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About Liberal Republican. (Dallas, Or.) 1872-1??? | View This Issue
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:OL..3, JST0. 25.
DALLAS, OREGON, SATURDAY. AUGUST 24, 1872.
WHOLE NO. 129.
n a; a
ftr3J It'r r a lift it iw b I inn
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terly and yearly advertisers. "'
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ad 'erasing bills must be paid quarterly. ,
Lejal tenders taken at their current value.
Blanks and Job Work of every description
furnished at low rates on short notice.
Extra liitliicciiicnts lor
A splendid offer to our Subscriber? : We will
send the above Popular ami Valuable ilnjjv
aine. for one year with the $3 0 Curomo. r
gcther with our paper fr only $5 ; or.f..r $1 0
cxtrC Hfawttha'a Woiitir, r for $ j 50 wt will
vend Deuiorest's M.nthlj lr one year, tu.th
Chr..m.s. and th Orkgos Hkihbiicas. Or
for $30w vill ei.d tLe , Kti'CBt ic .n
and Deuiorest's Monthly for one year.
xThis is a Splendid (Tliam-c to secure the b-t
Ma.iraiine, Eleint Chr:u'H. and a jjood
County Paper tr nearly half ihe value. tiul
the amount to thi-i. office, and the Magazine and
Cbrouios will be promptly forw-ir le l.
W. tJ K N S INli S n R M O II E ST,
S."8, Ilroadtcay, .N'eio Yurk.
THE ILLUSTRATED ' PIIKENOLOrt KA L
JOl'UXAL, is in every repuct a Fir.t
Class Mainline. Hi articles are ot th.j hihei
intercjit to all. ltte i he what tve are mi l how
to make the innM f o'irelves. The inf. rui -ion
it coutii'is on the Lwn of Life mid llciltd
is well w irth the price of the M .ri7ine t every
Family. It i. puhU-h ; I at $ 5 0 a rear. It
a epeci.il arrangement we are enabh-d ti offt-r
the PaK so logical Jotuvi. s u Pretii'i-im t--r
a new f ubscrtber. t- tlrt OuK.r. iN Kkitblic.
or will forni-h the Phrkx i.o(;ir vi. Joi sts ai.
mi Ukkoon Rkpi bi-ICAS -tUi.trh.-r for $M0
We conitucnd the Jot'ii.iAL to all who waul u
Tilton On i rant's Ilv
iioniinatioii. FEARFUL SCOUIUU.MJ OF
Now th.it the Hnl.vlelphri Convpn
tion has hushed its hmfin.r over the
. Presulent's renominati)n, ami submit
itself in sifence to the soUcr oi-inl
thoujrht ot the American people, let n
eonsiJer what was iu du'y. ami how it
left i his undone.
It ouht to have resented and
defeated the President's attempt
to re-nominate himself; instead of
which it recame the very insrrutm nt for
accomplishinf thn scheme. It ouht to
have impeached him at the bar of pub
lie opinion for his numerous violations of
law instead of which it sutlers theo
outrages tb go urieondemncd. Itouhtio
have exposed the frauds pcrpetrattd in
his custom-houses, instead of which it
blindly shut its eyos to its enormities.
It ouirht to have denounced his double
dealing with the civil service reform,
instead of which it has made this re
form impossibfe hy enacting the two
term principle. It ought to have pro
tested against his federal intrusions in
to'local affairs, instead of which it
;, in a dp a , high-sounding declaration, in
favor both 6f atatc-rfghfs '"""and t!inr vi
. olator. . It ought to have d oounccd
Tit . . r O
. the corrupt incumbents whom t ho Vrrs
. ldent has retained in otiice, lntea l oh
which it became an accomplice for their
retention iri' power during another fonr
years. It ought to have commiserated
; the country on the administration 'is ig
nomiuious surrender to England, in
stead of which it calks this shamelesR
ncss an "honorable compromise." It
ought to have la;d bare the failure of
the President's policy'with the Indians,
'.- instead of which it took no notice of
""the rVcent "br6bdyk rnassacres on the
Jrontie, or Gen Sheridan's report of
wWidVspread . Indian " . hostilities.; It
ought to have rebuked the President's
attempt, thiouirh his partisans in Con
greSSj lO BireiCii mama. w uici
South, instead of which it silently join
ed in the scheme to carry i he n-xt pres
idential electiorfat the f)oint of the lay
onet- It OU2hV tp K.-ive given a stinging
, rebuke to Jth 'Pendent's extraordinary
' ' lavisnqep of public offices amon hi
re'arivtjs, instead of which .it sees in the
nepotism of a ruler no crime, against
the state. , - ' ' '
; WIO jTHE-DELEO ATE3 WERE.
Three-fourths of the Philadelphia
'' delegates consisted of those 1 lte
c)abUcans who oace sympathetically aid
m - w '
ed arid abetted the impeachment ot
Andrew Johnson flr violating ihe ten
ure of office law- hut . (J rant's offences
auainst the laws have been more nu
merous than Joimson's. If there was
legal ,s;ro4iud., for the imftfiichment, .of
the one, there is far more 'for the im
peachment of thp :othcr. We challenge
even, Mr, Boutwejl,. with his cehsltal
rhetoric borrowed frotti;the hwWin he
sky," to prove (j rant less guihy tn
lJ6lrnfedn aktdrr ioltfttorif law: ilt
was in violation of faw that the Preai-'
dent, without the auihorrzauon of Qon
gresR, rttif hrvm the'knavyin a warlike
act against Hati. It Was in 'violatioh
of jaw that he sold arms to one Europe
an nation to be used against another; It
waslalvToiatioti of la w tTiat he 'dUp fid
of the Secor and Chorpenning cla Uus.
ttis now in daily and notorious viola
tion of law that he surrounds himself
with military instead of civil seeretar
les. THE PRESIDENT'S VIOLATIOK OF LAW.
These are tpes of his violations of the
plain letter of written statutes. Seores
of eases can he added wherein h- has
violated what Montesq-iieu called- The
spirit of the laws." lie has violated
the spirit of the Supreme Ltw by usurp
pinr for him-clt function which that
eharter reserves to tin states alofi' He
hn.s vi dated self iovernmMit by suspend
t lie operation ofhci! li.v H ha
violated pubiie liberty by intruding
hitnelf into political eouventi oh to coo
trol them in t'e interest of hi adminis
tration atid renonun ttiori. lie h is vi
olated the moral s -ne of the people by
ueh arhii rar lip!aoemcnts from po
sition as lb at of Mr tnnner from rh
chairmanship of the ('ornmifto on For
ei:nIlelations and by such retenfiou- in
.ffi ;e 'is tint of Leet aiol Stocking and
o'h?r leeches on the pub't- rcvcill"
lie has vio!.ifel e onto n niof ility' b .
t.kiitg ptivafe ojjts and rewardi-itr tin
.'iver with pubile crnobiao'tjfs. He
bis viol if el tii oif usii! of .oir'e
manly breed'tii; fiy eofetioj: new-paef
offices an ! demandi'iy: "the te'voval
offensive tiifiir- who have fa-Men in?
his difivor by criticism on his in il
idminUtr ati -n Ho h is vil;tt.l tti
common s'and ird of" priva'. cbar ieti r
fiy over addiction to the wine-cup
Til K SILLY EXECUriVK
The shullo est of ail answet s o these
charges is that b wi r' nominate 1
unifrmo'tslv lnt unmiinon.ly b
vthotni Not by the repiblieati iartv
whih he h is tevored in twain, like a
bouse divide l ajninsf i'selt. I'vcr
'man who has partisans and no j.ub
man is without them em tret
unanimous vote forai his own friends
Three vears airo the President had a
party; now he ha': only a part of one.
That noble, roy d. invincible party no
longer exists- The President Ins put
ao end to it. Almost any oilier man
C oild -have united if. Almost no other
could have divided it. To v chosen
chief was reserved the sad distinction
of destroying it. He has wrought more
mischief to our politic than ten Andrew
Johnsons. Nav, more if tho House
and Senate had contiud in the me
sensitive and inflamed tenmer toward
a law-breakini: Executive a they mtio
ifestcd in May, 1S0S, President Grant
would have been impeached at Xash
iuton instead of being renominated at
tl HIS NOMINATION A CALAMITY
- There are two osprec'.s in w II
rciuimiuutiuii is especially a calatuify to
thfc'fonhtry;onc a syd blow at ofiici ijhon
c-ty, the other as a blow at popular lib
Al,t9p'iblic.. honesty, if an' Amori-
cin President can enrich a whole army
r relatives ny oesfowing on inem tne
public funds, why may not other pub
lic officers do the same' For instauce.
if the President gives lucrative posts to
his father, his brother, his brothers-in-law,
his cousins, his nephews, and his
wife's connections, why not Mr.
Touias Murphy in like manner call to
gether the whole circle of his kith and
kin, and portion out among them the
salaried and fat places of tho Custom
Ho jsc? Why may not Mr. Patrick
Jones do the same with the clerkships
of the Post Office ? Why not Mr. Casey
tho same at New Orleans? Why not
every other principle office holder the
same everywhere so that tho 50.01)0
offices in the gift of the Administration
shall thus be considered the family
property of a. few favored appointees?
In other words, why should not the
whole goverumeut be turned at once
(like tho presidency itself) into a con
tcotal giftcnterpri.se. ? -
As to public liberty, if in time of
peace the military power is to ro'gn su
pfenio over the civil, then farewell re
publicanism! Indeed, the republican
party itself, as one reads its debates in
. " ', - v - A
Congress, has large y lo t (or etiitt-d ,
its instiuct lor republicanism Mr.
Sumner's fearful indictment of the
President, accompanied as it was with
proofs and specifications, was auswered
how? By au admission of 'ho guilty
facts, coupled with tho stouriiug ex
tcuuatiou that they were frivolou-. Is
there uepotisin? 'c, .but it is a trifling
priuiir. Is Uier(' gift takiug? Ves, but
it f ajjvenial oHyuce. Is, there lave break
iug? tV but it js , of "nq cppsiquence
Li kes Senator Carpcuteri the al'Uiladel
phia jou i volition rf cynidered jf
ta'eae ihiugs -uorthv olr4otjce!8 t$, w
v- i XIBETYt SMOTnERK ;
How ijuenche J ' is J the ancient'spirit
ofSaken tibe-ty! Huw our forefathers,
both ot Old England and New, would;
have ieeuted such encroachments by;
the govetnmeut of tho people ! Johiij
ilumpdoir", rather thau pay ol hhidiu ;
aud l - pence for ship m moy, made j
a revolution in England. Ttrc Bostooi-j
rather than pay 0 pence per
pouuu on tea, made a revolution iu
America.' The geuius ot Liberty is
like a sensitive plant it uted not be
stuck, but ou'.y' touched, to show when
it is wouuded. Preside ut (iraut iia
viO ated the laws more tiigraiillj thaii
iving Charles i or tiootge III; and
it argues a deadliest to the cutluenlot
liberty to ulli.r ctl Violation U pa!
Ha it tuiue, then, to this that the
American peop e uio ki tar oubstrv
icni lo the cxtuug nuliiary ugtme u!?
iu Le lud.licrcut to tho sutie;naey ol
citi law f .Nut so. They ate g -Uhsr-tug
wrath against (he day ot wr.it li.
buups ihe ptesent tendency of tie
.vdmitiisira'.iou is rebuked auU reversed
w, predict. Ititt it (iiatitis rc elected -
wh.chuiiy ll-aveii to.bid! the Vjry
men who were lately chCuntig Um re
i inoiati oi will o iteuiandlo hts lai
mi all I'll e WAit he continued, j
O.ni tiling moie. War against the
.South uoi ot bayonets, iul ot pissioj!
y; nuue the K- w o is the hecci
ary re-t ill td tiaiit, s teno.i.in atiou.
."iiitoi .Wollou sliuek. the keynote Vd
i lie liiaiil caiiipuiun wlien he i-ad. "It
ia i lie oid battle over auio PCtWCCU tiC
o..y in blue and the toys in gry '
lit nil S in i i h ba t oreiviuiy said tbc
iliitij in unuiher form, The aoti
siavcry tut tie is not yet fought ou(."
."v the n noMii.ii ion uf thu man w ho
iit.eied the UuXMi, il us have peuCc,
is lo serve an the bais ol a renewal jot
war. J he ptMiii-c t" peace is tobc
cut dowu like a shriveled stalk cast j us
fuel into a le-lighted tire, ijuch la the
tuol'at ol l'hliadeiphui.
TItk; FULfc.DM..N si CMNDtTtuN.
Not suet', to our minds, is the true
philosophy ot tho hour. We believe
I hat the ant i-slavery battle im$ been
fought out. Siavcry is abolished ; and
the Thirteenth Amendment inikesjits
re-enactment impos-.ble. Ihe ne-to
has been invested with the right of
suffrage ; and the Fourteenth and Fif
teenth Amendments makes ins disen
franchise unlit impotole. Legal y the
negro stands exactly where t tic wite
man dit'iuctaliywhtvcr stigma
rests upon him is far more oppressive
iu tho .Voi lb thau iu the South. jMr.
Sumnci's civil r gbts bill is more need
ed here thau there. For iustahcfej o
iMethodist bishop, rmly a week or-jtwo
ago.protested iu Hie, Tribune against : the'
exuiusiou of, a, colored . Methydis,
preacher from the ciimmon wayfarer's
privilege, of refreshment at tlie 1) rlon
.tavern in rultou Alrrket. that Same;
bisop; and the entire General Confer-
euee of that same denomination,! was
sitting in the cuurehlieai city ofj thu
Nortfi, iu whose public schoo s colored
children and white are forbidden to
associate! If therefore what Oerrit
Smith calls auti slavery battle is not
yet fought out, its chief remaining
battle ground is in ihe North rather
tlmn h.. S..nth Th. ro u mi PTistin.r
difference of opinion couceruiug the
negro in which the South takes one
side, and the North the other
array one section of the union against
uie ouier on mo nero tiuesuon w gj, the j(lte of tho State election, with
create a fa he issue which hug no xwt- anthin like the rapidity with which
ence in reality In reviving thisf an- it iaa riSCII gir,c0 the adjournment of
tagoiiLsiii; the Philadelphia Oonveutiou ; jatj,ore Convention as iaereditahle
ha failed to adjust itself to tho cir-; ai lt m;ly appear The (irantire tintc
cumstauccd of the time. Feigmjd and j tiCkct will be elecled by such an iueon
ficticious is the contest which Senator 'fiUJerablo ntnj-.rity, it elected at all, that
Morton prefigure when he re paints in Novetnhor the Statu will be added to
the hoys in hlue us once nioro ..fighting tlc Greeley column. The acce.sions
tho boys in gray. The boys in blue arc especially noticeable iu the smaller
Iwve put off their blue ; the boys in towns iu the iutcrior.
gray tavo put off their gray.j Ihe
former union soldiers now mingle ; freely
wui uiuiryieuow cuizens oi tne ouum,
i. . i.. ! 1 1 . - . i- . . L.t ... . I.
and the Confederate soldiers now do
tho same in tho North. From the mo-
ment when there was an end to tho
political distinction between ft white
,j uua u hlack, iiotii that moment
there was an end of the partizau dis
tiction betweeu h blue coat and a gray.-
The Convention, recognizing this
great 'fact, "built upon the evtot in
marble.". It dand to say that thi re we
no longer a war, no longer a rebellion,
no longestraitor. It buried the past.
Us mot Lo waslet bygones be by goues."
Ut ciasjpcd hands across the bloody
f '; - i .
.WHAT TIE ORANTITES TROPOSE TO
' f. , - , - - - , jj - f ,
But the Philadelphia Confentron,
not content to see ihe' iouth "accepting
the verdict of the war, not content to
sue the former slaveholders subscribing
to the doctrit.e of political equality,
not content to see the original secess
ionists pledgciug themselves to tho per
petual union of these States, not-con
tent to see the rebels volunteering to
keep inviolate the uational debt, not
content to sec the whole South joyfully
accepting the Fourteenth and Fifteenth
Amendment and seekiug to be at peace
not only with the negro lyt with the
North, not content with alt this, the
Philadelphia t Convention pioposes to
tight the finished battle over again;
re-converting our present friends into
our former foes ; re-imp. riling the
peace and safety of the negro by m
ncessarially creating a political antag
onism against him iu tho South ; aud
rc-kiudluig a quenched animosity be
t'i"!ii the sections at a moment when
both are equa ly auiious to he of one
mind and heart. In other words, in
a city of brotherly love the Philadel
phia Convention inaugurated a policy
of uutraurual strife.
Let us, therefore, draw a parallel
between the two Republican parties.
Cincinnati, ftcsh from the people,
initiated a long needed movement ot re
lorm ; Philadelphia, drawing its breath
itotu the public o'hees, clamored like
eljqacis iu a theater fur a continuetice
of thu iidministr.it ion and the re-ar -poitituient
ot its liliy thousand paid
stipendiaries Ctueinnuii declared for
he oue-term pnuciple; Philadelphia
was as huh as the grave concerning
this central and main-spring measure
of civil service reform Cincinnati
demanded that our foreign pol ey should
ask for iiolhi .g that was not right,
aud submit to nothing lhat was wrong ;
Pniiadelphia, forgetting this maxim u?
Jack sou, connived at the Alabama sur.
tender, and gave this ignominy the
name of honor Cincinnati protested
against elevating the military power
over civil law; Philadelphia entertained
itseif with a picture of liratit on horse
back, as typical of the administration
which it seeks to maintain in power.
Cincinnati denounced the abuses which
the government his feared to investi
gate ; Philadelphia was pre-arranged
uiech tuisiu, hubordlnating the individ
ual frcoioiu of its delegates to effect a
Unanimity which did not eiist, by an
enginery which it-ef was one of the
chief abuses of which the adminisira
turn has been gui'ty. Cincinnati was
tor universal amnesty ; Philadelphia
was for Hunting this clemency Cm
cinuati denounced the distribution of
public offices among persons who had
giei gifts to ti e President j Philadel
plita represented the interests of these
givers aud receivers. . Cincinnati de
nounced, nepotism iPhi'adciphia baud
aged its eyes iu blindness to, it Chin
cinnati indicted the President as u
violator of law; Philadelphia gave a
' fyenplMiit'n i-omplimcnt to hi practical
( wistJom Cincinnati proposes to unite
1 t he Nortrfm!oOTtTrr-W I asis of
j liberty, equality; and fraternity PhiU
1 mielphia determines to tear opc u alresh
I healed wounds of the iwo s ctious.
j Cincinnati is for peace ; iMnl.idclphia
i br w:r- Fellow couiitryuien choose,
! between them I
A Vermont corresnondent of the New
! York Tribune writer . If the Liberal
tiJo conlinuu:J TiAWA uuti September
A vote f-T Grant is a vote for the
wn-,.ilnan 4,r ... iy..:.. f,.- h n..r.
- ' ... r
ial benefit of Gen. Grant and his fain.
Hy. '"Nepotisui." Let us. have a
I'liOFKsSIONAL CARDS, ,i V
IS A 1 Ti K X V UA1 ftfu.
SAL O 0 N.
fl IIC FIKP.T QUALITY OP
1. Winen. Liquern, Ales Porter. Cigars ete..
etc.. dipen.l at Una Temple of IWcbui. All
the Mat papera kept on file in tbo reading
ruotu- Call and stun hin, Win Clinghaa Pro.
W. H. R UtlELl,
Has focate.l in Dallftg, "tnrl is rca-Ij to
atteml b U tbow requiring bis aoi.-t ince
Artificial Teeth of the very fineet and Lest
kind. " '
Satiifuctioa guaranteed, or no charges made.
N.w is the time to call on the Doctor.
Office, oppoaite Kincaid'a Photogfapfcic Gal
lery. - 37-tr
.1011 J. IIAI.V,
f Vy A: Con nel I c v a t - Law.
DALLAM, OK !.(; .
Will prat tlec in the Curta of Record and In
tciiur Court. Collectioua attended to promptly.
OFFICE In the Court House.
J. C. GRUBBS, M. DM
PHYSICIAN AND -UH;PC.Vf
Offeri bin Servicer to the Citixcns Dallas
OFFICEA NICHOLS' Drug Store.
Phyficiao and Surgeon Dallae Oregoa
OF FIVE t Residence
.1. A. A IPIjISjSATI2,
A ITy A: CouiiicIlor at Law,
OFFICE IN COURT HOCSE,
DALLAS, POLK COUNTY, OREGON.
Dn. Sage's CATnnn"RF.MKTr.$jOO reward
fr an ineurl.d cr. Sold by drugift, or
t'V muil. 7 criog. PamphL-t free Address K.
V. Praree.M. D., Bufl-l.i.N , V.
I. C. MUIjIjIVAIV,
Attorney & Counsellor-At-Law,
Will practice in all the CourU of the Sute. 1
K. B riSKK. CM. HALL.
Dim. PISKO cti HALL,
OFFICE No I MOORES' BLOCK,
rniltS IS THE ONLY WAY TO INSURE
X, ihe pcrmtneut growth of any cummuaity.
In fupplyiug our homed with
PJ t VI fintti,
well a other things, it Fbonld b practiced. I
have on hand a full H.-i-rluieut of. everything
in thii hue. Shop near Wnjmire'a mill. Dallas,
Orvicoo W, C. WILLS.
It tf .
IAll STKEEX, IXDE-
r1bo bent of wines, liquors, nlet, porters and
i TEMPERANCE COK RIALS always on
hand, tiutt Havana fiara. Free rcadintr rooms
attached to the saloon. R. M. Beau Pr.
; t. - i 27. tf
OKO. H. JCySKS
JONES A PATTPRSON,
Real Estate, Iiisiirancc
' ?' '" : AND
Prompt attention given to the General
Agency 'Uuniuesi. 'It2f
j. xv. BonAier
Look Out lb i the l.ocomo
live When the Bell Rins!
Since the O. C. Railroad lias been completed
to Corneliu.4, and prospects of its speedy
approach to Dallas and thence to Buena Vinta,
be up with the times by patronizing home
INDUfcTHY AND P.NTPKPHISE.
Why send your money out of the State, and
use inferior articles, when you can get the
areuuine "Home Manufactured" article by call
PROFESSIONAL C A ltDS, t&C,
For everything in the GROCERY LfNfi
gO tO , ;
fil. C. BROWN'S,
MAIN 8THCGT, DALLAS.
M ....... L
He has on hand a full tupply, 'which ke
offeri cheaper thaa any other Store la DaiU.
AU Style of Pictures of the best flu lab,
J. II. K INC AID, '
A VINO ALL LATE IMPROVEMENTS
IM for taking picture, invite the patrn
ae ot tne, public rle5 call . at the poote
ifraphiaUallery, Main atrret, oppite Dr. Ka
bell'e offie, Dallas. - A r : kX 4i ltf
G. B. STfliLEgi-
DEALER IN V
.Groc e ries,
Ci?ai and Tobacco,
WOOD AND WILLOW WARE &c
DALLAS LIVERY, FEED h SALE
Cor. Malu and Court Streets,
Thos. G. Richmond, Proprietor.
HAVING PURCHASED THE ABOVE
Stand of Mr. A. 11. Whitley, we have re
Gtted and re stocked it in such a manner ae
will satisfactorily meet every want of the com
Iluggies, single or double, Hacks, Con
cord Wagons, etc., etc..
Furnished at all hoars, day or night, oa
Superior Saddle Horses, let by tlx
Day or week.
TERMS, REASOHAIILE '
4 T. O. RICHMOND
1 A VINO PURCHASED A LARGE i"ND
II complete Stock of GENERAL MER
CHANDIZE, consisting in part of
And all articles fonnd id a GENERAL VARI
ETY bTORE, I would resitfully call the
attention of the Public to my Establishment.
Highest Cash price paid for ,
, 1 UKS AND PELTRY. t ;
, IU A.J.AY, . , :
Eola, Polk Co., Ogn,
MUSIC ! MUSIC !'
PROF. RUT AN,
t ill commence his cla?ses in rocal and In
f f strnincntal music at the M E Church ba
tbo fitst Monday in October next , ' !i
. 24 if
Notice is hereby given that the 'partnership
ncrefoforof existing under the name of Nich
ols d- Coad baa been dissolved. ' The business
wilt hereafter be continued voder the firm of
Nichols St, Hyde. All persons knowing tbftn
selvos indebted to the old, firm, will please call
and tettlo either by note or coin." "
! i B F Nichols.? r h
-"'"' 27 S-m
OF WORK AT THE LOWEST
LTV TNG PRICES, CAN BE HAD
RV CALLING ON. ; t
RI.TIE & RACn E I 4 DERy
STEAM JOB PRINTERS,
03 Front Street, Portland," Oregon.
A LAROE ASSORTMENT of BLANKS
Circuit. Countv. and Justices' Court, eon
Unt'v on hand. Also, Bonds, Deeds, Mortgaf
and Blanks for use in Bankruptcy eases.
i f - . t- ,
By using Lotterheads, billhor li ilrca.
htrs, priuted envelopes, to. Give us !a call et
sen i in youx order, ; 4JJ -
v: i .