Oregon Republican. (Dallas, Or.) 1870-1872, November 19, 1870, Image 2

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h t ) r t 9 o n IUj u b J i t a h.
1 1 ' -
The Lock JBill. 1
, Jit Is most astonishing to notice, the
.time and labor spent by the Herald in
tryin to satisfy the people of Oregou
that the rassi"e of the Lock Bill was a
very wise Dieasure, and advantageous
XO the State, and the School Fund in
particular, and that it was strictly con
.titutonaU Now ifjT all J the Herald
contends for bo true, and if the thing
be so plain, 88 it attempts to make it, it
is truly wonderful that the extraordi
nary talents aud precious time of tho
editor should have been spent filling
the coluras of that paper ulmost daily,
.ever since the adjournment of the
Legislature, in defence of the measure.
"The people of Oregon read lor them
.selves, and a proposition so plain, can
be understood bv them without the in
tervention of contiuuod exhibitions ol
.... , ...... j . . . - - -
;such profound legal lability as is (bund
in the columns of. the Herald, both as
.editorials and communications
The Herald, and those who contribute
tc its coluuinsclatru,, with an air of
confidence not of'tcni exhibited by legal
men and journalist' that the said Hill
is strictly in accordance with the Con.
jstitution and the Laws of Congress
We published "the first article on that
i object during the Session, and claimed
that such a law woulo be a palpable
violation of the Constitution of Oregon,
and that there was ino power whatever
to authorise such a proceeding; and
we have seen no cause to change oor
opinion, If the position taken by the
Herald he correct, then the people -of
Oregon, ever since the organisation f
the State, have been very ignorant of,
And slow to understand,' their rights ;
because it. is undeniable that men of
all parties have had, or entcrjfpeil but
one opinion n poo the subject until very
recently' all have understood that the
500,000 acres of land riginally donated
iojthe State, for interpal improvements,
were, :tj the act of,; the people of , Ore
gon, and the Act of Congress admitting
.the State into the Union, absolutely and
legally dedicated to the School Fund in
this State; every foot of those lauds was
selected for that purpose by the proper
officers, and with that understanding,
the selections were sent to head quar.
ters, the proper department al Wash
ington City, and there recognized as
school lands; the selections, approrjid
by the department, and returned to our
local land offices in Oregon as pchoul
lands; placed upon the records at those
offices and designated' on the plats as
uch;: officers have been duly appoint
ed to make sale of those lands as school
lands and a portion of them has been
actually sold as such-r-and now, at the
expiration of ten years, it turn out, by
the overpowering logic of'iha Herald,
that all who have had to do with tin
matter, the members of the Legislature,
our State Officers, Land Officers Gov
ernment Officers'! at Washinfon City,
and Members of Congress were either
fools or knaves, save and except the late
Now we desire to call atteution to a
few facts. Everyone who was present at
the late Session of the Legislature, and
beard the debates on that subject knows
ibis, that the argument on both sides,
for and against the Bill, proceeded upou
the assumption that 4the question as to
whether Congress had given its assent
to the diversion of the fund from inter
nal improvements to school purposes was
-a doubtful and debateable one ; and es
pecially those who favored the Bill, and
claimed the right to appropriate the
lajod to interna improvemeotsdeclared
' in both houses, that the matter was in
doubt. And we claim, if that position
be correct, that it was a plain violation
of the Constitution to appropriate the
money for any other purpose other than
that directed in that instrument, be
cause each i member of the Legislature
was sworn to obey the Constitution of
the United States, and of the State of
Oregon, und our Constitution declares
that the proceeds tho 500,000 aerea
f land shall be et apart as an iridic
ible School Fund, if Congress shall coo-
fieDt'.. '-Theu, most clearly, so , long as
tftere remained in the miud of a mem
.Der ox Hie. legislature doubt
as to
phclhcr or oot
jress hud given its4 j
ueut, iiiu&icertaiuty he unisi be bouu
si i .'Y .-x .i. rrr- . .uric.
anu govertieu oy ine terms oi me
fctitution, w hich constitutes it an irre
ducible School Fund; and whilo that
"Monbt remained,' to cast his vote to ap-
proprjateit to any other use, wouid be
a plant violation of bis'" oath, -ka wtll as
a violation of the Constitution, because
the provisions of our own CoLStitution,
fixing the disposition of the fund, must
be obeved, at least until aI doubt is re,
tn ved as to the assent ol' Congress ; for
it would be just as palpable a violation
of the Constitution for u member to say
that he entertained doubts as to the
consent 'of Congress, and at th same
time, vote to- appropriate the Fund to
any use, except for school-purposes, as
it would be for him to ay that he knew
Congress had assented, and then vote
to divert it from the purposes named in
the Constitution. 4 ; i
But there is another point which, in
our judgment, sets this whole matter at
rest, and places it beyoud controversy
which is this : the people of Oregon
when they adopted the Constitution,
declared that they desired to set apart
the proceeds of the" 500,000 acres of
land, and a I so the five per ceut. of the
proceeds of the public lands, which had,
by the Act of Congress of 18 41, been
donated to the State for internal im
provements. ' as ': an irreducible Sehoo
Fund, and they absolutely did o appro
priatc it in that instrument, provided
Congress would assent. That Constitu
tiou was presented U Congress, and it
declared, by a public Act, that the
State of Oregon should be admitted
into the Union with this Constitution
without any reservation whatever
Now, we claim that this act of ad in is
sion alone, was a complete ami direct
assent to the proposition in regard to
the fund in question, and Cmresa so
understood and expressed it Now
if we are correct, most certainly it was
beyond the power of the Legislature U
divert this fund to internal improve
ments. Let it be understood that, in
the act of Congress donating the lane
to the States then in the Union, and to
all new State that should come in
thereafter, there was also donated, for
the same purpose, five per cent, of al
the proceeds from the sales of public
lands within the same By a reference
to the Act of Congress admitting the
State of Oregon into the Union, it wil
be seen that the first 'section admits tlu
State with her Constitution unqualified
then, in section four of the Act recog.
nizing the fact that their: assent hat
been directly given in section one to
the '"proposition in onr Constitution,
setting apart not only the proceed of
the 500,000 acres, but also to the five
per cent, of the proceeds of the sales of
public lands in the State for school
purposes, and, understanding that the
two funds last-named did then belong
to an irreducible school fund in this
State, roposed to the State of Oregon,
that if she would consent, by a r evolu
tion irrevocable, to set apart every lGth
and JJGth section in each township for
school purposes, 72 acres of land for a
State University, 10 sections to com
plete the public buildings, all Salt
Spring, not exceeding 12, with G oe c
tions each, to bo appropriated as the
Legislature might direct; and fifth,
that five per cent, of the proceeds of
the public lands in the State bo, set
apart for public roads and internal, im
provements, then the foregoing might
be used for the purposes named in said
section four of the said act of admission,
Oregon did, at her first Legislative Ses
sion, pass an ordinance accepting the
foregoing propositions, and it is only by
that ordinance of acceptance that we
have any right to day to the University
lands, the lands to finish or erect'public
buildings in the State, to the ldh and
8Gth section for school purposes, or to
the five per cent, for public roads and
internal improvements. Any man with
a thimble full of brains can easily see
that we use the per centvofsthe pro
ceeds of the public lauds in Oregou by
the authority granted in the Act (if ? ad
mission, section fourr and not by the au
thority of the Act of Congress of 1841,
originally donating the 5 per cent. If,
thcO Congress did not directly give her
assent to our, proposition by the Act of
admission, will the learned editor of . the
Herat f, or his legal adviser, " Vindex
expliin section four of the Act of Con
gress admitting Oregon into the U.uionJ.'jmd Lee? , if they have, wo ilonot
the Hraid m como to the
"wiou that tinTMeuibers . of, Cou,'
gjets who parsed the Act of admission
were all fool-, m it: intimates that all
have been who have dealt thus far with
ie school lands. : ' 3i
J-lFe picdicted an Idaho paper
Adjournment or Court. The
District Court, after a wasonof four.
weeks, adjourned on Ut Saturday; Oct
20th. Quite a largo amount Jof busi
ness was transacted during the ferni, not
withstanding the greater portion vf'th
time was taken up in the trial f criminal
OtSeS. .It Was the first tPt-m ti( Hnnrt
presided over by Judge Whitspn in'this
ivnnuij, mm iu saying that, as
Judge, he has. given universal satifuct
iou thus far. we believe that we express
the sentiments of not only the Bar but
the people, irrespective of party, who
have been brought in contact with his
honor in his official capacity.. Though
in yars, the Judge, fiUUi the manner
in which he presides and conducts the
business of his Courtappears to be an
old hand on the Bench, at least we
should not consider him a new hand at
the bellows." Befor the final adjourn
men for the term, the Bar, rceognmny,
in Judge WhiuYou an able, upright and
honest Judge, and being desirous of
testifying to his honor their high ap
preciation of his character, adopted,
unanimously, a re-olution expressive of
their sentiments, which will be found In
the court proceedings in this issue. We
heartily eudorse the resolution, and
hope tha Jude Whitsou moy long
preside as Judge of the Second Judi
cial District. Idaho World.
The resolution,
Jiaiolt'ed, That as members of the
Bar. we reetgnize iu Hem W. C. Whit
son, Judge pre-idiug during the term
about to close, a;i upright Judge, a
courteous and affable geutlemen, whose
able and fearless administration of law
is recognized not only by the Bar but
the people, and we congratulate the
I'eoplo of the Second Judicial District
upon his appointment to the Supreme
Beueh of this Territory aod his assign
.ment to the Second JudicKil'Disitrict.
I Ou motioi; the same was ordertd to
be spread upon the minuter of the'
Court and a copy under seal of the
Court furuiwhed to his honor.
T he Court then returned thacks to
the attorneys and officers of the Court
and to the jurors, witnesses and litigant
for the actof kindness and consideration
which thy have so uuiformly extended
to him. i.
There beiiijr no further business, the
court then adjourned nine die. .
The above resolution but expresses
the sentiment and feeling of all those
who are well aequ tinted with the
J udge ; and the people of Idaho may
congratulate them-elves upon haviug
amongst1 them,' and on their Bench.
niiii who is both honest and capable.
According to the se calh'd Demo
cratic organs, it is a cause for general
uratulatiou that the Portland lUilroad
subsidy was vetoed. Then it is a caue
for gratulatiou, we suppose, thtt the
prosju-ets of the West Side road are
seriously clouded, if not wholly de
feated. - Oregon tan .
That is right; wo love to see you own
the corn, and gracefully acknowledge
that we were right in our warnings to
the people of the Wtst Side. What
now almut lolliday's bidding the roul
sooner than any other man or Company
would have done. The people will now
see, that if the Philadelphia Company
had not been elbowed out by Benjamin,
we should have some prospect of a
road, whereas now, ihe Oregon tan ad
mits we are sold out How long will
the people submit to the perpetration of
such infamous outrages upon their
rights? and who now turns out to be
the friend of the people of the West
Side, Ilolladay and the Oregonian, or
the Republican 1
The Bulletin and the Oregonian arc
getting into a nice little fight with their
neighbor, the Herald They seem to
disregard the golden rule, and are per
mitting themselves to render evil for
evil, however ridiculous the thing may
appear. We feel constrained to say, in
justice to the last-named paper, that it
seems to hold about the same advan
tage over its assailants, that its editor
was reputed to have gained in his per
sonal combat with O'Meara in the
street fight. ; Qo in,' gentlemen; we
never neiore witnessed a cock or a pig
fight in which wb felt such a blessed
disinterestedness. !iv , .;v 'ily' - '
Tho Democratic Press throughout the
State, commenting upou the death of
Geo IV E. Lee, almost invariably call
him a patriot, and a great apd good man
, 'II aye thejr ever said as much of any
federal officer who fought again&t treason
now renmember it.
Finale of the Hct ftide ltuliruad.
The Herald is arguing that the
West. Side Railroad will certainly be
built, in order. to save to the! company
the Portland and Astoria land grant
Wo fear it will not As the case looks
now, it would seem that Governor Gro
vcr has killed the West Side'Kailroad.
Por this act the Herald applauds him.
West Side people will take uotice.
The Oregonian had no fears concern
ing the West Side Railroad at the time
the franchise was conveyed to Holla
day, and prior to the sitting of the
Legislature ; but now, since Ilolladay
has procured '.the ; passage of a Bill by
the late Legislature, which he knew
beforehand would be vetoed, for the ox
pies purpose of giving him an excuse
for not building tho road, that paper
thinks that the road will not be built,
and calls the attention of the people of
the West Side to it, all of which is use
less, for the people of the West Side
have long since taken notice that Ilol
laday purchased the West Side Railroad
franchise for the express purpose of
defeating the construction of a road on
that side of the river, aud also of the
infamy of the Oregonian, in trying to
cover up, in a sickly manner, the rascal
ity of that monopolist. The facts are,
as we told the people of the West Side
at the outset, they were robbtd of their
original land grant, and compelled, by
the infamy of George II. Williams and
his assistants, to give it to the East
Side ; and now, in order to make sure
work of the whole matter, Ilolladay
places his iron heel upon their necks,
and declares, through the Oiegonian,
that they shall have no road at all ;
and then, to hide the deformity, black
ness, and magnitude of the crime, the
Legislature was influenced by corrupt
men and motives, to pass the Subsidy
Bill, well knowing that Governor C ro
ver would veto it. And the people of
the West Side will take notice of all
such actions and doings as contrary to
good conscience, and as unjust, aud most
contemptibly mean
Let the people remember, that when
the late Naturalization law passed the
Congress of the United State in July
last, which "'permits the most ignorant
Guinea Negto to come here, be made a
citizeu and vote, wo asked the Ortg-
nitin to exhibit its back bone, by telling
the people whether or not it endorsed
the principle and policy of the law.
Where is the answer? echo answer
where? As that paper holds the doc
trine that iT a journalist' refuses to en
dorse every measure, of its party, ris.ht
or wrong, it should go to the opptwitiou,
we desire to" know if it r fuses to en
dorse this measure, at what tim- the
Oregonian proposes to be iuiti'ited into
the new order as a life member -of mod
ern Deinoeraev.
Cause f Defeat.
Tbe Oregonian tho present vcar
Iiuh been rather a gloomy one for the
Itepuhliean jnrty, anl gives its opinion
of the cau?c, aseribing it to general
apalhy in the party. That's true ; hut
what caused this apithy in, the party 't
We answer, the operations of our radi
cal, fanatical leaders, in extending the
privilege of citizenship and suffrage to
opposite races, even Jo the Orangoutaug
of Africa. All other excuses arc fie
tious, coverings of tho truth.
Tn the strong Republican couuties of
ay ne, Hendricks, 1 ippccanoc, Deca
tur, Hamilton and Delaware, thousands
of Republicans remained away from the
polls, a td tho Journal claims that five
counties can bo named in which the
non-voting llepublicans would give us
a majority of five thousand.
The above is from the Toledo Blade,
commenting upon the election in Iudi
Ana; and what meaneth this? it is the.
Radicalism of our own party. We must
stop it, or be swallowed up by the Dem
ocratic, or some other political organiza
tion. . . .
Theodore Ttlton proposes that Fred.
Douglas shall bo the next Republican
candidate for Vice President of the
United States. ' . If the, priuciplo of
universal suffrage be correct, and if it
bo right, politically, to disregard race
and color and if negroes should have
the same right to vote and holdoflitoin
thi Government as white men, and if
Douglas be capable, and know , enough
to vote u aright," what objection will
the nnirersal suffrageists of Oregon, the
Ortganiari and Bulletin, ralso to the
; preposition? ; ''-rw
Atliiiiiiislrator's JVotlcc.
" - .. ' : ..' ?
('-'' -.--r " . . s .. . .
at tbe Norember Term of tb trij Court
Polk County, N.L. ,Butler wa appointed
Administrator of thVestattr of Til F. Bond, de
ceased.. AH H)rm having eiaims againut said
etate are requeued t present tbe name within
six tnonlha from tbe date hereof.
N. h. HUTLEIt,
j i r f AdminiMtrator,
X JJalM, Oregon, ot. 9, 1870. 36-4w
; at oli, pricks. J;
Uaving bern the first to adopt the plan of
affording pcr.ioni rttidiwj at a dintuHCe the
rtpjwrtunUy of obtaining Jirittt-cln Watches
ff(their own uie at wholesale pbicks, and
being alco the ohigival iarcufof and tole
inanufacturerb of the widely advertised OfiiDK
Watches, of which there are so many "
tw, and now the iveuUrr and olk rori
tor and manufacturer of tbu jiew material,
which we bare named the VottTo Joi.i Metal
(and eeeured in hy-al form). u)rrir tn all
other 'mtat, and fllf eyai ill tn-llllancy of
elit, wtiijkt, rear, ete., to Que IS kart gold,
and to be obtained through no other source.
We hare concluded to resume the rrinil bui
He, o Oi.'eeifaHy cemducted by us from 1857
to JSoa in connection with our wholesale de
partment, for the purpose of i lack ft again a
reliable line ofiur jicitt(ilu$ before the public.
In tbe Vttiml State fur the Li erpool Watch
Co., we are authorized by them to eloms out a
lare line of Euri.nn Watchks, CilAlwa, Ac.
now in Ktork, ft,r 1'uh. at price 5KVKK BK
ABLE lor orrnrnte time, M UABLK, aud of the
lttri ttgle. Evert Watch wilt be retuili at
LESS tAiw eot tf ImMtrt'itittn, and forwarded,
securely packed, ihk paii, to any part of tbe
country, on receipt ttfpritr. Mukv can Wsent
to I S B V LxeitKESS, icith itrdcr fur Lxprtm
Co. to HKTt'R lOOI8 OR CASH, which will
SKCLRE frmptne. and saeett to purchaser.
Atijoiij; ur lit Will be fnuiid
A Kkai iifi l English Silver, Solid Dor
ble Case Watch, Hn'ne Enjlih full plate
jttctltit mwrmtHt, adjusted regulation, steIcut
haudx, tiiuio turned nerl, iokkect aud tr
ticfibte urtit-lr, lorjr ur nftll ijre, in complete
ri sjiixo order, with an rhynut Oest's Vest
Chaix. i.teket and AVy, all complete, mui.eJ
EKKE for f.'i.
A Vert IIasi'Somk Watch in fine, 18 kirat
tloLO pltitnl Dot BLE Cases imitation t,f$ lou
oi.i Watch tifraveU or plain, yentiine Ej-
HhU full fit'tr jrtrttcl itfirr mrttt, RfljUistnl rgU-
latter, coKHt CT. and in emnplete hi xxivg ohDkk
with rtujHHt tleT'a Vl.-t Chain, with Ltuktt
And A'.y. mailt).! irk paii l"r wy... ...... $S.
Tin: oitmi: ioi.i) waicii
Is MasRIVE OrUE Hotlf Itouhle llitntinj M'fjic
Sprimj Cahi. iejrntly engraved or eupine
turtlftt, orNIe I'ATKST I.EVEII Jl OV EM EST,
yff-f, rrulatd ol nrmnlf. t-t krfft enrrtct
ttme, and trmr i'il precifcly like in
rtpfMHtrttttcr, MIAr, fimlmhi brtlliincjf tf color til
?.'Ut tiLi Watch, ouv or thc. kplesihu
Watch k will be frwar-led by mail ekkk t
ty ablrtij. to hmflntwuc i'rr ca"t lined
with rrlret nl itH (i.Ai'ifc' vh Uiisr'
VV'aIch), tor ouiy. "..12. ,
OR KEVIKS3 WATCIt, Wind from the
-TKM, require K. V, cauiiMl te wnuod th
trrouj iu heavy tU.lUl-. (ttlLH IJouble
fuses, thrrr oumtir ftate, fine JEWELED LE-
Vi'.K More mext, Kl'rd Ai't. Aeettmte a
a Tittf-k'prr. f'uj'vritir rvaJafed.
Single one wnt to any ad'irvsi by mail, in
haiiltnt;u t.n.roccij rare for... ............... 41 i.
TlUS wi7y korn. rtlioUc and ttctjnnt
Watch, s . long and Ki'i.LV aim-hovkh ot by
Oovrwvwkxt ami It ti.Hor iifkici ai.s, is
'CwJ in tho Jiaw iwftromi NoUTUS UoLD
MkTAU the rertf tntt't iticorcrg in the science
f nr.TAM.rmsv," . which for korlnes; tlnm
hiliiy and lo'ilfinwy t.t color and jJiah hai
U;n found to Si'Ki'ASS till other known metal.
It docs not tarniih bv WAK, cxwure to hfit,
miii'lm c, ehoHije if ilimtite, ox the action tf any
ACIOX 'T J"tem, and pn'tnvnflif rctitlH its
beautiful IUI.OR -. ri'Ll.r Kyt'AI. to the Jttte&t
(iOUl, Ulld NKVKK U'r ARS OUT. This eltluttl
WATcN 1- "Ol.lK tl inhh hutuiit;! rant , if Noil
loN (JoLD MkTAI.. rVt in d, ijn, artitie in JtH"
iht with limbic tring jiiih n. imitation
potent nri K-w iM'its tf n, iiiiprovetl bevi-1 swell,
..uh c j'iti!. cogiae tonic"! iterl, kXTua nxs
full rflg jewtlett LKVKR mort-Mnit, Covered
with engrared nrsr caps, cccrit ly mljutted
t all degrees of tit at or tHM, with all the
latent iinrovctm ,-ts, cannot be fiirpaxsed for
CORRECT TIM K keeping qtotlitit; and csjtcrts
cannot itetnt the Uj hti t difference in appear
ance from one of th tinoft O'od Watcht
aul ltt a long, wear us ?r7l, and KKKPs a
CORRKCT TtUK. They" or in:Oiufactured tolely
by r, and are thoroughly wirrattl in eveiy
respect tor fire year. A stugleone of the above
beautiful Watches mailed pre paid to any ad
dress, in meet lined morocco Yae, with key,
Ac. alt complete for only............. $15.
Watches (ot Holiday 'rc'af manufactured
to order. . . t
Okstink Americas Watches of all grade,
in csoli or Sifter Vae, front $IS up to 1200.
Other Oood Watches cqnatty low. With' every
Club of i.t Wntche ol any kind, we send oac
tstra Wvtch of yauie kind free, as a pre ait am to
getter up of the Club. A iuerior Mock of
(itnuine Oride Gold Chain, from $2 to $6 each,
warranted fully enat to (told in brilliancy of
color, wear, Ac. Hills of over 12 collected on
delivery, if desired. All Kills of $12 or le
wt be Cah, or IV O. money order, or regi
lered letter, at oi'it iusk. Uoods carefully
nlreted, )tackcl and forwarded pre. paid by
mail or by exprt, on receipt of . price. JSafm
delivery of all good guaranteed. Watches lor
warded t-i be examined to parties knowjj, when
expreHS charge both way tre paid. No goods
forwarded tcet of. the Miitppi Hirer, with
bill to collect on delivery. Purchasers must
pay all ex pre m charges on good ent C. O. D:
also for return of money. All Cah order for
warded fret of charge to destination. Cat
togne free. Addrecs all order.
C. 1. Noktos A Co., Importers of Watches, Ac.
80 Nassau Street, 2s ew York.
Established 185. ? v ; ; M-lf
J Is invited to the improved facilities which
1 have recently made to my apparatus, by
which I am able to tako . ,
&ia? RHctures
O n o H i 1 1 i ii (X
4 Thus making tho heretofore tank of getting
correct likenesses of .VIllLllItlfiN ft matter
of small motnt. .
itOOallery located on Main street Dallas.
.-..fr ....... L W. U. CAITERLtN. s
Paila, AprU 22, 1870. - . 1
I 'M Vol 136, Tint Street,
PORTLAND, - yl - - - ;ORECOK.
Wholeeale and Ketail Dealers In
Groceries &FrbTi8ions.
Hlghost Casb Price paid for air kiadi of.
Junt Arrived pcr ISaiK ;
We respectfully call the attention f the
Public to our Choice Variety of 55 '
Ladle' Dress Goods,
JHeuk' aud Boys' Salts,
Doots mud Shoes
Croeeries '
it ; School Hooks,
Stationer, &c.
And everything Found In Retail Stores
We can a?ure our Patrons that our present
Stock exceed?, in Variety and CheapneeS, any
we have ever had, " ' y. ' "' '
All we ask is, fur you to fall ami examine,
before trcbatBg elewbere
Country Produce .taken" in exek&sg ifer
Goods J
N. A. J. D. LEE.
Dallas. Nor. 16th, 1S?0
fllhe Partnership heretofore existing between
J. J. W. Crawford and T. B. Newman is
this day diolved by mutual consent, J. W.
Crawford retiring from the Firm. T .B. New
man i al ine authorized to receive payment p(
til accounts due the late firm, and he becomes
rer(iontble fur all the iudebtedhess of said
Dallas Oct. 25, 1S70. -,r s 4 v ;37-4w v
i chaed the interest of W. C. Brown in tbe
Uie tui&ts'or W. C. BROWN 1 CO., is now
receiving a. f'refh supply of goods both from
San Franeicu and Portland, which I will sell
at very chuap rates, fwr CASH or - ; 4 ", ;
Country rrod nee T'
My fetock consists of erery variety of
Ladle' Dress Goods; v
El oot & .Shoes, I
And groceries of all kinds, aod will exchanr
wiikat, ;
ors, . r. -f-
BEAX, : .
, ONIONS, - ;
1JAHLKY, and tery
Or any kind of produce that can b cenrertad
ii'i to utouey. - ' y
: - At
Come and examine my stock be fore, porch a
ing, aa it is no trouble to show goods whether
you buy or not. Wo mean business, therefor
earntstly invite you to call and see us. , t
1 J.0. C. BELL. '
Dsllas. Ogn., Sept 3d, 1870. i i 2T-tr
successors to d. STR..IXa.T 3
; ' stove IrH;
Tin Plate, Sheet Iron, Copper,
Zinc, Brass a Block Tin,-
V Force and Lift Puraps,
Tin, Sheet-Iron & Copper
Great Varletj' of Gem Pmi,
1 . .' i ' r: ' '.';.
Irou aud Leid Fipo of U lii,ifor ;Oa,
, Water aad Steam- ,
Tt, " : NIPPLES. - ih.;M
ri V U o, x ISA 1U.1 UUi
Id all its branches done to order, at tht Stand
. - ... of JJ. Strang ..j
Uuloii Block : Commercial .SU, aleia
I A f-fc-MD Kt fc I tit HI Hi 1