The weekly Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1872-1878, August 20, 1872, Page 2, Image 2

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8UIS Tli' JAV. ACfclST 20, MIL
; v Under tlib liend, Mr. Jas. O'Meara,
editor of tlie Bulletin, say :
- "We have seen In several ot the
Greeley organs a reprint of what pur
pots to be a speech delivered years
ago, durinc Know Nothing times, by
Henry WUotk lle B-pubiiii candi
date for the Vice Presidency, in which
the Vilest mid most soiirrilom abue is
xired out unon the German and
Irish adopted citiwns, and against all
r either race. We happen to know
fibout that identical speech. We used it
in tlie cainpaigrr in this State in 18(56,
in speeches in this city and Eastern
Oregon, with all the effect we could
master. We have a copy of ft AU1
saved in a scran book. But it was not
Senator Henrv Wilson, of Massachu
setts, who delivered that speech and
uttered the atrocious sentiments it
contains. It was John M. Wilson,
formerly a member of Congress trotn
Indiana, and n Intense and bigoted
Know Nothing, Vrho delivered tliat
infamou- speech.' Senator Wilson has
nonsuch sin to answer for."
Apropos ot this statement, we find
a similar one, in a leading Indiana pa
per. Alluding to the vile slander, it
says : "It will not add to the credibil
ity of the story to know that the same
speech was put by tire Democratic pa
pers in the mouth of Mr. Colfax four
years ago. It has been too often con
tradicted and the lie emphatically
nailed to admit of its publication
with the slighest shadow of an excuse
The speech alluded to was made by
John M. Wilson, of Floyd county
Ind, and was afterwards repeated in
his Know Xothing speeches especially
In the one delivered In Salem, Wash
iugtou county, Ind. The falseliood
consists in substituting Henry Wilson
for John M. Wllson,and Salem, Mass.
for Salem, lud. This fact has been
proved beyond a question." The
same paper says that the same John
M. Wilson has recently turned up,
playing just the part which his coarse
ness would lead us to anticipate, that
of a loud-mouthed, coarse and vituper
ative Greeley Democrat.
Superadded to the above testimony,
we give tlie following letter from
Senator Wilson, himself; in reply to
correspondent who called his atten
tion to the matter: .
Nattck, Mass., July 30. 1872.
J. O. Culver, Esq., State Journal,
Madison, Wis.:
My Dear Sik : The mail has jusi
brought me your note, anil the extract
clipped from various paper purport
in-: to be speeches made by me. 1
answer to your inquiry I have to sav
that thev and all thonshts and word:
of like character which have appeared
in the papers are mere inventions, for
ecries mid absolute falsehoods. Never
have I thought, spoken or written
those wonK nor anything resem
Wing those words, nor anything
that the most malignant coui
torture Into such words.
could not have done so, for
tlx-y are abhorrent to every conviction
of my judgment, every throb of my
heart, every aspiration ot mv son
Born in extreme poverty, having en
dured the hard lot the sons Of poverty
are too often lorced to endure, I came
to manhood, passionately devoted to
the creed of human equality. All my
life 1 have cherished as a bright hope
and held the avowed, living faith
of the doctrine that all men.
without distinction of color, race
or! nationality, should have com
plete liberty and exact equality of all
the rights 1 asked for myself. My
thoughts, my words, my "heart, . my.
vote have been consecrated for more
than thirty-six years to human rights.
In the Constitutional Convention ot
E Massachusetts, eight years' service in
' her Legislature, In more than seven
teen years in the Senate of the United
States, in thirteen hundred public ad
dresses, in the press, in speeches and
,j in writings that would fill many vol
nmes. and make thousands of naVes. 1
haVe reiterated and re-reiterated tliose
rights for all conditions of men. Is it
not. my dear sir, passing strange that
partisanship should blind men to sense,
truth, justice, and fair play, that they
could forge and print abhorrent senti
ments, insulting to God mid man, and
charge them on one whose whole life
has been given to the cause of equal
rights, and whose profound spmpa-
thies were ever given to the friends of
litierty or all races and nationalities
abroad ?
Yours truly, IlEXEr Wilson.
The Herald says that the number of
Greeley Republicans is rapidly in
creasing hi Marion county. A day or
two ago it stated that a Greeley club
was organized In the Third ward of
Portland with 150 members. The fact
as stated by the Oregouian is that only
thirteen signed the roll, and there were
only twenty-live persons present nt the
meeting, a large proportion of whom
were not residents ot the ward and
only attended as spectators out ofcu
riosity. Tlie Herald's statement
about Marlon county has not even as
much truth in It as Its story about that
ward club. Its utterances have be
come so reckless, and Its falsehoods so
audacious tluit reader have ceased to
believe anything it tays. Its local
reports and editorial Inventions are
alike unreliable.
' The San Francisco Chronicle has
growu to such dimensions in its circu
lation, tlmt the ordinary cylinder
presses no longer answer Its purpose,
and tlie proprietors have sent to New
York to have manufactured what Is
known a a "Hoe rotary, fpur-cylinder,
double quarto," which will print all
four pages at once, with a capacity of
striking off ten thousand complete
copies per hour, which can, by stereo
typing, be" increased to twenty thou
sand copies per hour. It will w eigh
fifteen tons, and require 'two platform
can for its transportation. The Chron
icle is one of the mot astonishing
instances of newspaper growth on the
Pacific Coast. It Is lire and enter
prise that have done it.
We mean one Democratic newspa
per. The Guard, this week, is full of
the Louisville Democratic National
Convention. It publishes , the call ot
the Executive Committee, upon Dem
ocrats to organize and send delegates ;
tlie several telegraphic announcements
of other States that have gone into the
movement; an extract from Blauton
Duncaa'g letter to tlie New York Ex
press; an article from the New York
Day-Book on the Louisville Coventlon,
etc. Tlie tone of the paper does not
sound much m though the editor were
hurrahing for either Gr . We re
peat what we said tlie other day : The
Guard is the only Democratic paper In
Some time ago, Julian, of Indiana,
declared the Republican party, "dead
as the bones of Eeklel." About the
same time, Horace assured the Demo
cratic Committee who informed him
ofllclally f the Baltimore nomina
tion, that he was still as much a Re
publican as ever ; which, according to
Julian was equivalent to s ivlng, "I
urn, as ever, dead as the bones of
France is the only power which de
clines to enter it to t'-e German ar
rangement for
' e tlect on
a new
It seems to be conceded, by all at
least, who have spoken on the Sena
torial question, soon to be tried In the
Legislature, that the members of the
Republican majority will have a con
ference or caucus for tlie purpose of
determining the will of the majoiity
of the people and that, that being de
termined, the choice of the majority
should be made unanimous. We
know of wo other way to settle fairly
tlie conflicting claims which may be
presented by aspirants not a few in
number, as it appears. There can 1
it "reasonable objection to this mode
oT procedure, as no candidate with less
than a majority of all his political
brethren can, with any show of right
assume to control the choiee of tlie
party. Where tlie field is open to all
who choose to enter as contestants, it
is not at all wonderful that there should
be numerous small parties within the
party, each having a decided prefer
enoe for its own representative man.
We have no doubt, we shall see such a
division of opinion and men in the
next Legislature ; but that is no reason
why there should not be an amicable
compromise of preferences and an
eventual unanimous agreement upon
the one man who shall prove to
come nearest being tlie general choice
of the Republican party.
We have heard it intimated publicly
(and we know the fact to be so) that
the Democratic managers have made,
and are making, strenuous efforts to
effect a combination with enough
members of the Republican majority
to balk the election of whomsoever
may be the choice of a Republican
caucus and to compass the election ot
some Republican whom the Democrats
may themselves name or consent to
vote for as a means ot practically de
feating tins Republican majority. Mr,
iawsou s letter to -Mr. tngie was an
outcropping of this effort. Mr. Law-
son was the catspaw in the overture ; a
greater than he dictated it. It was,
however, answered as we believe it
would have bejn answered by almost
any one of the Republican members
elect with prompt and rebuking
scorn of the proposition. We do not
believe that such a combination can
be effected. The members of the Leg
islature were elected witli the clear
understanding that the election of an
U. S. Senator was one of the leading
Issues. There was a clear and sharp
l.'ne drawn between the two political
parties; a line which we think no
memler elect will cure to eross. There
has leen no time since the war, when
the Republican party was more dis
posed to insist upon strict party al
legiance. The attitude of the Democ
racy has stirred up apiin something
ot the old feeling that existed among
Union men during the war, and the
temper of Republicans would not be
altogether lenient or sunny toward
any who should contribute toward
breaking down the victory won by tlie
gallant struggle ot June 1872.
The Herald mentions the fact that a
member of the Grand Army of the
Republic in an Eastern State has come
out for Greeley, as tnongh it were
something remarkable and quite unex
pected. It is not at all strange that
there should be difference ot political
opinion among the members of that
order ; no man is asked his politics
when he asks for admission, and no
question is made to his admission on
that score. We know of Democrats
who are esteemed members. Doubt
less, most of the members are Grant
men. because Grant was the great
leader of the soldiers, and they pro
pose to tight it out with him ; but to
be tor Greeley could not affect ihe good
standing of a comrade ot the Grand
The party of the name of Sullivan
wants the Statesman and Oregoniau-
to let him alone which reminds ns ot
a ftory : A bashful young man went
courting a shrewish sort of a maiden.
She sat at one end of tlie sofa : he at
the other. Thus they sat for hours
the shrewish maiden waiting anxious
ly for tlie hugging to commence ; but
the young man gave no sign. Finally,
the Injured female squealed out, ''Let
me alone:" "I'm not touching you,
said the other. "YelJ, ain t you a
goin' to? queried the shrew. Tlie
honest young man signified that he
had no Intention ot assaulting the
girl, whereat she fiew in a passion and
flounced out of the room with, "Well
then, you may take your hat and go
Sullivan, in the Liberal Republican,
says he proved in Salem that Grant
had done naughty things in connec
tion with the San Domingo scheme
The party of that name did nothing of
sort. He pronounced a good many
words but proved nothing, on acconn
ot the "want of time." Nobody who
heard him had the least Idea tliat he
proved anijtlang.
Among the silly affectations of nota
ble men, that of Joaquin Miller's dres
is the most hidh-rous we have met
with iu many a day. He visited Chi
cago recently, and the Times says ol
him : "He is dresed in a linen dus
ter that reaches almost to his feet, a
wide straw hat, and a red silk necker
chief. One of the best of social signs is the
manifest determination of the author
ities to break up the brutal amuse
ment of the Frize Ring. We have
just had a commendable exhibition of
this In the Mace-O'Baldwln affair.
Both those worthies, at last accounts,
were In limbo, with their natural pro
pensities under physical restraint. :
According to Horace Greeley, we
are led in this campaign "by him who
first taught our armies to conquer in
the West, and in the East also.
Richmond would not come to us until
we sent Grant after it, then it had to
come. He lias never yet been defeated,
and never will be."
It baa been discovered that the
names of the 15,000 Germans sent to
Baltimore, asking the endorsement of
Greeley, were obtained some years
ago on an anti-temperame protest,
Now they are used to put up a pro
The Democratic editors of Oregon
are fairly cackling with delight over
the receipt of Greeley's picture. They
are going to have it framed and wiil
substitute the picture ot the "next
President," as they facetiously tall it,
for that of the late President of the
Patents were recently issued to the
following Oregon Inventors: Com
bined Harvester and Thresher J. II
Bobbins, Bethel. Mop Holder G
Fliedner, Portland. Sawing Machine
J. Smith, Woodburn.
The Eugene Journal says the only
colored citizen of Lane county ts a
member of the Grant and Greeley
Club, ne was formerly n Democrat,
ani voted :or Wi lteaker at the last
Another lie a Greeley sup
porter Is exposed. It was said that A.
T. Stewart, the Merchant Prince of
Now York, liad given a large sum of
money to tlie Greeley campaign fund.
The following dispatch of Angust 1".
sets that matter right : "A. T. Stew
art has written a letter to a friend at
Washington that he will not give a
cent to elect Greeley."
Geo. Q. Cannon, elected on the 5th
Inst., Delegate to Congress f rom Utah.
Is the editor of the "Deseret ew.s,
and is also an Elder of the Mormon
Church. He Is a polygami-t of the
most radical tyie.
Tlie Louisville Convention has ad
herents, also, in Ohio. 1 lie dispatches
of yesterday give an account of tlie
election of delegates.
We see it stated tlmt .Jas. K. Kelly,
who represents that he is an U. S.
Senator, w ill go to :siiingfoii m
about six weeks. Wouder what for?
Mr. James O'Meara, who has been
"pleasuring" for a month, has re
sumed his editorial management if the
The East Portland Democratic Era
is still engaged in figuring up a Demo
cratic victory in North Carolina. Its
efforts are not altogether successful.
The Sacrifice It iron to ioinIniite;re-
From the Mobile Register, Ju'y Olh.J
We are tree to-dav free to main
tain tlie integrity of political truth and
honor, lo-niorrow we may De sold
sold out, like Joseph by our own breth
ren sold out in tile impatience of am
bition, in the greed of power, in the
lack of that steadfastness which is the
sure guaranty of success when founded
on the rock of principles s(!d out.
too, at the very hour when the end ol
adversity was at hand, and the xrtals
ot splendid opportunity were jut
swinging on their golden hinges to
usher us to victory.
To-day meets onr Democratic Na
tional Convention in the iradle of its
triumph on a spot that must awnken
tlie memories of its august past in the
minds of its last representatives. It
meets to give a way on the point of its
last representatives. It meets to give
away on the point of its Sear a great
prize tliat the. nerveless hands tliat
spear could not garner to its own store
house of political riches. And yet
this great sacrifice will not lie made
without a stem protest and a tinal
struggle. But unless all the signs ot
the times are false portents in the po-
itical sky. the deed will lie registered
to-day, and Horace Greeley becomes
the leader of old Democracy in the bat
tle to exterminate the vipers that issue
stings and corruptions from their nest
in Washington. We say to-day at
least we are free to utter the truth.
And now, admitting that the sacrifice
to be made at Ilaltiuiore is a foregone
conclusion and in these disjointed
times it is not safe to take anything
for grained admitting that it is a
necessity, and. in point of fact, the on
ly path out of the bondage ot Radical-i-ni.
we call upon all true Democrats,
in the very act ot their present afiase-
ment, to catch the spirit ot devotion to
principle, and resolve to pluck from
tlie thistle ot the hour the flower ot
Democratic resuscitation. From a
political Calvary, let r.s look and labor
in the hoe of a political regeneration.
It the Democrats are to elect Horace
Greeley, they are entitled, and hound
largely, to influence the policy ot Ins
administration. William the Con
queror would have been nothing with
out his Norman barons nothing in
the conquest, nothing in the holding
his coiKjuest. Jsut of this anon.
Meanwhile we wait to hear from Bal
timore. Once the temple of Demo
cratic glory, we must see to it. that
happen what may to-day, it shall not
become a Democratic Waterloo or Se
Stanley's Aeeonnt Culled In Quction
The Adventurer Continue to be
Lionized Summary ot Ir. I.lvinv
tone's DlapnU'hes.
Brighton-. August 10. At a sifting
of the British Association, Stanley
gave an account of Livingstone's dis
coveries iu Africa. For the past six
years, Col. S. A. Grant, who explored
the sources of the Nile with the Capt.
Speke, from 1$3 to 1!5. willed in
question the correctnet of Living
stone's observations and conclusions.
Stanley replied, defending the Lioctor,
anil was loudly cheered.
Sir Henry Kawlings followed. He
cordially acknowledged Stanley's ser
vices. At the meeting, Stanley was intro
duced to Napoleon, Kngenie and the
Prince Imperial.
New Yokk. August 17. The Lon
don News ot the 6th. says : We. pnh
lish a summary of interesting dispatch
es received by the Foreign Ofiice from
Dr. Livingstone. These papers cover
the period of time from Novemher
13th, 187(1, down to February 2'Jth.
1872. They give a very full and
thrilling account of the horrors of the
slave trade in Central Africi. and thev
also supply minute explanations of
privations to winch Dr. Livingstone
was subjected bv the diohonestv of the
agents employed to convey supplies to
him at Zinzihar. Of cotuse thev fur
nish some accounts of the progress of
his work of discovery, although jer
haps tlie latter are hardly so full as
might have been exnected. Not the
least interesting part of tlie dispatches
are passages which tell of his meeting
with Mr. Stanley. Ot course we are
already in possession of these filets
from Stanley s own description, bin
the account given bv Dr. Livingstone
will be read with undoubted eagerness.
as it ts substantially a description
of their cumnanRmshin eiven by
Dr. Livingstone. which corres
ponds with that of Stanley. "The
meeting and kindness which wa man
ifested made my whole frame," says
Dr. Livingstone, "thrill with excite
ment and gratitude." Manv expres
sions, and we had almost said many
sentences of these disiiatches arc Iden
tical with the phraseology used in parts
of letters to Mr. Bennett. There is
also in the letters to the Foreign Office.
the same evidence of the same cheery
spirit, brightened up into almost boy
ish exhilaration by the unexpected
meeting of one of the explorers of one
of his own race, under such strange
circumstances and after so long an
isolation, as in the letter to the Her
ald, which contained many outbursts
of somewhat exuberant buoyancy
which in the mind of some readers
cast a doubt upon their authenticity.
There are abundant evidences of the
same elastic temperament in the dis
patches received at the Foreign Office.
A Twn Lady Uoes to the Bottom of
m Well 1I tie n tn frenrrh or
Truth, Whlrh In natal to Reside In
(men Localities?
The Oregoni-in of yesterday has this
account of a remarkable adventure :
A correspondent at Orogon City
sends the following particulars con
cerning nn accident which befel a
young lady at that place, and also the
drowning of a young man :
Saturday morninjr Clnra Albright, a
lovely young girl, daughter of one of
our respected citizens, while coming
irom a neighbor s to ner tatner s nmjse.
tell down a well 45 feet deep. Fortu
nately the water was sufficiently deep
to break her tall, and lier descent wa
so direct that she did not touch the
sides sufficiently severe to injure her
to suv extent. Although Knocked and
stunned bv the fall, site retained her
psesence of mind, and quietly waited
aud kept her head above water until a
bucket was lowered.' when securing a
firm hold she gave the word to 'hoist,'
and much to the delight of her parents
and friends, was landed safe on terra
Jtrma once more.
Kind words arc the brightest flow
ers of earth's existence ; they make a
very paradise of the humblest home
the world can show. Use thein, and
especially around the fireside circle
They are jewels beyond price, and
more precious to heal the wounded
heart, and make weighed down spirits
glad, than all other blessings the earth
can give.
From Daily of Saturday Aug. 17.
A bricVayei' Protective Cnion l as been
organized in Portland.
An aimnal Conference of the M. E. Ctiuivb,
om4i, ju season! A-iiany.
Tlie last week in Seiwemher is the time se
lected r holiling the Linn County Fair.
All rise "ew -eon nrv-" towns are rnmir.aln
i Vt the wvrcily of bmter. Tlie cow
in"t -coae irp."
Trnt. ArrmliV. the new President of Ihe
"rviil!, hai recently arrive;! from
JIts. Crrte Ynircs has returned from East
ern Irrwii, and l-ipoir-tr at once to California
to rtmapV'B- firatit ami Wilson.
Portland lias a strolling lwl of Italian r-pan-gvinilerH.
with a monkey, ami the Her
a!r.t lucaUsa h ippy man.
Tlrirtv ton ,-,f ira arrival a' 'xv Konl-westlnM-
tlie ther ilv. to U- iim.i1 iu Ihu .'n
iNruc;.'nW'thu new light-house.
Orwth jjirtv t" Boston Exsnrvinnit
vrlti! thnt tlw-y have, one ami all, !ormel n
lavtarahie ouniunof Oregon.
Th AOianv Denwrat has entered itHn It
ift h volume. It is the best lXmiocratu-iiew'-ain-ris
liie State
Tliere i t lie a three day's meeting In the
M. K. Church, Alluinv, iK-jjInniii); Frtdav,
Aiir. J. Jtevs. A. F. Waller and L. T.
Wood-ward, of Salem, will be tn attendance.
A mn named liobert Fields was found
ilea l in IJscnliiu. fJx mi !es north ol Camon
vi IV:, on the lVh. He was a Scotchman,
aitei sly-lw. Cause of death not ascei
lu ned.
Walter MntTett's liark, Edward James ar
rived at Astoria on Wedueiday afternoon, at
three oVoek from linn Kon'p, China. She
has on boar'tan assorted cargo, and -Juu Chi-uaim-n.
The Benton Democrat saya the road lea t
inr from Pioneer down to Newport, is a'ino3:
tinishod, and is raii lly lieiug pushed forward
hva larve pour -r Indian. This will make
the distance fr-ai Fionecr to Newmrt le
Hun luii filial by nay of the Yaqulna river.
Frum D'ttljf of tSuntlmj Aug. IS.
l'rof. Ornbbtt is tn take charge of the La
Creole Academy, at Dallas, September first.
Portland hail an 88,000 tiro Friday morn
ins. Tub houKO of a courtezan Bridget
Gallagher was liurned down.
The Eugene Guard says tliat since April
7, Eusi-iie lias had tiftysix drunks, which
profited the eiry treasury three hundred
Major ISoticrta has completed the specifi
cations for the improvement of tlie Upper
Columbia, and lias forwarded them to
Washington. The appropriation for the
work is 350,000.
The State Teachers' Association at Eugene
City paused a resolution reeommentliiig the
ertattiin of the office State School Superin
tendent, aud various mollifications of the
iC-hiMil law.
The Nevada Conference met Autist 15,
at Hierraville. Cal. Bishop Foster presides.
From that Conference he will come direct
to Salem, to hold the Oregon Conference,
on the 2!)lli inst-
1'etitton to the next Legislature for the
suppri-ssion of the liquor traffic, are now in
circulation tlimns'iont this State. These
petitions have bum printed and sent out bv
the State Temperance Alliance.
John Barker was attacked by three foot
pads, on tlie road between Oakland and
ftoselmr Thursday night. He made fight,
tired three shots from a revolver, and the
footpads departed suddenly for the brush.
A ymnp; man named Tllain, aged atxmt
seventeen, living three miles from Oakland,
accidentally shot himself in the head with a
shot-gun. Ilis head was blown nearly to
Frrna Ititih of Tuesfhi;
-lf.17. 20.
Jndpe Dennv, of Portland, is
still con-
lined to las bed with a fever.
Polk county has a man 101 years old. His
name ir Brag.
A miner named Peter Arehambanlt. of
Rye valley, Oregon, was killed Aug. it, by a
caving hank.
The mines of Bye valley have nearly all
dried nj. And the miners have dried up,
Max Muller, of Jacksonville. Or., desires
to know the wlierealHiuts of John McColH
gan, formerly of that place.
Jacksonville Lodtre No. 10. I. O. O. F.,
celebrated their 12th anniversary yesterday.
John Meyer, of Butte Creek, was drowned
while bathuix in that stream Saturday lat.
Robert Fields, of Myrtle Creek, was re
cently found Uead iu his cabin under xeu
liar circumats noes.
E. Xeliiean . of Yamhill county, recently
cut 1N1 acres of win at which yielded an aver
age of 32 bus! icls to the acre.
The body of Charles Graves was found in
the river at Oregon City. Saturday. He
was drowned Saturday night, Aug". 10th.
He hail b-jcn o mployed'on the Locks.
The house c f Mr. A. Hinman, near For
est Grove, was burglarized and larcenicd to
a small extent, last Saturday night.
The Bedrocl : Democrat says : The min
ing claim of ! isiey YVcatlicrby. on linrnt
Kiver, has bo n. within the past few days,
paving from seventv-tive to one hundred
dollars a day t o the Land,
have in the fal nilv.
A g(K)d thing to
The Oregoi nan says : An enthusiastic
meeting was I wild in East Portland on Fri
day evening b ir the citizens of that place in
regard to toe t imposed bridge. The meet
ing was nume ronsly attended. and much in
terest was mu nifested in the success of the
enterprise. I Considerable stock was sub
The lnstriimcntf fur si office for the Pn
get NinndTele jraph Co. have been ordered,
nod it is ejv ted the line will lie working
from Port 'lownseud to .-Scuttle by the middle
of October next.
The work for supplying Olympla with wa'er
will be eomple ed ni almpt lwo weeks. The
water iseouveved trom the laltsofthe l;e
schutes, two anil a half miles from Olympia.
A correioiident of the, Boise Statesman
living en the Payette, says that the people
are iu jierfect dread of the Indians and are
liable to liave trouble with them any dav.
The Idaho World savs "that mining opera
tions in the diiferent Uasln camps are lielng
gradually suspended, owing t the failure el"
the water, yet all sty that we have had an un
usual season, most siaisC-iotory in its results
to the miners generally."
The Bulletin says: !. Bradford, a con
; traottngSi'.rgemi in the United sta es Army,
w ho was ordered to Port Vancouver a short
lime stn,,e. we under land has Kiiu-e liecn dis
misse 1 from the i?rvi,-e, and his contract nn
nnl'ed by Mi'jor en?ral Cauhv. Thedootor,
with his'f.iimiy, went to.San Francisco on the
steamer Aiax a M(eek ago."
Joseph Freeman, who drove 2"fl head of
cattle to the Kootenai mi"e 'ast Spring, has
returned wi li .too hea I. He found no sale for
his own. an 1 he purha-il a drove from a
Texas dea er. He rejFir.s large quantities of
Texaa cattle arriving in Montana.
Extcnsivo improvements in Vancouver
are reported.
Vivian, Neafield and Ganain have se
ceded from the Robinson Troupe, and are
playing at different towns along the Sound.
Their destination is Portland.
Tlie railroad bridge over the Cowlitz at
Olaqua will be. finished by the. 1st of Sept
ember, and by the 1st of "nest month con
struction trains will run from Kalama to
Tbe Vancouver Register says : From a
letter received this morning from Canada,
we bare been informed that Sister Praxedes,
late Superioress of the Bisters of Cliarity iu
Vancouver, bus been ro-ttppointed for a new
term of six venru in her late office. The
k'ood Sister in expected back at the end of
tlie month.
From the X. Y. Herald's Editorial on
S-.hiirz's Speech.
Senator fSchurz will pardon us for
tlie suggt-stiuii tliat his speech displays
a little rim much personal bitterness
Toward the President to he as effective
as it otherwise might have been. Xo
person ci u rend it" without becoming
impressed with the idea that his pres
ent position is taken, not that he hates
Greeley less, but that he hates Grant
more. Tlie arraignment ot the Ad
ministration is a powerful anil dam
aging one, no doubt; but its force is
frittered away by allusions to the
French arms affair, the Robeson in
vestigation, the New York Custom
House frauds and other exploded po
litical humbugs. Tlie Custom House
abuses eximsetl liefore the Investigat
ing Committee were such as have
existed through every Administration
for the iast twenty or thirty years, and
were probably kept more carefully from
tlie knowledge of the President than
from tlie knowledge of any other per
son in the country. All these investi
gations grew out of the jiersonal enmi
ty of Sumner, Schurz and other rest
less spirits, to Grant, and did not re
sult in damaging the President. Tlie
purest Administration that ever ex
isted might be subjeit to similar
charges ami similar inquiries. We
should not lie surprised, in the
In tlie event of Greeley's election, to
find half a dozen such Investigating
Committees called for before be had
lieen two vears in ofiice. Agitation of
this description will always go on iu a
Government where restless and revolu
tionary spirits have it in their power
to raise a tempest in a teapot, wiien
ever their peculiar view are disre
garded and their individual import
ance is overlooked.
A lively Hoosier maiden wept when
she read how Longfellow had cut his
pastern so as to ruin him for lite.
She was so fond of his poetry, she
said, as she snuffled the pearly tear
drops from her nose.
A seventy-five-year old French bal
let girl manipulates her unpadded
calves with a spryness tliat makes her
younger com pa u ions seasick and dis
heartened. Age will tone the old girl
down, however.
Politic and Politician In Polk
oimfT Iierulilliin of Pulk all
rlxht Hon the DelilocrHUt nre
Dallas. Tolk Co.. Aug. 18, "72.
Ekitok Statkpmak : '1 lie Repub
lican party of Polk is comparatively
quiet, but that it may still tie active
and imwerful. tlie dismay with which
Democrats last June beheld their
boast ei I 75 to 100 majority melt away
hefore its volley of ballots will attest.
Modestly, yet "firmly, it then met tlie
Democratic host and hurled it hack
with such a shock that it was glad to
escape a total rout. In that contest
fiie Republicans not only encountered
the Democracy but also endured a ter
rible gust of tainted wind exploded iu
the faces of The Mercenary lirigade"
by the indignant Cmicisian who slied
so many tears over the humiliation ot"
the white man, anil so much ink to
prevent the elevation of the Xegro.
15ut the Republicans of 1'olk will make
a better showing in the nest contest
than in the last ; they are tor Grant to
a man. The doubts that were snr
srested among his friends as to his
'pialilicatious lor the Chief Magistracy,
during his first candidacy, are no
longer heard. -Tlie success ot his ad
ministration lias settled Ihe fact lie
voinl a doubt, that he is tlie right man
iu the right place.
Of course, the Republicans here,
elsewhere, are di-posed to tie lilieral.
ami to accord even-handed justice to
lemocrnts and to till men. But there
is but one man iu Polk, so far as 1
have lieen able to learn, claiming to lie
a Liberal Republican ;" anil to de
termine the political complexion of
that kind of a Republican lrom this
specimen. (I mean 1 C). I would de
fine it thus : A man who never was a
Republican ; who denounced the Dem
ocratic party as a secession organiza
tion ; who believes that a State has tin
constitutional rights that the Federal
Government is hound to respect ; that
extending the suffrage beyond "the
line of the white race," will destroy
the Republic in a quarter of a century ;
that Horace Greeley deserved hanging
and that on or about the winter ot
"70-71 his disciples were a rather "in
significant, though dangerous ft ction
ot radicals ;" that Greeley lias never
changed, is consistent, a Literal He
mlJiniu and ought to In; our next
President; who allcctionately throws
one arm around Greeley's neck, and
imploringly extends the other across
"ihe Rloody Chasm'' to join bauds
wit'i Jell" Davis, whom he also thought
should dangle at the end of a rope. If
Greeley and Davis should tail to ac
cept tlie proflcivd familiarity of this
very lilieral character, of cotuse some
thing would lie accomplished m tin!
way "of lillinii n the hlixxlv chasm
and 'every little helps." How lunch
love- for Liberal Republicanism tlie
political curiosity on exhibition here
may inspire, yon may wen imagine
The predicament of our Lilieral Re
publican reminds me of the fable of
the fox who had list his fail in a steel
trap : "Sensible of the defect, to make
the iK-st ot the matter, he called an as
sembly of the foxes and proposed
stump tails tor their imitation as a
fashion, which would, he said, be. loth
agreeable and becoming ; and made a
long harangue upon thy unprofitable
ness of tails in general and foxes tails
ill particular; adding, that for his
part, he never enjoyed himself so well
.-is be had done since hn h-nl rt JT his
tail. He said no more, but looked
about with a brisk air to see what
proselyte, he had gained: when a sly
old thief in the company, who tmiler-
stixhl traps, answered him with
leer :" "I believe" you tnav have found
a conveniency in parting with ? mr
tail, and when we are iu lite same cir
cumstances, perhaps we may do so
loo." The political deformity of tlie Iicpithlican" may he the re
sult of a misfortune similar to that of
the fox who didn't understand traps
and his attempt to gam proseh tes is
very apt to draw forth -i reply some
thing like that, elicited by his distin
guished prototype.
I believe a large majority of Demo
crats here will be able to swallow
the philosopher of the Tribune"
when the time comes. 1 hey a p; tear
to be passing through a regular pre
paratory course of treatment some
thing like this: I'roken doses of negn
enuality sweetened with tincture of the
Tribune aiticle ot Xov. 1S1J0, entitled.
Going to Co" quantity regularly
increased or diminished as symptom
may indicate. 11 the patient, appears
to improve under the treatment after
the llth dav, administer one-half dozen
drachm of "On to Richmond" niod-
i lie I with essence of Jeff Davis bond.
If the symptoms are favorable, on the
following day they try a little high
protective latill'. highly flavored with
double distilled spirits of the "higher
law"' of necessity. The regular course
is too extensive to detail in full and 1
will only mention further that patients
are required to drink "Anything to
beat Grant," continually, as a bever
age, and that the "Lilieral Republ
caii" is never called into requisition
except in cases of protracted indiges
tion or constipation, it is found neces
sary to resort to artinciat aids. 1 must
not neglect to mention that Butler is
chief prescrilier ; Viuyard prepares
anil administers the coiiikiuikIs and
Daly observes and notes the patient's
symptoms under the treatment.
ItintflnKT Wont, from tlie Fxeeutive
Committee's h11.
fiin Democrats, who have boasted
that they support "principles, not I
men." agree to falsify their past life !
by clasping hands w ith the worst men
in the Radical jwirty ? Sumner,
Schurz, Trumbull, Fenton, and the
thousand other leaders who rally!
around Greeley, and would control
his administration if his election can
be secured? Who are the men that,
thus seek tor the highest honors and
emoluments in the country, and who
have extended their support to trad
ing politicians t the Tammany school
by a promise of dividing the spoils
Without exception they are the bigots
whose bitterness has lieen evinced for
the past twenty years in the defama
tion of their opponents ; men who
have ittti red this most unchristian,
most ferocious, most villiauons senti
ments against the Siutliern people
women and children, as well as the
men who procured the war and who
have done most to develop and pas
that legislation since the war which
tine llemocrats denounce as subver
sive of liberty aud against the spirit
of our institutions ; men who have
riveted the South iu chains and bur
dened it with burdensome debts, the
proceeds of winch h ive gone into the
pockets of a select few, ho have fat
tened upo a the misfortunes of the
people, and who turn to a new ring
and Tammanny alliance iu order still
further to enr-cli themselves.
The Committee declare the purpose
is to carry the election of thieves in
other States by practical fraud, and
they protest against it as no better a
method ot securing the liberty of the
iienple than the use of partisan laws
originated by prominent leaders of
Greeley's party to be enforced by tlie
ravonets ot the present administration
They declare the South cannot clasp
hands with those who luive vronged
them trom the termination of the war ;
that Northern Democrats cannot but
condemn the offenses of men like
Pease, of Texas, and Rice, of Arkan
sas ; or load with honors Gratz Brown,
who 1S63 outdid Herod for disfran
chisement and position, and rccauted
only when olllce was to be obtained.
Against a union with such
men and against their use of the Dem
ocratic name the Committee protest,
and declare their belief that the people
will condemn the corrupt bargain
The only nrecedctit. they say, in
history, for the immediate selection of
: deserter tor toe post oi uommanaer-
in-Chiet is tliat of Coriolanus and for
the Democrats tlie comparison is un
fortunate. Coriolanus betrayed his
army and saved Rome when she was
prostrate nt his feet. So Greeley,
with Stunner and other champions of
negro social equality, re-indorsed with
emphasis, since his nomination, with
truculent advisers of centralization
and tyraniiical oppression of these
advisers nneomptomlslng enemies to
that Const itution which to them Is a
"league with hell aud a covenant with
death" are ready to do anything for
power and place, and will unscrupu
lously betray their followers if neces
sary "tor their own advancement. Even
in the hour of victory they declare the
Democratic party Is the party of the
future; and that its honesty of pur
pose will attract the support of the
m isses, aud its future be crowned with
Ken-side Amuwmciit ropulnr Ke-Hortsu
Probably the mo-t popular place of
summer resort in this State is at the
mouth of the Columbia river and its
immediate vicinity. It is growing in
popularity as the years roll by. There
are many more pleasure seekers there
to-day than ever U'fore. Nature litis
done iriucii for this portion of our
State to give it a claim upon public at
tention, and additions are being annu
ally made by the handiwork of arti
sans, until now nmiiseinent.s can lie
furnished tor nil classes of people. AH
grades of society can now lie found
rusticating amid the romantic spots
along tlie beach and entertaining
tliemselves iu various ways. We will
011I3 mention the places we visited,
however, and let those better iwisted
write up tlie other spot. Kvery one
nrouiid here was in ecstatic about the
fun to be hail at Salmon Beach and
Yarpiina Bay. We. Iherclore, re
solved to steer our bark in another di
lection and try Astoria 11 few days.
Taking the noon train from here, we
arrived at Portland without incident
worthy of mention. The following
morning we were aroncd from a deep
siuinlier in time to take the six o'clock
iMiat for Astoeia. At the stroke of six
the stern-wheel steamer Dixie Thomp
son steamed from the Portland wharf
and we, with many others, were en
route for the Pacific 'Ocean. The lit
tle steamer made good time ami we
soon stopped at Springville where we
saw the smoking ruins of the disas
trous fire that iiad occurred there the
night previous. It was a sail sight and
showed the losot many thousand dol
lars. Steaming 011 we soon reached
Kalama. the embryo city of the North
west. As we stood upon the deck and
silently gazed on its almost desolate
streets, we could not picture for it the
bright tuture tuat the real estate spec
ulators liu (lit a H-w months since
But one redeemable feature existed,
the line w harf that has been construct
ed there. Thi we must say was by
far tlie mot substantial aflair we have
seen during our . sojourn on the coast.
Although facing a heavy head wind
many of tlie pisscpgers were out gaz
ing 011 tlie beautiful scenery on either
lnml which, however, was at times
somewhat obliterated by the heavy
smoke which hung over the river.
Stopping at every landing, we were
enabled to see each of the river towns.
St. Helens jire-nts the busiest appear
ance, with its exten-ive saw mills anil
shipping facilities. Rev. Mr. Condon,
of Ihe Dalle, who was our fellow pas
senger, showed us the ot where 22
years ago he built liiin a little hut and
lived for many years almost isolated
lrom tlie outer world. This little
town i a romantic spot ami presents a
pieluresipie view when seen from the
river. Westport. ( athlamet and other
fishing ports were visited, it is along
this portion of the river that the exten
sive salmon -fisheries are situated. The
season was about over but there tire
still many men and hoys engaged iu
. canning and fiarrt-ling the linny lieau
ties. The river above these points
widens to an immense size and we can
almost imagine we are iu mid ocean.
About three o'clock we are in sight ot
our destination and we soon strike the
wharf. Astoria, at first siirht. i apt
to strike the ohservermiliivorably, but
a few days sojourn gives a sort of fas
cination to tlie place and one comes to
ratlier like f he place. The tine bracing
air you draw in tit every breath, the
teniixrature. the broad expin-e of
water tliat meets your eye. the
novelty of the scene, mid above
all, the hospitality of the citizens
soon make you feel at home. S. N.
Arigoui, at the Oividetit Hotel, has
proven himself the right 111:111 iu
the right place aud by his easy man
ner, polite attention, well laden ta
bles, and easy bcK ha won a ho-t of
friend among tin- traveling public.
He will make you feel at home before
you have been in his bouse titleeu min
utes. A public ball in the Masonic
Hall made us comparatively well ac
ipiaiuted, the first evening, and in the
absence of the strict eticpiette of city fife
regarding formality, we were well
cured for on every hand.
Through the politeness ot Capt.
Gray of t he tug boat Varuna. we were
invited to take a trip to Cape Disaji
pointment and the Light House. One
hour's run brought us to the Cape and
we were rowed ashore in a skill'. Mr.
Munson the Lighthouse keeper met
us at the lauding and took us tmder
his charge. We first visited the Light
Honse. which to our inexperienced
mind was a genuine treat. It is kept
in tlie best of order and regularly
burning between the hour
Ot sunset
and sunrise at all season ol the year.
Dur'mg the temporary absentee of the
Varuna. Capt. Wa-s of the tug boat
Astoria invited 11 to lunch 011 board
hi craft after which we visited the
fortifications anil saw some of the
"big guns" stationed at varioit points
around the Cajie. These are eighteen
in number and in charge otCo. K. 2nd
Artillery a tine soldierly lot of men.
Some of the gun arc of immense size,
one of them being a Columhiad of 13
inch calibre. The oMd shot and shell
are pi led around promiscuously. The
soldier's quarters are kept very neat
and and clean while the officers have
11s line residence as one could ak for.
Game of all kind i obtained in abun
dance and the soldier catch large
numbers of lish. Their ijuarters
are built on the hank of a
romantic little bay and look very pret
ty at the bae of the grind old blutfs
which arie In their rear. We came
back on the Astoria which steamed
over to Fort Stevens where we re
mained a short time and were back to
the hotel iu time tor upicr. The re
mainder ot the time we spent in At
ria in seeing the sights. The Custom
Houe is almost completed, but it i a
rough looking job, evidently built
more for use than ornament. We re
mained four days in the city and were
loth to leave it. Then' were a great
number there from Portland all en
joying tliemselves hugely. Taken
altogetlicr the trip is as pleasant as
any we know ot and can lie taken
with little, cxpeu-'e, a two weeks trip
from Salem costing only aliout forty
dollars. " Yismn:. '
A relltlon tn Kiittnlii n SiMte Hoard
ol Iiumiiirutloii.
iFrnm the Ore'tiian, Anir. 17.?
The following petition to the Legis
lature i being circulated iu the city
and throughirtit the county, anion"; the
taxpayers, by Mr. .lacoh Stitzei :
"The nndcr'iued petitioners, tax
payers of the State ot Oregon, repre
sent that in their opinion the he-t in
terests of said Stale " ill In- materially
advanced in every re-pect, aud the
early settlement thereof promoted hy
the establishing and maiutaiuin; of k
Suite Board of Immigration, and that
nu appropriation of such sum as ni.iy
be deemed expedient to carry out the
objects of said Board, be made out of
the State Ircasury, to lie expended in
such manner as may he by law pro
vided, in 'assisting and encouraging
immigration to this State from the
older States and other countries."
The above petition Is living numer
ously signed by the lieaviest taxpayers
of the city, aud the most prominent
and influential business men.
We are informed that a number ot pe
tions like the above will be sent to
every county in the State, to some
prominent and influential person, who
will circulate the same for signatures.
It is a right move in the right direc
tion, aud should meet the liearty, un
divided co-operation of every man and
woman in Oregon. It is a common
interest which belongs tn the State.
Oregon Lumber and Salmon In I)e
umumI at feyduey AntrliA.
San Francisco. August 15. A dis
patch from Sydney says, Oregon lum
ber is scarce and In demand. A well
assorted cargo would bring better pri
ces than at any time during the last
two years. Salmon is also wanted,
and unless the steamer, now due,
brings a supply, prices must advance.
The present prices for preserved pound
cans $3 24 per dnz ; salt, in bulk,
!)&10c ; smoked, if properly picked to
stand the voyage, could sell readily
during the winter season. Tlie sam
ple shipments received during tlie heat
of summer will not stand the climate.
Young ladles of that warm, brown
Color that so pleases Joaquin Miller
and Dr. Livingstone, are the favorite?
at the watering places. A skillful
color ari;t ein find all he want' to do
in transforming tlie pale, cold bennies
Into red-hot, gushing belles.
ABOl'T HllJltV.
Georgia gIrls use none but religious
papers for Sunday bustles.
West Point belles have commenced
to worry the buttons oil' from tlie
coats of the calf-headed cadets.
Boston lielles are easily recognized
by the heavy lioots thev wear, and
their fondness for boiled onions aud
corn on tlie cob.
A woman in Jacksonville. Florida,
ha shipped fifteen hundred alligator
hides to Boston within the jm-l five
A young lady at Long Bi-ancb re
ceives a new dress daily from New
York, and yet doe not half cover her
self when iu full dre.
Marriages are most numerous in the
Autumn in Massachusetts. So it was
in Kden ; the first marriage was iu the
early fall.
The Chicago woman who married a
man in jail brags that she is "the
only girl iu town who knows where
lier fellow stays ot night."
It took foiirhuudred skips with a
skipping rope to send a little girl at
Pella. Iowa, skipping into the "king
dom come" last week.
A Kentucky paper says : "The fa
mous Dr. Mary Walker spent her
youthful days in manufacturing coni
jiound cathartic pills in Breckinridge
Monogram wind-puhers are the
.ite-t agony among young ladies
whoe fathers can nise sufficient
wind to buy them. French fans are
wliat they are termed by the owners.
Copper-toed Cms are sold tor the
benefit of young ladies who have no
one to love, and who chew the stuffing
out of any other kind in one evening
when a hop is in progress.
A Coll'eyville (Kan.) woman, being
refused a drink, proceeded to shy
paving stones at the bar. The Mar--hal
interfering, she shot him in -the
hip. He in reiuni put a hall in her
knob, killing her instantly.
There are nineteen young ladies at
Newport who have tried for six sea-
sous pat to secure hiisbaiid.(:iud the
way lie is scrutinized when he arrives
at hi resort is awful, if he be of mod
est and retiring disposition.
M AKRlt:i.
On the Kith instant at the hiife of the
ItrnleV i:ittir. In Salem, by Jiov. 1. M.
Keenu, Mr. K. E Mi-Kmuey ami Mrt. Vir
ginia ComUt.
linker to.
llitkeri ity.
Kni'I'vm- llalich,
JluiuUiMt Itttslii,
.Ionian Val Ivy,
live allej,
llvii tuu .
AlM-a V aiiev,
furvailiN '
King' Viilley,
Little f.lli,
Stair V I'ouit,
limn; i reek,
I Hnlw .
4 ',;wkLiHi:i".
Clean n ek,
I 'nuue-viile-l'ia;wii,
K;e.r:e t lvek.
(in ll',
M.i alia.
N I1.41,
Ureunti tHy,"
A sinru,
knap jsfc
Siuncgt-r iloKse,
KnitU'w City.
K u-tuuit e, I irairie,
Nimi neiul,
Colniaftui Cuy,
St. Helens.
Port Orlin-.t.
Canyon 'it .
I ajun W'aiMin,
.lolm Hay City,
1 -a ule.
Prairie Ity.
A Mi. M, 1,1 Mill-,
Ceutral Point,
fcatiie Point,
. rant's l'a-s.
Hot triii;-,
1..HUA-II Valley,
l'llo-ill .
ltc k P -.Hit,
Talile It.vk.
Willow Snrniys
Mate Creek,
I vine.
Utitte I'i.sappointraent,
'ullage (.rove,
Coat Fork,
i amp Creek,
I an wriht "s.
Kujrene City,
l.or.i: Tom,
Piea-stut Hill,
ltiiit ten take,
Willamette Fork.
Cra fonls ille,
Diamouil Hill,
Nnla Springs,
She id'.
A uni .-v ire,
Kmr t;round,
Newe- l;-ville,
Salem. -
St. Ijoui.-,
S avion,
W ooohurn.
ltuena Vita,
Ha 1 1 as
K!k Horn.
(rami Komle,
llrile 'nvk,
Hoo.1 Kiver,
Spanish Hollow,
The Dalles
W.i-. ,
Ili-avert on,
( 'orm-lius.
Forest (irove.
Sltollw Kerry,
Ta lor's Kerry,
Pniiht IslaivL.
Dm 11; la.
Xnrtli t aiivenviile,
Cluiki-. Vitfley,
I Main.
in!es i!!e,
.Mvrtle Creek,
Pa- Civi-li.
Ten Mile.
1 tiiikM City,
Kast IWtl.iniL,
1', ut land.
Sprinv ille.
Till iiuook.
Nesttfc-kt m,
l 'a ll-e.
Mtu-hell Station,
l'i;,K K'v-k,
li Wcni'l.
Nortrl Powiler,
( ro 1 loll,
suiiniiei tille,
I' num.
1 lavlon,
Mountain House,
North Yamhill,
West Cliehallm,
4 lall'Mll .
Xew I imigines-s,
Port Anelos,
In he.
I'-ittlei ii-omi't,
r.riih Prairie,
MartlnV l'.lull,
I nion Kiver,
Cliehali." Point,
Castle Kivk,
Cirri illlon,
Kree port,
Oak Point.
It'ork lloll--,
ll'a. k ltivei,
White River.
f 'laitiia'o,
(imnil rniirie,
riiimihrey'ii Landing,
Sherwoi" Mills,
"iVoodwanrs Lamllng.
While salmon.
Rock Creek.
Kixikane Hrt-fge,
Cnlon Flat.
Jmlc Cliff.
Wnlln MIU.
Walla Wall,
TliU'ir'S (nier,
Samilk Skagit,
Port lHs,-.overy,
Port LimIIow.
Port Tuwnsend,
Port Vtndison,
Port William.
Port Uivharif,,
Coal Hank,
(iranil M-hukI,
Mia ma Prairie,
Fort Simeon,
Mr See,
Money Order Offlcet.
Fob 8a Fkascisoo. Mr. Friedtnaa, one
of our dry Roods men will depart for Saa
Francisco to-day for the purpose of trnr
chaaing his fall stock of dry gouds, clothing
I etc.
--.J -.- V " - PAPERS,
: 5 ' i-rjl.i.-- a-u ir'Ul-';-Ul5
: :- El .
- T 1 -tas.
77t&dfr gftzfraAarrfened' Steel
C&cJhid wZe to'z ' al 'fie fAes
fast mz2v2laeJ
well anil favorablv known throU(chout the
thtf season ol lsTi-.'l, with ialeiit eom-ave,
for thtf feiison ol lsri-.'l, w ith I
Maiularil. Nile Avents for tlie
jazdtast THE MITCHELL WAGON. ,""''
acXnwfedtftdJytfll fa faA Aest
Airil 10,
Commercial Street.
Musical Instruments
All Kinds of Musical Supplies.
a;kst for the
Steinway Piano.
(Snccesflor to Czaiovairo A Wright,)
Family Groceries,
Coffee, Tea,
Soap, Candles
Lime and Salt,
C3T A (rent for Imperial Fire Inmrance Co.,
of London.
Commercial Si-beet, Salem.
Lamps II Lamps 1 1
Or '.l kind, at L 8 SCOTT'S.
MiTll I'lirinr ntii-iT nnrp
... ... .j.vv-a ..UULI 1 .11 1.11.
Saniiile and Ciiv.ulars sent free.
, .
13 Front Mnet, I'ortlaiid
.V -riilhoiieliortl!e mi"hlof
jf- piyliijr: (In the root (.-tore env-ciinirvitli.-eineiiti
r e. (In
-TjE.-.-rr. Ihe sin ts lielore i,ltejir. on the
hhealluiiK Ihui-iIk beloiu
West and ra;-itl.- Slojie. iniprnve-f esiei-lallv
stiel high lanilshle, Scotch clevis and high
1S72. ly
nAVIVt. onrtll'lntPi with our own the
jstm'k rirm'riy owneti by J. H. A M.
IIIKM'If. w are now prrpared tnfnrnif-h our
t-ilfiinM with a- lHipo an asortmcnl ot
ttcnenti Mt'ivliaii'lirH a- can Ik loin. it in the
r.iiy. 0:ir tKk ot'tiiHKlp .! si s(jt, hi part, of
Hardware and Groceries.
A Wo.l Selivte-l sto,-k of
! Men & Bous' Ready Made Clothing
constantly on hau l.
Calicoes, Mucins, DcLains,
and evervlhins usually found In a flrs:
c ass Hry lioo Unix-c-m 1 found
iilion our .shelves.
Boots c3 Slaoos,
of all varieties, together with
II ,V T t-4 ,
And a Lursre Lot of Woolen (Joods.
Wc invite the I-adlesol'thecitv and vtclnitr
to call in and examine uuv stock.
tiTNo trouble to Show Goods.
WE AIM TO rLEASK.and will mil foods
at reduced rates to clone out our imincnuu
ESJ-Call in and Mens before purchasing
Remember the place.
Hermann it Hirsch,
Commercial Street, Salem, Oregon.
Practical Watchmaker
CtoMMF.itci al Street. Salem. Oueook,
Dealer In
Watches, Clocks, Jewelry,
Watclim nnl Jewelry Kepniml.
tiff A frnnd artrtmmt of GOLD nwl
S1L VER WA TCIIEX constantly n haml.
All Goods and Work Warba.nti.ii.
DUsolatlon of Partnership.
NOTICE Is hercbr (riven that the Arm of J.
It. A M. Hirsch It this (lav dissolved In
mulnal consent. The accounts of the oM flnh
are now in the hands of Hermann Hltiwli,
and tAttle owing us will pleaxecall aud set
tle linroc liately,
Su'em. Orecrm, Mar 1st, 187'i.
J;i,nil: Jim