The Weekly enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1868-1871, January 16, 1869, Image 4

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    ORIGINAL
O
G
O
DEFECTIVE
o
0
O
G
O
MOUTH TO BAIU
Js ty, .pcak no ill. a kindly word
Caa never leave a btitig behind ;
Aui. oh. to breathe eich tale we've heard,
la far beneath a noble mind ;
For oft a better sevd is sown
By cboosiug thus a kinder plan ;
For if but little pood we know,
Let's speak of all the goed we can
Give me the heart that fain would hide,
O Would fain another's fault efface ;
How can it please our human prida
To prove humanity but base ! '. .
No? let it reach a higher mcde,
', A noble estimate of man ;
Be earnest in the search of good,
And speak of all the best we can.
Then speak no ill, but intent be
To others failings as your own !
If you're the first a fault to see,
Be not the first to make it known,
For life is but a passing day.
No lips can tell how brief the stay ;
Be earnest in the search of good,
And speak of all the best we may.
BUTTER.
The oldest mention of butter (and
even that is an obscure one) is found
in Herodotus, who fn ys the Scythi
ans " stir the "milk of their ranrt'S,
G
nnd separate that which rises to tho
surface, ns they consider it more de
licious than that which remains below
it." This perhaps goes no farther
than cream, but Hippocrates, who
wrote 400 years before Christ, and
was almost contemporary with II' r
odotas, writes rf cream, that when it
is violently agitated, "the fat part
which is light, rises to the surface j
and becomes what is called butter.
The heavy and thick part, which re
mains below, is kneaded and dried, J
and is known by the name of hip j
pace. The whey or serum remains
in the muddle." Here we have but
ter and cheese satisfactorily produced
nt least two thousand years ago.
But it does not appear from Hippo
crates, nor, indeed, from any of the
ancient writers who mention it, that
butter was ever used aa an article of
q ordinary food. That learned Greek
phyicta speaks of its emollient
qualities, and prescribes it externally
as a medicine. Strabto says that the
Lnsitan'ans used butter instead of
oil; and JE ian mentions that the
E st Indians anointed the wounds of
their elephants with butter, Galen
writes that, ' in cold countries,
which do not produce oil," butter is
ustd in the baths." Pliny reconv
mends it to be rubbed over children's
gums in teething, and also for ulcers
in the mouth. Plutarch tells of
Spartan lady who Ftnelled stron"
of kutter. by which it teems to have
been ud as a pet fume or ointment.
It is never mentioned by any Gretk
or Roman writer, as used in coockery,
r at lh table.
1 he people of Germany appear to
have known the use of butttr at
Tery early period, though how furly
is not known, lu the colder climte
both butter and cheese could readi'y
be ra.ide and preserved, while in
Italy, Spain and other portions o
boutneni ii,unpe, they are not even
now largely produced. As a sub
stitute, the people of those countries
have always been accustomed to the
liberal use of good od, both for cook
in purposes and for the table. In
ine soutn oi frnce butler is sold in
the apothecaries' shops, for medicina
purpose4, mid one ot the grievances
recounted by trawlers in Spain is
tSatothey can seldom meet with but
ter. In warm countries it is difficult
to preserve it for any length of time,
and it appears certain that the only
butter the ancint nations possessed
was in an oily sUite and almost
liquid. The Arabs are required to
be the greatest consumers of hotter
in the world. A cur full of melted
butter is an ordinary morning drink
among all classes. B.iekhardt, the
Arabian traveler, says that the ap
petite for its is universal, and the
poorest persons will spend half their
daily income in order that they may
bavo butter at every meal. They
m iko it exclusively from the milk of
heep and troats, while other n turns
ose that of camels, mure and other
animals.
An important railroad decision
has just been rendered by th Su
preme Court of Illinois involving a
question of great interest to agricul
turists whose lands bound or adjoin
any of our railroads : Farms lying
contiguous to railroads, whose cor
ner grounds are kept clear of gross,
and whose grain fields or stacks tke
fire from locomotives, caa recover
damages. But where there is negli
ger.ee on the part of railroads and
farmers in permitting grass and
weeds to grow on the railroad land
adjoining the track, and in the fence
corners belonging to the farm, so
that fires takes on the farm froia the
railroad land there can be no recove
Q
tv. Mutnal neclisrence forbids ac-
4 ' - w
tion for damage. The opinion of the
Court in the case of the Ohio and
Mississippi railway Company vs.
Samuel Shan'felt, has just been filed
at Mount Veroon, and decides a
number of cases on the same ques
tion. JUSTICES' BLANKS, of every descrip
ticn, tor sale at the F--riTr:!T-? o&ca
OFFrCIAI-
ARTICLES AOKEED TJPOH.
Between the Post Department of the
United State of America, represented by
John A. Kasson, Esmdre, Special Commis
sioner, and the Postal Administration of the
Kingdom of It-aly, represented try Cavaiiere
Acvocato George Battixt-a lantesio. Direc
tor, tic, dec, both invested vrith the neces
sary powers for the modification of the con
vention executed brewetn the tnco countries
vndtr date of the eighth July, 1863, and as
provided in the XJuVtk article of mid con
vention. Art. 1. There shall be a regular ex
change of correspondence, in closed mails,
between the post department of the United
States of America and the postal adminis
tration of the kingdom of Italy, as well for
correspondence originating in either of
said countries and destined for the other,
as for that originating in or destined for
foreign countries to which the United
States and Italy may respectively serve as
intermediaries.
This correspondence shall embrace the
following articles :
1. Letters, ordinary and registered.
2. Newspapers. prints of all kinds. books,
mapp, plans, engravings, drawings, photo
graphs, lithographs, sheets of music
printed or written, and patterns or sam
ples of merchandise, including grains and
seeds.
Art. 2. The offices for the exchange of
the mails shall be. on the part ot the Lni
ted States. New York.
On the part of Italy
1. Susa traveling office.
2. Camerlata traveling office.
3. Arona traveling office.
The two administrations may, by com
mon accord, establish additional offices of
exchange whenever it shall be found nec
essary ; or suspend an existing office of
exchange.
Art. 3. Each administration shall make
its own arrangements for the despatch of
its mails to the other, and shall transport
them at its own expense to the frontier of
the country of destination.
It is also agreed that the cost of the ter
ritorial and maritime transit of the mails
despatched by one administration to the
ot her shall be first defrayed by that one of
the two administrations which shall have
obtained from the intermediaries the most
favorable pecuniary terms for such transit;
and any amount so advanced by one for
the other shall be promptly reimbursed.
Art. i. The standard- weight for the
single rate of postage and the rule of pro
gression shall be
For letters, fifteen grams.
For all other correspondence mentioned
in the second paragraph of the first article,
it shall be that which the despatching ad
ministration snail adopt for the mails
which it despatches to the other, adapted
to the convenience of its interior service.
Each administration, however, shall no
tify the other of the standard weight it
shall adopt, and of any subsequent change
thereof.
The rule of progression shall always be
an additional single rate for each addi
tional standard weight or fraction thereof.
1 be weight stated by the despatching
office shall always be accepted, except iu
case ot manliest mistake.
Art. 5. The single rate of postage for
the direct correspondence is established
as lollows :
For letters from the United States, fif
teen cents.
For letters from Italy, eighteen cen
tesimi. For all other articles mentioned in the
second paragraph of the first article, it
shall be that which the despatching ad
ministration shall adopt for the mails it
despatches, adapted to its own conveni
ence, but each administration shall inform
the other of the rate it adopts, and of any
change of it.
The postage upon any correspondence,
however, may be. by common accord,
modified whentver the sender shall avail
himself of any route which requires a
higher rate than that established by this
article, and the envelope shall indicate
the route preferred either in writing or by
the amount of postage prepaid.
akt. u. l tie prepayment ot postage on
ordinary letters between the United States
and Itaiy shall be optional.
The prepayment of postage on all other
corres.iomlence. including registered let
ters, shall be obligatory.
The correspondence of all kinds which
shall not be prepaid shall be charged by
the receiving administration with a fine
not exceeding 5 cents in the United States,
and not exceeding 30 cenfesimi in Italy.
The correspondence of any kind, insuf
ficiently prepaid, shali be despatched, but
shall be charged by the receiving adminis
tration with the deficient postage, as well
as the fine aforesaid.
Fractions of one cent in the United
States, and of 5 cenfesimi in Italy, shall be
counted for the full amount.
Art. 7. Any correspondence may be
registered, as well thnt directly exchanged
between the two countries, as that origin
ating in either of them and destined to
other foreign countries to which they may
respectively serve as intermediaries for
registered correspondence, and vice versa.
The international correspondence regis
tered must always be prepaid, both the
postage and the register fee.
The fee shall be. not exceeding 10 cents
in the United States, and 50 ceutesimi in
Italy.
Art. 8. Accounts between the two ad
ministrations shall be regulated as follows:
From the total amount of the postage
collected upon letters, added to the amount
of regiser fees, and of prepaid postages
upon other articles than letters as collect
ed by each administration, it shall deduct
the cost at the established rates of the in
termediate transit of the mails it despatches
to the other, and the balance shall be
equally divided between the two adminis
trations. There shall be excluded from ih i np-
COlint all fines upon unpaid or insufficiently
paid correspondence, and the deficient
postages upon articles mentioned in the
second paragraph of article first, all of
which shall be retained to the use of the
administration which collects them.
Art. 9. The correspondence mentioned
in the second paragraph of article first
shall ie arspati-ued in conformity with
the interior system of the despatching ad
mi nitration, but always including the fol
lowing mles :
(a.) The correspondence must be under
bands, so that the contents can be readily
examined.
to) There must be no written commu
nication except the date, the name of the
sender, the address, ad the price, and
manufacturers' marks upon samples of
merchandise.
(c.) No pattern or packet may exceed
sixty centimeters in length and thirty cen
timeters in any other dimension.
(d.) There shall be admitted no liquid
nor other article which might injure the
other correspondence, nor any article the
Importation of which may be prohibited
by the laws or regulations of the country
of destination.
Art. 10. It 5s expressly agreed that all
international correspondence exchanged
shall be exempt in the country of destina
tion from any charge whatever not ex
pressly provided by this convention :
Provided nevertheless, That any duty which
may be due to the customs upon Euy arti
cle, under the laws of the country of des
tination, may be collected.
Art. 1 1. The two administrations shall
establish by common accord, and in con
formity with the arrangements in force at
the time, the. conditions upon which the
two- offices may respectively exchange in
open mails the correspondence-originating
in or destined to foreign countries
to which they may reciprocally serve as
intermediaries. It is always understood,
however, that such correspondence shall
only be charged with the internatwoal
postage established by thisconvemion.
augmented by the postage due to foreign
countries, or for other exterior service.
Art. 12. The post departments of the
United States and of ItaJy reciprocally en
gage to transport gratuitously across their
respective territories all correspondence
which shall be exchanged in closed mails
with any countries to which they may re
spectively servo as intermediaries : Pro
vided mhcxv, Th;r nch conveyance shall
be effected by the ordinary means of mail
conveyance in use ; and that the countries
taking the benefits of such gratuitous ser
vice shall reciprocally accord the like
privilege of free transit across their re
spective territories.
For the transport of closed mails by
either administration for the other by sea.
the following rates are fixed to be charged
and received by the administration ren
dering the service, viz :
(a.) For transport across the waters of
the Atlantic ocean. 8 cents per single let
ter rate ; and 12 cents per kilogram net of
other correspondence.
(b.) For transport across the waters of
the Pacific oceau, 10 cents per single let
ter rate, and 20 cents per kilogram net of
other correspondence.
(c.) For transport across the Mediter
ranean sea, 50 centesimi per 30 grams of
letters net, and 60 cenfesimi per kilogram
net of other correspondence.
(d.) For intermediate territorial trans
port each administration shall charge and
receive the amount which it shall have
actually paid for the account of the other.
Art. 13. The accounts between the two
administrations shall be stated quarterly,
and transmitted and verified as speedily
as practicable ; and the debtor office shall
pay the balance found due to the creditor
office, either by exchange on London or at
the debtor office, as the creditor office may
desire.
The rate for the conversion of the money
of the two countries shall be fixed by
common agreement between the two
offices.
Art. 14. When in any port of either
country a closed mail is transferred from
one vessel to another, without any ex
pense to the office of the country where
the transport is made, such transfer shall
not be subject to any postal charge by one
office against the other.
Art. 15. Correspondence exclusively
relating to the postal service shall be
transmitted on both sides free of all
charge.
Akt. 16. Letters wrongly sent, or
wrongly addressed, or not deliverable for
whatever cause, and all registered corres
pondence not deliverable for any cause,
shall bfe returned as promptly as possible
to the originating office, at it? cost, if any
cost is incurred. Any postages on re
turned correspondence which may have
been charged against the returning office
shall be discharged from the account.
All other correspondence which cannot
be delivered snail remain at the disposi
tion of the receiving administration.
Art. 17. Small sums of money may be
mutually transmitted from one country to
the other by means of postal money or
ders ; and the rates and conditions may be
arranged by agreement between the two
departments, so soon as such arrange
ment may be found convenient.
Art. IS. The two administrations shall
in concert establish detailed regulations
lor the execution of these articles ; and
both the articles and the regulations may
be modified from time to tune by accord
of the two administrations, as the exigen
cies of the service may require.
Art. 19. II113 convention shall take ef
fect on the first of April next, and shall
continue in force until one year from the
time when one of the contracting parties
shall have given to the other notice of its
desire to terminate it, unless sooner termi
nated or modified by mutual agreement.
Art. 20. This convention shall be rati
fied on the part of the United Stales by
the Postmaster General, and on the part
of Italy by the Director General of Posts,
and the ratifications exchanged as early as
possible.
In testimony whereof, the two commis
sioners have subscribed their names aud
affixed their seals thereto.
Done at Florence in duplicate original,
this eighth day of November, A. D. eight
een hundred and sixtv-seven.
seal. JOHN A. KASSON,
Special Commissioner, drc, c.
seal. GIO. BATTLSTA TANTESIO.
Commis j loner of Posts.
Post Offk'k Dkpartmext,
Washington. November 29. 1S07. J
Having examined and considered the
foregoing articles ot a postal convention,
for the modification of the convention ex
ecuted between the United States of
America and the kingdom of Italy under
date of 8th July, 1SGJ, which were agreed
upon and signed in duplicate at Florence
on the eighth day of November, one thou
sand eight hundred and sixty-seven, by
the Hon. John A. Kasson. special commis
sioner, &c, on behalf of this department,
and by Chevalier Advocate Giovanni L'at
tista Tantesio. chief director of llie post
office department of the kingdom of Italy,
on behalf of his department, the same are
by me hereby ratified and approved, by
and with the advice and consent of the.
President of the United States.
In witnss whereof, I have caused the
seal of the Post Office Department to be
hereto affixed, with my signature, the day
and year first above writien.
skai.. ALEX. W. RANDALL,
Postmaster General hitei States.
Washington-, November 80. 18G7.
I hereby approve the aforegoing con
vention, and iu testimony thereof 1 Lave
caused the seal of the United States to be
affixed.
skal. -ANDREW JOHNSON.
L'y the President :
William II. Sewaio.
Secretary of Slaie.
SPECIAL 'NOTICES.
Klultnoniah I.oil i;e No. 1, A. K. ml
A. M. Holds its resular communi
cations on the n,rt and Third Sat
urdayi in each month, at 7 o'clock,
from the 2nth of September to the 2uth of
March, and 7 o'clock from the 2"th of March
to the 20th of September. Brethren in good
standing are invited to attend.
By order of W. M.
Oregon Lodge "o. 3, I. O. of O. F.
-fSPs? Meets every Wednesday even-
mS at 7 o'clock, in Masonic Hall,
Memhers of the Order are invited to
attend
By order.
X. G.
"Willamette Lodge o, 13 I. O. Ci. T
Meets every Saturday evening, at the rooacs
S.E. corner'of Mam and Fifth streets, at 7 1-2
o'clock. Visiting members are invited to
attend. By ordisr of W. C. T.
JJ) MINI STK ATO R'S NOTICE
Estate of Frederick Charman, deceased.
Notice is hereby given by the undei signed
administrator of the above named estate, to
the creditors of, and all persons having
claims against the said Frederick Charman
deceased, individually or against the late firm
of Charman & Brother, to'present the same,
with the proper vouchers within six months
from the date of this notice, to the under
signed at bis ottice over the store of Thom
as Charman, Oregon City, Clackamas Coun
ty, State of Oregon.
Dated at Oregon City this 8th dav of Jan.,
and A. D. 1869. ARTHUR WARNER,
Administrator of fthe Estate of .Frederick
Charman, deceased. (9. at
JTINAL SETTLEMENT.
In the County Court of Clackamas County,
State of Orpgon: In the matter of the estate
of JAMES UICllORD, Deceased.
Samuel Miller, administrator of said estate,
having filed his final accounts, and prayer
for final settlement, it was oidered by the
Court that
MONDAY the first dayof FEBRUARY
lSiy. be appointed as the day lor the f ettle
mentof the accounts, of said administraor,
at which time all persons interested can ap
pear and tile their objections, if they have
any. By order of the Hon. V. T. Matlock,
County Judge.
Attest: J.M.FRAZER,
94.t) County Clerk.
HOME MANUFACTURE.
J, E. PAT TOW,
Successor to IIIGGJNS & COMPANY,
No. 8 Front Street, Portland, Oregon,
Is now manufacturing a superior article of
Chemical, Olive, Pale and Brown Family Soap
which he will sell at ?an Francisco prices.
9. This so:'p is warranted.
GREAT
T7V OTIEGOlV ClfY,
TIIEP T COMPANY'S STEAMERS, AND THOSE OF
THE OPPOSITION LINES,
ARE STILL RUNNING, IN ADDITION TO WHICH
WP wit j SOON HAVE THE RAILWAY CARS. ALL of WHICH
WILL CONTINUE 1'0 BRING THE LATEST STYLES OF
GOODS AND THE BEST QUALITIES TO ACKERMAN,
AT THE OLD STAND, MAIN St., OREGON CITY.
I DESIRE TO SAY TO THE PUBLIC THAT I HAVE
ONE OF THE COMPETEST STOCKS OF FALL AND WINTER
GOODS EVER BROUGHT TO THE MARKET, WHICH I AM
SELLING AS CHEAP AS THE CHEAPJST !
o : - v.. , ,
I will set COME ONE, COME ALL, and satisfy yourselves th?U is .IJ,T
received on of the largest stocks ever brought to thin market anticipating a brisk fall
We! and 1 am determined that the goods shall be sold. My stock consists in part
f HaUIES1 DRESS GOODS. BALMORALS, FURS of various descriptions-;
CLOAKS, such as Circulars and Sacks ;
KID GLOVES, best quality ;
BROWN AND BLEACHED MUSLINS, all widths :
BOOTS ND SHOES: H ATS AND CAPS 5 CLOTHING;
FINE BLACK DRESS SUITS ;
CSSIMERE SUITS;
iTi'inlOR REAVER SUITS :
BOYS' YOUTHS' CLOTHING, all sizes and qualities.
A SUIT THAT WILL SUIT ANYBODY all on the most reasonable 1
Also a lame stock ot tients lMirnisning uoous.
GROCERIES A well selected assortment.
At UiarmiiH A Wamer'a olrt Stmid.
p& All kinds of Produce Bought.- jggjrRAGS WANTED.
HOTELS. RESTAURANTS. &c.
W"
Nos.
AT CHEER HOUSE.
126, 123 and 130 Front street.
Portland, Oregon.
REDUCED RATES!
The undersigned having taken tins weu
knowu house, solicit increased patronage
from the traveling public. The House has
lately been refitted, and the proprietors are
now"able to oiler additional inducements to
their patrons. The table w ill be furnished
with the best market affords, and be under
the immediatesupervision of the proprietors
Kooms well furnished and wull ventilated.
A large tire-proof safe for the deposit ot
valuables. Baggage taken to the hoiel free
of charge. Board per week $." 00
Board and lodging ' to 8 00
(According to the room occupied.)
Nothing will be left undone, which is in
the power'of the proprietors to render guests
comfortable. LYONS, LEONAH1) k Co.,
x; ,; Proprietors.
Q REG OX HOUSE.
ESTABLISHED 1557.
JACOB B0EHM, Proprietor.
Main Street, Oregon City.
Prices at the above house are as follows :
Tinnrrl and T.oriirinz 33 week S3 '
without Lodging
" and L'dgiog da y.
oo
JJ'LAUGHLIN HOUSE.
J. F. Miller & Co., Proprietors.
MAIN STREET, Okkgon Gitt.
This Hotel was named in respect to
the laie Dr. McLrnm.iv. It was fht opt-n-ed
as a Public House early in the spring of
and was toon after taken charge of by
the present proprieties, since which time it
lias been enlarged by the construction of a
large two-story whir, making it a commodi
ous and convenient hotel, all newly furnished.
4.6- Guests w;ll find the MLai-;iilin in u!l
respects wui thy of their patronage.
a-
SWEGO HOUSE.
OSIVEGO, OREGON,
JOHN SCHABE, Proprietor.
Is now prepared to receive and entertain
all who may favor him with their patron
age. The house is new and the rooms are
newlv and neatly furnished. The tabic will
be supplied with all the delicacies of the
season. The house is situated near the
steamer landing. The proprietor will fit all
times endeavor fo give entire satisfaction
to all who may favor him with a call, aud
would respectfully solicit the patronage of
the traveling public.
Board Tier week ?5 00
-?5
. 6
Board and lodging.
Single meals
no
f.0
A MERICAN EXCHANGE.
(late LINCOLN HOUSE,)
Tio. 8 Front street, Portland Oregon.
L. P. W. QUIMBY, PitonuKTOit,
(Late of Wete-n Hotel.)
This house is the most commodious in the
State newly furnished, and it will be the en
deavor of the proprietor to make his guests,
comfortable. The Baggage Wagon will al
ways be found at the landing on the arrival
of steamships and river boats, carrying bag
gage to tfie house free of charge
c
OSMOPOLITAN HOTEL.
Formerly Arrxgoni's,
PORTLAND, Oregon.
JW The nndersizned respectfully n
nnunce t..nt having" purchased this widely
known and well kept hotel, they are now
prepared to offer superior accommodations
to the traveling public at greatly reduced
prices. This hotel is located nearest the
steamboat landings. '
The hotel coach will be in attendance to
convey passengers to- and from the house
free of charge. T-
W. R. SEWALL, GEO. B. COOK,
Proprietors.
yESTERN HOTEL.
Corner of First and Morrison streets,
PoRTi.Ar, Oregon-.
The best and most comfortable Hotel in the
State, where every want is anticipated,
and cheerfully supplied. Warm and ,
cold Baths attached to the house.
This Hotel is located near the steamship
Landine. The Hotel Coach will be in at
tendance at all the Landings, to convey
passengers and baggage to and from the
house free of charge.
JONH C. DORCY,
SAMUEL 1). HOLMES,
si.tf ' Proprietors.
J7ASHION SALOON.
MAIN STREET, Oregon City.
S3u The Fashion Saloon is now well sup
plied with every celebrated brand of Ales,
Wines and Liquors in use, together with a
choice lot of cigars, to which the attention of
the public is directed.
a Two excellent Billiard tables, for the
accommodation of patrons.
gHADES SALOON.
G. A. HAAS, Proprietor.
31 A IN STREET, Oregon City.
O
The above named popular re-
soit has been thoroughly renovat
ed and repaired during the past season and is
now open ta the public, fully complete in all
iU appointmet". Two of the
Bet BILLIARD TABLES in OREGON
Have been introduced, and the Proprietor in
vites the attention of the lovers of this
popular amusement to them.
THE BAR IS SUPPLIED
With alt the choice.it qualities of Liouors and
Cigars. Scotch, Irish and Bourbon already
famous, for hot Whiskies and Punch.
7r Families supplied.
HOT CO FFEE A NO O YSTERS,
At alt hour? for the convenience of patrons.
EMI EMM !
ttttat.
BREAD. CRACKERS, CAKES. PIES,
GROCERIES, CONFECTIONERY.
Mew Firm !
Diller & Miller !
Proprietors of the long established
LINCOLN BAKERY!
AVest Side Main Street,
Oregon" City Oregon.
Tale pleasure instating to the public
that 1 hey have formed a copartner
shijy for the purpose of better
Accommodating: their Patrons!
And that they icill continue the Manu
fadure of Bread, Pies, Cakes,
Boston, Butter, Sugar and
Soda Crackers, tj-c. i$-c.
OTJR STOCK OF GROCERIES,
Has been Doubly Increased by this
changt,, and will be kept complete
In Every Department.
Goods will be Delivered m the City,
Free of expense to purchasers, and or
ders from a distance will le carefuly
jili'd and promptly dispatched.
We 'Sell as Cheap as the Cheapest!
Call. Examine, and PRICE our stock
Before Purchasing Elsewhere.
The highest Cash prices ja id for coun
try produce.
L. DILLER,
A. V. MILLER.
OREGON
AlKERY!
P. 0PITZ, PROPRIETOR,
FIRST STREET, PORTLAND,
Bet. Washington and Stark sts.
MANUFACTURER OF
ALL KINDS AND QUALITIES OF
CEACKEES!
BREAD, CAKES AND PASTRY
QR ACKERS
Will always be 6old below San Francisc
prices. All orders promptly attended to.
OREGON BVKERY,
Firxt tit., Portland. Oreaon.
KAST & CAHALIN.
New Stock of Boots and Shoes
JUST RECEIVED!
Best Selection in the City !
Comprising all the leading and beat brands
known, such as Benkert's, Tirrell's, Fogg's,
Houghton & Coolidue's, Reed's, Godfrey's
and uumerous others, ot gents and bovs
wear. Also Mile's, Sieberlich's, Burt's,
Kan Francisco and custom-made ladies aod
children's wear.
Our customers and the public in general
are invited to call and examine our stock,
which we will sell cheaper than ever.
P. S. Boots made to order, and an assort
ment of our make constantly on hand.
Philadelphia Boot and Shoe Store,
112 Front Street, opposite Barman Bros.,
rortiana. uregon.
OREGON CITY
BREWERY!
HENRY II UMBEL,
Having purchased the above Brewery wish
es to inform the public that he is now prepar
ed to manufacture a No. 1 quality of
LAGER BEER,
As good as can be obtained anywhere in the
btaie. orders solicited and promptly filled
JJELVIDERE SALOON.
Messrs. James Mann M. Brown,
Having associated themselves together under
the firm name of MANN & BROWN, give
nonce u me puonc mat they snail spare no
expense nor effort to make the BELV1DERE
a popular place of resort.
FREE L UNCH DA IL Y.
And the very best qualities of Wines, Liquor3
auti ui'jars.
Pie feet. Tripe, Herring Ovsters
and r?atxlins constantly on haud.
PORTLAND BUSINESS.
DIRECT
IMPORTATIONS ! !
NEW AND
ELEGANT STYLES
OF
Bed-Room
SUITES.
85.)
Just received and placed in the warerooms,
OK
HURGREU & SHINDLER !
166, 168, iro, 17 a
First street, corner of Salmon,
PORTLAND, OREGON.
PARLOR SETS IN TERRY,
IN PLUSH, AND IN nAIR-CLOTn.
New Ornamental Pieces,
For the Parlor, Great Assortment. f
HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE!
Louages and Spring beds.
The trade supplied with goods
in original packages, on reasonable
11URGREN &, SHINDLER.
Jm F. Jones & Co.,
STEAM COFFEE,
AND SPICE
And FAMILY GROCERY STORE,
Corner Second and Main Streets,
Portland, Oregon.
3T Are prepared to supply their customers
with the Purest and frehet COFFEE and
SPICK- FOR FAMIL Y USE.
Cv sid Coffee is always be.-t when FRESH,
r h- nubiie are invited to try our articles
-, d of purchast og "Id ani 8tale importation
i' articular Attention Given to the
Who If sale Trade!
. i . . i
i. f.. -oca from dealers mrongnoui iue
city a i v, 'y respeciiuny soncneu, auu
they wni receivJ i - '-'".ate attenVnn.
'iand, Oregon.
WALTER BROS.
New CAUPETIXGS'
VELVETS,
BRUSSELS,
THEE E - PLY,
OIL - CLOTHS,
WINDOW-SHADES,
PAPER -HANGINGS,
LACE-CURTAINS, &c, &c.
We Would Call the attention of par
ties ftting up houses, or being in
need of anything in our line
To our Stock, which is
ONE OF THE COMPLETEST
On the Psicifiic Coast!
Our Goods being specially selected at
the Factories in England and the
Eastern States, we can sell
AT THE LOWEST
SsuiSTi'swcisco Trices.
WALTER BROS.,
No. 89 Front street, between Alder
and Washington, Portland, Oregon.
S3.)
l. a. god Ann.
j. n. LAKE.
CODARD & LAKE.
Nos. 114 and 116 Second street,
cor. Morrison, Portland.
Having
Bought . out and Refitted
THE OLD
BENNETT & WHITE
Livery, Sale and Feed Stable
Are now prepared to receive all the old
customers, aud as many new patrons as may
see fit to give us a call, we will give
Particular attention to Farmers stock!
We are satisOed that we can give entire
satisfaction t our friends and the public
and we shall do so.
OUR LIVERY IS ALL SEW
BOTU AS TO
CARRIAGES AND HORSES
And we shall take pride in turning out as
nice an outfit as any establishment on the
coast for the same money.
25?" We will also be prepared to btt all
the good horses that come to this market, at
better prices than any one else can pay, as
we have a connection below superior- to any
other parties ia San Francisco, in this linf
of business GODARD & LAKE.
C. II. MY JK It 8,
PLMBIXG, GAS & STEAM
Fitting Establishment,
No. llO First Street Portland
Gas Fixtures,
Cooking Ranges,
Hot. Water Boilers,
Marble Top Washslands,
Sheet Lead and Block Tin,
Water Closets,
Bath Tubs,
Lead Pipe.
Wrought Iron Pipes, all Sizes.
TEES, ELBO W.y, RETURN BENDL
NIPPLES, BUSHINGS, kc.,
for SUam, Water and va.
ALSO
Scotch Tubes, Water Guages, Whistle
Tallon Pumps, Steam Guages, Globe,
Angle, and Check Valves, Guage
Cocks, Air Cocks, and all kinds
ot Brass Work. Rubber
Hose, Hose Pipes, Ac.
Hotels, public buildings, and private resi
dences heated with the latest improvements
in steam or hot air apparatus.
I invite citizens generally to call and ex
amine my stock, which has been selected
with great care, and especial attention given
to the wants of this market.
- J. H. MYERS.
PORTLAND BUS1NFSS.
CBAS. HODGE. .CHAS. E. CALEF..GEO. W. SXELL.
HODGE, CALEF & Co.,
DEALERS IN
DRUGS and MEDICINES,
PAINTS, OILS, AND WINDOW GLASS,
VARNISHES, BRUSHES, PAINTERS
Materials, ana irvggittf Sundries.
97 Front Street,
Portland, Oregon.
JJILDBURGH, BROS., & Co.
D. H. RILDBURGU, )
LOUIS EINSTEIN. Portland.
L. H ILDBURG H , s-an Francisco
All Kinds of Cognacs !
ocolch and Irish IV Huskies,
Rum, Gin, Domestic Liquors, Wines,
c, Sf'C. SfC.
PORTLAND Opposite Failings. Front
Street, next door to A. B. Kichardson'.
Sixteen Years in Oregon.
S. J. M'CORMICK,
Pioneer Bookseller and Publisher
Of this State, desires to inform all his old
customers fund as manv new ons as may
not be acquainted witn "the fact) that he still
continues to operate at llie
FRANKLIN BOOK STORE,
105 Front Street, Portland.
(exactly oprosiTE mount noon)
Where he is prepared to furnish
SCHOOL BOOKS,
STATIONERY,
SHEET MUSIC,
INSTRUCTION BOOKS for all kinds of
Musical Instruments.
CIIl'HtM SIU1C BOOKS,
BASS, VIOL, GUITAR and VIOLIN
STRINGS.
BLANK BOOKS,
TOYS,
MISCELLANEOUS BOOKS.
CHEAP PUBLICATIONS,
NEWSPAPERS,
MAGAZINES,
j PRESSES,
! PENS,
PhotograpSIft Albums,
aj1 every other article lit above line.
1 Sn7 ESTABLISHED 1 9
a
No. 90 First Street, Portland,
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Garden,
Grass and Flower Seeds
All
Seeds from this establishment
Are Warranted Fresh
aud (ientiine.
Foreign and
Dome.-tic Diied Fruits
And Vegetables.
Foreign ami Domestic
Green Fruit and Vegetables.
Vegetables ar-d Fruit
Packed with care for shipment.
NUTS Pea Nuts, Brazil Nuts, Wal Nuts.
Filberts and Almonds.
GROCERIES A selected stock of Choice
Groceries, bought expressly
For Family Use.
t-S All of which is offered for Cush at cash
prices. Orders solicited.
JOHN O'CONNOR.
No. 90 First street, Portland Oregon.
B. L. STONE,
FIXE
WATCHES,!
: : AND CHRONOMETERS
I ; Adjusted and Repaired in the best
s ". Manner, and Warranted.
"
No. Ill Front st., Portland.
MAKE YOUR HOMES
AND
A m a mr? f)wm
iiH U 41 U U U 4
HOW CAN WE DO IT?
GO TO
Shanahan & Cos
Or uSl. J3Lj JLt JEZ X. 1l
One door south from the corner of First and
Morrison streets, near the Western,
Portland, Oregon.
And buy a few of those Lovely Pic
tures, which will furnish your
Rooms Complete.
IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN
M US I CA L INSTR UMENTS,
FINE ENGRA VINGS,
PICTURE FRAMES
And MOLDINGS.
THE FINEST AND LARGEST STOCK
of Engravings, Cromos, Plain and col
ored Lithogrsphs, etc., ever before ottered
in this roaiktt, just recei.-ed aud for sale at
GREATLY REDUCED PRICES'.
also :
Views of Columbia River Scenery
Constantly on hand.
A. G. WALLING'S
Pioneer Book Bindery.
OREGONIAN BU1LDIISG,
So. 5 tVahlnglon Street,
PORTLAND, OREGON.
BLANK BOOKS RULED and BOUND to
anr desired pattern.
XlUSIC BOOKS, MAGAZINES, NEWS
PAPERS, Etc., bound m every variety ot
style known to the trade.
Orders from the country promptly at
tended to.
Robinson & Lake
" TILL CONTINUE'TIIE STOTEAND
T t Tin-waa trade as usual, at the estih
lished EMIGRANT STORE,
Cornet! of Front and Salmon sts.,
Portland, Oregon..
HOME MANUFACTURES.
JOHN H. SCIIRAM.
Manufacturer nd Dealer in -
SADDLES, HARNESS,
etc., etc.,
Main Street, Oregon City,
ttW Wishes to represent that he is no M
well prepared to furnish any article in bis line'
as the largest establishment in the State. He
particularly requests that an examination of
his stock be made before buying elsewhere.
WI LLAME TT E
IRON WORKS COMPANY !
North Front and E sts.,
Portland. Oregon.
Iron Founders,
STEAM ENGINE
-AXD-
BOILER BUI LDERS.
rpHESE WORKS ARE LOCATED ON the
I bank of the river, one OlocK nortn oi
Couch's Wharf, and hare facilities for turn
ing out machinery promptly and eniciently.
We have secured the services of Mr. John
Nation, as Director of the V orks, whose ex
perience on this coast for fifteen years giv
him a thorough knowledge of the various
kinds of machinery required for mining and
milling purposes. We are prepared to exe
cute orders for all classes of machinery and
boiler worts, sucn as
MINING AND STEAMBOAT MACHINERY !
FLOCKING MILLS
QUARTZ MILLS ! !
! SAW MILLS !
MINING PUMPS ! !
Manufacture and Repair Machinery of all
kinds. IRON SHUTTER WORK at San.
Francisco cont and freight. hetler Ran
dalls Pattnt Grinder and Amalgamator.
77uar'e and Steven'j Self Adjusting Patent
Pixton Packing, either applied to old or new
strain cylinders. Quartz Stampers, Shoe and
dies, if the best hard iron.
CHANGE OF NAME !
5IERCADO & COMPAXY,
Successors to
MERCADO k SEULLY,
Have been obliged, for their
own protection an-1 the safety
of the public, to change tie
name ot their celebrated Bit
ters to
Mercado's Native
California Wine Bitters.
63, We subjoin the following affidavit in an
injunction suit formerly pending between Mer-
cado & Seully plaintifls, and G. A. Simon, de
fendant, P. Sainsevain, be duly sworn, cay :
"That the article knoirn ax Sainsevain'
California ii'ine Bitters, was manufactured
by Mercado - Suelly. af-out memth of Murch
1S61. without the ?ail Sainzecain Brothers
having any concern in the man vfatt lire there
of. That" deponent ho ahcays kneven and
considered said Mercado 4' Setdiy as the W
I'tf'priff'irs of the Samxevaine California
j;- . Bitters."
tvH-hstanding the above Affidavit the
s iil P 8-ul''vft'ae i putting up a compound
under the nan "t SainTain" Wine hitter.,
representing it uTST an;e as our lebrD
cd Hitters, which we .ve been nutactur
in and wiling in imn!t-t" quantities fnce
1S0. imd also affixing a ne.1 : tsl
to that used on our genome Whu J'er.
Be not Eeceivrd. Send for Mutual ,
Native California Wipe Biiiei
And yon will obtain the same popular heret- "
age so favorably known since lt60. Bewar
of Counltrfi-il. Pnrclia,-ers of our Wine IL
ters are requested to observe the familiar M
yellow lab-, and see that the words Mercado
Setdiy, San Francisco, are engraved on the
Government strtnip. pasted n-er the coik of
each butt'e. This is the only efleclual security
against the counterfeit imaations.
DEPOT cioti and .0? J;u.ksou street. Pan
Fi!iei-co. 2:3ml M KKCADO & Co.
piGS' FEET.
I'lif.n. MtLLEn,
Offers to the citizens of Oregon S.OfO
Pounds Soured Pips' Feet, (put "up by him
self) in lets to suit. Apply at No. 23 Wash
ington street, between First and Second,
Portland.
Country trade supplied in any desired
quantity. A liberal discount to the trade.
French Medical Office
Dr. JULIAN PERRAULT,
Doctor of Medicine of the Faculty of
Paris, Graduate of the Univer
sity Queen's College, and
I'hysician of the St. John
Baptistc Society of
San Francisco.
Dr. Perrault has the pleasure to inform
patients and others seeking confidential
medical advice, that he can be consulted at
h's cilice. Armory Hall Building, Northeast
corner Montgomery and Sacramento streets,
San Francisco. Rooms No. 9, li, 11, first
floor, up stairs, entrance either ou Mont
gomery or Sacramento streets.
1r. Peiikai lt's studies have been almost
exclusively devoted to the cure of the vari
ous forms of Nervous and Physical Debility,
the results of injurious habits acquired in
youth, which usually terminate in impotenco
and sterility, and permanently induce all the
concomitants of old ujje. Where a secret in
firmity exists, involvin-r the happiness of a.
lile and that of others, reason and nior
ahty dictate the necessity of its removal, for
it is a lacf that premature decline of the
vijrorofmonhood, matrimonial unhnppiness,
compulsory single life, etc., have theirsouree
in causes, the cerm of which is planted irv
early lire, and the bitter fruit tasted long af
terwards ; patients, laboring under this com
plaint, will complain ot one or more of the
follwwing symptoms: Nocturnal emissions,
pains iu the back and head, weakness of
m mory and sisht, discharge from the L're
tha on p;oing to stool, or making water, the
intellectual faculties are weakened, lo-$of
memory ensues, ideas are clouded, and there
is a disinclination to attend to business, on
eveu to reading, writing.or society of friends,
etc. The patient will probablv comp'ain ofV
dizziness, vertigo, and that "thesis ht and
hearing are weakened, and sleep dis
turrbed by dreams, melancholy, sighin
palpitations, coughs an slowfe'ver; whih
some have external rheumatic puius and
numbness of the body. Some of the most
common symptoms are pimples in the face
uu4 aching in different parts of the bodv!
Patients suflVjring from this disease should
apply immediately to Dn. Pekravlt, cither
in persons or by letter, and he will guaran
tee a cure of seminal weakness in six to
eight weeks.
Patients sufl'oting from venerial diseases
in any stage, Gonorrhea Gleet, Stictures..
Bubo Ulcers, Cutaneous eruptions, tt,. wills
be treated successfully. All Syphillitic and
Mecurial Taints entirely removed "from tie
system.
Dr. Pekrault's diplomas are in his office.
where patients can tee for themselves, that
they aie under the careot a reguiaily educated!
practitioner. The best references" given it
required.
Patients suffering under chronic diseases,,
can crll aud ex-iiniue for themselves. We
invite investigation ; claim not to knew
evervthing, nor to cure evervbodv, but wc
do claim that iu all cases takea under treat
ment, wc fulfill our promises. We particu
larly request those who have tried this boast
ed doctor, and that advertised physician, tii
worn out and discouraged, to call upon us-
Low charges and quick cures.
Ladies Buffering from any complaint inci
dental to their sex, can consnlt the doctor
with the assurance of relief.
FEMALE MONTHLY PILLS.
Dr. Peruallt is the only agent in Califor
nia for Dr. Biot's Female monthly pUIs.
Their immense sale has established thei
reputation as a female remedy, nnapproach
ed and far iu advance of every other remcd
suppressions aud irregularities, and othei
obstructions in females. On the receipt of
J5 thase pills will be ec nt by mail or xpres
to aay part of the world, secure from curi
osity "or damage.
Persons at a distance can be cured at
bome by addressing a letter to Da. Pekkavlt;:
corner of Sacramento and Montgomery sts.
rooms 0. 10 and 11. or box O.S, I
O. San
irancisco, stating the case as
minutely as-
possible, general
habits a!" ltvini.
cceupa-!:ui.
tion, etc.
0
O
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