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About Oregon sentinel. (Jacksonville, Or.) 1858-1888 | View Entire Issue (May 9, 1874)
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THE OREGON" SENTINEL.
Satuedat, -, May 9, 1874.
REPUBLICAN MTB TICKET.
' For BepreentatiTe In Congress,
OF MULTNOMAH CUUKTV.
JAMES C. TOLMAN,
OF JACKSON COUKTV.
For Secretary of-Etate,
. OF IUKUt COCXTT.
For Treasurer of Bute,
3, D. G. CLARK,
'I Or BfXTOV COCXTT.
t - v For State Muter,
ffE. M. -WAJ.TE,
" of jiikion cucxrr.
c. Tor fnperinteadeot of Pnhllc In.rmctloo,
f U L. ROWLAND,
OF WASCO C CNTV
r - --
pari IE and litem Issues.
' We fnqtmilly laur il fuid'lliat the politi
cal iffues aie nil deud, nial that ilitte are io
real difitnice bttwitn ilit-principles advocated
w by tlie lw juiiliif." e uiiniil tl.ut muny nl
tbe old Ut-uis liave bitii dune unaj with, by
reason of the piogrttsive and oviiponciing in
Daiiicc of civihziticn ; by tlic (iilumnxnt ol
right over v.toi; by the triumph ol light
over dotkiets, und tl.e euenfier of rialriutic
blood. We know what those ie-ruta ncie, and
KHMbly htl wlat it Kiel to ninove iliem liom
- our body politic While we uie fully cm,
kciuua ui me lemuie evils uiai cai hu llieee
issuer, e unequally conscious Out thuse who
now boast ol belonging to the "Simon puie
Democracy, wire the awmrd friend ol those
evils, and the biltcr emmies of iery one that
daml lo take the adivticid slip in refoim.
When we turn back to the birthday ol Ihe
Republican pirty, and see it in its infancy,
embodying the grander thought of the pures
Siatrmun, ne liel proud of its origin. But
wbeu vie follow it along its trjiiinplital march
and coiitempUile what it has iluiie'lor the cause
of justue auJ humanity, anil tee llnriyoiie ol
the thirty-sever, wtalthy and populous slates
of ,Hih union wheeling into its line'. We led
thai (Jo,l has slump! it wiih iiiiinortahly.
As well might we aiiiinpl lo ronuie the
tOects ol Ibe feiin-liglil liom the Cnrlh, as to
Btttrupl loerace ll,e bitiign u flm nces that it
bus wiouglit ujioii the prop't of litis Nation.
ll is not lite uaine. bui II Is lite principles 1 1ml
have btfii. and are being udioeaud by ihe
ltepub.icatis thai have CJUsid HJCll gluriuu.-.
Bui what are I lie living- Nsms that divide
the parlies to day, and lor uhat principles ure
tue xwpumicans iMiilt-mliugf iIIi.mii mini!;
ouiside of this Stale, the Itimblicai s
claim tiiul it 14 i lie duly ol the
General Uniernment lo aid our Stale,
equally with other Slate, in making her iner
nul improvements. They claim thai the Liti
gant law is wrong and contiary tu cwry pro
cipleor u irre uoverunitiil, and that Gov.
Grover did wrong in signing the Hill, and u
gi eutcr wrong lu vetoing ihe repeal of -the
same, and that it uffcis iury part of the
Stale, and ihut it h the duly of Itepubhcan
DDd D, mocralp alike, lo do a I in their power
to oiuec the foul blotch Irom our stuiute.-.
That the 1'orlluml Police Dill is a specie ol
tyranny, bul little I, s txln im than wu thr
Blaveuhuarchy ofthe Smith, unit that the Dem
ocrats that puSH'd Ihe B II and Gov. tjrover,
who sigmd it, deserve Ihe censure or every one
who riTpecli) tin right of the ballot box and
tbe fiee suffrage ot Ihe.piople. Ukii these
and kmdreil priuctp'e,, we lake itsue with the
course purtUid by the Democrats, and will
never surrender until the ivils ure removed.
"While we are not, and never have been sitik
lers for names uul ineihod3 of action, ne can
not, nor will mil. compromise n single principle.
tne carrying out ol which must reilonn to ihe
interest of the people, for any emolument or"
temporary snece-c The" is.-nes of to-day are
as vital In the interest ol the people now, as
were the i-sue ol 18G0. to the ptop'e then.
We know that it has been Faid, lhat 'SucceN
colors, all in life: that ihe proud vaunting
world fawn on suece- ;" and then lore the
whole aim an I object oi life should br to try
uinph, right or wrom. regardless of principles.
This idea may wink mil lor Ft IT agurniidiM
menl ol an individual, but il can iner pio
niote the itilrtHTt,f lie piibhc. Noone.il
be be holiest, knowing il e hvuis il at are- lie
fore the people, writ anjinpl to rlaili n the skv
to thai the people jnay be ilr'nen into ilu
or lhat party" Ipr the fakfe nt viclory. Hut
we helnve. lhat there are tr Imgi portion ol
Ihe Democrats, who thoroughly uiuhMand Ihe
IPSUt i", and who ore in syinp-illiy with thoe
view;, und aie at heart winking fur ihe Famr
end. and ure really co-laborers in the sanif
cause, and who will ni'e for the promotion of
the same prmc pies at our ronnni: leciion. who
nictntilleil lojit hu't.H iefiectlul eonsiderafioti
Werannotullihiiikultke.no more than ne
can all h ok ahke. but those having the Fame
object in vn w. should So nmkasto spcoa
. plish tbe end sought.
;'' JUDGE 7VLMAN.
-", From prj.vatp letteri irom parties liv-inp-alonsilhe
line of ilio Giilieriiaiori.il
canvai wg re linjipy in learn llial
Judge Tolin.tn surpa'M'S tins highest
expectation ot tits friends in Ills ability
The Judge is a thorough. Imsiness 1
nan ami liasnever turned tii attention
to public Fpealiinplmt his large en
dowment of common sense and native
, wit, m iken him a ready master of mot
any tiling lie undertaken; and lie has
"buLto tunjliis attention to any pursuit
to make it uccess." 'Iifbirdne.ssmat
terahe has always excelled, mtintaining
at the fnrat' tirnev a cliaracter lor lair
dealing and lionesty. Hi success has
ever depended upon liis keen foresight
into financial inatlVrs, niid'not ly taking
any uulair advantage ol those with
whom he baa dealt. No one pretends
to claim that Judge Tolman ever com
mitted a 'wronglul or impudent act.
His neighbors - all unite in giv
ing him the name of 'being
open-hearted and generous, even to ex
treme. He has prospered by the nse of
his pwn brain and muscle ; and won for
himself an enviable reputation. "His
course has ever pleased and satisfied the
people of his own county, which is the
best voucher lor his fitness lor the po
sition which he aspires, and to which
he will by, elected on the first Monday
of June next.
J TiEV. HUNGRY BROTHER IN A
When the Gubernatorial candidates
spoke at Roeburg, Mr. Tolman
charged the Rev. Campbell with hav
ing intrigued to gk the Democratic
nomination fur Superintendent ol Pub
lic Instruction, and that failing in that
iffuri, he became all at "once a "Refor
mer" and an office hunter at the Itide
pendet Convention at Salem. Mr.
Campbell denied the chnrgu andj.:iid
that his uams icas used at libtfni
without his knoiclede. This dodge
anrfueied the Hungry Urol hers purpose
at Ro'eburg pei haps. But it was a
bignal failure at Albany.
We are intuimed that, at Albany,
while Mr. Tolman was on the stand, he
invited Mr. Campbell up stating ilmt
he fished to ask him two or three
plain questions. Alter considerable
hesitation (jhe Rev. gentleman had
found that lliece catechislic passages in
the campaign, v, ere leiTibly ticklish and
lioublesoiiu) Mr. Campbell c.ime lor
ward and took the witness Mand with
mure the appearance ol a culprit called
upon lo aiibuer lo the judicial inquiry,
"guilty, or not guilty," than that ol "a
candidate for popular suffrages, Mr.
Tolman then sard in substance: "Mr.
Campbell, you stated at Rosebitrg lhat
youriiatne was used at the Democratic
State Convention, in connection with
lite nomination of Superintendent of
Public Instruction, without your knowl
edge. I appeal to Gov Grover lo stale
whether tins was nut your stateniHiit."
(Gov. Grover replied affirmatively.)
'Now I wish to ak vou. Mr. Camubell.
if you did uoiseek the nomination for
Superintendent ot Public Instruction,
at the Deniuciaiic Slate Convention?
A simple answer ot yes or no, will do.
Did you not tcrite to parties asking
their influence to get yoinhai nomina
tion ? At this point 4n the catechism,
tilt liev. ireiitlciium hesitated, stain-
tneietl, and looked tis though he had
parsed the judicial stage, wflete the ac
cused pleads "guilty ornotguilly,"and
was standing up to- receive sentence.
Mr. Tolman heie assisted the Rev. gen
tleman's memory by staling that he
had in his pocket. some of.the letters
written by Mr. Campbell- in regaulto
that nomination and, intimitiiig lhat a
simple answer,!)!, yes or no, might av oid
the necessity of leading those letters to
the us-i-nibliitre. Thus assisted. Jlk
Campbell acknowledged that he did
see- the nomination for tuperlr.iend
ent of Public Instruction at the hands
of the Democratic State Convention.
l M-I , ... . .
mi. j-oiiiiaii cioseii me caiecliiMn tiy a
briel incisive icmark or two about the
Mil ot lying, in general, and the, awk
warduess of the position in which lhat
particular vice was liable to i aco
Revereud and "Reform" candidate for
Governor. Jiulktln. .
JUDGE TOLMAN HEARD FROM.
xne loiiownig extract irom a Uose
burg dispatch, lelative to Judge Tol
man, our Republican candidate for
Governor, speaks lor itself, and fitly
iepresetH8 the character ot the Judge
anil his decisive manner of speech:
-diiitge lomuns FiietcM, thouirli tree from
rhetorical fl inrMjes and e'ncntiojiary iffirti",
was replete Willi Fliarp and lelling.hi's on both
o his opponent?. Me kepi his utiditnce in a
prrltcfioarnl aim'ausr ami Uushlvr. and paid
more in Iff short lime he occup ed. than Gro
ver said in hi whnlr speech. Republicans here
are delighted, and Democrats Correspondingly
depreSfid. He will -get many a Dimocratic
OIIC ill 11118 MVIIOI1. J
The following.extraci, taken from a letter to
the Salem Slat nnan, shows liow. -Judge Tol
man is appnemted abroad After comment
ing in Jhe highest term on Judge Tolman
sperch at Kngene City, on the 1st inst., the
writer closes by faying :
""In the evenins n large crowd jiircedrd hy
the local hras hand, gathered in front Ihe St.
Charlts. Hotel and tendered Judge Tolman an
elegant Ferpnade. Alter a puce or two of
musip tin" Jodie came forward in response to
the call of the people and relumed his
acknowledgements in the hapf iest nisuner."
IUtutojiw ANnThUoiurns. The following
table shows tbe rmrab- r of square miles the
length of the railroad and telegraph hi Great
liritiin. Trance, Germany, and th United
Countries. jSq mile I Miles.
UnlleJM.I.i j 3,U1,SU
Tliey describe Senator Jones, of Ne-
-vadn, as a burly, broad shouldered gen
tleman about forty years Of1 age? i tie is
una'tveot Vales,and left Ohio for tin
gold regions when gold Va first dis
covered. His profits Irom a silver
mine in "Nevada' are $5,000,000 pei an-
nuin, niTdlie ispjobably the -wealthiest
Welshman ol the. name- ot Junes, or
an j other name, in the country.
DISCUSSION AT EUGENE C11Y.
THE GUBEEXATORIAI,- CANDIDATES AT
-E'tJGfiNE CtTT T0JiiAS, GROVEKAND
TU E XOSDESCBIPTjf PEEACU EE POLITI
CIAS, , j
We take the following from the
Eugene "City Journal:
J. C. Tolman. Rv. T. F. Campbell
and Governor L. F. Grover. candidates
for Governor, spoke at the Court House
on Friday afternoon, May 1st.
We have not lime nor space to enter
into an extended review ot the speeches. I
lion. J. U. loltnan opened the discus
sion in a tolling manner. He lully met
the expectations of his numerous
friends, and greatly surpiised all who
had not had the pleasure of his ac
qtiainiance. For one honr aud twenty
minutes he kept the audieuc) on tiptoe
oi attention, and was enthusiastically
applauded at short intervals during the
whole time he was speaking, notwith
standing the fact lhat the Court room
was uncomloriably crowded, so much
that standing room could not bo found.
Mr. Tolman paid his respects -to
Messrs. Campbell and Grover in a way
fliut proved he was master ot ihe tutita-.
ion ; standing unequivocally on the'
ucpublicaii platlorm, being in hearty
sympathy with its past and present
policy, but not defending, approving
or apologizing lor the wrongs commit
ted by any ot Us members, he showed
conclusively that he was, and the party
of which he was proud of being a mem
ber were the true friends ot refoim and
lelreiicliment. We feel sate In saying,
without fear of being accused ot exag
geration, that Mr. Tolman convinced
the largo audience present that he
Uosesed in an eminent degree the
JenVrsoniaii qualitiuitions tor the office
ot Governor honesty in the broadest
selie, capable under lltu severest test;
and loyal lo the best interest ot ihe
people in defiance lo the combined in
Hueuceot rings and monopolies.
R.-v. T. F. Campbell followed in a
speich ol one hour and a hall, in rather
a vapoiy style, dealing in glittering
generalities"; lepreaenling the stale
charges ot corruption in ihe existing
parlies, and urging the people to look
upon him and be healed ; imagining he
I and his party to be the serpent lifted
up tor the healing ol the nation.
Mr. Campbell is rather a good speak
er, but he show ed the demigogue by
appealing to the prijudioHstit the peo
ple, by raising the "slop tiel"cry, and
billing most completely to show how
the great good desired was to' be ac
complished ; standing substantially
upon the s line platform with ihe Re
publicans, advocating the sane m'eas
lire-:, and denouncing ihe snuJ;ibs, he
could only claim support on theiroimd
of his own superior abilities and lion
fsty(?) He look the position thit the
Democratic piny was dend, hiving
passed in its checks at Cincinnati and
iS.Ulimore in 1872, but foigot to tell us
wlien he forsook the old ship; whether
it was JU-.1 alter he quit sucking Liti
gant pap or just alter the late Alb my
Convention, in which he was a D mo
cralic candidate for Superintendent ot
Public Instruction, but was butted off
the bridge by Hon. Ben. H.iyden.
Not content with simple deinagoguery
he repeated the Oregoniuii's Ifes about
the coIIumoii between the Republicans
and Democrats to swap ofFTolm m and
LiDovv and elect Grover and William'.
Governor Grover closed the ilNcti.
5-ion in a labored tlfort ot ail hour nud
a hall. The Governor was someuhat
excited and showed signs ol auger;
the goadings he had reueiv-ed haifevi
denily reiched the quick; his effort
was more calculated to excite one's
sympathy, as in the case of an over
burdened animal, rather than admira
tion ot a great man.
His time was wholly occupied in en
deavoring to explain away the charges
against his own administration. For
foii-ummate and feigned aupearauce ot
injured innocence Mr. Grover has few
equals. As an organizer of the Peni
triitiary, the Insane A-yliim and the
State Department, he claims to be a
success. As a wrestlerot twenty-three
years' training against the Xiligant
Invv. the Portland Police Bill, the pur
J chase ot the Canal and locks --and the
School books, he developed wonderful
mus'cle; scarrely equaled by the opus,
sum. Mr. Grover's audience gradually
departed, and he closed under very
gloomy appearances for his 'success.
Tolman, thelarmer-slalesiuan, will car
ry Laue eouuty.
The most enduring subtle of all the
illusions and vanities in the mind of
man is the. notion that he can kuovv;
therefore so many enthusiasts, old and
young, late and eaily, in the world ot
physics and metaphysics, first deceived
themselves, then innocently deceiving
others. Ihe tleoeption complete in J
proportion as the character jit the in
fatuated is sincere. These self decep
tions are least peculiar to woman. Her
place in nature and great love of the.
beautiful being her safe guard and pro
lection a Greek in the character of
hor mind, she humors the hallucinations
of her proud companion. He, the
knowing one, builds tor a future that
never irrives,.vvhile she, wise in her
instincts, lives ior the present, thus
making lite glad ; indulging in no sick
ly-abstractions about, the unknowable
but sings in daylight and Btnrlight'to
all visible beauty; saying here is love
liness, Jet us be -happy. Truly seems
her weakness sircugth, aud man's
strength weakness, "
LETTER I'ROAI B. F.DOWELL.
Wasuingtos, April, 23, 1874.
The great excitement in political
circles fqr several days has .been the
little speck of war in Arkansas and the
veto of thrjfjurrency Bill.
this civil WAE
in- Kansas is a tempest in n tea poL
Upwaids of two thousand men are tin
der arms in behalf of Eli-ha Baxtei,
the former Governor of Kansas, and
about half ihe amount are with Joseph
Brooks, who now occupies the Slate
House, and declares liimsell to be Hhe
real Governor of the Slate. A few
men have been killed. From the best
information I can get, the difficulty or
iginated in the last election in Arkau
sas. Baxter was the Republican can
didal for the office ol Governor, and
Brooks, a pretended Republican, or
Greeleyite, was the Democratic candi
date for Governor. During the elec
tion, political excitement run high.
Irresponsible individuals on both sides
committed gross frauds. The Legja
I.Uure vomited the votes and declared
Baxter elected. A writ of Quo war
ranto was i-siud from the Supreme
Court, in the n ime of ihe Slate, to oust
Baxter. The Supnme Court decided
it was a political question and that it
had no jurisdiction. Baxter was tie
clared Govr.riior.anil proceeded to per
form the duties.
Sometime in June last.Toeph Brooks
instituted a suit against EINha Baxter,
in his own name and right for the re
co very of the office and emoluments of
Governor ol the Stale of Arkansas, in
the Ciicuit Court ot Pulaski county.
The civil code ot the S'ate provided,
'"that any person claiming to, hare been
elected lo any office in the State may
bring an action m his own name for
the recovery ot the same ar.d without
the interruption or assent of any officer
thereof." Brooks contends this law
j-ivesthe Circuit Court the right to
near, try, and determine who is the
real Governor of the Slate. Baxter
appeared by Attorney and filed a de
murrer to the complaint. The cae
was continued and the Judge took the
case under advisement. Recently the
Judge decided Brooks was duly- elect
ed Governor; that the Court had jur
isdiction to try the ca-;e. and he over
ruled the demurrer and rendered judg
ment in favor ol Brooks. J. writ was
issued and the Sheiifiot Pulaski county
put Brooks iu the office ol Governor of
Arkansis. At this juncture Bixieraud
Brooks both appealed to the people,
and :o the President to aid them to
maintain their rights, or pretended
rights, as duly elected Governor. .From
the best information I can gel Irom ihe
Senators, Members and citizens of Ar
kau-as, and from the official dispatches,
I am of the opinion Brooks received a
majority ot the legal votes at the elec
tion, but a majority of the Legislature,
vv ho w.ero elected at the same lime,
were in favor of Bixter. Since Baxter
vva declared elected by the Legisla
litre, he has offended many of those
vv ho were his warm s-ipporters during
the election, by appointing Democrat.
tc rebel General's to office, and now he
has only one supporter here out of the
whole Arkansas delegation. They re
joice at the decision of the Circuit
Court in favor ot Brooks. Theaccouuts
are so conflicting- about the decisions
ot the Supreme Court aud the Circuit
Court-, and about the real number ol
votes cast at the election, for Brooks
lur Baxter, that the. General Govern
ment has refused to recognized either
as the Governor of the Slate, fcince
Brooks obtained a dcciatoit-Tri this Cir
cui; Court in his favor. The President
directs the United Slates forces, at
Little Rock, to keep ihe peace, and di
reels hiif.li Bixter ami Brooks to dis
band their fo'rci s and abide the decis
ion ol the Legislature or Courts in a
piaeeably way. This is the best way
lor the people, Bixter and Brooks.
Congress and the peopla are nea'ly
equally dividud on the veto of the
President ot the Finance Bill.. One
side says the cotuilry is ruined it the
currency is increased The oilwi
Tiide k.ivs t'leVouniry is ruined by the
veto ol the Bill. The- is-ue is tn" local
one. The Ei-tein Slates oppose the
Bill, and the Southern and Western
lav'or iiiflition and oppose the veto,.
In my judgment it is best not to in-crea-e
irredeemable triper, wilhcnil
making arrangements to redeem it
soon. A law could be rnide which
would relieve the prpsent embarrass
ment in the South and Wost, and still
hasten specie payment of the green
backs. It is possi'ile such a law may
yet pass Congn s before it adjon ns,'
The veto, has no political significance.
Democrats, Republicans. Independents,
and Grangers voted and favor both sides
in. nrrly equal numliers according to.
numbers in eypry.. party. 'It no pom
urbmie is m'de -this isession'of tCor.-
cress- it will tend to make sectional
rt)-irliB--like -the .tariff did in Taa
I Bnren'a AdmialatratioD. '
NEW TO DAY.
We, the undersigned citizens of
Marion county, certify that ice have
purchased packages of ENG-LISE
G 0 OBS of JAMES KEARNS j
CO., and say that we are SATIS-,
FIED with the Purchase ; and that
the GOODS AREWHAT THEY
ARE REPRESENTED, and that
ice could NOT have made the pur
chase in, Dry Goods Stores for less
than 25 PER CENT. AD VANCE
ON THE PRICE WE PAID
THEM FOR PA CKA GES.
"WM. B. STEWART,
LEWIS SAVAGE, ' ' -JOHN
JOHN KAY, - j. .,
JOHN MARTIN, '
M. L. SAVAGE,
G. F. McCORKLE,
IMPROVE YOUR POULTRY.
IT COSTS NO MORE
tiiax roor. ones.
Corner 16th and Caetro Streets,
SEASON" OF 1S74.
TrlTftXf flTl t Tn-CT V UVClT TTT?TT TATTTO
Jj in th world. Carfullj pnckM ami warranted to
carry safely any Uxlanct. The Tuneties comynne
Dark anI Mshr B rait ma. Buff und I'arlridze Cochins.
White Leghorns, Ituadaus, and SUr Spungled IUiu-
ttlack SpAn.xK TOiiteDorling Gulden Polamla, Ajlw-
bury Due, And Came.
Sebright nnd Bl Kk,Africau Bant ami.
A fine iiiTince of liroitzo Turkeys weighing CO ponndasto
the l'air. Just rwrtired.
5rSentl stamp fur Ulustrited circular tu
Gr. li lUYLEV.
Importer of and Dcalt-r in Choke Pfmltry,
liiot G9, San Puncuco.
General Azent for the I'oclt&y Womb, a monthly mac
Azhie. devote'! entirely to Poultry- The he it piT 'Ub-
liiiftl in the country. tuwcTiit.tm i iu jryear. Aino
Ajcent Jr (he Ameri.itn SuiuUrd t Excellence. Price
60 cent. Agenifl wanted in every city tndtrn in the
country. vr turther intUnutum aJdrwe &OXCS9 5an
Vlee state la mhat paper you saw this adrertbernent.
LAMDS! LANDS! LANDS!
XJOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN,
- .hit the Lands nf the Oregon Central Military Road
Company are offered f r nat m-m the following terms:
To act iitl occup.uiU and tot th pu pe of nctUHl octn-
pauon lorone lourtn or uie pur-untue price pahiuown anu
tbe Ui lance In thrve eijnal Annnnl installments; the pur-
ciiafwsrioezecnienm pronu9ciry times 10 ine wnpAny
for eucli dt f?rrel payments pnynble In on, two, and three
years, drawing interest at the rate of six per cent per
annum until maluiity, after which to draw Interest at
the, rate ol one- percent, per month ; and the Cum pant to
execute to the pitrchiier n Ixttnt f t ACoureyaoceof the
IaimU purchased by SperUl Warranty Deed conditioned
ujioii Myitieiit f the notes.
Parties other than occupants Hearing to purchase land
in larxe quantities, ran purchi e ujon terms to be nfiTretl
upon, on mnkluz application; but actual tiettleni in all
cases will be prfcired upon making their application
within a reasonable time.
Uiitil further ordered, the price of lands can be ascer
tained ty application being made to the Land Agent.
All applications to purchase lands mrtit be made to B. J.
HKNGKA,Land Agentof theCumpany, whose postoffice
aauress u at ?pringneij. in iine cuumy, in mis a rate,
'Allapnltcatiotismuktbe In wrlfiuc and must contain
tho description of the lands desired to be purchased by
the legal subdivid rr, astatement of the kind and quality
tl tiieianf and us locality with reference to settlement,
etc . and whether or not It Is ccnmed and If so by whom.
and the date of such occupation, and upon theapprural ot
the application the first Installment of tbe purchase price
man ue pat i co me Ageou
The placing of these lands In the market afford an ex
ccllent opportunity to settlers to procure homesteads In
onef tlie-flnest iKrini(sof tbe State and of the mmt
frrtlle I-tnds, upun this coat accessible frmn the Willam
ette alley by a gw-it wsuron roau ami convenient to the
ohler settlement' reasonable as to price and upon terms
oi piymenc wunin tne reacn oi mu
Kugene Citr. February 27tb, 1871.
Bt order of
The Oregen Central Military Road Company.
marUmQ i Agent.
FROM TUIS DATE -
TILL FURTHER NOTICE
I WILL SELL
'White Canton Undershirts Md Drawer $1 00 to 1 24
Merino " .. 1 00 to 1 SO
Gcnolni Cbaxkit Ehlrti .'. 2 00 to 2 60
Best Woolen .-.. 1 7J to S 00
Chect " 1 00
Scarfs 50 73
Beit Woolen Stocking ".; STJ
Cotton M .. 2S
Paper CoJUri, per box 2337jja
Cotton Tlin-ftil, per ikixen .,. 1 00
Lidie'Cufl, ttireab'xes for.. ...... ,.1 00
LadieV nd Gent'i Itaixlierchleti 2S50c
Com be j .. 2&33Te
IX SIT STORE AT
' PROPORTIONATE RATE3
School Books at JReduced Price.
JacUonTtUe ,Teb. 8, 1 87 tm3.
r ' ' '
PORTLA.ND.Orenoo, April 5,1T2. )
TroTiCE ib utKtBr otvjm i hat a tigobocs
O.N proeecntlon -will L Instituted acnt any and e
ery person vim treenaax npon any rail rued land, by cat.
ting ur remorlns; timber therefrom bofor tbe aame If
bonirbt of the Company and paid lor.
All racant I4.tn odd nnabered eectlona, wbetber rar
T7edor niarre yod, iihln a iHeranr of tsirty mHet
freJBrtirrtln.or tbe road rWoo(a to the CoBwaayr'"" ,
-aprU,Jf;--- . tE.JtOQBS.tanaAttm-'
TJltlTBD STATES M.UCL,,
'Post Office Defartmext, I
Washinaton. March 31. 187.. f
PROPOSALS. WILL BE UECE1VKD AT TUB
Contract Office of thl. Department antll 5
u ciock p m ot May 3U. 1874 -(to be dexrtcd
1y the lOih of Jone.) Tor carrjinfr the malls of
the United Stak-a irom July 1st. 187. to Jane
30, 1878, on Ihe following txmtee in the Stats
of Oregon, and by lbs fcherlultf of departure
and arrivals herein rpecIScd, vlx : ,
11108 From Portland lo Sob..ll'a Ferrr. 10
mile and lack, otice -week.
Leave Ponland SatarJay at 2 p m ;
Arrive at, SchollV Ferry by S p m ;
Leave Scholt'n Ferry Saturday at S a af ;
Arrive at Portland by 12 m.
44119 From Scio to'Marton. 7 raile and bick.
uree time? a week, by a rcbednle sat
Ufactnry to tbe DOlntrr at Hria.
41123 From Riverfidc. by CUti-kanle and
Maryland, to Wrstport, 25 mile and
back. once, a wek,
Leave Uirprtide Fttday at 6 a- m J -A
rrlve at Wetport by 6 p ro ; - j
Leave Wt-flport Haturday at 6 a-ra f
Arrive at Rirmiile by K pjn.
44130 From Williamt-tle ForM. by Pine, to
llarrixburgh, IS milts ai.d back, once
a wefk. , . '
.. jLcave-W'illiametteForlt'Tii-MayatGara; I
'lArrie at I lrr ii-bnridi by 12 ra ;
Leave Harrl-luimh Tnelav at 1 o m :
Airlve at, WiJIIamette Forkrby 7 p t.
'44150 From Uik-rt'tly to Wltiyillrt h,miej
anu uacK.uiicea weeK. ny a fcueuuie
makfug couqclion wjih atages at lit'
PnipoiN invitnl for twice, also tot
' three t(me-a week lervice.
44156 From Newport, by Sral Itock. on beactr
of Pacitic Ocean. Mouth of Al?e Riv
er, and Peake'aMlll, to AIm Yalley,
50 miles and back, once a week.
Leave Ne port Monday at 7 a m ;
Arrive at Alea Vallev next day by a p tn;
Leave AI-a Valley Wednead ty at 2. p tn;
Arrive at Newport next day bvb.pm.
44157 From Oakland, by Cole' Volley, and
French .Settlement, U Lookinz Glass,
24 mile and back, once a week.
Leave Oakland Saturday at 8 a m;
Arrive at l.iwklnir Glav by 4 p m;
Leave Locking. Gla Friday at a mi
Arrive at Oakland by 4 p w.
41158 From Antelope Valley, by John Pay'
Uiv.r. Rutte Ore. k. Lone liock, WIN
low Creek, lo (lepner'a, 90 miles and
back, once uuek. v
Leave Antelope Valley Monday at 7 a mr
Arrive at Ilepner'x Wednerday by 7 p m;
lave Uepner'a Thursday at 7 a in;
Arrive at Antelope Valhy Saturday 7 pm.
44159 Fnm hngene City, by McKeu2ie, Sale
Spring. Detchnle's Wagon Road, and
Sjuti.iro Road, to Uppi;r Ocheco, 1C0
miles and back, once a week.
Leave Eusene t;iiy Monday at 8 a m;
Arrive at Upt. rOchecoSaturdayby 6 pm;
Leave Upj r Ocheco Moii'lay at a m;
Arrive at-Kng-ne Cityatunlay by 6 pro.
41160 From Coos River to AlatvhBeld. 8 miles
aud back, once a week, by a schedule
ratiffactory to p- a matter at Coos
44iCl From I.i banon, by Harris Ranch. Pil
grim's Camp, lo CrawlunUville, 25
miliU and back, once a wei i.
L ave Lebanon Fridiy at 8 a m;
Arrive at Cntwfirdvllle by 4 p m;
Leave Crafordvill Saiuiday at 8 a m;
Arrive at L-lr.inon by 4 p in.
41162 Ffiim Scio. by Mot-it i'ltasant, Jordan
Vhlley. to Fox Valley, 3U miles aud
b-uk.onc a week
Leave Scio rr d ty at 8 a m;
Arrive at F.'r Valley by C p in;
Leave Fox Valley gatusday at 7 a m;
Arrive at Scio by 5 p ra
44IC3 rrvui KugMieCilv.by Unite Disappoint
ineiil u o Uig PrairK- fu o .) Pine
Op--niugii o. Diainoid I'eak n.o..
SpragueV Valley n o RnuudGrove
u. o. Ilrrty'a Valley, Gooe Lake
und Surprise Valley, tn Winueirucce,
Ner 450 mills aud back, once a
Bidders to propose schedule of depart
ures and arrivali.
441G1 From Albany to Corrallii, 9 miles and
back, daily, to connect with mail
trln on Oregon at d California rail
road at tltiHiiy, with a tcbedale satis
factory til ihe pwtm.uter at Corvalli'.
411C5 From Corralli-, by lliukle's Bulte,
G-rd's SUtion, and 31 on rue, lo June
trou City, 25 miles and back, three
limes a week, with a schedule satis
factory to tbe ponnaster at Corvallls.
44166 From Eupuie City lo prlnglleld. 3 miles
and buck, three times a week, with a
schedule satisfactory to tbe poctmatter
Proposals for fir times-a-week service
44167 from Canyon City, by North Fork, John
Hay, Willow Creek, to S:otts, 160
.miles and back, once a week.
Leave Canyon City Monday at 7 a m;
Arrive at tcotts Tburdy by 6 p ra;
Leave ScoitK Monday at 7 a in;
Arrfve at Canyon City Thursday by 6 p ra.
44168 From AMorla.byCI&lskauie.MUbawaka,
'and Gale's Cretk to hnrest Grove, 68
miles and back, i nee a week.
Leave Astoria Thursday a't 7 a m;
Arrive at Foie-l Grov. Saturday by 12 m;
Leave Fore-t Grove Monday at 7 a m;
Arrive at Adur.a Weduesilay by ll m.
For form of proposal, guarantee, aud Certifi
cate, and al'o for instructions as to the coudi
lions to bf embraced in the contract, &c. see
I ailvertjsemeut of October 1. 1873. inviting pro
posals lor mall service In Uregoo, to be foanu
at the principal post oulces
ISA should le eent In sealed envolopes,
wrpercrlhed "Mail proposali.tflale Of Oregon,"
and aSiHssei to tbe tStcund AssI' taut PoeU" -master
General. J.Jc. A. J. Cxksweli.,
Aprlllgwl! Poslmaster General.
JOHN A. BOYER.
FRUITS, IN SEASON?
Plain and Fiincj Candies,
ETC, ZTC ETC,
CALITOaSIA STBirr. (Tint door wait ol White
, , Martin'.) JACKSONVILLE.
Produce Taken la xcbaBge.
M3- CITE tE A CALL, T
JCofiEinrsetf as as
"" lorttooaVeH . ",