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About The state rights democrat. (Albany, Or.) 1865-1900 | View This Issue
STATE HUniTS DKMOl l!AT.
From tho Eonor (( !.) Pemocrat.
rt'IITAISl vs. CVTllOLlliSJl.
Our neighbor of the HernM. in his is
tuc of last week, devotes a long and labor
ed editorial to the abuse of the Democrat,
under the head of " Catholicism Puri
tanism " The article scorns familiar. It
reads very much like an extract from the
blackguard speech made in this city last
fall by a notorious little pulpit demagogue.
At all events, it has ail the coarseness
ind mendacity which characterize the ef-
fusions of that dirty and despicable class
of religious hucksters. But we are ad
monished to " answer not the fool accord
ing to his folly," and therefore shall not
follow his billingsgate style. The writer
accuses us of endeavoring to array one
tlass of religionists against another, is on
Jjolitical grounds." This comes with ex
ceeding bad grace, considering the source.
Has the writer forgotten the religious his
tory and teachings, of his own church ?
Does he not know that the Abolition fa
natics of the North tire those who have
arrayed iu hostility one class of religionists
against another, on jtolitical m-Mi;it('..?"
Yhy is the Methodist church split in
twain at this time, and who brought
the division f Every man of ordinary in
telligence knows that the Aboliiiou
treaehere of that denomination at the
Worth divided the church, on the slavery
question. Thev are the guilty nai ties.
and yet their Black .Republican worship-1
crs now have the unblushing impudencef
to. charge us with following in their infa
mous footsteps. And why? Because wc
denounce the dastardly interference with
the ministers of religion in the Southern;
States. Because we could not sanctum;
and applaud the arrest and imprisonmeutj
pf Catholic priests for refusing to take tbe$
religious test-oath in Missouri. This i
the reason we are sneeringly asked if our
paper is a Catholic organ. We answer
that it 13 the organ of Truth and .Justice ;
the advocate of civil and religious liberty;
the enemy of tyranny and oppression, be
the perpetrators whom they may. The
Catholic Church stands before the world
to-day with clean hands. It has refuse 1
to bend the knee at the shrine of popular
idolatry. It has taken no part in polities.
Its altars never have been profaned by the
noisy clamor of political priest. It has
preached peace and good will to men, audi
labored to bind up the wounds ami There is much more of'th? same pur-
the effusion of blood in our fratricidal ) port in the article from which we have
Struggle. For this we honor the Catholic 1 quoted and in the speeches of Mr. Chase
thirch. IrrfcTs our highest adm'ration. j before and after it was written, liis ad
But we are accused of double-dealing, lyoeacy ef nullification when urging the
The writer says that when we speak of 'passage of a " Personal Liberty till " in
Puritanism we mean Protestantism, and j Ohio is notorious, and should he sustain
thea proceeds to show that we are trying as a Judge the position then taken by
to array Protestantism and Catholicism ' him, certainly Jefferson Davis might very
against each other, when, as he avers, no!
But we can't allow him to shift in this:
manner. Funtanism must stand the
brunt of its own misdeeds. How could
xffe denounce protestants in the uame of
-Puritanism? Would not every word ap
ply to the Methodists, IJaptists, Unitari
ans, Presbyterians the Protestants in the
South- themselves the heaviest sufferers
from tbeVlenioa spirit of Puritan Abolition
ism? Fie upon such an idea! It is un
worthy even of the writer, and God knows
that ia saying a geat deal. But now, in
all fairness, is there really, as the Herald
contends, no hostility entertained by Pu
ritanism against Catholicism? Let us ex
amine into this brieSy. Massachusetts is
the representative State of New England.
It is the hot-bed of Puritanism. How
has that old Pilgrim Commonwealth treat
ed foreiga-born citizens, the great mass of
whom are Catholics ? Through the elect
ive franchise she has tried to degrade
them below the negro. The foreigner
most remain seven years in the country
.before he cau vote there, while the igno--frant
black has the ballot placed in his
band within two years. Again, the re
collection of the attempt to disgrace the
Irish military compan'ei by the Puritans
baa sot faded from memory. They were
disarmed in the city of Boston, as the j
reader doubtless well knows. Then, too,
that little a2air of the Ursuline Convent,
tCharlestown, iu the same State, is not
wholly forgotten. There the Puritan ruf
fians burned down the Convent because it
was a Catholic institution, end drove out
the priests, nuns and children with brick
batsand oatha. No interference, was made
by the authorities with the rioters ; com
pensation has never been made. The tri
al of the villains was a farce, and they es
caped unpunished. This was in 1834.
The same year the Catholic church in
Burlington Vermont, shared a similar
fate. At the city of Philadelphia, four
years later, the Puritan spirit broke forth
in all its mad fury. Catholic churches
were burned and Catholic citizens mobbed
in the -streets. Then we come to the
Kfiow-Nothin'f, organization. That pro
ecriptive party was also hatched- out in
JIassachusette, and carried every New
England State. .Marching in triumph
-over Catholic rights wherever the Puritan
element exercised its baneful influence, it
reached the warm-hearted people of the
ent Old. Dominion. There it found a
in the path. Gov. "Wise, at the head
of the Democracy of Virginia, aslavehold
ing State, struck the monster to the earth,
-and rolled back the tide of fanaticism. In
dditioa to these we have the declaration
of ex.-Vice President Hamlin, another
representative of New England, that " The
Irish. Catholics, having destroyed their
own country, came bere to destroy anoth
er, and tul they teared was competition
from the negro." Couple this with the
assertion of the New York Times, Sew-
rdTB Abolition organ, .slavery abolished,
the American people will have time to at
tend to Catholicism in the United States.
krery ,and Popery are twin Telics of bar
barism."; Besides all this, we refer to the
aumerous declarations of Abolitionists
r--g the war, that the votes of the nc
j 3 were "Deeded to offset the ignorant
i , ..piers ; and also to the proceedings
of the religious convention held in Ore
gon a few months since, at which Catholi
isra was openly warred upon. And, to
close with, -we cite the dragging of priests!
io prison at this time for refusing to take
the Abolition, test tath in Missouri. If
there is do hostility no antagonism in
a3 this, then we have no more to ay on
Ihesabject. . ....
ctj, what did the Israelites do when they
erosted the Eed eea ? I don't know, ma'am ;
bat I guess th?y iriei thenmrtes," .-. V
sm exists. .Most sapient ol say-' rained before hui. Hie extract lullv
, to use a classical expression. How iustltic? the rebellion, and asserts that had
stronger does he make his case bv Jit not been precipitated by the South.
From (lie Chicago Times, Nov. I t.
OUU "LOYAL" CIIIIIF Jl JSTIC i:.
Our Washington dispalchea nf yester
day said that Chief Justice ('have had no
tified the President that he could not 're
side over the Court for the trial of .left".
Davis in the city of Uirhinond. na there
is no regularly organ if.ed court in that
city. The President being of the opinion
that he could not be tried elsewhere, a
general impression prevailed that he
would be released, with an.uuderstanding
that he shall leave the country and not
return. As the rumors concerning the
objections ol the ( liiei .Justice to trying
him have been repeated several times,
and have not been contradicted, it is
probable there is something of truth in
them. We need not remind the readers
of the Tiines that we have mure than in
timated that the record of the Chief Jin
tiee would furnish abundant material
tending to justify the revolt of the South,
not only so far as the question of moral
responsibility was concerned, but iu the
enunciation of doctrines virtually avert
ing the legal right of secession. John C.
Calhoun has not more plainly taught the
right of a State to annul a law of Congress
than has Salmon P. Chase, and it will re
quire a very ingenious casuist to make a
distinction between nullification and se
cession. The Chief .Justice is asthor-
onehlv radical as Wendell Phiilin?. but
has neither the eonraue nor honesty of
this distinguished brain-furnisher ot'the
1 1lepuMicaU party.
.. - - "
confidently rely upon an acquittal it ar
thrown off by the North before the lapse
of many years." Davis and his associates
therefore anticipated but a short time the
intentions of the Chief Justice and those
acting with him.
With such a 'record, it is not surprising
that he should make " a thcrough and
careful examination" to di-cover reason
why he could not preside at the trial of
Davis. It is even less surprising that he
should Cud them. We cm imagine with
what feelings lie would listen to the pre
sentation of authorities by the courteous
but remorselessly logical O'Conor, assisted
by the wily and sagacious Davis, when
among the eminent statesmen ef our coun
try who have taught the right of seces
sion and the advantages to be derived
from '' a separate and peaceful existence
oi the two sections," his name aud teach
ings most prominently appeared.
There is no regularly organized Court
in Richmond, avers the " loyal," Union
lovlngj learned Chief Justice. Whose
business is it to organize a Court there ?
It not Richmond in liis district ? is there
not a United States Marshal aud Clerk
there ? Is there never to be a regularly
organized Court in that district ? If there
is, what hinders its organization now?
We can readily surmise the answer.
There is no civil government there. The
Pierpont go-crnment ha3 no legalauthori
ty. Virginia is in the territorial condition,
and an act organizing a government within
her limits lias. not passed Congress. The
radical "backbone" in that body is to be
stiffened up by this opinion of the Chief
J ustice on the eve of its assemblage. 1 he
opinion is a defiance of the President and
a declaration of war against his policy.
It is a notice served on him by the Chief
J ustice that, so tar as he can control or
influence the ac tion of the Supreme Court
that Court shall act against him and de
clare his entire proceedings in the work
of reconstruction void and without war
rant in law.
1 V .
i uoiic opinion, propriety, and, we
think, law, demand that Davis should be
tried in Richmond, and that the Chief
Justice should preside at the trial. It
was there he acted as President of the
Confederacy during its existence. He
resided there, and it was was there that
he made war against the Government.
There should attach to his trial all of au
thority and solemnity with which it cau
be invested by law, and for this reason-
the people have demanded that the trial
should be before the Chief Justice of the
Supreme court. If it shall appear that
he cannot be held to answer elsewhere,
and Mr. Chase persists in his refusal to
organize a court in that city, it will be for
the reason we have hero given. At heart
as disloyal to the Union as Davis, aud an
advocate of the same principles upon
which the latter relied for iustification in
his treason, be shrinks from the shame of
repudiating all the record of his public
life, and does not dare to meet the . firm
indignation which the maintenance of
that record on the Bench would provoke.
Added to these considerations are the
hopes of an ambitious demagogue who
wshes to ingratiate himself with his party,
ana, the desire to retaliate upon the Pres
ident who has placed his heel on the Ju
dicial element to which the Chief Justice
looks for further political advancement. J
One of the Practical journals gravely pro
poses that, Colorado, having, in making her
State Constitution, rejected Negro Suffrage,
sne snail, along with the Southern States,
be hold in a territorial condition " until she
snail be brought to her Benses," or in other
words, until tho shall fully4recosnizo Sambo
aV"a man and a brother.' Such would be
bo the logical working ,f the radical doc
trine, undoubtedly. . ...
Noeretnrjr SMHrl'M N poet-It nt Au-
iMii ii, isvxr l orii l no i irrnm.
tau-- ot'itm l'llv'rj .
John .Van Huron, in his late epeet h at
Brooklyn, thus gives the history of Sec
retary Sewnrd'n late speech at Auburn.
New York :
The Secretary of Slate of the United
State. Mr. Seward, in an address which
he is sai 1 to have delivered at Auburn,
but which the people of Auburn tell me
they never heard, laughter, which pur
ports to have been delivered to tin enor
mous auditory there, but which, iu fact,
was onlv the subject of a very simple cor
emony of fifteen or twenty people in Cov
entor Seward's parlor. used some language
to which shall presently call your atten
tion. Knowing, as I do, the accuracy of
t ho reporters for the press, I am bound to
believe that they never undertook to re
port what occurred on the occasion to
which I refer. But 1 can say to you.
from having recently visited Auburn, that
this extended address, an extract from
which I shall presently read, and which
purports (as 1 have said) to have been
delivered to a great audience; to have
been received with "tremendous cheers,"
as the report says, and "vociferous ap
plause,'' laughter, was in point of fact,
set xip in the printing offices of the Repub
lican newspaper press of the State, so far
as they chose to publish it, while the
tlovernor himself was engaged iu a cozy
conversation with half a-dozen friends
headed by two or three clergymen in the
private parlor of his own house, toasting
liis. toes at the grafe. Laughter. Now I
mention this because it is in some sense
an lhustration ot the peculiar character el
that distinguished man. lie makes this
report, of course, himself; no reporter
ever did. He inserts v here he pleases
vociferous npp!aue" and tremendous
cheer.'' b:-.ihter. Nothing could be
ni ue unsuitable iu the present gloomy
state of the Covernor's household, from
circumstances to which I do njt deem it
necessary to refer, than anything hke ap
plause or merriment; and if it were true
jthit there was this tremendous approba
tion and great disturbance at this time, it
' would be one of the most unseemly things
I that ever occurred. Yet it never seems
to suggest itself to him that there is any
.'; impropriety in putting forth iu the public
jgl newspapers a manufactured account of a
transaction like this. Un the contrary,
the report, as I have already stated, must
inevitably have issued from himself.
Our Thnnlisgix lug Sermon.
The i'.itoh'raiiee and bigotry of Puritan
ism are proverbial. The pages of history
show no more c dd-blooded atrocities than
those xx Inch have marked the progress of
this restless class of religious fanatics.
Trace their career from the bloody days
of English agitation to the present hour,
and it will be seen that whenever iu the
old world and the nexv Puritanism rose
to power it became arrogant, haughty,
domineering and relentless iu its persecu
tion ef all opposition. Macaulev. in his
history if England, tells how they pro
scribed and hunted down disbelievers with
the ferocity of bloodhound?. Whining,
snuffling and whimpering about perseeu-
" tion, and the free worship of God, when
in the minority, they in turn become the
worst of persecutors on ascending to poxv
er. From the days when they roasted
heretics, stopped public amusements, flog
ged play-aeters and cut dowu the May
poles of the peasantry, in Great Britain,
thev have ever displayed the same char
actcristic mean, hypocritical, malignant,
fanatical spirit of narrow-minded religious
bigots. What foundation is there now
for all the disgusting slang about the glc
riou Mavllower ? the witeh-burners, the
Quaker-whippers, 'and Catholic stranglers
of New England. What better answer to
their sclf-laudation than the fact that
Catholic Maryland offered tin asylum to
the outraged victims of Puritanism for a
half century ? Fifty years before Puritan
Massachusetts had got through torturing
men and women for religion's sake, Mary
land tolerated and protected all sects and
denominations iu the free worship of God.
And then the philanthropic abhorence of
slavery ! They didn't liberate the slaves,
those pious, God-fearing Puritans, but
sold them to Southern masters; and then
taught their children to rob the descend
ants of those people of the very property
they had sold to their fathers. "Hoxv well
this lesson was remembered is shown by
the pillaged and desolated South to-day.
Certaiuly with these facts before us, we
all ought to bow low before New England
alters, and with the true nasal twang sing
the praises of her Puritan Saints.
The Etueridqe Trial. The special
correspondent of the St Louis Republican,
who was employed to report the proceed
ings of the military mock trial of Emer
son Etheride, for that paper, says :
Your correspondent attended the trial
of lion. Emerson Etheridge at Columbus,
Ivy., yesterday, for the purpose of making
a full report of the case. lie was, after be
ing admitted by the court and furnished a
desk, turned out of the court room and
ordered to publish nothing at all about
the case, because he would uot submit his
report, before eending it away, to the
J udge Advocate for his revision and ap-
t Ti,:. j: n -i
jjiuiui. j.uio tiunviuiuarj' acuOU 01 tne
Commissioner, was for the purpose of sup
pressing such scenes as occurred there
yesterday, when the Judge Advocate, af
ter teasing a witness to make him swear
to what he wanted and failed, then turned
upon him and accused him in open Court
of perjury. Turning the reporter out was
evidently for the purpose of suppressing
such facts as this.
Seven witnesses have teen examined
in the case and the testimony of every one
of those witnesses is a most triumphant
vindication of Mr. Etheridge. The whole
trial is a mere mockery, and if further oer-
sisted in, can only bring shame and re
proach upon The Government that per-
mics sucn gross ana nagrant outrages up
on its citizens.
Kxows IIih. The loval Wendell Phillins
describes the loyal General Banks as " ava-p-ant
mountebank, laden with the curses of
loyal men in Louisiana," Massachusetts
has reason to be proud of her two pet Major
Generals, Banks and Butler, one the hero of
defeats, the other of blunders and cowardice,
according to the official report of Gen. .Grant.
Alaeued. Tho ex-Grand Master of the
Orangemen in Toronto, Canada West, has is
sued a manifesto declaring that the Fenians
are about to invade Canada, and calling upon
the Orangome& to arm- for resistance.
A Ituucally ISciorfr.
The knavish House reporter of the
Statesman last week made some remarks
uttered in that body by Underwood of
Lane county to read as follows:
"Mr. Speaker: I at first did not expect
to vote for this amendment, but since I
have listened to the remarks of the gen
tleman from Jackson, and the eulogy of
the gentleman from Josephine, passed
upon the traitors Stonewall Jackson and
Robert H. Lee 1 feel it to be my duty
to vote for the amendment and place the
records iu proper shape. 1 should feel
that I proved recreant to my duty should
I let go unnoticel the base imputations of
the gentleman from Jackson upon the
majority upon this floor. We are told
that the majority will not respect the mi
nority that poor minority whose com
plaints continually ring iu our ears. He
boldly asserts that the majority will not
vote for a proposition, be it ever so just,
that conies from the minority. This is a
base and false accusation, and no member
upon this floor is so lost to common decen
cy, or so perfectly regardless of truth that
could or would make that assertion except
that self constituted representative of the
Democratic party that self-important,
conceited representative of the chivalry
of the rice swamps of South Carolina."
Mr. Underwood is reported in the Ore
goniau as follows :
" Mr. Underwood I renew the amend
ment. I could not have renexred this
amendment, had that poor minority thai
we hear so much about, been disposed to
treat us with any respect. The gentle
man lrom .lackson (and 1 suppose he rep
resents his party here, for lie seems to
jspf-ak by authority) is in the habit of in-
snmaung mat we oppress them because
they are in the minority. Now I am tired
of this, for it is not so." They have been
arrogant a:ii discourteous ever since we
met here. I do not wish to be brow
beaten or insulted by them any longer.
I urn perfectly willing that they should
spread upon the records their own senti
ments." 1 he fact is, Underwood's language was
a good deal tamer than reported in the
Good Xijht. Ifor cmimnti place is the
expression, and yet xvhat volume it max"
Aj.'1'iik for ult future time ! We never listeu
tn it paa-re that t!iis th m!:t d ies not force
it-elf upon us, be tho l ine in which it is ut
tered ever so jrav. The ):?e of a few fatal
lit-urs or mir.ute mnj surround ami hedge it
xv 5 th h.rrr, that all the million xvort!9 w hich
a lifetime hns rcorde-l. thee two little xvords
al ne shall seem to he remembered. G j:h5
tiicht ! The little child has lisped as it pas
se! to a brighter morn than ours; the kvcr
xvith his jray dream of nuptial morrw : the
wife and mother. a4l the iVaile threa is ol
household care still iu her tinkers ; the fath
er xvith nppealiri eyes of childhood all tin
ausxvereJ. Good right ! That seal xsnon
days pa?t and days to come what hand so
rash as to rend Biido the veil that hides it
With culy half the courase of ,TeT. Davis,
lua lnjo:ra?i.; f.-lWers in the North come
up only to half of hi-, repudiation, lie preach
ed and eflo .'ted the repudiation ef the princi
pal and the interest of the Mississippi Iwnds
The above fr ,n the New York Tribuue
must (save teen put out before the theory
that " a lie well stuck to is as good as the
truth."; Mr. Davis had notion to do with
the refivJ liatiou of the Mississippi boud.
This ha been sho.vn over and over a?:nin,
but. like the kindred f:ilehod abont Judge
Taney's remark that negroes had no rights
which a white man was bound to respect, it
is still kept iu circulation by unpriacipleJ
G. B. Lamar and son, who were arrested
put in prison at Savannah, Ga., for attempt
ing to bribe the U. S. Treasury Agent, who
was iu charge of the captured cotton, have
been released from confiuemeut on giving
$2,500 bonds. ,
Intolera.vcb. The myrmidons of Gov.
Fletcher of Missouri continue to arrest cler
gymen of the Methodist Church South and
the Catholic Church, in that State, for no
other offence than preaching the Gospel of
Christ without taking an oath to bind them
first in devotion to the temporal authorities
of the land. The loyal" fanatics of Mis
souri rank the Federal Government above
Heaven, the President above God, and Puri
tanism above the Holy Scriptures.
Their Gain a Lois. The Abolitionists
made much of the victory of their party in
tie late Ohio election. On closo examina
tion it don't seem much of a xictory. In
18G5 they carried the State by 101,000 ; last
year, again, by over 60,000 ; and in the late
election their average majority was only 26,
000. A loss of 40,000 a year for two straight
years offers a very slim prospect for their
next years campaign.
Typographical Puzzle Who can Solve
it? The command to a servant was, " If
the Bmt put: if the B. putting:" To which
the servant replied, " How cau I put : when
there is such a -der ?
Answer next week
Every Physiciftu located ia the country or a
small viiluzo, and engaged iu the practice of bis
profesSiofctias moro or lc frequently found the
successful treatment of chronic diseases difficult, if
not impossible, owing to the absence of many fa
cilities winch arc within tao reach of those residing
ia the oitles and largor towns.
The undersigned has for this reason made ar
rangements for tho treatment of this class of cases
by which patients can have tho benefit of all tho
appliances known to the profession.
Persons placed under his care will receive in ad
dition to medical and surgical treatment, the bene
fit of Dr. LangEton Parker s method of treatment
by fumigation j the use of many of tho mineral
aud saline waters, both for bathing and general
use; bathing in sea water, 4o., when indioated ;
beside the ordinary general and local baths of wat
er, hea'tcd air and vapor.
Physicians having uadar thoir care or knowing
of persons afilicted by obstinate rheumatism, skin
diseases,disoascs of the urinary organs, Ac, which
have resisted ordmary treatment, will confer a
groat favor upon such persons, by calling their at
tention to the facilities here afforded.
For special information apply in person or by
lottcr, to J. L. COOMBS, M. D.
Consultation Rooms ia Cree's Building,
over Wells, Fargo & Co. Entrance from Stark-st.
TH23 OFFICE OF THIS PAPER IS
removed to the one story building on the street run-
. . . i r . tr . .
aing from tne river uy me vu uouw, bi iu,
tw blocks south-of the main bnsinte strest.
J B. T. tteiCnRNDEKO,
iKW YORK STORE
IN FOSTER'S TWO STORY BRICK.
riitNT sriti:i;T, albany.
WILL YOU LISTEN TO THE TRUTH !
The Best Chances in the City !
I T JirfiT 11 K
Jl. tlic l!oii!-e of
LEVY BROS. &
Jl:ife ilccHcftiy lh
BEST STOCK OF GOODS, CF ALL KINDS,
On hand, whii-h t!:cy ofTr at such
MARVELLOUSLY LOW PRICES,
that tbpy raii't bo mrc -hamtl bere, nor even in
Porthiml, for the wine figures that thejr are bold
iiig their It'ii(li'l large stock at, of
Khoes and Hoots,
Hut and C'apw;
Carp?! null Oil Cloth,
Ci lass xv a re, Ac.
NotTritbstandin;? that there ii a great rise in
We arc determined, as uoa!, to g:ve .
And a good show to
THE FARMERS TO LAV IX THEIR FALL
I'er xrhii-h thry taka
MERCHANTABLE PECDICE IN EXCHANGE.
TlieT can rfiV-r be'.t.'T inducement than any
other Honsi this ei 'e if Fi.rtSand. bu.vir'j; always
a Partner watt bins the ni.nket, who doe not let
opportuniiit- slip, '-ul nebcs lUeiu, ia order that
our Huns? cs.v. ficil
Cheaper than the Cheapest.
Alhanr. Aom'f '.'c, 15.
THE HOTEL TO TRY IN PORTLAND !
.os. IIS, 120 and Vli Front, cor
tier of Morrison Street.
GOOD NEWS FOR ALL!
taaTiug just batn lj;ai!Uy htiif Isid, and being
iivW ready f - r the ret- pikn of tJu. sts, the Pr pri
ttvr would say t the Citizens of Willamette Valley
anil ef Southern Oregon, if the V'p-r Columbia
aud Idaho, and t- tue trir!liiij; public jreuerally,
thut he is now ready teiiU-rtaia all who may faror
him with ibelr patronage,
AT PIUCXS TO Sl'IT.
The Xew CcI.rj!Bi4S is an entirely new Lui'-Hr?.
hard finished, rj"iBs w-U Te:iti!htsd and fui
uUbed, and lisi capacity tu comfortably aee -Hiicd-dats
Six Ilur.dr.d Uu sU.
Ths Ilhiicg R,om is i.irga and commodiour, and
lias fine sails of romi riitii eetiiiecticg doors, fj
Will be funi-h ;.l wttb the Us! the MarUt afforJ?,
and the Proprietor is di!erifiii:e J th:t co h 'tel in
Portland shall vie.! S:h in tlic cxeclknee, Tarie:y,
inJ c iDpletenes tf L5 tet".
Hot, Cold and Shower Ilatlif,
For the Guests, free of charge.
A Large Tire Proof Safe
For the secure deposit of xaluables belonging to
The Parjsire of Guests conveyed to aud from
the lloUl without charge.
House cp;u all nigl.t.
Hoard, per ITeek. - - 5
Hoard and Lodging to SIO
The Proprietor will at all tiines endeavor to
please his Guests, a:.d w old respectfully Sulieii
the patronage of the trareliini; public.
P. li. Sl.NSOTT, Proprietor.
Portland, Pec. 2f, liC5.
THE LOWESTPRICES YET !
THE ESEWSTORE !
WITH ENTIRELY NEW GOODS I
BARGAIN'S OFFERED !
KOIIX & BROTHER HAVING
just established themselves ia the
NEW BRICK STOllE,
opposite the Dasncrrean Gallery, on First street,
IN ALBANY, OREGON,
Take pleasure iu unnoancing to the public that
they are now in receipt of the
MOST EXTE5S1TE, BEST SELECTED STOCS
ETer brought to this place,' which they will tell as
low as any other house. We ask particular atten
tion to our stock of
All of the Latest Styles of
Dress Goods, Foulards,
French Merino, Delaines,
Flannels or all kinds.
Prints American, English and
French, of every style.
A most Etc'int aud complete assortment of
LADIES' CLOTH CLOAKS,
HOSIERY, CLOVES, RIBBONS, HAITI
NETS, AND BriESS TRIMMINGS,
ZIOOP SHIRTS, J3ALMORALG,
HATS AND BONNETS.
CHILDREN AND YOUTHS' CLOTHING,
of everypattcra and variety.
GENTS' CLOTHIXG AW FUSMSHIXG GOODS,
Of the latest styles, fabrics and fashions.
Il4t9 and Caps, .
. Boots and Shoes.
; ', ,..AL80... :" ."'.y;
A eomplete and varied stock of
Crockery and Glassware, r
Carpets and Oilcloths,
. Cutlery and Hardware,
Paints and Oils, c.
W will take every species of
And give for it the highest market price.
KOUX i BROTHER.
Albany, Oct. 14, 1S65.
X. B. The numerous friends of
S. ROSEN, of the late firm of A. Sohlussel 3t Co.,
will find him at our Store, prepared to wait on hi
old friende aud former customers. K 4LBR0.
REWARD! REWARD I REWAfuH
$10,000 : $10,000 !
GOLD AND SILVER!
fAFFEK A KI ItEUAKD THAT
J tliey iiave on
t.i ks of
ol the largest aud best ele-U-J
Custom Made Clothing and
Weiits Furnishing Ciood
In the f tate of Oms.'-.n. And weareahle to inform
the public that w sell at an
As they c an be purchased for in San Francisco.
PERSONS FROM THE INTERIOR
When Tieitinpr Portland and desirous to rureh-e
anything in the chore line of goods, will find it to
their advantage to
: CALL. ASD LXAMIXE
the fine stock of
CUSTOM MADE CLOTHING
GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS
ON TIIK HIVI'R FIDE OF
FRONT ST. PORTLAND,
Between Arrigoni's and the
Portland. Dec. 29, 1S65.
THE HOUSE FOR INTERIOR PEOPLE!
What Ciicei' House
Front S!ref, Iirlween Yamhill
and Morrison, Portland.
rra hi. Patrons and the Public cenerallv
tbat, Laving mrca into his
NEW AND SPLENDID HOTEL,
He is now prepare-! to aec 'tamofiate any toinher
of Owsts wi:h ll-iartl tr.A L'l'.riu.
Each r.'Kitn i listed up wiih entirtly
Sew Furnitnre, Carpeting, and
French Spring 3Iattresses,
and is commodi us and comfortahlo.
Is furnished with the hvt of evtrytbiug the Mar
ket affords fiih, fih, fowl, regetiiblts and fruit
Bags;agebrougLt frt-m the su-amc-ri to the Hotel
A Fire Proof" Safe
Is kept for the ecre ktc-j-iag tf Treasure or any
parcirla of ralus bel-jnging to Guests.
Hotel Open at All Honrs.
The Proprietor i thankiul f r the very large
share of public p2tr:-ria;e whh.-h has betn ginn to
W t-r Jan. and ii f uutiiiuf-l to him, aud would
resptct ully s licit an iiierease of it. In dicg s-j,
h-r as?ares ihe travailing f aiiic t:.8t bo expotie tr
laher will he spared t j make this houai tho m it
deiirihic aad a-rctaMo H.tl ia Oregon.
Portland. ltc. 21', ISO,
A. G. BRADFORD,
IMPORTER AND JOBBER IN
WINES AND LIQUORS,
FROST STREET, FORTL.AXI.
I IIAVE faXSTAN'TLY ON I1AXD
large, choice end best as-jrte'.i ucks of
FINE OLD WHISKIES,
CHOICE PURE WINES.
Old Jamaica Rum,
Xcw England Ram.
Tennent's, and Maurice, Cox &
Co.'s Ale and Porter.
CORDIALS, BITTERS. STRrPS, LIQUEURS.
Merchants and Dealers from the Interior are re
spectfully invited to call and examine my atock
before purchasing elsewhera.
Portland, Dec. 20,JiiCj.
E. W. TRACY & CO.,
(SCCCESSOES TO TRACT KING,)
THE HIGHEST PRICE PAID FOR
GOLD DUST, LEGAL TENDERS, ETC.
MIMXG STOCKS HOI CIIT A.YD
OFFICE 53 Front street, first door
north of Arriponi's.
Portland, Dec. 20, 1S65.
IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN
WATCHES AND JEWELRY,
DIAMONDS, GOLD AND SILVER WARE,
CLOCKS, &c, &c, &c.
So. 93 Front Street, Portland.
Portland, Dec 20, ISO j.
JUST RECEIVED !
Direct From the Refinery I
IIF BARRELS SAN FRAN
ciaco Refined Sugar. ,
Kegs Sjrnp ; which we are wiling
J. FLEISCHNER i, CO.
Albany. September 30, 1365.
STILL OX THE CORNER!
R. CHEADLE'ITCASH STORE
Is the place to save money ; where you can bay
goods at Small Profits. Be sure and call, and see
for yourseJrea. augli R. CHEADLE.
Cash paid for Produce, and grain
Stored at reasonable rates, by
. R, CHEADLE.
K. D. CRAXOR. GEO. . BEIJf.
CRANOR & HELM,
ATTOSNEyS AXD C0U5SELICBS AT IAW,
ALBAX V Oregon,
15.O00 bushels of Oats, by
j. FLEISCHXER 4 CQ.
A Good wagon-yard for tha benefit of
r taoe wno Uado -witn mo, is always reaujr
. - - by R. C HEAD LB- -
H. H. BANCROFT & CO,
BOOKSELLERS El STATIONERS, ?
Nan Franeisco, Cal., ;
OFrtR AT THE LOW r ST MARKET RATES
one nf tho larejt f.nd bet amortc'l stock of
ho ,k.n in fyery department of Lilentore, d
i ie and fanny 6tatiueryf to he found anywhere in
i the world f b-r oceopy an entir huildine, a "7
IW feet, three ttorict, on Mt-rehatt Hrett, which
c'inneciH m tbe rear with tbe store on Montgctawy
!rtH. Thre are nine departmenU, eaeh arrange -under
many subdirisioas, as follows :
1, History ; 1, Biography ; 3, Korels ; 4, Oortn
merit and i'oi stiea ; 6, Rebellion Literature ; 6, So
cial and Ethical ; 7, Mental and Moral gcience; 8
Laiijrange and Oratory ; 9, Belles. Lettres and th
Classics ; 10, Poetry and tbe Irsma; 11, Wit and
llumur ; 12, Fiction ; 13, Works eulketcd into vol
umes; 14, Fretmawnry and Odd Fellowship; 15,
Mifcellaneoos tnbjeeta ; 1,6, Bibles, Prayer Book,
and Hymn Books; 17, Illnstratcd Work; 18, Jnv
eaile Books. j ; : s :
1, Military and Naval Ecieeeer 2, ITaTigatioB
and Ship Building; 3, Architecture and t'aipi'ntry ;
4, Fine Arts; 5, Cbetoiefry and Electricity; tf Me
chanical Seitueei 7, Applied Meehame aid tb
Uec-ful Arts; 8, Currency, Trade and Resoares;:
9, Matbematica and Knuiesriujf j 18, Aktrononry:
11, Geography, Explcraiion and Climatology i 12,
Zoology, -Mining, cie.: ., .natural Wirtory of tn
Mineral Kingdi.m ; 14, Vegetable Kingdom; 15,
Agrieulture; 16, Domestic Arte; 17, Amustmcots, '
G ames and Fortune Tilling : 18, PLom.frrt.pby ; , -Cyclopedia
and Dictionaries; 20, General ad h
Pojiular fccitcce; 21, .uisctuaueoo Works.
9Iedit-aI Books. 1
Aleohof, Anatomy. Apoplexy, Asthma, Anscol-'
Utk-n, Blood, Bruin, Bronchia, Chest, Chtusiatry, "
Children, Chloroform, Cholera, Climate, Conmmp- '
tion, Deafness, Deformities, Dental gnrgery, '
tionaries, Djgeftion, Dipiherin, X'irpfnsatorics, Dia-"
Mrnr. f")(irei-!e Mcdietne. Drr.ru r,.;l.t. tw
eipelaa, Eye; Female,' Fters, Gtot, iiL-al.b,Uert,
Histology, Homoeopathy, Hjdrojiiitty, Tnflaenza,
Inanity; Joints, Lirer, iMfr Materia Mediea,
Medical Jnrisprndenee, Mmbrae, Microscope
Midwifery, Mind. Norvons Sytttm, Ktoralgia,-Obstetric?,
ralsy, Paralysis, Pathology, Pharmacy,
Physiology, Pnoemonia, Poisons, Practiee, Pre
terintion, Psychology, Kecttun, Elienmatism, Senr
vy, Scrofula, fc'kin, Smallpox, Spine, Etomaao
Surgery, Throat, Tobacco, Water Core. ; ' ,
English P.eporfs, Aincriean Reports, State Ex
ports and Digest,, Abridgements, Abstracts, Ac
tions at Law, Administrator?, Admiralty, Agency,
Arbitration, Assignments, Attachment, I'ailmtntt, -Bankruptcy,
Carrier?, Cbantery, Ciril Law, Codes, .
Commercial Law, Cf-wmon Law,' Contracts,-Con--Teyancicg,
Corporatioi:, Crimieal Law, Damages.
Divorce, Equity, Eridcnee, Extentors, Forms, In
surance, Insanity, Justice of the Peace, Jurisdic
tion, Landlord and TfTaant, Maritime Law, Mer
cantile Law, Mexican Law, Military Law, Mines,
Mortgagee, Partnerships: Patent?, Personal Prop-
erty, Pleading, I'rsetie..-, Railways, Real Property
Ilevenoe, SaW, Shipping, herifs, Sindy of Law,
Suretyship, Tax Law, Trustee, Vendors, Will. .
JIavine special ttrm? 'rem tbe 1 principal publiin
ers of Sein ol Btohs, fiom when we boy ia ery
larg!j qnantjik-, w cau sell at lower pric-f than
any dealer i n the Fae i:c Coast,. - '
This d. paitracct is Erranged ucdti the following
hsuii : " " ' ? " ' "
Anatomy ei:a PhysicI'gT, Astronomy, Book
keeping. B'-r -iny,- Cs?ithtn:'-s and Gymnastiea,
Chtmisiry: t'i;ifc it-, IWht. atd Portogncse; Ceaoc
position, Flirt'jric aid i liietiocarivs, Draw
ing, Eio-ctui-va, reach, te,-5Ttty, Geelogy an4
Mincralvgy ; 0-rnst, Ornar.a"r, Oretls. Dietory
I:a!is!, Latic. M h r.:.-:"-.-. ;.f;sS Piiloscphy,
Mo.-ie. Krftsral. Jltetwry, Kaiura FLiiosopby, Ob
jtc: lLlcc, Ptiiii:.ii.,h;r,. J'i,Etioal EcoEcmr.
Kead aud te'peliw-rs, Si-srti;, feeehen' Registers,
T-.ieh .is' L;i rs-v. V'tnwus EdoraticnaJ
Works, Ai--ariii!?, JArf Statscnery.
Among our ow-i. j.iiL.lvitiift arc.the; !&U7Tiag
Educaii'-'Cti " cfVi f
CLAEK'S NEW SCHOOL GEOGrliif
nearW resdv. , '- -
OU'TLINE MAP Of HIE PACIFIC STATES.
preparir:?. . -
CLARK'S KEWPRIMART GEOCEAPHT,
be f'titoirci! f. v
CLARK a 'HISTORY. prepariE.
Bl BliESS' rEXMAXSHLP.
BANCROFT S MA P of the PACIFIC STATES
' Religions Books.
Commentaries, Concor dat ee, Dictionaries, Eccle
siastical Ilistory, Prayers, Sermons, Theology aad
In this department atresia and canvassers can
always find a variety of Books, Maps, ErtgrTing
&e . wntcu are nor sola til oi bbt ooct-btore. hat
exclusively by snbecrii tion. Fall informatioa
promptly givea upon ai plicatioa by ktter or n
person. . .
Blanks. ' .
ASdarif, Agreement or Contract, Assignment
Bill of Exchange, Bill of Salt, Bond, By-Laws,
Ccftificite, Chattel Mortgage, Cheek or Draft,
Coroner County Court, Comity tr Biitrict Court,
Custom Il-use. Declaration of IkaeiUad, Deed,
Dittf et Conrt, Lease, Mortgage, Xotice. Power f
AtWlrney, .Probate Court, PrcmMwiry Note, Pro
tost, Receipt, Release, Return Satisfaction, WaL.
Writing Papers, Printir g Papers, Wrapping Pa
per, Tracing, Copying, PaicLment, Boards, Blank
Books; Pocket Books. Dwks. Envelopes, Ink, Ink
stands, Mneilage, Scaling Wax, Wafers Pome,
Cards, Gmes Rulers, Folders, Cetlery, IvTacers,
Rubber, Globes, Slatesj Crayon, Pens, Pencils, Pea
Holders. Brushes, Colors, InstraxocSte. Qailla, Tsd
lets, Labels, Tape, Seals, Dips and Files, Boxes,
Scales, Eyelet stamping Cotters, Racks, Weight,
Calenders. Twines, Picture's, Photographic Allmxsi,
Alphabet Blocks, Binders' Materials, Miscellaneous
Stationery. :;-. -.' .- " ." -
Orders may be left with E. A. Freeland, Albany, .
or, please address II. H. BANCROFT t CO.,
ngl4-6m ' , . , San FranciscoXsi. .
SELLING CFFISELO OFF! ;
350,000 WOETH I
Front Street, aud ITo. 5 WasMfietoa
The Xargrest,ilost General, and
Most Splendid Assortment ofV
STATIONEkY, BLANK BOOKS,
LETTER PRESSES, &C, 1
s OS THE PACIFIC COAST, .
'.- " ; Coasiatii; of - ' '
2,000 Gold Pens, made by MaV, Todd, aod J
others ; warranted gold j
500 Photograph Albums, beautifal assortsieBt
5,000 Quires Blank Books, Ru.ia, bf bound, 4
500 Letter and Seal Pretses, and Eyelet Co ttersi
500 Volumes Medic! and Law Book; '
10.0C0 Novels, assarted, paper covers j, , . - -5,0
CO Novels, cloth binding. - ' ' "
An Immense Assortment or .
SCHOOL ; BOOKS I
' . . ...such as... . . .: ,' . - . , ;
Spellers, Readers, Gramin&rs, Arithisetie J
Geography, Algebra, Speakers, Latin. Greek ;
Hebre, German, French, Spanish, TVeleh, c;
Hutorks, Travels, Meaioirs, Mathematics, Ac., As.
. Also, a Largo Assortment of ;
RICHLY BOUND ' " .: . ,
Dihles, Prayer and Hymn Cook
Webster's, Walksr's, and Johnson's Hctionaries j.
Lippinott3 ProriouaringGiijatpcr j
SpU-r's and Tavicu's Fr(-oc&;;
Authoa'sanAAodrcws.' Latia? - -.' -.':
Adler's aud Oilccdoygs Grreian, Parretfs Spanish j
Htetiry, Biosraphy,' and JTafural Hiatory ; -Bibles
acd Prav?f Books - , . ; . , . j
P'K.try and the Drama, Modern Glassies ;
Mschanios' Test Books and Packet C.ipani j '
Atlases, Globes, and Peltea'a Maps, c ).'-.
V.w-i. . ' GuO siticrof ; 1
Music and Masical Inssrumeots, Bird Cagl ; .
Brushes of all liads. Twice. Ihioillage. turn pa j '
Fish Lines and Uovks. . Ki-elt, Poles aad Baskets j
Flags, Toys, Macraaiues, Icktauds. Steel Pens ;
Baskets of all ki;.ih, Powder Flasks, Shot Beits
Drawing Instruineuta, Drawing Papt-r, Pencils ;
Chsss Boards and Men, Checker Boards aad Men;
Buukgamraon Boards, Dice and Boxes, Botninoesj
I'layitiiT and Visiting Cards,-Perforated Paper ;
Opera, Qnuxtx, Magnifying aud Tehiscopie Glasses;
Buhy Carriages, Hobby llrss, Ac, Ac., 4c.
. AU for sale ut th very lowest prices. - V
: N. B. Particular attention eivtu to '
uraers. t rom iae Anterior. t, ;
i ' CUATjLTLS BAJRRETTt l'
Portland, Kormkr IS 1S55. ' "