Oregon Republican. (Dallas, Or.) 1870-1872, July 02, 1870, Image 3

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    TOWN & COUNTY flEWS.
DALLAS, SATURDAY, JULY 2, 1870.
Polk County Official Directory.
Polk county covers an area of about 1,250
Square miles. Number of -voters, 1,227. Acres
of land under cultivation, 83.270. Value of
assessable' property, $1,524,513. The Llhd
Office for this District is located at Oregon
City Owen Wade, Register ; Ilenry Warren,
Receiver. .
Codstv Officers. Judge, J. L. Collins;
Commissioners, E. C. Dice. I. Levensf Sheriff
J. W. Smith ; Clek, J. I. Thompson ; Assessor,
II. Davis; Treasurer, R. M. May; School Su
perintendent, J. II. My er; Surveyor, S. T. Burch ;
Coroner, C. D. Eoibreo.
Post Office Towxs. Bethel, Bridgeport,
Baena Vista, Dallas (county seat), Eola, Grand
Ronde, Independence, Luckiamute, Lincoln,
Lewisville, Monmouth, Rickreal, Salt Creek
and Zen a.
U. S. Maiiv leaves Dallas for Salem on Mon
day, Wednesday and Friday at 7 a. in., return
tug same days at 6 p.m.; for Independence,
ach Tuesday morning at 6; for Salt Creek,
each Tuesday at I p. m.; for Lafayette, Mon
day and Thursday at 3 p.m., retnrning Wed
iiesay and Saturday at 10 a. m.; for Corvallis,
i Wednesday and Saturday at 10 a. m., returning
Monday and- Thursday at 3 p. m.
RELIGIOUS SERVICES IN DLAS.
J. E. Church,. D. L. Spaulding, pastor.
Services at their church, north side of Mill
street between Main and Jefferson, as follows:
First Sabbath (in each month) in the evening:
2d Sabbath, at 11 o'clock a. m.,- 3d Sabbath,
in the evening. Regular prayer meeting each
Wednesday evening. Sunday School every
Sabbath at 9 J o elock a. m.
Baptist Church- J. W. Osborn, pastor. Ser
vices at their Church, corner Court and Jeffer
son streets, the Third Sabbath in each month.
Christian Church, T. F. Campbell, pastor.
Services at the Baptist Church-second Saturday
and Sunday in each month.
Methodist Episcopal Church (South). B. R.
Baxter, pastor. Services the First Sabbath in
each month at their Ghurch, southeast corner
Washington and Church streets.
Portland legal tender rates, strong at 88$c
Accessions to Church. The annual meet
Ing of the Christian Brotherhood closed on
Monday last, after a session of nearly two
weeks. There were 39 accessions to the church
during the meeting.
Grain Down. We hear of some grain being
lo-lgcd down, but the amount is not great and
confined to th'ose fields where the growth of
straw was rem ark able. The damage done to
fall crops by tho late rains is largely overbal
anced by the benefits to late spring grain.
Shoeing Price. -Mr.' Teal desires us to an
nounce that he has secured the services of a
No. 1 shoerand has perfected arrangements
on which be'and his patrons fcan rely through'
out the season. His prices are $2 50 for shoe
ing the horses of cash customers, and $3 00
for credit work.
Caught a Fish. A lad living at Mr,
Holmes', thought he would have some sport
with the finny tr$o the other day, and, provid
ed with the necessary outfit, he repaired to the
creek ; at it he went ; soon he thought he had a
bite. The jerk was given, and,uro enough,
he had caught it ; but it took Dr. Sites to get
the hook out, and the boy had a hole in his
finger. -
Not Forgotten. The happy surprise wo
received last Tuesday evening is proof positive
that the good people of Dallas have not for-,
gotten to carefor their pastor. The coin, with
many articles of comfort and value, which
were so suddenly and kindly presented to us.
are fully appreciated, and the spirit which
prompted it will not be forgotten.
D. L. Spaulding.
Without a Mail. By the route the daily
mail takes thre are three post offices in this
county, serving a large amount of mail matter
to citizens, that are not served at all. These
offices are Bridgeport, Lewisville and Luckia
tnute. This is a section of country that must
not be neglected, and representations of the
.cause should at once be made to Postal Agent
Underwood.
Tall Oats. Mr. El. Delashmutt brought
to this office a specimen of bats and straw now
growing in his fields that is remarkable for
length. The straw, including the head, is
seven feet and six inches, and the head is four
teen inches long. This, we think, is hard to
beat with grain growing on the upland, but we
hope that some of our farmers having fields in
the rich river bottoms will bring in a speci
men to beat that of Douglas county farmers.
' -igg
We noticed passing through our town, on
Wednesday morning, Mr. Dyar, President of
(the Salt Creek .Hunting Association, accompa
nied by his Chief of Staff, Ed. Delashmutt,
and Aid de Camps Messrs. Depu, Richmond,
Morrison and Nichols. They, with a band of
bowling specimens of long-eared canines, are
bound for the hunt on tho head waters of the
Rickreal. In your feasts of venison and rus
tio pleasures, remember that we would like to
examine a ham to see if we could find some
trichinae. Cumtux ?
No WeA8.el.-Some time since we mention
jed the fact that a chicken killer. had killed 50
'phickens. The .Hung came back again and
killed another 53, wion, by thar aid of blood
hounds, the thing was trailed to its burrow.
After digging two or three hours, Mr. D. found
jnutt four half-grown minks. So it was a mink
that killed the chickens-and not a weasel. Mr,
Delashmutt thinks that it will pay for every
farmer to keep a blood hound.
New Lease. The new contractors for car
rying the U. S. mails went on the road yester
day. The West Side daily line, in which we
are bo deeply interested, commenced in good
style. The stages pass through Dallas at noon
going both ways. Correspondents will bear
this in mind and have their letters prepared by
11 a. m., as the mail will close about that hour.
The schedule from here to Salem has been
changed, the mail leaving the latter place at 7
a. D. and arriving here at 11 a. in.
Qcick Work. Mr. Thatcher,' Road Agent
for the Oregon and California Stage Co., stock
ed the line from Portland to Corvallis in six
days. In' this time he had to select and pur
chase about fifty head of horses, six wagons
and harness for his stock, hire drivers, fix'
stage stands, divide the road into sections, and
many other things of a like nature, but all re
quiring time. We consider it doing 'business
with a rush.
DIED.
In Polk county, June 23, 1870. Edward Ba
ker Branson, son of EH and Sarah Catharine
Branson, aged 8 years 2 months and 26 days.
Weekly Vregoman please copy.
STATE ITEMS.
The Presbyterians will soon build a
church at Albany.
Mr. Volney Smith, son of the late
Delazon Smith of this State, is pub
lishing a Republican paper at Lewis
ville, Arkansas, called the Med River
Post
The bodv of Tommv Wricht. a bov
who was drowned in Mary's river some
days ago, was recovered on Tuesday
while floating in the river near CorvaN
lis.
The Farmer says that kerosene
thrown upon the nests of caterpillars
will destroy them This is said to be
an excellent way of getting rid of them
when they infest fruit trees.
Mr. J. W. Douthitt has returned to
Salem from a trip to the east of the
Cascade mountains, where he has been
making selections of the fifty thousand
acres of land donated to the Agncul
tural College founded by the United
States Government. The lands have
all been designated and set apart
3Iost of them are in the Goose Lake
country, and the rest in OclfSco Valley.
The Statesman contains the follow-
- T 1 T T - I - . 1 1
insr: iviessrs. a., u. jucKiniuam anu
W. J. Murphy, who have been pros
pycting ior coai in me nuis or row.
county, a short diatance from Salem,
hive found favorable indications of a
good quality of coal. In digging down
they find many specimens that would
nrove of interest to geologists. Ye
have been shown shells of clams, cock
les and other submarine animals in a
state of perfect preservation, proving
conclusively that at no distant time in
the past that part of the country has
been the bed of the ocean. They have
taken but petrified wood and bark, fos
silized leaves of aquatic plants. lut
'the most important discovery they have
yet como upon is chat or a peculiar
substance somewhat resembling soap-
stone, and which is found to be an ex
cellent polish for metals. It has been
tried by jewelers, who pronounce it su
perior to the Eldorado polish for silver
ware, while tinsmiths pronounce it ex
cellent for scouring copper and tin
The fortunate discoverers have put up
a quantity in small packages, which
they are selling at a trifling price, in
order to obtain an extended and thor
ough test of the substance.
The Plaindealer says: Our friend
John Junes brought into our office this
week a specimen of side oats, which
measures eight feet in length, the heads
beiuar over eighteen inches ; he also
rought a cluster of white clover which
measured nve ieec ana one nan in
ength. If ; any other portion of the
State can beat this, please say so.
.The Gazette learns from Mr. Hatch,
of Yanuina Bav. that the boiler of
Jjensell & Meggison s saw mill, at lo-
. . ...
ledo. exploded on Monday last. No
one was hurt, and no serious damage
was done excepting that of the boiler.
The Company telegraphed immediate
ly for a new boiler, aud will be in ope
ration aainiin a few weeks.
The Enipqua Navigation Company
have their new boat nearly completed.
I hey will launch the hull about -the
1st of August.
The Plaindealer says : The haying
season has commenced, and our farm
ers are busily angaged in cutting their
crop, which is very large, perhaps
double that of last year. The gram
crop of the county is also very large-
Chris Swineburgher of Salem, fell
from a ladder on Wednesday and broke
his leg. '
Patrick G ass, the only survivor of
the Lewis j and Clarke expedition that
came out to Oregon in 1804, died re
cently in West Virginia; aged 98
years. j
A Catholic priest has got married in
the city of Mexico.
The stamp duty on newspapers h to
be abolished in Fronee.
The municipal elections take place
throughout France in July.
The Upton expedition to aid the Cu
ban insurgents has proved a failure.
Great excitement prevails at Wash
ingtpn in regard to Cuban affairs.
The statement thac the infallibility
dogma had been adopted is contradict
ed.
A bill to release the duty on grain
hna hppn infrrtdnced in the Corns Le2
- & o
islatif.
The United States Senate.
The New York Standard has a re
sume of the terms of the present Sen
ators. There are at this date 72 Sen
ators in Congress, being two from each
State and no vacancies. This is more
than has ever been on the floor since
the organization of the Government
The number occupying seats in 1861
was 68, before any of the Southern
Senators withdrew. All of the South'
i
em States are now represented except
Georgia, and upon her admission the'
number will be 74. Since 1861. Ne-
w a .
.braska and Nevada have been admitted,
and the State of West Virginia has
been organized. It cannot be long be
fore Colorado, Utah, New Mexico, Mon
tana, Dakota, Arizona, Washington and
Wyoming, will be admitted as States,
and this happy time, not ten years dis
tant, will place 90 Senators in the
American Congress, and not far; from
300 Representatives. Of the 72 Sen
ators notf in Congress, the terms of 24
of them expire in less than ten months,
namely, March 3, 1871, among whom
are Senators Wilson, Anthony, Wil
liams, Howard, and Morrill, of Maine
trie strongest men in the Senate.
The terms of 23 Senators expire in
1873, and the balance 25, will hold
on till March 3, 1875. Of the num
bcr whose terms expire next March, the
following will, without doubt, judging
from present appearances, be re-elect
ed, namely, Anthony, Howard, Mc
Donald, Morrill, Ross, Thayer, Warner,
and Wilson.
Telegraphic Summary.
New York, J une 23. Jas.
Boyd,
one of the largest operators in gold in
Wall street, notified the President of
the Stock Exchange of his inability to
meet his engagements. The amount of
his failure is 81,000,000. At the
other Exchange, 8900,000 was sold un
der t.ie rule on suh account. The re
port of the failure caused a decline in
premiums trura lit to llf.
On the arrival of the steamer Fort
au Prince from New York at Port au
Prince, Hayti, two passengers. Grant
and Armand, were arrested, pharged
with taking counterfeit money into the
country, beverai millions of J dollars
of the money was discovered in their
state room. They were imprisoned
and will soon be executed. The coun
terfeits were evidently engraved in this
country
The WorhVs Havana correspondent
writes that Grant's message on Cuban
affairs was telegraphed to that) city by
the Spanish 'Minister at Washington
and soon after printed in hand j bills by
the official paper -and distributed
throughout the city. It produced the
greatest enthusiasm among thejSpanish
citizens and volunteers, and the 1 resi
dent's name was shouted everywhere.
Notwithstanding this the authorities
still kept in prison an American, Jose
Duancy, and refused to inforn Consul
General Biddle of the cause of his ar
rest. - I
News is received of the death of
Gen. Calisto Garcia, one of the ablest
of the insurgent chiefs, who was killed
in the recent fight near Santa Ilita.
A special dated Madrid, midnight,
says in the Cortes yesterday a! bill was
introduced by Morel. Minister; from the
colonies, for the gradual extinguish
ment of slavery in all the Spanish pos
sessions, and adopted. J
Washington, June 23.-i In the
Senate, Sumner-from the Committee
on Foreign Afiairs, reported a substi
tute for the House Cuban resolutions.
They declare that tho United States
protests against the outrageous barbari
ties by both parties and solemnly iasist
that they be stopped at oncej and de
mand that slavery be abolished in all
the dominions of Spain on this continent-
They express the belief that the
day of European sway is at an end,
and that our people object jto witness
the efforts of Spain to maintain her
hold upon Cuba against the wishes of
Cubans; and express sympathy with
-the people of Cuba in their efforts to
secure independence, and with the lib
eral party in Spain who are j endeavor
ing to secure a free government there.
Chicago, June ' 27.The Times'
Washington special says the pending
Chinese labor bill in Congress is gener
ally understood, It does not interfere
with voluntary immigration or with
their making contracts themselves to
labor anywhere; but simply aims to
break up the custom of the importing
Chinese on three or four years contract
and let them to the highest bidder by
importers.
It is understood the Finance Com
mittee yesterday, in considering the tax
and tariff bill, with a view of making
up the loss of revenue, caused by Rtrik
ing out the income tax, havu agreed to
recommend the retaining of tax on
gross receipts which yields something
over six millions, and also to retain the
present duty on Bugar, wnich yields
about eleven millions, which will cover
the deficiency.
New York, June 27 The" Times'
special sajs : It is ascertained from
excellent authority that the reason
why District Attorney Pierpont's res
ignation is not acted upon by the sen-'
ate is that Grant intends giving him a
seat in the Cabinet when he is ready to
reconstruct. This will be after Con-
gress adjourns, when there will be quite
a ehange of front On the Cuban ques'
5r. Thf Prpidpnrrf thnt h hna
cone too far against the popular cur
rent, and is now anxious to go in strong
for Cuba, He hopes Sumner's resolu-!
tions will be passed, when he will act
upon them after adjournment and in
augurate a vigorous policy and satisfy
all those in sympathy with Cuba.
Washington, June 26. The let
ter postage to - Vancouver's Island, 15.
C., will be reduced the 1st of January
to six cents per half oz. prepaid.
Benefits, like flowers, please only
when fresh.
A conducta of $2,500,000 was late-
lv sent from the citv of Mexico to
Vera Cruz.
The President's message on Cutan
affairs affords the Spanish great com-
fort.
The city
of Cincinnati is crowded
witn people
attending the National
Saengerfest.
Registers for civil marriages are to
be opened at Madrid by the middle of,
August.
The price of bread in Paris has ad
vanced from seven pence to nine pence
per pound.
The Iowa Woman's Suffrage Con.
vention is in session at Mount Pleas
ant, with a large attendance.
The Curran whisky case in St. Louis,
ltvolving 15,000, has been decided in
favor of the Government.
All the available shipping in New
York harbor has been taken up for
transporting breadstuff's to France.
The Supreme Council of the Scot
tish rite of Masons' thirty-third degree
is in session at Cincinnati.
Look at the Ruins! Aye, look at the
ruins of what once were magnificent sets of
teeth, to be seen everywhere in society. Look
at them and ask yourself if it is not marvell
ous that such destruction is permitted,; when,
by simply using Sozodont, any teeth, however
fragile, may be preserved from decay or blem
ish as long as life lasts ?
i - it o "
"Spaulding's Glue," useful in every house.
WIstar's Wild Cherry Halsam. This
Balsamic compound has become a home fixture.
Let all who suffer, and have in vain attempted
to cure their coughs, colds, bronchial or pul
monary complaints, make use of this unequal-
ed remedy.
SSR5
SPECIAL NOTICES.
'WIfiLIAH DAVIDSON,
Office, No. CI Front Street,
PORTLAND - - - OREGON.
Real Estate Dealer.
Special Collector of Claims."
A large. amount of CITY and EAST PORT
LAND Property for Slc.
Also, IMPROVED FARMS, and valuable un
cultivated LANDS, located in all parts of
the State. ,
Investments in REAL ESTATE and other
PROPERTY, made for correspondents.
CLAIMS of all descriptions promptly collect
ed.
HOUSES and STORES leased.
AU kinks of Financial and General Agency
business transacted.
Parties having FARM PROPERTY for swlo
will please furnish descriptions of tho same
to the A(;i:iNii ujj nuh uri'ii;r;, in
each ot the prindif al CITIES and TOWNS
of this STATE. 18-tf.
On Sea and Land the
tive,
Great Restora-
As a remedy for the soa-sickness which bo
sets the voyager on his way to and from Cali
fornia, and for the disorders which assaH the
unacclimated emigrant in the unhealthy dis
tricts of tho interior, IIOSTETTER'S STOM
ACH BITTERS will be found equally effica
cious. On no part of the continent has tho
value of this pure vegetable elixir, as a spe
cific for epidemic diseases, been so clearly dc
msnstrated as in the new States and Territo
ries lying contiguous to the Pacific Ocean. As
a means of preventing the distressing and
dangerous attacks of fever, and the dysenteric
and diarrhoeal complaints which are engender
ed by poison in the air, or by the use of water
containing a vegetable or mineral taint inimi
cal to health, it is confessedly superiyr to any
other tonic or alterative in the world. It acts
as a preventive agent by strengthening and
exhilarating the whole physical organization,
and producing a regular habit of body. Alt
that the human system requires, to enable it to
resist the deleterious affects . of malaria, is in
creased vigor and vital activity, and these are
the inevitable results of a course ot this cele
brated tonic and corrective. It promotes ap
petite, facilitates digestion, controls the liver,
regulates the bowels, braces the nerves super
induces soundand wholesome sleep, invigo
rates without exciting the pulse, and imparts
buoyancy to the animal spirits. The body and
mind toned and cheered by its genial opera
ration, are in a condition to repel ail exterior
influences which tend to produce disease. Flux
dysentery, billious remittents, chills and fever,
rheumatism, c, are almost always caused by
atmospheric poison acting upon an unfortified
system. Braare up the organism, and cheer
the spirits, with this Vholesome medioated
etiiaulant."and then neither the malaria gener
Lated by the filth of crowded cities, nor the ex
halation of new sous, nor the vapid water of a
epringless region, win do HKeiy to ouuee a j-
serious consequences. 16-4 w
HFvr Sale!
14 Qfl ACRES 0F FARMING LAND
" I ()U in Polk county, two miles from
Dallas, on the road to Salem, all under good
fence, repaired this spring; 175 acres now un
der cultivation. 25 acres of timothy meadow,
n.nd well watered bv snrincs and wells-: -three
dwelling houses and one good barn on the
tarin, ana two goo i bearing orchards, lieiong
ing to this prairie land is four timber lots, one
lot of fir timber containing 140 acres, situated
five miles off, and is the nearest timber to the
valley and very valuable for rails and building
purposes'; 61 acres of orfk timber two miles
distant; 26 acres of oak timber two miles and
29 acres of oak timber one mile distant. These
tracts of land together make one of the best
grain and stock farms in Polk county. Can
be divided advantageously into three or four
farms.
Terms, $14 per acre, to be sold together for
cash in hand. Apply to
Russell & Ferry,
REAL ESTATE AGENTS,
PORTLAND. OREGON,
OR
D. M. C. GAULT,
Dallas, Oregon.
12-tf
FOIl SALE.
QOA ACRES GOOD PASTURE AND
jYi farming land, on Lnckiamute; 20
acres in grain, 6 acre planted with white beans,
good orchard bearing, and good range for
stock.
Price $1,100, including crop, if sold before
harvest.
Inquire of
I&iisscil & Ferry,
Real Estate Agents, Portland; Ogn., or of
. M. C. GAULT,
15-tf Dallas, Ogn.
PICTURE CJALLEStY.
THE ATTENTION OF THE PUBLIC
is invited to the improved facilities which
I have recently made to my apparatus, by
which I am able' to tako
Ma? IHctures
, AT
One
Thus making the heretofore task of getting
cQrrcct likenesses ot J111.L.IJK lrM a matter
of small moment.
fc-sB" Gallery located on Main street Dallas.
W. II. CATTERLIN.
Dallas, April 22, 1870. 8:1m
J. W. CRAWFORD.
T. B. NEWMAN.
plOxeer tin and stove store,
Front Street, one Door South of
Post Office,
Dallas - - - - -'
Oregon
fflHE UNDERSIGNED BEG LEAVE TO
Jt lniorm tne citizens oi iiinus uuu viiiuiijr
that they nave replenished tneir stock ot tin
ware, and have now on hand a large assort
ment of
Cooking,
Box and Parlor Stores,
Tinware
Copper,
Brass and
Iron Ware
Of every description
Also a large supply of
Sheet Iron,
Zinc,
Ire, &c-
Ilaving procured the services of a first-class
workman we are now constantly manufactur
ing all kinds of tin furnishings for stoves and
for farmers use. bucn a?
Stove Hollers, Coffee and Tea Pots,
Tea Kettles, Milk Pans, Dippers,
JLard and JIutter Cans.
And in fact, all articles of tinware usually
found in stove an tinware stores, all of which
we ofler for sale at prices that will justify pur
chasers to patronize us rather than Salem or
Portland shops.
Special atteutiowill be given to
Jo!) "Work
Of all kinds.
In connection with tho stove ana tin etore.
wo will continue our
Where will bo kept all kiwis of seasonable
meats, both FRESH aud SALT.
In exchange for goods in our line wc will
take all kinds of country produce, such as
Butter, Eggs, Chickens, Flour, Bacon, &c.
We invite the public to call and examine
our stock. CRAWFORD & NEWMAN.
Dallas, March 4, 1S70. 1-tf
Crawford & Ncwninn,
OF THE
HOMER TIN & STOVE STORE
H
AVE A NEW AND SELECT STOCK
OF
Japaned Ware, Porcelain I,inrd Stew
Pots lor l rult, a Great Variety of
Gem Pans, Pressed Patties for Tarts,
Cooking Spoons, EggBeaters, Broil
ing Fixtures of Improved Pattern,
Rolling Pins, &c, fcc.
CRAWFORD &
NEWMAN.
7:tf
Dallas, April 15. 1870.
NOTICE.
BY VIRTUE OF AN ORDER OF THE
County Court, of Polk county, Oregon,
made at chambers, on the Uth day of April, A.
D. 1870, the undersigned guardian of the mi
nor heirs of J. W Boyle, deceased, will offer
for sale at public auction, at the Court Hitfse
door in said county, on Saturday, the SHh day
of July, A. D. 1870, between the hours of 9
o'clock A. M. and -l o'clock P. M. of said day,
the following real estate belonging to said
wards, to-wit; Beginning at the N. W. corner
of the donation land claim of J. W. Boyle, in
Township 7, S. It. 5 west; running thence
south 18.78 chains ; thence east 33.58 chains
to the west line of the land sold by J. 1. Boyle
to Dan Chandler; thence nonh with Chand
ler's line 18.78 chains; thence west 3:1.58
chains to the plaoo of beginning; containing
63 06 acres, more or less, situated in Polk Co.
Oregon.
Terms of sale are U. S. gold coin, paid in
hand at the time of sale. .... , . .
JOSEPniNE P. BOYLE,
lilw- : ' Guardian.
NE W"A D YE 11 TISEMENTS:
A WI Eitsore & 'lino W IV,
SUCCESSORS TO B. STRANG J
IMPORTERS AND DGAXURS ITS
STOVES
OP ALL KINDS,
Tin Plate, Sheet Iron, Copper,
mc, Brass & Block Tin,
Force and Lilt Pusssps,
CAST TIN AND ENAMELED
ollow-Ware.
MANUFAC2 URERS OF
Tin, Sheet-Iron & Coppcr-
ware.
Great Variety of Gem Pans.
"Gas Fixtures.'
Icon and lead Pipe, of aH sizes, for Gas,
water.and StCum.
ELBOWS,
BUSIILXGS,
NIPPLES,
RUBBER HOSE,
HOSEPIPES,
BATH TUBS.
RETURN BENDS
STOP COCKS,
PLUGS,
In all its branches done to order, at the etaed
; of B. Strang,
Union Block Commercial St.,
Salem
2-6m
187. iIKcrt;Si'os. 187
MANUFACTURERS,
SALEM - - - - - - OI1EGOK
Men's Tap Sv.le Sewed Eoots $14 00
.Men's Double Sole, ScrraS ;Doot 13 00
cd
Men's Single Solo, Sewed Coots..... 12 00
;
O Men's Tap Sole, Pegged Doots. .L H 00 g,
Men's Single Sole, Pegged Boots... 10 00
o
i
'2 Men's French Kip Roots 9
o
Men's Kip Boots, Oregon or Call
's fornia leather '. 7
i-i ,
Men's Best French Calf Sewtd Ox-
00
Ci
00
ford Ties.
Men's Best French Calf Pegged Ox
ford Tiet?. ..
6 06
rrillE REST BRANDS OF FRENCH CALF
R iidf.i-l in . nil j.nr iimitji- n.nA MWvr J tvlir"
M , " " " " w f m ' T
warranted to give satisfaction. We also have
the largest and bust selected stock oi Eastern
and California made Boots and he4i which
we offer at wholesale or retail at prices which
ueiy coiui'ciiiiou.
OAK SOLE LEATHER," FRENCH'
CALF, KIP AND UPPER
SHOE FINDINGS,
Shoe Machinery and everything generally
found in a' Leather aud Finding Store.
Gold coin paid for HIDES aiid FUR.
GILBERT BROS.
Salem, Ogn., March 1, lt70.
xeatoiv & urnm.
Wholesale and Retail dealers in
BOOKS,
STATIONERY,
MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS,
AND YANKEE NOTIONS.
7 E TAKE THIS Ol'PORTUXITY OF
f y informing the public tbiit wo havo just
received a largo invoioa of
.Wall :Paper,
Of all t3"lcs, direct from the manufactories in
the Last. Our stock w the
largest ever ufiered In this Market,
Which wo will se'l at wholesale and retail
CHEAP as any other hou.-e in the State.
YEATON fc BOON,
Salem, Ogn., March 10th, 1ST0. 2-tf
T 22 E OC CID JB W T A L,
Formerly "WESTERN HOTEL,"
Corner of First and Morrison Streets
PORTLAND, OREGON. '
Messrs. SMITH & CM)K
HAVE TAKEN THIS WELL KNOWN
House and Refitted and Refurnished i
throughout, making it by far the REST HOS
TEL IN PORTLAND.
N. B.- Hot and Cold Baths attached to tb
House for the benefit of Guests.
SMITH fe COOK,
Tortland, April 14. 1S70. , 7:tf
CAPITAL LIVERY
- STABLE. - :
lu rear of the Capital Hotel Corner,'
SALU.M, OREGON.
II
0R3ES AND CARRIAGES -TO ;LFT
cn reasonable terms. Special attention.
paid to transient and boarding horse.
BOOTH Jt PLA.MONDON,
2-tf Proprietors,
Asreiils! ESc.id This!
W
E WILT PA V AGENTS X SAT,-
ary of $30 a week and expanse's, or
allow a commission,-to sell our new and won
derful inventions. Address .,
M. WAGNER & CO.,
Marshall, Mich. .