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About The Albany register. (Albany, Or.) 1868-18?? | View Entire Issue (Aug. 6, 1880)
lb Hun gsgiMn.J
OfTicinl Oitv "Paper.
Al-BAKY, FRIDAY, AUG. 0, 1SS0.
" OK OHIO.
fou tick phesiiest.
Chester A. Arthur,
OF SEW YOKE.
In London on Hie 1st, f 950.000 in gold
M pnrvliased in open market to export
to this country.
The disease which has attacked O lad
stone is generally fatal to younger men;
tlie peer is 71 years old. All the journals
deplore hh illness.
Of the white voters in LonUHiia, sixteen
tliousand are unable to read or wrire.
What a promising mob for unscrupulous
demagogues to lead by tlie nose.
T. Harrison and Roland B. Kinne, ot
Pennsylvania, and Cliar!es M. Ilolteti. ot
Iowa, have boeu appointed commission
era to appraise the Tort Dalles military
reservation in this State.
An idea of the enormous population of
China may be derived from the fact that tlie
single province ot Fonken contains almost
aa many ieople as tlie whole ot the United
Wni. II. Enz!ili uys that Indiana is a
more doubtful Slate for the Democrats
than Nev York. "Fhis being the oi-e it
may a well be placed in the column of
sure Republican States.
About 200 Indians, male and female,
at Sitka, commenced a spree on she 5th ot
July last, but an armed boat from the
Jamestown was sent to protect the Indian
pclieemeu, and prevented a general out
break. mM .
Gen. Garfield made his first political
speech lit loot, endorsing: Fremont. He
Is the first candidate of the party that ha
never voted anything but the Republican
Mrs. Mary C. Brandstetter, 315 Market
street, Portland, presented her hit-dciud.
on SnnJav mornim. with triolet, two
girls and a boy. Mr. B. isa Philadelphiau..
while Mrs. B. was born on the Rhine,
Germany. Oregon climate beats the
worm. nan. -liger.
Capt. R. P. Crawforu, one of the suffer
ers from the collapse of the United Service
Petroleum and Mining Company, of which
Gen. Hancock was President, says that
there was $70,000 cash divided among the
officers ot tlw company, and that if Gen.
Hancock did not get some of it lie was a
tOOXxt he did he was a knave. This is
pretty plainliilE, L;rrsfcw4uv the matter
Is viewed by those who k.iew tlie inside of
. F ;
The Hon. William Williams, ot Indi
ana, has written another letter, in which
he says : 4,I consider Gen. Hancock's
nomination by the rebel Democracy as
simply a decoy to entrap Democratic sol
diers to support the ticket, anil thus en
able the Southern Brigadiers, with the aid
. ot their Northern allies, to get peaceable
control of the Government they failed to
shoot to death iti the war. and attempted
to starve to death by legislation in Con
gress unless the laws to protect the ballot
box from fraud were repealed."
The Bee suggests a thought or two wor
thy ot consideration. When the war end
ed, our debt was equivalent to a charge of
$78 25 against each person ot the republic,
and the interest amounted to $4 29 per
capita. This year the charge is $37 74,
and the interest $1 5G er capita. Our
currency, despite greenback schemes, has
become stable and sound- Our debt is re
duced almost eight hundred millions of
dollars, the bailauce of trade is in our fa
vor, our manufactories are busy, labor is
"in active. demand, and tlie crops are enor
mous. With these undisputed facts,
where are tlie good reasons lor a change
lo party control?
It does not concern the country now so
nnnch to know thatGeneral Hancock fought
gallantly In the campaign of the army of
the- Potomac, as to feel the assurance that
he Is in favor ot " preserving the fruits of
the bravery of oar gallant soldiers. Does
te believe that this is a nation, or simply
a league of confederated States ? Will he
exert his official power to secure to the
black man the rights guaranteed to him
by the amended Constitution, or will he
leave the control of the ballot-box to white
leagues and shot-gun clubs ? Is he in fa
vor ot upholding the laws for securing fair
elections of candidates tor national offices
in tbe several States, or does he sanction
the coarse of the late confederate Congress
ia cilttlngoff' the appropriations .Tecesry.
for the existence of the Government rather
than to permit those laws to stand ? The
advocates ot General Hancock have got
something more on their hands than to
prove that he fulfilled his duty according
to hU ability as a soldier. The country
wants to know what he proposes to do in
matters affecting Its vital Interests if. he is
Don Carlos says be will never renounce
Ma claims to the Spanish throne.
Gen. Hancock has at last concluded his
letter of acceptance and it Is in print. It
rudslike one of the platitudes which ued
to issue from old Bourbon sticklers for the
'Constitution as it was" before the rebel
lion, with this difference, that it promises
to respect the last three amendments. At
the same time this promise In so hedged
about hy the old cry for States rights, and
insidious, not to sny untruthful, utterances
npon the interference of bayonets with
the ballot-box. that it reully means no
more, coming from Gen. Hancock, than if
it emanated troin the pen ot Jfcft" Davis or
Bob Toombs. His profession of love and
veneration for the Union ami the Consti
tution tnut be taken with this mental
reservation, that it i- the Union and Con
stitution as he understands them, rather
than tlie laws of Congress, enacted by the
majority, enforce them. This and nothing
mote. .Iut as surely as the water of a
river cannot rise higher than its source,
just so certain is it that tire Democratic
candidate for the Presidency cannot if he
should be willing, place himself and his
administration on a higher plane of po
litical morals than his pirty occupies.
And all are fully acquainted with the at
titude of this ancient mesa : it held to
State rights as a means of upholiHn,''cjc
tending and perpetuating slavery. It for
gets nothing of its hateful history is the
same "yesterday, to-day and forever.'
For o'icys sake it wears a mask to-day.
which will be thrown off the moment It
deems it sate to do so. Without malice,
ot prcdjndicc. Hancock's letter of accep
tance may be pronounced one of imbe
cility and worn out platitudes.
lrnrlnent Itesnert Aliiiael or Hie
OutretUM l.ifM ot liter tirly
An article has appeared in nearly all
the Democratic pa;ers of the country head
ed "Judge Swayne on GartieM." purport
ingto be a judicial opinion of .fudge Swayne
in the De Golyer case. Of course, the
the whole thing is a falsehood, from begin-,
rting to end. and was so shown immedi
ately after its first appear ance in the X. Y.
II 'orf'K but not a single Democratic paper
So far as we have seen, has had the manli
ness or decency to publish the contradic
tion. In addition to others. es-Sen'itor
Dooiittle, a prominent Democrat, who was
personally familiar with all the legal pro
ceedings crow ing out of the De Golyer
matter, has felt constrained to squelch the
malignant slander in a card over his own
signature, from which the following is an
x tract :
Chicago. .Inly "20. A serious error lias
lieen "nadt by some newspapers in suppos
ing t hat be De Golyer case ever went to
the Supreme Court, or that Justice Swayne
used the language attributed to him in
commenting upon it. As I was the
counsel who submitted the hi iet in the
Cii i a t Court it is just to General Garfield,
.lu-tice Swayne and myself that I iliuuld
correct the mistake.
It remains to be seen whether the Demo
cratic organs that have given circulation
to the slander will publish ex-Senator
DoolitJe's card exposing its falsehood.
Intolerance In ?ii.sisipt.
At Wheeling. Ya., on .Sunday. Gen.
Weaver, in an interview with an In(r7li
yencer reporter said : Gen. West, of Mis
sissippi, told him at Selma that if Han
cock was elected the spirit of intolerance
for the Republicans at the South would be
so great lie (West) did not believe they
could live in Mississippi a day. Weaver
is hopeful of carrying Alabama to-morrow
for the Greenback State ticket, claim
ing that the Republicans are joining the
Greenbackers in large numbers in hrVpes
that they will thus escape the ostracism
under which they live. As Alabama, un
der the shot-gun po'icy. went largely
Democratic, Geu. Weaver's hopes are
le(h of Senator Vrover'a Tfotber.
In the San Francisco Jinllttin of the 27th
ult. appears a dispatch from New York
announcing the dath of the mother of
Senator L. V. Grover at Bethel, Maine,
aged 80. Mrs. Groyer frequently said it
was her only concern to live and die alone.
She was closf Iy watched by her neighbors,
yet she had her wih. She was last seen
alive on Saturday when she entered her
house. That she was not seen Sunday
was not strange ; hut as there was no in
dication of activity Monday morning, two
neighbor went to the house, aud finding
the entrance fastened, they raised the
window of her bed room and found the
venerible lady on the bed with her clothes
on and life departed. On tlie stove were
a pot ot tea and dishes ot gruel and ginger
Gen. Ealdy Smith, one of Gen. Han
cock's nearest friends, stated to the Demo
cratic managers at Cincinnati, that Han
cock ban agreed to pronounce forTilden in
1877. In other words Gen. Hancock had
promised to obey no orders except those
emanating from Tilden, whom Hancock
proposed to make President of the United
States. Tills is the testimony of Atkins,
also. Tills is the kind of testimony that
the Democratic candidate for the Presi
dency must meet and answer the testi
mony of his most intimate friends. He
has the pleasant alternaUve of admitting
his contemplated treason, or of pronounc
ing his intimate friends unmitigated liars !
Doctor Felron. independent member to
Congress, of Georgia, says r "I know
Gen. Garfield personally, have been on
the same committee with him, and he is a
gentleman of good morals, social, clever,
and has-a grand" intellect. Intellectually
he has not a superior in the House. He is
a good man, has a mind of inexhaustible
resources, and I have not a word to detract
from his Integfiwr."
Senator Ben Hill has broke out all over
again, and is swinging a hefty club right
and left among his party friends in Geor
gia. Here are his own words "The
Democratic situation in Georgia Is bad
very bad, and tbe tendency is worse. Se
rious dssensions exist, are daily increasing,
and it not arrested, will inevitably dlstnpt
Couimittntlons of Sentence.
His excellency Governor Thayer lias
recently granted the following c m
tmitaiioiiH of leulerce to convicts in ti e
Oregon state penitentiary : Alphonso
B'and, sent fiom Clatsop county, Aug.
28, 1879, for one year t'or the crime of
larceny. Term ot sentence being neatly
expired. William Mansfield, sent fn.ni
same county, same State, same period,
and commuted on same grounds.
George T. Lontr, sent from Douglas
county for one year from Oct. 29,
1879, for assault with intent to kill.
Prisoner's good character, term of sen
tence being nearly expired and on peti
tion of citizens of Douglas county.
Charles Ikingold, sent from Marion
eouniy for two years fiom Oct. 2-4.1878,
tor the crime ot burglary. Term of sen
tence being expired. In each of the
above cases the acceptance ot tlie com
mutation is a waiver, of all c'.aim to
One of the last congressional acts of
W. II. Ei glisb in 1860 was tbe introduc
tion ot a serious of resolutions providing
as follows :
"Whenever a fugitive slave shall be
rescued from his master, or from the
proper United Slates oflicets, by reason
ot mob violence or state legislation in
conflict with 'he constitution or laws of
the United States, or whenever a slave
shall in like manner be rescued from his
master while in transitu through any
non-slave holding state, the city, county
or township in which such rescu is
made shall iv liable to the master in
double the value of the slave, recover
able in the United Mate-Court.
If any one doubts what that man's
course would be it elected by Dem
ocratic votes and made President by the
death of his leader, that person must be
Tlie Fall S;wrt.
Following is the programme of the
rac.)s announce 1 to lake place at Sa
lem during the Pall :
Tuesdav, Sept. 28ih Timming race,
two miles and repeat, free to all Oregon,
Idaho and Washington Territory horses
Purse, 750 $450 to first, horse,
$200 and 100 to third.
Wednesday, Sept- 29th Kunning
race, one mile anil repeat, for all Oio
gon, Idaho and Washington Territory
raised horses. Ryenraw barred. Purse,
8350 S200 to first hors", $100 to sec
ond and S50 to third.
Trotting race, best three in five, for
2 :40 class, free to all Oregon, Idaho and
Washington Territory horses. Purse,
8100 g3 JO to first horse, $V:Q to sec
Thursday, Sept. 30th Running race,
beet three in five, tor all Oregon, Idaho
and Washington Territory horses.
Purse, 600 8-100 to first, $150 to
second and g.'iO to third.
Pacing race, three in five. Purse,
-?400 300 to first horse and S10 J to
Friday, Oct. 1st llimning race, 2r
mile dash, free for al! Oregon, Idaho and
Washington Territory In.rses Purse,
S450 250 for first, 150 to second
and $50 to third.
Trotting race, free for all, three in
five. Purse, 500 ?40J to first and
S ' 00 to second.
Satnrday, Oct. 21 Uouning race,
single dash ot four miles, free tor all
Oregon, Idaho and Washington Terri
tory horses. Purse, 81. 5 0 880-1 to
first horse, $500 to second and $200 to
Fntrance to all purses 10 percent, on
gross amount. In all races four to en
ter and three to start.
Jay Gould proposes to build a rail
road from the Union Pacific to Puget
Sound, taking Chejenne as a starting
point. The road will take in the Nation
al Park ok its way. He hopes to make
the road :ay by turning the attention
of tourists to tlie Yellowstone -country.
Work will be pushed, and the road
completed as early as jKjssible, so as lo
head off the Northern Pacfic.
Aiidy Johnson lost his hold upon tha
popular heart when he set out to create
a " solid south '' for his own advance
ment. Hancock was one of the agents
tie emp'oyed for thin purpose, and he
played his role so well that he took the
wind out ot tbe sails of his master. The
democrats may think they created Nan.
cock, but they aie mistaken. He is t'ne
handiwork ot Andy Johnson. JVI 11
Tn view of the fact fhat In spite ot
brick layers wages being $3 and labor
ers' SI 75, many building enterprises in
Chicago are suspended because builders
cannot get hands. The Master Masons
and Builders Association resolved to in
vite laborers from other cities to come
to Chicago, and the members p'edge
themselves to furnish strangers with
work through the secretary 'of the asso
ciation,. There ss work for at least 250
men on buildings at once.
Judge Hilton and Mrs. A.. T. Stewart,
Lave really been engaged in perfecting
agreements for the endowment of the
largest and most complete college in
America, with a fund between 3,000,
0U0 and $4,000,000. The college is to
be located at Garden City, where the
remains of the late millonaire were to
5!Ls Belle Clarke, of California, acd
Miss Emma Jewett, of Litchfield,
Minn., who are to ride a 20 mile eques
trian race at Minneapolis on the 7th of
September, have both accepted the prop
osition ot Miss Minnie Piuneo, ot Gree
ley, Col., to ride the winner a 20 mile
race for $2000 a side. The race to be
made op the same track on the 10th or
lllh o( September.
On the 31st .tilt,' the Bank of Col
erado, at Leadville, was busied by the
piesen.'alion ot a check for $200, the
cashier, E. T. Lane, having absconded
with the hinds ot the bank.
Ticket 35,926 drew the prize $3,000,
an ticket 85,74" the second prize, $10,
000, in the commonwealth distribution
drawing at Louisville, Ky., on Satur
Mis. .Mary Sane Cal ill, vvi;e of the
editor ot the Chicago Pilot, took her
'uiir children from the Holy Angels
Academy, Huflalo, on Saturday. Her
little revolver did t tie business and the
Holy Angels doubtless tired away from
that revolver in iudi.-cribable terror.
N. A. Chandler, of Eureka, Nev.,
suicided on Friday last by shooting him
self in the forehead. He was found on
-Saturday in a blacksmith shop near his
residence. Financial embarrassment- was
the cause. Mr Chandler was treasurer
ot several secret societies, two ot them
Odd Fellows, and having fallen behind j
in cash, circumstances seem to have
driven him to self-destruction. lie is J
reported to be behind about $2000. !
The deceased was a stone cutter and j
aged about 5J years. i
The pub c debt was 'educed during J
the past, month 83,5j7,053. j
All dciii.rjuenl receivers, of public1
moneys at the land offices are to be
promptly prosecuted. j
Eugene L. Sullivan, the new Collector j
for San Francisco, took possesion of :
his office on li e 1st.
Tlie work of removing the obelisk :
from the ship which brought it from i
Egypt vvns liegun on the 2d. I
'I h? friends of Max Burkhardt, who
died on the 1st at Sao Francisco from a i
dose of morphine, deny that it was j
Judge Lawrei ce. First Comptroller of ;
" ' '
C. urreucr, uecides that Government cm
ployes are entitled to pay fr public holi-1
' J 1
T. . - , , ,,, , , i
It is feared that Gladstone's illness l
, , !
will result faiaily, and nearly all the i
English papers contain articles deplor
ing his sickness.
Wednesday was the thirty-seventh
day of Dr. Tanner's fast and he still
holds fhe fort.
Nine hundred acres were put in ornin
on the Morris farm near Boise Citv last
Ten thousand pounds ot wool from
Lost river were shipped at Blackfoot
A letter from the Payette slates that
mosquitos and tbe heat arc almost uirj
enduiab'e mercury marking 100" and
About seventy five emigrant teams
c-rossel Snake river at Blackfoot last j
week, hi und for Oregon and Wash- j
ington Territory. J
Drovers have taken away s.uni 5000 :
head f cat.) In from ti e c.hm.iv a,l
to Lewistou since last spring, leaving in
the aggregate about $60,! 00 in their
stead, a id clearing the range of surplus
A daughter of Thos. Beall, of Man.
zauita, eat some matches. Prompt
restoratives saved her.
The Lafayette Courier wants the
next Legislature to provide for another
term of the Client Court for Yamhill
Tourists are imab'e to reach Crater
Lake, one of Oregon's most charming
scenes, on account ot the dep'h of the
W- O. Myers, the Soul! n Oregon
horseman, in jumping from off a horse
larely, had the bone iu one of his legs
The population of Jacksonville, the
Thirties, ieHjrts is quite slight just at
present. The jieople are taking their
There were four horses killed In Grand
IJ mid Valley, last week, by lightning ;
alvo two jn Idaho during the same time
and by tho same cause..
While a lad named Diane was wad
ing in Mill Creek, near Salem, SaMirday,
lie stepped upon an' old scythe buried
iu the mud, and inflicted a seveie cut
A telegram was received - by O. II.
Adams, Esq of McMrnnville, stating
that Austin, bis oldest son, about four,
teen years old, now of Klickitat coa;ity,
had shot himself.
A Sundiiyf eliool has been estab
lished to Liukville. '
Incendiaries are trying to burn Salem,
so the Slateetian says.
Geo. M linger has been elected Chief
Engineer ot The Dalles.
Harvest has began and progressing
nicely in Yamhill county.
The building ot a brick store has been
commenced in Pendleton.
The Courier wants Lafayette to make
some move to get the narrow gauge
The farmers ot Powder River Valley
are haying and an unusually large crop
is expected. -
Wm, RineLart, of Summerville,
Union county, last week, lost three of
his children by diphtheria.
The luile son ot C. Wlhams, who
lives iti the Waldo Hills, had his foie
arm broken last Sunday.
Wm. Cotton, a sheep herder, at
tempted to commit suicide at Pendleton
last Tuesday by taking Laudanum.
His design was suspected by the ding
gist, who gave him a harmless drug in
stead of the poison called for aud so
frustrated his purpose.
Adarel Chapter No. 2, order of the
Eastern Star, was organized at Jackson
ville on last Friday evening. A char
ter membership of 21 members greeted
the organization. A goodly numlier of
the members are young ladiis and the
chapter commences under iavoiable aus
pices. At Union, on the night of the 21st,
-ur work horses were killed by light
ning. The horses were in a pasture
just south of town no tree, shrub or
bush was near the horses a large hide
was made in the ground by the light
ning. The . scene was visited by bun
dieds ot wondering persons, but none ot
the throng could account for this singu
lar freak'of nature.
Dr. L. L. Poland, who has been
spending some months on the continent
will return to this slate by the next
Silverton Appeal: Wanted, some
enterprising manu'acUircr to erect a
woolen mill at this place. No better
water ower can be obtained in tlie stale,
and the wool c ip of Mai ion cunty each
year would amply justify titich an euter
piise. titaiasmmi : In the show window
ot" S. W. Church's bool and shoe store
can be seen a shoe last made by Kev-
.ason i.ee in 18.'!4. 'i lie last was duo
, .i , ,, n
Jrotn the ground on toe old missionary
- . , . , - , . ,
lanu below town, and is kept by a em
, i i i ,"
zen of alem as an old relic-
1 here is a mineral spring ot Mr.
, . ,
M:ut's p. ace, Mine six nuies above
I Jt"iJ I'll OIC JiCiiiUllO IUU I, I 1V
j waters are impregnated with sulphur
. an.', iodine and are a good liver icguia
! lor. Quite a nutnoer camped around
there use the water with good results.
Kattlcsnakes abound in Douglas
Hay is selling in Iioseburg at $12 per
Flour is selling in Jacksonville at $20
pe: thousand pounds.
New wheat has made its appeaiance
. at some ot the iniils in Jackson and
Dipiheria has made its appearance iu
1. B. Deiiurc is about to establish a
cheese factory on Frank 1 .aud en's block
laiicii near Walla Walla.
The exodus ot grasshoppers from the
icinity of Walla Walia during the
last days of July was immense-
Mis. W. T. Coiijo, of Lynden, is a
candidate tor county 'superintendent ot
public tnsti uctioii iu Whatcom county.
The government telegraph iine from
Dayton to Spokane this week Work
on the same is being pushed rapidly
toward Walla Walla.
'1 he h3' and potato crop ot Claike
county promises lo be a shorter ciop
than usual this season by reason ot the
protracted overflow ot the bottoms.
The bridge spanning Spokane riyer,
eighteen miles above the falls, was swept
away several days ayo by a floating
j llee- '1 raveleis now ciois on the ieny
at pokane r ails-
The Whatcom county republican coii
veiiin will meet at La Conner on the
26th ot August. fhe democratic con
vention ot the same wili meet at What
coin Aug. 31.-1.
The force ot woodsmen now at work
in the mountains have banked thousands
of railr ad ties ready or the drive down
the Yakima, which will probably begin
some time next month.
A new town called Tlieon is situated
about twelve miles from the mouth ot
the Assotin, on the mail rouse from
Lewistou to Anatone. Seveut v-eiyht
male citizens over the age ot 2i years,
have petitioned tor a posloffice al this
place,- where they will get their mail
when an office is established.
On Th-Jreday ot last week Austin
Adams, a lad 13 years old, while break
ing rock i:i a Wood gulch with an x
accidentally discharged a revolver which
was in Lis coat pocket by striking it
Twenty-five cents a pound is being
aid by local wool buyers in Jackson
Bishop Wiley, D. D., will preside
over the session of the Columbia river
M. E. conference that will convene at
The Dalles, August 12lh.
Pendleton is improving substantially
this season. Jacoben's new hotel if
nearly completed and will be an orna
ment as well as a great convenience to
Fourteen wagons passed through
Union on last Monday en route tor A ins
worth, where they go to work on he
Noith Pacific railroad. They came
from Battle Mountain, Montana.
. FnnurrH I
Go to C. D. Simpson and get your new
Yon can get your wheat stored with
C. D. Simpson insured at lowest rates, and
C. D. Simpson lias alwnys kept the price
of wheat up. combination. Will
always get tbe top price for the farmers.
W heat stored for 4c ; Outs for 3c.
The Portland printers give a picnic on
Saturday, the 21st inst.. and a committee
of five were appointed to rnaks the neces
WHEAT WANTED !
Will pfy premium of FOl'R i"EMS vkm bsh
elin Mill Fed. nvr unrl above the market
price, on all iroo i iiiei-.lian;abte Wheat SioretS
with them thi
Arealway.spnsmrH to pay cnh dovrn, ritI
sua ran tee as if noil prices a Van he nivauunl
elsewhere. A large supply of sacks nlwav on
We have our Mill fitte l up with all the iHfest
improved mitvhinerv. fin 1o custom work.
Alliany, August 6,lS:-12n4
o rromiiiiit on h-nt nt tlie Alb.tny
r mi e r V wiu pa ii y
P'R AXCK, however, i iyiven to all teir
.xjL in- to T ore ruin, t hut the Aihany Farm
ers Co. wil. store When; at the rate "of lour
cent per bushei, and ais at three ccnis pr
busliei. TlieCo. agrees to faithfully strive lo
secure the highest prices posiile f-r rniu, free
oi" char-re, except s;o;-:ye.. We promise not to
en "or into any com burnt ion to keep down
prices. Arrangements have been made for in
snrinij iain. mid for seen ring: advances on
strain delivered and insmed.
. MA2.frFli.LD, Sec. M. II. Wll-DS, Ires.
Hap icmoved hiy vock of ood to the brick
lately occupied by the
Grange XTnisn Store,
Corner 'WHsJiItigton ami rirst streets,
wlieve lie will be plensl to meet old and ne.w
1- customers. 44
Allinny, July SO. 180.
Altany City Hills I
- THKSE MILLS WILL P.Y
Four Cents Per Bushel,
in mill feer; -Ilran or Shorts over and above
the markc price, on (rood merchantable wheat
sold to us or stored at our mills
Call on us belon making vtmrarranirements.
TII. MoN'TKITII & SUNS.
Albany, Or., July ;t0, 18$(Mrl2ii44ml
, ! - ,.
TIIK PUni'RIETORS of tlie aiagnolin Mills
olVrra Premium ot
FOUR CENTS PER BUSHEL
in Mill rVe-l. over nnii aliove tlie market nrtce
lirro,l mnichsnlable WIIKAT, either sold lo
or stored wit It iltcui tins fflison.
J. H. FOSTER & CO.
Albany, July 30, IS-'SO.
Albany. Or. iroii.
The Second TS'erm will open on
Wednesday, Sept. 1st, If?SO.
For particulars concerning the courses of
study an J tlie price of ttitt ion. apply to
Rev. EI.IIERT X. COXltir, I'rcs.
July 30, lasovl-Ini.'i
Broadway Kestasrant & Csa'cctisrcry,
No. 67 Firt St., between Pine, and Uulc,
lltniTOX tKi :, : I-UriiiET4K.
MKAT.S AT AM. H UHSt. including beerand
a eiirur. 2'c. Halls ami parties supplied
with ice creain. csiUf, oysters, etc., on snort
notice and liberal let tits.
' nil. I. OF FAKE.
Oatmeal mush and.. Uroil'd or tried Vam.10
milk 10 io ;o !msit . lo
Corn menl do li?) do do liver.o
Kecf steak lStcwed tv'.vi: 10
Hi') stejlk 1 j-'e ed ki tney 10
Sirloin Hte;tk 1 .iiSroiied ki I nev 10
Tenderloin steak '2 iwsr". broiled, tried,
Porterhouse n alc...."2 :j lHUieltrd oronieictlt 10
ranillydo U ....'' liaeh additional eng. 5
Iiish st'wd tnuslirmfl.l.'i! Mackerel, Itroi.ed.. . . 10
Mutton chop, plain or Mackerel, boiled -0
ttreaded l ' 'odri-li 'cwcd 10
Veal cutlers Itf Fresh lisli. in season. lo
Pork chops ltVt.oirce. leu.cliocotatc,
Itroiled or tried tripe. lot ori s miik.each,
Friou brains t"i n nh cuke 10
Sausages 1; A'idii fount plate of
Eivernd bacon l'i bieaJor butler.... S.
Hot cakes loi
TWKNTY-FIVK rWIT MEALV
Beef steak, nnv style, with S side dishes,
coit, tea, cliocrolans. miik or !cer... ..A1; cts.
Ueast meats, vt h three side dishe. and
cotlee, tea. chocolate, in Ik or later ii-l.
Hani and effis, any atj ie, with Uircu rv'B
dishes, and coli'tc, leu, chocolate, tn;,k
or beer 'iicts
Veal eurkits, any style, wit h side, d Ishes
and eoilt-e. lea, chofilnte, tmlk or becr.-Jj ct8.
Mni ton ehons, with 1 hiveside dlshes.and
eotfee, mi, chocolate, milk or beer. 2jet.
Kvery H'lditional disli ill lie eharsed at the'
above ratcn. ui4Uinl
O. E. CKAMBEBLAI8.
. FLIXX & CHAMBERLAIN,
Attorneys at I-iav
FFICE-In Foster's new briok block, flrt
door to too lott, uptaui. Tlinis
3. C. POWEIL, W. B. BII.TKU.
POWELL & lilLYJEU,
Attorneys at JLww and Solicitor
Albany, - Oregon.
COLLECTIONS prompt.lT made on all points.
Loans negotiated on rcasoiiablu terras.
Otliee iu Foster's new block. nLivll
J. ii. WEATHER FORD,
Attorney at Law,
ALBAXY, : : OEEflOK.
TI 1. 1- PRACTICK IN TIIK DIFFERENT
courts of the State. Special attention giv
en to collections and probate matter. Office
In Odd Fellows' Temple. i7vl0
I. . X. BLA KBIR.,
ATTORNEY AT LATV".
nnoni'T atiotion give to au
N. B. HtTMPHP.HT. C. K. WOX.TKBTON.
Uumplircy & Wolverton,
Atconie.v mill (ouasc)ora at Lmw."
W1 KV P?ACTICE 1V ALL THE COURT!
of tlnsState. office In Frotuaa's brick
(upstairs) Albany, Oregon. lliiii
Attorney at Law,
OFFICE-Up stairs, over John Brigg-s' store.
on h list street. vllnl '
C. II. HEWITT,
Attorney and Counselor at Law,
OJJice, Old Post Office Building, Albany,' Oregon.
"VTILL PH ACTICE In the different Conrtu of
E55. 13. .5. CZURCIIIL,l.,
!Jotnvjit-.tSiiej 1'3. siclun find RarfCOB,
OFFI('K-I;i MIIwain's brick, Albany. 0n.
fbronic disuses a Specialty. Can be ton ml
at my nlRue at nil honrs of the day or nitit.
when not professionally absent. Vl2nI6
3. S-rSSJEAX, IW.
(SVCliS-SSOU TO DR. F.REWER.)
OVFICE AMI l!:siDEXCE-On Second-Pr.,
near AifJiiisy Kiwine Co. No. One's engine
AiOatiy, Or., Jan. , lf0-vl2nl
B. K..SAVAGB, U. 2.,
Pit 5 si tian Scirg;eon,
Froroaus'a Brick, np stairs.
First street, : Albany, Orejeon.
V. C. EiEI.X,Y, Ifl. IK,
AI.8AX1, ; OREUOX.
OFFICE IN MiILW AIN'S P.RIt;K KLO:K
Kesldcnee one dtmr uorth oi broom tacto
ry, Lyon slieet. llvll
Jl'.il F. W3BITI.S, AltTIST,
Fresco, Sign, Scene.
Pictorial J'iiint in-
DESIGN I X(i A SPECIALTY.
!;rxitn anil 7, 1'arrlsli block. corner First
and Ferr streets. Albany, Orcson.
SUCCESSOR TO J. . WVATT,
Heavy and Shelf Hardware,
Iron., Steel nnii necItanlcM Toola,
First door east of S. E. Tonnp, j
ALBAXY, (vlln49) OKEOOy.
37ARBLE AXD STOSE WORKS.
F. WQQE & CO.,
22t atl Stones,
Tila for Walks,
Bases for Garden Fountains, .
and all kinds of work done la Si one
As we tret, onr marble direct from th q Har
ries, and have it selected with care, we can as
sure customers the
Tie Best Materials anil Loiest Prices.
Or lers from any part of the State promptly
fc3$All work Tvarranted as represented.
fc5-Sliop and Works on corner of Second and
Ellsworth streets. Albaiyi, Orei-'on.
March 19, 18SC-vl2n25
(hff a weplt in your own town. $3 Ontflt
tptJO "',e?- No risk. Header, if you want a
business at which persons of either"
sex can make irreat pay all tbe time they work,
writ, for particulars to H. Haxxett & Co..
l'orilbnd, Blaine. 48-13
JOB FRHTTIITG !
Neatly executed at this offlee. '
f ADPIUF Dnonite Afrail .
ca i a - t- r- r- Pmr
i- t-ci"r-... . r-.B',v.viTiiiH-fiS4
C -i-cn-t P,r, jrK..-i.'v7. t:V. in4
x i wifli-'B iiflicHm t ti vhv&icinn ttt a 'arrrt im.
yr "T-t-ii cut He Qnimnrv i ffartir. A ..A" arty
rt'iMtiele.iSTravttllfoldry w .nl-.ii nlidc
mrfllr-it'on. It n-iirve aiiinst atoucsandenraa
v':"'root!iorp!a"temfnil even to relievo. It 1
wl'hnnt dorht the best rwiedr ever devised for'
I "'i.indV."en1iHiwk. U; :imUfm, Spinal nf
KiOtievComp'.aiutsand nil local arhea atulpalna.
Avoid imitattons.SoM by oil ItraioTists,Prir We,
ezABuav Johnbon 31 flatt bu, I-i. YI'ioyrt;