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About The Eugene City guard. (Eugene City, Or.) 1870-1899 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 1, 1883)
TA anlMns to o" .id Farmer John.
'Tn frai n,l aw , , ' ' ' '
k.m liut rt'l oi U owouula ef work, . 1
bat k,4 mm 1 oould b I"
-Th IP "' ,h f9M
im l ih M h,u ,M wm
it aorrM ul of B"r tmP' I"11
whil curt U I lht nin mul toll
"ki TUimrorlillilxUreiir ...
But Utaet Johob broka b!t ltj,
Wa m Uwrtlor nuld ana
K.r -hHwlibUie pia ndwhtwllhl! Irct
.I'maia wllb notiil n( W do
4i3 K 25-. ! jr a thililM bnd-
Balded tbechlMrsn iod cuff.! the io
That (Awntd boul bU Suec.
Jd "i?"d l Us wile. lbou,l lb. was kind
He crumbled nd blned. nd helled od fumed.
-Twill rum quiWv"l '"J?" ,"hn
To .11 biis wliu tolhlng to dol"
HI , j,ort g:t H. d bo treat to wjrk,
And bu.ler mn lbn tit, "
you uctor woull to .
TV p'g not out, tnd be drove tbcm bick.
HUUlu ritsbl merrl'y: ,
Be mondeJ ibu feuca And kpt the cowl . .
just wiier ibej ought to be.
Weeding the grdeo WM Bnt 'rAto fun,
ADddilH biwlUK Iriocoru.
"I'di liPc'e' '"' Jjh",
-riiAu 1'to bveu s:uc I wa bora." .
Be learned a leewn tht 1a! him we.l--'i
wlll Uuiolta bli whole life Ibrougb,
Be freu but Mldom. Aud ne'er btOAtue
Ho bu p.eclj of work to do,
"I'll tell yon wast." AAld FArmer JjIio,
Tbey re sliber knaves or fools
Kb' loog to be Idle fur Idle hnd
Arc Ibe devll'i cbotso ImU."
CAPruitixa A STILL.
The other night, Major GriJdlewood,
who long ago won his spurt as an effi
cient rerenue officer, related the follow
At one time we had a great deal oi
troubl9 with illicit distiller in Arkan
w. There was one neighborhood es
pecially where it seemed impossible to
S;..o. t,a nntlnws. This communitT
was away up on White river. Officer
liter officer had been sent up, and quite
I number oi tuem are mere jei,uuuuuBu
a. j.n..iinn( dill not receive notiflca-
,110 UOB IIUWH. -
tion that they intended to loave the ser
vice. One day tne news canie in wai
one of our best men bad Just been killed
At Dripping Springs, by which name
the daDgerouB neighborhood was known.
I was sent for by the marshal, who said:
"Major, you nave nau consmorauie
Mieoess in hunting for distillers. Now
wo want you to find those follows and
bring tuein to justice, aj juu uuw,
nono of our men have been able to find
hem and" . ..... .
"Thev've been fonnd a trine too of
ten," I suggested. , , I ,
"That s a fact, me morauui ueou,
ihnf lv tlm rtcrht man. Now I wtnt
soldiers as vou want.
o to tho place and break up the busi
ness." . ...
I refleoted for a moment and replied:
'I think that our mistake nas been in
UikiDg too many men. It is almost im
L.ou trr a nurtv of men to find a
did cat distillery.. Their approach is
oon heralded ana uisasier is ceriaia io
follow. I will go alone and discover tne
ipgt. Then I can return and capture
he entire outfit." ;
"Rather hazardous," the marshol said,
uoughtf ully scratching his head.
"Not so dangerous as tne course unu
"All right; use your own juagmeni.
The neit day I started on my perilous
Tnolitinn. I wont horse back, ami my
Iirogress was very slow. When at last I
aached tno place, 1 louna m obbuiiuu,
.mh nnnntrv. with crest hills and little
fralleys luxuriantly carpeted with grass,
tt conld see no signs oi iawieue, uui
r nfhr hand I was kindlv treated.
ivu tuv m
b stopped at the house of a man named
Anderson, a wen-io ao louuw, im vmo
Liniinn n,l a Vmcrht eved daughter.
fvho seemed to be devoted to her father.
: saw at onoe that Anderson. was an
lonest man, and when I learned that he
ij been in the federal army I felt so
:ure under his roof. Still I did not care
rpttl business, bnt in
(aswer to a question, stated that I was
ioomng ior lanu tu mmu.wij .
i Vo.inir inst been disoharced from
the regular army and especially desiring
i rest from tnat dangerous acuv.ij wuiuu
ill army officers inourred.
"Well, sir, you are welcome at my
.ouse, and I hope you'll find your stay
Afv aanchtar: who can row a
bat to perfection, will cheerfully oon-
::i'jnte to your enjoyment.
"I understand," looking at him, "that
le'eral srovernment officers have been
t'M-briWeit distillers in thiintigu-
"Yes," he replied; "shamefully mur
ed. Well, I won't say murdered, for
is distillers no doubt considered it self
defense. Up in the hills, here, some
where, there is a large distillery, but it
' U be a long time, I think, before the
fmment break it up. It is almost
bstibU to conduct a party of men
igh the hills, aad it is almost oer
'death, for the distillers can see al
t every turn. My advice would be
Itch for the whisky that's sent away,
'ire the men handling it and compel
to show the exaet location of the
llery." - .
Vera! dsvs passed and still I mode
Ogress. "I was not regarded in that
'of suspicion which I thought would
itsrisa my appearance among the
, and I was soon convinced that
oners around were not in sympa
th the distillers. Finally I told
on my business.
!1," he said, "if I can do any
or von, I'll do it cheerfully, bat
dvise you not to go into the hills,
he river, as that is the only way
i possibly ship the stuff. I am
p the river todsy after some
iumber, and if you will aocom
) we may make a discovery. As
j no doubt noticed 1 make a
oy coffins. Not for government
." he added, with a smile, "but
ing cheap coffins for the New
market During on epdemie,
bt impossible to get coffins to
r f iet enough, and at each times
: v naita a number of men.
. 1 I'll show you my place of
o stood near the river bank.
: workmen were employed in
: Abut lumber. Coffins were
stocked np alt around, and a fist boat
wss boiug loaded with the deathly furni
ture. : l did not go np the river with
Anderson , but took a boat ride with
his daughter. She was not dovold of
charms and she chatted gaily as she
"I want pa to leave this place," she
said. "Mother pined away and died
from sheer loneliness, and if I wero not
so light hearted, I thiuk I should go that
"Do you ever see anv of tho illicit dis
tillers?'1 I asked.
"I expect 1 see them, but I don't
know thorn, of course. They are terri
ble when they got mad, but as long as
they are not disturbed you would n t
know that they were in the neighbor
hood; Wuon we moved here they re
garded pa with lingering suspicion, but
finally, satisfied that he was iu no way
connected with tho government, they
dismissed their op jrhonsions and have
ever since treated him with the utmost
courteiv. Fa is making money out of
the coffin business, but it is such a grim
tra;le that I cannot half enjoy any finan
cial benefit that we derive from it. Say,
you're hunting for the wild cats, ain't
"Hnsh. don't talk so loud."
"Nobody can hear us, but you ate,
"Supnose I wore, do you think I
wonld tell anybody?"
"I heard you tell father, but it's all
right I won't say anything about it.
I haven't any friends among the wild
cats, and for my part I wouldn't care if
they were all in prison."
"I remained sevoral days longer, and
then decided to return to the oity, report
unfavorably, adopt other measures, and
again take up the enterprise. Anderson
advised me to sell the hens and go down
ltb a flat boat load of oofiius. I did
not like the idea, but reflecting that it
would be safer. I disposed of my horse.
and was soon ready for the voyage.
I bade my f rionds an affectionate- fare
well, and stood on coffin big enough
for the Cardiff giant, and wared my
handkerchief at Sophia Anderson as tho
boat rounded the bend. We had started
early, aad by tho time the shadows be
gan to lengthen, we were a long distance
from Dripping Spring. It soemed to
mo that the nion on tue boat watcned
me curiously, for every time I walked
around it anneared that one of them fol
lowed me. My suspicions inoreasod as
evening came on, and when X saw tue
men enjragod in a whispered conversa
tion, I was convinced that violence was
meditated. Happening to notico a cof
fin on which several others were piled,
I sawsornothing dripping from it. Just
then I looked np and saw a gun levelod
at me. In another instant a bullet
whizzed clone to my head, so closo that
1 fell backward into the water. I did
not lose my presence of mind and kept
myself under water as long as poesiblo.
When I arose to the surface, several
other shots were fired, and Binking again
I remained under water until I reached
the shore, wbioh fortunately was not far
away, when I arose under a thick clump
of willows. Through the gathering dark
ness I could dimly see the men, and
coul.l hear the splashing of an oar which
I knew .was mampnluted to keep the
boat from floating down.
"I reckin he s all right, ssid ono oi
"I know he ia." a gruff voice replied,
' for I drawed a bead on his head, an' a
man what kin hit a haffer dollar sixty
yards ain't no slouch of a shooter, lemme
tell yer. Bet he s got a bullet through
his brain, ef he's got any brain."
"I'd rnther bet on the bullet than the
brain," tho first speaker rejoined.
"We've got to bo certain about these
things," said a man who seemed to be in
authority. "You know what Anderson a
orders is, Qit a boat thar, Jack, an' you
an' Tom paddle out thur awhile. Go
out thar to them willows."
The boat wss lowered and tho splash
ing of the oars came nearer and nearer.
My heart beat .violently. Croat God,
the moon ramo out and shone lull on my
face. I eased myself down nntil only
the tip of my noso was above the sur
face. "Thank heaven," I breathed as a
cloud obscured the moon just as the
boat brushed tho willows. They struck
nnder with the oars, actually struck me
once, and just as I was about to seize
the boat and tako my chauoos of turning
it over and escaping, one of them said :
"He's all right, I tell you. Think I
can't hit a man's head? Shove hor off,"
and I breathed a prayer as the tip of the
oars grew fainter.
I remained in that uncomfortable po
sition about a half hour longer, then
drew myself out and was soon traveling
through the woods. After a terrible
journev of hunger and fatigue I reached
Little hock and made my report.
Several days afterward I was again en
.oute for Dripping Spring, thi time
with a strong posse of men. Tonohing
White river near the plaoe where I had
fallen overboard, we dismounted toreit.
We had not been there very long nntil
we saw the coffin boat returning. I se
creted myself and ordered my men to
oompsl the beat to land and to bring the
men to onr resting place, instructing
them as to a form of inte rogation.
When bailed they readily complied
and approached the bank. They did not
seem to like so muoh attention, for they
did not move up the bank with any great
degree of alacrity.
"Do you know," said one of the men,
"what became of an United States of
ficial named Griddlewood, who cme np
here some time ago?"
"No, sir," replied the captain of the
coffin boat; "but I heard he had bought
a piece o' laud over the mountains an'
has opened a farm."
"Did you ever meet Lim?''
"Believe I did meet him once at Mr.
Anderson's house. 'Peered to me like
he was sorter in lov with the Anderson
"Don't suppose that I could find Lim,
"Mont find him if you wnstcr go over
UU1, ,. , t ,
"Tbat'a unnecessary, I remarxea,
stepping from behind a tree and con
fronting the villains. They threw np
their lands and prayed that their lives
might be spared. We did not intend to
giTe them the least chance of escape and
ecurely pinioning their hands, we took
Ibem down to the boat, where, after gam
ins: all possible infermatioo, I left tnem
under a strong guard. W. were not
long in gaining the neighborhood of An
derton's residence. It was a UU hour
at night, and we surrounded the bouse
without alarming anyone. I instructed
one of my omoera to call Andersou, and
again I secreted myself.
"All right," came from within the
house, and pretty soon Anderson ap
peared. "Mr. Anderson, I believe," said the
"Yes, sir; won't yon come it?"
"No, hardly got the time. I've corns
to this neighborhood in search of Major
Griddlewood. Are 30a acquainted with
"Oh, yes, should say I am, for he and
my daughtor are to be married soon. I'll
show her to you. Hero, Soph," and the
girl eame out. "Here is a gentleman
who is looking for your intended hus
band." "Good evening, sir. Looking for the
major, "eh? How I wish I could see
"Hero I am," I said, emerging from
my hiding placo, and confronting my
"intended" and bur fathor. Anderson
actually fell ou the ground and his
daughter uttered a shriek that made the
woods ring. Tbey were soon mude pris
oners and taken to the boat. Next day
the distillery was easily found aud de
stroyed. The ooffius were found to bo
lined with tin, and although ominous
lookiug casks, were not bad as tcsels of
The prisoners wore tried and punished
to tho fall extent of the law, and evor
since then, the Dripping Spring neigh
borhood has been ono of the most order
ly and law abiding communities in the
Old Dutch Corporations.
Everything was managed in Amster
dam by corporations. Tho idea of the
sacredness of oorporato rights and privi
leges was firmly planted in the Dutch
mind. These numerous bodies were
virtually self-elected. An oligarchy
ruled in each department. The charac
ter of their government is seen in the
way the East India ompany managed
their possessions in tho eastern archi
pelngo. To secure the monopoly of the
spioo trado they caused all the clove
trees to be extirpatod except in Am
boyna, the seat of their power, bribing
the surroouding princes to enter into
lesgue with them to destroy their sub
jects' property. At one time they gained
the exclusive command of tho pepper
trade. Pepper was immediately raised to
8s a pound, 100 per cent, higher than
the Portuguese prices. It is supposed
that they made a profit of 3800 per cent,
on this article alono. English settlers
did not scruple to declare that in 1022
Dutch authorities at Amboyna, in
their terror lost Ioroign intrigue
should oust them out . of the
nest they were robbing, practioo.1 tor
tures worthy of Phillip II and Alva. To
prevent any criticism from the jculoimy
of the other Dutch ports, the Enst India
company distributed the stock among
the principal towns of the united prov
inces, in each of which was a hand
somely paid board of directors, posbesi
ing a share of patronage proportioned to
tho stock they held. Amsterdam kept
the supreme direction, for out of these
subordinate chambors a board of 17 di
rectors wore ohoscn, who met for six
yoars at Amsterdam and two at Middle
burg. Thus all the lending capitalists
of Holland were directly concerned in
the company's affairs. Instead of en
riohing thoir own country and the Abl
atio world by opening up a great oriental
trade, the Dutch Eist India company
thought only of gutting the highost pos
sible prices by the exclusion of all com
petition. Their immonse warehouses at
Amsterdam, their imposing namo, and
tho mystory ever atUchod to tho oast,
lod to an exaggerated idea of their im
portance. They worked a trade that
that could easily have employed
several , millions with a capital
of 542,000. In tho most prosperous
days, from 1GU to 1730, the number of
their enips arriving from India in the
course of the year did not average more
than fourteen. This etrlo of doiug trado
explains the excessively heavy dues that
the Amsterdam authorities imposed on
every article of traffic. It is assertod
that many things paid duty three or four
times over. Bread was taxed when the
corn came from the mill, and again when
the loaves came from the oven. Thero
were taxes on butter, fish and fruit,
while the duties levied on moat.salt.boer,
wino and spirits were as high as 100 per
oont; in faot, there assoarcoly anything
that escaped taxation, exoopt that which
depleted the country of its oapital- the
speculations of its merchants in the pub
lio funds of other nations. For, owing
to the accumulation of capital and the
way taxation ate up the profits, the Am
sterdam merchants put the greater part
of thoir surplus capital into foreign
stocks. In fact, the difficulty of finding
an advantageous return for money in
Holland was so great that its capitalists
preferred to lend vast sums of money to
individuals in foreign countries, both
regularly as loans at interest, and in the
shape of goods advanced at long crodit.
A Woman's Misfortunes.
Some week since a little girl visited
mitnr'i office and asked for pecun
iary assistance for her mother, who, she
said, was sick and nesuinie. duo pre
sented a letter signed by Mrs. S. K.
Miller, in which a pathotio story of
trouble and hardship was related. Mayor
Bartlett inquired into the case and gave
the little girl a small sum of money.
Since thon the case has ocenpied con
siderable attention from Secretary,
Washington, and yeeterdsy the sequel, a
most distressing story, was developed.
Borne dsys after the first visit the little
girl, who was quite pretty and about
seven years of age, applied at the
mayors office agia. The Utter sent his
messenger to inquire into the case. This
gentleman found Mrs. Miller at a miser
able place on Clementina street, with
three children, all in a sUte of want
and destitution. -She was a small,
weak looking woman and without
any signs of dissipation about her.
ci.. .iu1 diAt her hatband had
dieJ some months ago atHenderson.Ky.,
leaving her with four children ana some
little propertv. ueanog iui iu. rauiu
make a living keeping a lodging house
in San Irrancisco, she sold her property
and started for this city. Shortly before
reaching Council Blnff, her satchel con
Uining all her possessions, several hun
dred dollars, her tickets and checks for
baggage, was stolen from her. She kept
on the train, however, after leaving
Oninha, but a short distance out.was put
off, the oonductor giving her a nolo r i
commending that the story of her I'hs
be investigated aud that she be assinicd
to her destination. '
Her two sous, one ten and the otl.er
fourteen years old, boarded a froiiit
train and Ntole their way into San Fra i
oisco. Tho conductor's note obtain- d
for hor asaixtance, and ultimst-ly
she reachod the city. Her trunks, ho
ever, were loft at Council Bluffi. !Snu
arrived in this oity about a month ;;,
penniless aud frieudlcas, and lived shoe
on what she and her children could L. ,.
Mayor Bartlott -ascertained from t-.e
railroad company that hor baggage -.
detained at Council Bluffs, and api.iu
sent her money, with a blank application
on the Robinson Bequest iuterest fun I.
Several oth?r persons have since inter
ested themodves in hor behalf. The t-vo
missing bovs were fonnd employed t
Napa, aud ou U arniug of his niothor
arrival has sincl joined her.
Yesterday, however, the caio awnnn-l
a different phuao. A msn giving l is
name as Couo, called at the mayor'sofiioe
aud asked for information of the 'where
abouts of Mrs. S. It. Miller. UesUt 'd
that he was lur sou-in law, aud had j;tt
oomefrom Henderson, Ky., iu searoTi of
her. Being informed of "her condition,
he caid that her husband was not dead.
That ho was a prominent citizen of Ut-u-derson,had
lately boon very wealthy but
had loit heavily by a recent fire, and
while absent on business to Florida, Mrs,
Millor had sold her homestead aud with
her children luft for parts unknown. The
husband has sinoo been soouring the
oountry for her.
A visit to tne Clementina street hovol
showed that with her children, the
youngest of whom is about four years
old, she had disappeared. To day de
tectives are engaged in hunting her np.
Shb ia thought to be iusano.
Jane Lcnuon. - -The
recent death of this, the sole sur
vivor of all the slaves once held in bond
ace in the northern states, has been
announced. She passed away peacefully
in New York at the age of w years, iler
lots had fallen in pleasant places, H?r
ownors had been considerately kind to
her. Sho experienced but little differ
ence between a condition of slavery and
a condition of freedom. She was born in
the year 1781, and was older than the
federal constitution. Forty-three years
she was a slave. In 1816 sho passed from
Mr. Lennon's.her master's, possession to
that of a Mr. Morrick. The latter was
as kind to hor as the former. In 1817
a law was enaoted doclarlng the absolute
emancipation of all slaves in tho com
monwealth of New York at tho expira
tion ot ten years, on tho fourth day of
July,327. But this hardly affected
hor. Sho was a contcutod and appre
ciated domestic whother as bond woman
or freod woman. She. maintained a
brightsome cheerfulness through lifo
Up to her sevonty-tlf th year she took de
light in such housohold duties as were
allotted to her, such as cooking aud the
care of children. Then signs of feeble
ness appeared and Mr. Merrick died.
From tho death of Mr. Merrick, which
ooourrod shout twenty years sgo, she
never recovered hor joyous spirits. Her
gentleness and desire to be useful re
mained, but an ineradioablo melancholy
settled upon her. She immediately began
to show signs of decline; yet up to the
ago ot ninety-five she was able, with the
assistacoo of t cane, to hobblo about the
houso, and to ride out in pleasant
Tho year in which she obtained, her
freedom was that in which tho United
States government eommennml to send
froedmen back to Afrioa. The scttlo
mont of Liberia bad been founded in
1822 by the American colonization so
oiety, through the influence mainly of
Henry Clay; and government to a groat
exponso in the forwarding of inch, as
were then enfranchised, and were mai?e
to go to the oontinont of their forefath
ers. At the same time the slave trade
between Guinea and the southern states
was surreptitiously, but with much en
ergy, carried on. Tho abolitionists of
the north had commenced to be aotivo,
and even in Baltimore a newspaper was
staited called The Genius of Uiiirsal
Emancipation. It was short lived, how
ever, as might hive been expected in
that quarter. In Boston even, at that
date, it would have been dangerous to
establish a journal of the kind. The su
preme court of Massachusetts declared
a hundred years ago that the "equal"
passage in the declaration of indept nd
euce did not apply to slaveholdiug. This
was about the time of the birth of Jane
Lennon. She has now gone to her re
ward, a gentle , and faithful woman
through a century of trials that were
most unrdensomo, and ultimate bless
ings in the world.
Ti.a mnpliinnr in a tisuer mill at Man
chester, Conn., was stopped by four
large eels blocking the wueii. vjie was
Uken ont whole. It length wss three
feet three laches, and its weight four and
three quarter pounds. . The other eels
were so mutilated that tbey could not be
measured, but they were all of enormous
size. It took all day to get the eel frag
ments out of the wheel.
Tho frequency of divoroes among peo
ple in the humbler rsnka in Switzerland
it tooounted for by the custom of allow
ing young perse ns to marry with the
clear understanding that if they grow
tired of each other's society at the end of
a year, they will go before a court with a
petition for divorce on the ground of in
compatibility of texper; and this petl
tion is generally giauted.
A boose was turning at OohloMi,
Wis., and a woman was left inside. Her
husband cried, "Five thousand dollars
to the man who save her!" A fireoah
.1 1 In Af nrALl tiai-uAna! riHlr and
brought her out a'ave. Although the
busbsnd is veiy wealthy, he refused to
irioa Anj.r of the r.-ward. but the su
preme court decides that the offer of
JOOOO was valid, and mat toe money
mast be paid,
it rvarnt familv calherioE in Pal
ermo, Oswego county, N. Y-, there wexe
found to be two grandlatners, two grana
Ait cLilJien. one brother.
three sisters, one nncle, two aunts, five
cousins, three nieces, one son, four
daughters, three fathers, three mothers,
,n ril,r. ir..l thra mothers-in-law.
and yet the entire gathering only com
prised ten persons.
.T' ...,Mi; -. IS
DES. PILKINGXON and STICKNSY,
Orthopedic Surgeons aud Physicians,
L'uve op -t. I llu iburo la-lli'i hi fr lu our of All Ivaf .r.ol Im. m PI M b !' RV Ml' ft to,
til' 41 KO1, I'Mlll Vl, I'ltxRASK OT Til Jll.NTN, IT MOMS, HtiPII SIS,
ArdilioA L, . HVIIt'4 ni-KAHtS.
rU. PiyiMUli N will treat all m rl Ike l anil tr Aad .WrvcM
O'l. NflilOBV hAr"t four Trail lu Ktir,H, nhlrslr l It fli inn ! karat Orih
peule Hi (iiiA, la I rr.i en, ri nUuc, In tluJj of ih!i Ui cf 1Wmm-, and m... .u.ln per
nituemlr i'f lor u ukul proilei.
SJAA' K, M.M ThM I r In tU ftiimt. aud til llif hh'tu InM'"- initi: In ti .rila.'Jtof
tbcMAllnicultkr. liinl. AJIrfM DM. iMUlWrO or Oil. hrll UtltY.
(Iljr tim.vM.lipfcwm' KalMlMR, l-. I'lnl sad W'tlliii Al.., rnrltud, Mr.
4 X iEsrtC5?i-
J .... . . -V. ZL J ' -
Peck & Snyder Aniorirnn Club,
Unriiey & llerry Iron and Wood Ton Sknten,
Husk and Piston Holler liluk Skatcn.
ALSO Oil CAT SIDEWALK BULLKK BKATM.
Mrod fur futnlimn !
TlIOJIl'SOX, DcIIAltT & CO., - - Tortland, Or.,
111 roBTCKs or
Hardware, Iron and Steol, AYapon Material. Ciiinhcrliind Ciml, Itljclismltli and
RkvIimxI I'rii'M rinrt conipli-llcin of Northirn IV-lfla ntlruAl.
1 ' ' ' .
. r. 1 x
I. F. POWiiRS, FUILMTDRE MANUFACTUllEIl,
TV InrwMt nl am! nadMi AMnrtamit sf Im.
Mly. oAl.ilncr rwrlar, l.llii-Hrr, IIiiihii fAMtl
iMIin, AM m urge una wrll wircua Muck ml
MMlInn and lawartd fwmllw la IliA
bar a ia, bulk oi AtMara aad mj wm aiaa.
. : Cnarpets, 011 CIoIIik, Curtains, I'liholstory, Wall Puprr and Ileddlng.
m iiuuu biiai a irn ULTT.
InUndlnf parchAMr WUI con, nil their InlrrMt bjr limprrtluf 017 Mock b.fnr pnrcbMAnf
NOS. 185, 188 AND 190 FIRST ST. AND 184 SECOND ST., PORTLAND, OR.
lartni-v aa Water at., bet. Af oMIxuttwry aad Marrleoa.
Mew York Tea Gorpansr
9SB riBST BTBEKT, FORTLAID, OB,
WliolcHitlo 1111(1 ltctnll Dttaloraj III
TEAS, COFFEES, SPICES, BAKING POWDERS, EXTRACTS; &c
An we Are the only hotme of the kind a Oregon, Paul. from ronntrr wonlj do w II iu
Avnll lliemwlvteof the oiiporliinliy to l.uy l huh f rnu Im-o prlrt-n. We giiAiAiilee uilafwu iU
Uitlt n by mill rou.itly ailed. Hend fur price.
j. i-,. w nii: lZJu isn c CO..
Tea, Coffoo nnd Spioo Mrchan(8.
WILLIAM HECK & SON
WIIOI.KSALB AND HtlAIL DKAI-KII IN
GUNS, PISTOLS, CUTLERY AND SKATES.
Baraeir 4c Berrn'i lea Skate, Ilralry' Bailer Skate, reck rk Sajdrr'a Ait(aattl ..:,
jaaaaatMia a.,iier rmiii -rf
ta aad 1ST ae,..4 au,
i ... . amt
i . ft
W. H, A KIM, ilEM. RKLURU, )f. R. lW9t
BVt RO OTIIEB.
10T Tblrd at,- iH)RTLAXD, OKEtlOX.
" JOHN B. GARRISON, Propr.
: All the IAdlnff Rewlnif Miu hli.e, Oil,
Aiacdlra. AttarhmeaU and Uuua-
( j, A rl lua J'artA lur Aala.
All kind of Rewlnr Maclilnra Iwlrd
GOKRAI. Alil'.NT VOU
Apwb ot ttatMf Sftilat 9ttkiUwe,
SUA xUU, ?((., tU:, tta
dies. 92 and 94 fficnt Shui
m ffeitCand, Quyon.
JIUPID OB DRY, FRH'S l -ATMOHPnERl J
J IIl.llnM.m', firlr Km. irr Cure and InamU.
Urf ajlil ua rereipt ui Pri. wtth full dirctw,a Im
m-MM. ASlliMOKlc I., Unmntot 1AI rim
nm. funiaKd, Of. Sula AlaoM lur la N. Pxtik
USE ROSE PILLS.
23; 13. 33.
Kce that Our Same Is on Licrj I'au.
mil, acLLisw at -.
cntoaM biccd pus:rn.
U Fi:LD3IA Si IU
liuportart And Wkoleal Daalar Si
Wooden and Willow Ware,
Aad HABiirarlurMi of
Brvoma aad Uruho,
Xa. OS froal mai rortJaid, O,
USE HOSE PILLS.