Oregon Republican. (Dallas, Or.) 1870-1872, December 17, 1870, Image 2

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The Franco-Prussian
The war cloud in tlic far eastj which
lias now and then bbsciired the hori
zon. ever since the great upheaval which
Imdefmined the throne of the Bona
partes, hji atflast,r assumed alarming
proportions. Rasiia having for four
teen years submitted to the restrictions
placed upon her by the treaty ot Pari,
now rises and declares that she will no
longer submit to ? those , humiliating
f England, jealous of the ; forward
'movements of any power that she thiuks
will in ;. any, way thwart her; plans, or
endanger her dominions, sees in every
forward step taken by Russia, danger
threatening her supremacy in the
jodies, protests : against. the violation
jor abrogation of -treaty, obligations,
sand her people are clamoring for
v.mv.!6 During the great struggle
between Russia, and tho allied powera
of Europe, the grdat point at issue was
the supremacy of the Black Sea. The
results of that long struggle are well
known to all. Russia lost her suprem
acy at that time, and has "ever; since
been longing for an opportunity to re
assert and re establish her supremacy
there. The Black Sea is an inland sea
between Asia and Europe. It is
bounded by Turkey, Russia and the
Caucassian provinces, and is connected
with the Mediterranean Sea by the
Straits of ; the Dardanelles and the
Bosphoros. Its greatest length, which
is from east to west, is about 700 miles;
its greatest width from north to sooth
is 400, miles, and it has a coast line of
about 2000 miles. 3
The waters of the Danube, Dneiper,
Doh, Dneister and several smaller
streams from Europe and Asia flow
into it ; and these, with their tribu
taries, drain a section of country equal
in extent to about 1,000,000 square
voltes. : j. ne snores oi mis sea are Known
both in faUulous and genuine history.
It was on this sea that the Lydian, Per
sian, Byzantine, Turkish and Russian
powers have acted the events of their
history., From the time of ConsUo tine
centre of the Roman world.
For a time, Turkey excluded the
ships of all other nations;, then Russia
- gained the supremacy, and excluded
the ships of all others, until the defeat
of the Crimean war, which neutralized
its power, and resulted in tho exclusion
from this tea of airships of war of
whatever nation, and the admission to
jit the ships of commerce of all nations
It as to regain her lost supremacy,
that Russia cow informs the parties to
the treaty of Paris that she will no
longer be bound by that Convention,
but insists that the 'Black Sea shall
henceforth be open to her. ships of war.
It' is evident that Russia has taken
advantage of the present difficulty in
Europe to insist upon her demands, and
feels that she may now, with safety to
herself, undertake to regain what was
lost -in the Crimean struggle. In case
this complication is not peacefully
- settled, Russia will have arrayed against
her some of the strongest ; powers of
Europe, and the result of such a strug
gle, of course, we can but conjecture.
The latest foreign intelligence makes it
almost certain that England will be
compelled to submit to the demands of
her people, for war, and in the eventof
' this, we may look for a long, protracted
jand bloody jtrugrgle.
. JNatural Result
, dark: picture U driwn by a corres
pondent of the Herald, in reference to
the scene that transpired at Albany on
tho arrival of the first train of cars at
that place. We are not disappointed
the chagrin so keenly realized on that
occasion by the people of Albanyr is
pat -the 1 natural result of a deliberate
preparation io worship man and mocey.
! - $he facts re, It was very silly on the
pnxt of a seosiblo people to make such
gigantic preparation's -to' gatter JJtolla
day, and a great violation of the plain
est rules of etiquette for; Uolladay . to
administer a rebuke so severs' at that
particular time
"J ,,The West Side has cometo hand. It
"is publised lyT.B. Handley. whois able
to make it a success It has our best.
The liitllcuit. '"
The following is ffou? the weekly Ex
amiuer, tp whictlhc- atteution of Jour
readers is called 1 4 - ftfe
Lj'J he ? Southern States went or at
tempted to go, out of -the :Unionfmd
failed. They are now as inuch in it as
-thought no civil' war-had occurred. Each
has a right to demand its recognition as
one of a family of co-equal Statf s. ''Sub'
mission" implies a master- Wo deny
that the General Government is ?lh
master of the States. It is their agent
their servant, as much so as when its
framers insitnted it as such. We do not
wbh to sec a ' submissive South or a
submissive North, or a submissive West.
Wo would rather behold bold, free,
outspoken communities, planting them
selves upon their constitutional rights,
and demanding that they shall be re
spected that their servant shall ndt
become their master. . 4-
This, as we have often said in public
and private, is the. substratum of mod
ern Democracy; and that is just what
the Southern States did when they
took up arms against the Government.
They planted themselves upon, their
Constitutional rights, as they under
stood them, and demanded that they
should be respected. A people who
can in candor call a man consistent who
promulgates the doctrine above quoted,
and at the same breath says that a State
has no right to secede from the Union,
when her people so desires, are totally
unfit for self government. It is no wonder
so many good men desire to leave the
Democratic party. But the difficulty is,
when they make the start, they are dri ven
back by the frightful strides of Radi
calism in the Republican party, and
thus they are held in chains to the
Democratic organization, by the opera
tion of the opposition ; and it is fre
quently asked; why is this so ? We
answer, because tho extreme of the doc
trine of modern democracy, as there set
forth, is not thrown to the surface so
that the attention of the people is called
directly to it in such a manner as to
enable them to investigate and fully
understand it; and the consequences
are, they sleep on ; while, on the other
hand, the extreme of the Republican
party, having direct reference to the
suffrage, is of such a nature that alt can
easily understand it; and the i Demo
cratic stump orators aud journalists
proclaim it, under all circumntances, to
all people, at all times and places, both
in public and private; thus, jt k plain
to be seen, that, while the extremes ,of
both parties may be equally dangerous
to the. perpetuity of the Government,
yet, under such circumstances," the one
will be heeded, while the other will not.
The result of all this naturally is, that
tho Democracy are constantly gaining
ground, while the Republicans are
loosing ; the end of which will be the
destruction of the last named party
in 1872, unless they retrace their steps,
and the success of the Democracy,
unless the Conservative element of the
country organize a third party upon the
ruins of both.
The Examiner, complaimng,'says :
So long then as the Democrats
ruled, here were no high taxes no
waste of political funds no huge rail
road monopolies no squandering of
the public domain no untaxed bondo
crats no thieving Congresses no
black-mail ; levied on clerks to carry
elections no monopolizing tariffs to rob
the many for the benefit ef tho few
no tramplings upon State Constitutions
no stuffing of ballot boxes under the
protection of Federal soldiers no mili
tary satraps to rule by the sword whole
districtsno bristling bajoncts brought
to bear upon the polls of a great State
to coerce . popular sentiment x- These
were all the offspring and growth of
the Radical party." -
! Precisely so ;- nor did a Democratic
Administration under Buchanan feel
disposed to bring to bear the bristling
bayonets upon the secessionists of the
South, who undertook to establish a
principle t that wonld utterly destroy
the tfoTernment, or upon the out-spoken
rebel, who talked treason with impu
nity as he paced the stately halls of our
national Capitol The truth is, had it
not have been for the false doctrine ad
vocated to this day, Jby the Exambxer,
to wit, M State Supremaoyl we shOnld
have had no national debt and the
people would, have been spared these
enormous taxes, and there would have
been no' bohoocratrin the landj J Your
political : dogma, . Mr, Examiner, is
.responsible- for all thceyilg ttf wjiich
you complain. ; " ''"';'.';'.
j Bubscribo for the 13
Itutlil the West Side
Po&xanii, Oregon, pe. 12, 1870.
-- ft f : i'4 ' 14
fl"earoestly desire' to conimenee the
construction of a ";Wcst SidefQoad,"
provided I can efftcijmch arranjeements
with the . creditors ; of the Oregon and
California Railroad Company West
Side) as will place jno in possession of
the road bed, apd pnablo mo to proceed
with. the enterprise without cmbarra
ment. , : ! ; h't I. t i i,,1'.
I find, upon investigation of the
affairs of the Company referred to, that
it will require about ouo hnndred thou
sand dollars to cancel its bonded aud
floating debt.
-I therefore tnako the following pro
posal to the citizens of Portland, viz. :
I will, within'' the time limited by Act
of Congress passed A. D. 1870, grant
ing lands to aid in the construction of
the West Side Road, under the organ
ization known as the " Willamette
Valley Railway Company," cause to be
built and equipped twenty miles of the
West Side Railroad, establishing its
terminal depolj within the present limits
of this city, upon the following condi
tions: ' ' . ' ' '; " "' '
1st. That the franchise granted by
the Act of Congress referred to shall
inure to the benefit of the said Willa
mette Valley Railway Company.
2d. That tho citizens of Portland
shall guarantee the payment to me of
One Hundred Thousand Dollars in
Gold Coin when the said twenty miles
of road shall have been completed ;
this guarantee to be given within
sixty days from this date.
The above proposition is taken from
the Bulletin. This is the rst thing
we have discovered which looks like
business on the 'West side by Mr. Hoi
laday . The people of Portland should
accept this proposition at once; and if
the whole amount can not be raised
there,? send jyour agent' here, and we
will raise a piortion of it in Polk.'
An Honest Confession is Good tor the
! - Sonl.
We have alwiys contended that the
people of the West Side considered
themselves robbed of the original land
grant for a railroad. The Oregonian
contended that the people had not been
thus robbed, nor did they so consider it,
and that we were misrepresenting them.
Now, when Mr. Ilajden made a speech
at Albany, on the subject of Holluday's
Eat Side Railroad, he said, the East
Side had got our land grant unjustly ;
and the Oreyonian of the flOtli inst.
says, " we can not doubt that Mr.
llayden, in these remarks, indicated
the sentiments of the people of his
county, arid, indeed, of the West Side
counties generally, without distinction
of party."
- If, tbeul the Oregonian is riht now,
j we were Tight all the time.' We should
judge, from the tone of the Oregontan
on that subject, that the two Ben.-f. had
become ,frieuds; time brings great
Pioneer Boot. ani shoe Ma.vu-
FACTOtlV. lesteruey, iUessr.. i roi.-
roan, Co-sou and Oillihan ' formally
opened their Boot and Shoo Manufac
tory at the corner of Ta) lor and Front
streets, the ceremonies of the occasion
being a christening, champagne lunch,
toasts, responses, and a general felicita
tion of the proprietors by numerous
friemls who dropped in to participate
in - tho festivities or to take a look
through the establishment.
This is an enterprise of much great
er magnitude than most persons would
be led to believe by the bare anounce
meut above, and as it certainly is one of
great'importancc to the State it deserves
more than a briet, passing notice. At
prcesnt, the machinery which it is i tended
to employ has not all arrived anJ con-
sequently, the lorce oi laoorers is not
near so large as it will be within the
month. ! There are now . twenty two
workmen employed, but within the nexi
two weeks and immediately upon ttie
receipt of the balance of the machinery,
i Ml I , ! ."1.? 41V. '
the lorce win oe increjisea io mry meu,
women and boys, which will be the aver
age, as now contemplated, for the first
year. ' A very large proportion of all the
work, when the factory shall finally be
in complete running order, will be per
formed with machinery. The company
have, or will soon have, air the modern
aplpiances used in the most successful
manufactories at the east, so that ' fifty
workmen will ,be able to turn out an
amouut of work fn'any given timo which
would require the labor of several hun
dred, working by hand. The work of
making a pair of boots or shoes is per
formed; by a considerable , number of
persons, each having his or her especial
part to do. Briefly, the, hands which
a pair of. boots, for instance, , goes
through, may be discribed as follows :
1 The cutter who has a given size
iven, him,' cuts from a pattern, the
vamps, backs, etc. Z. lne vamps or
fm passed to the crimper
Proposition to
who passes them throuirh a machine.
thooce 'to crimping- boards-to bring
cuttet who trims land shapes the tar! 4.
The'jSrst stitcher then takes I tho ipar'ts
and Suts in the fine; or fancy! stitching,
u o.iuge- ur xiowo macniuu ueiug useu.
5. !he 'paster than takes them add
pastes tho parts together and adds the
stays when any are required. C. Anoth
er stitcher seivs on the straps and
counters, etc. 7. The siding up then
ifoilows tho work jbeing xlone with a
Nw Knlaud Wax1 Thread machine as
rapidly almost as ordinary cloth sewing.
8. The next process is rpbbing down
the seams and turning the legs the
latter by machinery. 9. The upper next
go to the bottomers who work in teams
or gangs of four.- The first lasts and tacks
onthe)le j- in pegged work, the sec
ond drives the nails, and tacks-on heels ;
the third is in the trimmer who pares
the soles and heels to shapes; and
fourth, the fiuishcr who blacks and
polishes, the gole. 10. The boots being
made pass to the trecr who stretches
and puts them in shape for packing.
In sewed work the process varies only in
the work done by the teams the soles
.being tacked on by one man and the
sewing done by hand by another. Shoes
are made by nearly similar processes
At the close, instead of being treed,
they are "dressed" or u gummed"
An expert, with , the New Fngland
Wax Thread Stitcher, will seam up
from 1G to 18 dozen pairs per. day.
The average earnings in a factory like
this, are about $20 per week to each of
the fifty, making a total of $1,000 per
week. Kich four, men will averave 14
pairs of boots daily, on hundred and
seventy-five pairs for the whole force
the value of which is about 927. In
a shop of fifty operatives, about ten meu
women and children, will work at wo
men's and children's hoes, making an
average of five dozen pairs per day, val
ued at 824 a dozen. The cost of stock
is about equal to the cost of the labor
with one third added, where, as in this
factory, the material is all French
brands, and mostly of the very finest
and best quality. The investment,
then, here, is not less than about Sl.'i5,
000 per year in mitenal and labor, to
say nothing of incidental outlays. The
home payments of the factory for u year
wjll reach 800,090, The firm will un
dertake at present only the mauufacture
of : the superior grades of work, the
stock used being from the 'quality': of
French kip up to the very fiuost arfd
most costly fancy , French material, and
the make to correspond.
And, now having as britfy as we
could do it, noticed the general processes
in this factory, and purpose of its con
ductors, We take pleasure in commendiug
this enterprising firm to the trade and
the public, partly because they are ge-
uial aud worthy youn ni?n ; but chiefly
1 ecauo the cuterpri.se in which they
have engaged is one of that class ot
which our young State htarids. greatly
in need a homo manufactory for
home consumpiou. This man factory
will not only furuih employment at re
numerative prices for fifty workmen,
but its bearing) upon the prosperity of
the city and State may be traced very
much further than that on fact. The
enterprise being new the number of
workmen, with the families belonging
to their care, is practically that many
added to our population. They aid all
classes of dealers and producers, by be
coming new consumers. Their employ
ment enablts another man, or a number
uf meu in the State to carry on the bu.
inefs of making leather, which also
widens the field in which labor seeks
its reward. But ouo of the chief cf
forts.is in the employment at hamo of
the capital involved in all the business
connections and relations of the factory
and its people. The amount of money
annually sent out of the State for its
boots and shoes alone is enormous. Tho
figures would almost appal if they were,
fully set out. Takeout of circulation
the amount which this house alone will
expend in one year at home, and
the effects upon financial matters all
round, would be very appreciable, af
fectins; all branches of business alike.
As herefore that amount of money has
been annually sent , away to purchase
what this firm will now make. Now
add the amount to our circulation,. and
the effect is appreciable as in the first
supposition, while, instead . of being
hurtful, it is wholy advantageous to the
entire business community. We take
it that whosoever un'erstands the truest
interests of the country,, will welcome
the advent of this and all similar enter
prises, and will do and and say whatev
er ho can to secure their entire success.
For most certainly, the fall, develop
ment of the State demands a greater
divorsity of industries as' much as it
needs a multiplication of population;
and the great outflow of money for nee
essary articles of consnmption should be
checked and made to benefit our : home
artisans.' The pioneer Boot aod Shoe
Manufactory, we trust, is but thefore
ruunner of adozen or a hundred of sim
ilar establishments in our Stato, to come
quickly. 'h lv vT.Tb.;- , -
; ' Snowed "Up: We ' hav had no
overland mail from 'San Francisco
since Wednesday, the road being blook
ed up with snow. It? is' said to I have
been 5 feet deep on Scott's Mouutaio on
I t!
the 5th lust Guard, - J : ?
Administrator IVoticc.
at the Norember Term of the Ccii'fv;Courof
Palk Cotrnty, L. Outlet was appointed
Administrator of the gttate of B. F. Bond, de
coased.l AH person having claims against aaiil
estate are requested to present the amo within
six months from the date hereof.
j - N. L. BUTLER,.
j . Administrator.
Dalas, Oregon, Not. 9, 1870. : 36-4 w
t '
AT OLD P mCES. , .
.-. Hmring been, the first to adopt the plan of
affording person J rtnldimj at a distance the
opportunity of 'obtaining Jlrxti-tdn Watchks
for fheir otrn tine at itiiolksai.k trices, and
being also the Oiugivai, ittveutftr and . tole
manufacturers pf the widely ad vcrtUud Oitinif
Watcokh, of which there are no many im'Ita
iVw, and now the inventor and hour pro-jric-Vtrt
and manafaeturers of the rficw m.tkiiial,
which we hav named the Xqutux Mktal
(and secured in legal fwnn), riVr to all
other metal, aitd fully equal in tirtlft'ancg of
tolor, iceiijht, ttenr, to rie 1ft . kart gold,
and to be obtaitid through ro othkk hoijrck.
We bare concluded tu rceame the rrtail bn!
nenH, so successfully conducted by us from 1857
to 1865 in connection with our wholesale de
partment, for the purpose of placing again a
reliable line of oar tjtecia litiet before the public.
In the United tftatet fortho Li 7ERPOOL Watcii
Co., we are authorised by them to close out &
largo line of Europenn Watcii us, Chains, Ac.
now in stock, far Cnth. at riee sevkb BE
PORK KSOW.V, A 1 BEACTIKl'li in deiyn, RELI
ABLE for neenrute time, liCUABtE, and of the
latent 1ylet. EveKV Watcu will be retailed at
th(n coni of Importation, and forwarded,
securely packed, ruts paid, to any part of the
country, on receipt of price. MtfXEV can be sent
to VS BY . ExrjKEKftx, with order for Ksjr
Co. to UETi RX (Jooi8 oh Cash, which will
t:cvRK promjiinen, and safety to purchaser.
Among our "hat will be found 1
AUKAiTirix Kxglisu .Silver, Solid Dou
blb Case Watcii, jmuine Kwjlitih full plate
feteehd ior4', adjusted regulation, steel cnt
bands, eugtnej turned perl, connect and er
vicc'tlie artice, large or ma tit, in complete
ncsjiiso orhek, with an thyant UEST'a Vest
Cuaix, Locket and Kry, ail complete, mailed
free for.... ..$5.
K Very 11amsomr Watch in fine 18 karat
fJoLO pitted lOl BLE CASES imitation of $100
(!oli WATCH-ngraved or pUin, -hhii tJf
lih fmtl plate Jetretett nweemritt, atjnted regu
lator, correct, and to complete kc.imkg rikj
With etryiHt 1kxt' V.t Chaix, with Loeirt
and AVy, mailed PRC paid for y..'.......$8.
I?i Massive Ottins )oi.i Dlle Iluntinj .Wayic
Spriuj Cases, elegantly engraved or engine
turned, jmmh I'ATrxT I.ever MovraEXT,
Jfrrttd, regulatmt and e'irrtnlrtt f Irtp enrrrct
time and teeu'r equal Ut Hold, prceindy like in
tifffrirainr, malr, jitit'th, brilliaary ii"iufcr (u
(Soi.n Watch. One of tls. jn,KSim
Watcuk will Ikj forwarded by mail rnr v to
any address, jin h'in-lnoic mororeo etue, lined
wilb rrf and natin I.AMKs' OR (iKtir's ,'ie
Watch), for j only........ ................... ...$12.
Oil KEYLKHS WATCII, Wind up from the
Stem, reqnire SO Key, cannot be wound the
trronij troy, in heary OHIKK OLI Double
CW, tkrre qnnrtrr phite, fine JEWKLEli l.E
VEU 3lorment, Eapoetl Action. Aet urate as
a Tiine-kcepjr. Suferior regulated. .
Hi ogle on sent to any addrct'3 by mail. In
haudi'oiue morocco cm for. $li.
This tridrly lumen, reliable and 7if
Watch, so long and rn.LY Acpnovrn of by
Goverxuemt and Railroad ufh ials. U ntr
cnti.cd in the xkw improved Nokto." (Jot.ft
MrTAL, the wry ftet ditmet ry in the s"ien-e
Of ' MKTALLfROV," which for hard . dura,
bitity and biJlliaHcy of CxLC'R and jndUh has
been found to arnt'Ass. nil otk-r kwrtrtt metal.
It does not itrtih by WF.AIl, erpomtrr t heat,
mot "In re, ehamjie of climate, or the ft ft ion of nuy
ACIDS or aud prrmantttltf rrtaitf iti
lxMKtifl toi.oR tflLV ryt'Al, to the fiutst
uoi.n, and 'rivKR vvkars ocr. This eelelo-nted
watcii is in tJOMi d'ttihfe htmiiny rtirt nt Nou
TtiS (ioI.D MTAL, rirhi di ', at tiit t'e jin
ih, with magic spring pu?h pin, iuiitation
patrnt SKI F-Vk ixnif C! litem., improved I't'Vel fltcll,
,loiible j'dnM, ngife turned fieri. ktisa eivk
full ruby . jeweled lkvkr morement, covered
With Cligrava DCST CAPS, tternrntty a1jttcd
to air decrees of he At or coi.ii, wiMi all the
l:it.t improvements, cannut liu surpassed for
mRrk.it time ..keeping quatitt'e, and experts
eaiiniit detett the Kliyltett dijjr retire in aj-pvar-
ancc from one of the Snest $-00 f.d H'irAc
and lnt a tony,' ireatr ns well, and KEEPS as
correct tHIk. They ore minufactured milely
by t'S, and are thoroughly warranted in eveiy
respect for fire year. A single one of the above
beautiful Watches mailed pre jmid to 1ny ad
dress, in reiret lined wwropco ce, with- key,
Sic. all complete, for only $15.
Watches for Holiday leeut manufactured
to order. j
Gentine Americas Watches of alt grade,
In fiOLn or Sllrer (te, from $IS np t f200.
Other Good Watches equally low. With every
Club of sixi Wntche ot uny kind, we send om
extra WuteH of same kind free, as a premium to
getter up of the Club. A superior -stock of
Genuine, Ortde (told Chain-, from $2 to. 16 each,
warranted fully equal to (told in brilliancy of
color, wear,! Ac. Bills of over $12 collected -on
delivery, if desired. All Bills of $12 or less
mi( be Ca, or P. O. money orders, or regis
tered letters, at oca risk.,. Goods, carefully
eteeted, packed and forwarded pre paid by
mail or by expre, on receipt of price. Safe
delivery af Itll gowl guaranteed, f Watches lor
warded to bo examined to parties knows, when
express charge both way are paid. .No goods
forwarded ieet of the Ji!$tppi Hirer, with
bill to collect on delivery; Purchasers must
pay alt express charges on goods sent C. O. D;
also for return of money. AH Cah orders for
warded free ' of charges to destination. Cata
logue -e.' Address all orders', ?'? '- -C.
P. Norton A Co., Importers of Watches, Ac.
r-J 4 83 Nassau Street, New York.
Established 1857. . v ' 34-ly
. .i . . n ',' . ... ,j
JL :iU invited to the Improved facilities which
iTiave recently made to my apparatus, by
which I am able to take - ,
; Mia? JPiciures ;
' ' '-. ... ' ' " -" .' ''ys
rr;lj ' "'A '-j'' AT
; OitiB i tt ingf l;
Thus . making the heretofore task of getting
correct likenesses of CHILDREN a matter
af small moment.' -::-;7
FiTGallery located on Main street Dallas.
' Dftllw, April 22, 187P, ' 8;lm!
C. S. SILVER ;&..C0.i:.,
No 136, First Street,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
dry-good nmm,
' Groceries 'Provisions
Uighcst Cash . Price paid for all kinds of
OoiAiiti-y Produce.-
J list Arrived per. Kail,
We respectfully call the attention - of tha
Public to our Choice Variety of '
Laaleb IresXioods,
Icus and Hoys' Saltr,
Boots and Shoes
IIardvraret r 7
School Itooks,
Stationery, &c,
And Everything Found lu Retail Stores
We can assure our Patrons that our present
Stock exceeds, in Variety and Cheapness, any
we have ever had.
All we ask is, for you to sail and examine,,
before purchasing elsewhere.
Country Produce ; taken In exchange "for
Goods i ,
N. A. J. D. LEE.
Dallas, Nov. 16th, 1870. 1-tf
rilhe Partnership heretofore existing between
X J- W Crawford and T. B. Newman is.
this day dissolved by mutual consent, J. W.
Crawford retiring from the Firm. T. B. New-.-mati
is alone authorized to receive payment of
all accounts due the late firm, and he becomes
recponsible . for all the indebtedness of said
Dallas, Oct. 25, 1870. 37-4w
j'OTlTlVOTlCI2! !
X M' based tho interest of W. C. Brown in the
late business of W. C. BROWN. A CO., is now
receiving a frvth supply of goods both from
San Fraocisco and Portland, which I will sell
at very cLep r&U-e, for CASH or
Country Produce.
My stock conists of every variety of
ladies' DrcsM -ootN,
.Uen'x Clolliin-,
Queen svarc9
And groceries of all kin dsand will exchaego
W II HAT, . .
IlAllLEY, and very
Or any kind of produce that can be converted
into money.
Come and examine my stock before purchas
ing, as it is no trouble to show goods whether
you buy or not. We mean businecs, therefore
earnestly invite yon to call and see us.
Dallas, Ogn., Sept. 3d, 1870. 27-tf
Tin Plate, Sheet lion. Copper,
Zinc, Brass & Block Tin,
Force and Lift Pumps,
H o 11 o w - Wa re.
Tin, Slice I -I ron d . Coppcr-
i Ware. . i
; Great Variety of Gem Pans.
y -was ii1 ixtures.
Iron and Lead Pipe, of U ise, for Gas.
Water and Stem.
In all its branches done to order, at the stand
of B. Strang,
Union Block Commercial St., Salem .
, t . - 2-0m
r- '