Newspaper Page Text
Ibaug foist tt.
Ofllcictl Oity Paper.
ALBANY. FRIDAY, JULY 2- 1SS0.
JAS. A. GAEFIELD,
FOR VI IB PRESIDENT,
" Chester A. Arthur,
OF NEW YORK.
Garfle'd Clubs are btrinp, formed all over
the State. The Republican of this city
will form one, and we predict It will not
only be large numerically, but it will be
found a most efficieuf worker during tlie
The indications are that old Ltnu will
cast her vote for Garfield aud Arthur in
Xovetnbcr. There are too many bvdruck
ers who will not sacrifice what they deem
Democratic principle to vote for a man
who did his best tt-fblot out the Democratic
party from the lace of the earth bat a
fe w slmrt years njjo.
J jt Democracy eem to be in donbt a
-'r camJiUateir t be vice I' residency,
claiming that it is James E. English,
uecticut, while others are equally
i that it is William H. English, of
ua. IVe don't know that It really
any part icalar difference, as the
locratie ticket . will be badly left in
emtr, no matter which name U upon
One rtrorg reason why the clmrpe of cor
ptioo will not etk-k to Garfield is that,
hough be has been in public life for
arly twenty years, and always noted for
s economical habits and -not pi Ten to
ecnlatiou, be is to-day a poor man. lie
indtietrious, temperate, rrrtgnl and rxer-
ises all due economy, and yet he is poor.
f be had been a corrupt man lie could
ave been worth millions...
"he daughter ani grnridilnnghfer of
eral Z chary Taylor are net in affluent
nmstance. and a bill is before Coorea
ropriating for tbeir benefit the rmex
h1 year's salary which -was due tlie
aident,a family (acconliur, to custom) at
time of bis death, but which was tlieu
Jhsed on the ground that they were
xlUiy and did not need it. 8och a bill
ould pass without opposition
cieties known as 'g ti.Us,'" ami some of
them possess Tamable privilrgM and great
wealth -'. In many respects tliey have be
come public nuisances, aud an- effort is
pending to abolish or seriously restrict
them. A corporation gets rich in the
coarse ot time rmturally as a spendthrift
gets poor and friendless.
It is a singular fact that in one of the
worst despotisms in the world women are
making tlse greatest progress in porfession
l pursuits . Several thousand of them are
studying, medh-ine in Russia. The fact
that the number or tnascnline physicians
In that country is insufficient for the ex
isting demaml renders their chances for
stracss very gratifying.
Gen. Grant having said that the De
mocracy, Jn- nominating Gen. Hancock,
tad pot forward their best man, the De-
wocraey at once announced that General
nnt woold support the Democratic nomi
nee. Gen. Grant at once announces that
he i.evt-r made any stub assertion, and
JBioreover that he does not intend to support-
Hancock. Finding that they have
aain made a fatal mistake in nominating
Hancock, the Democratic leaders will re
fort to any trick or devw-e that holds out
any hope of securing votes for poor Han
cocks miumj ta laMftana.
The Democracy of Indiana have pnt
tlieir toot in it. And this is the way of it :
Tlie convention placed in nomination
Frank Landers for Governor. Lander
was a bitter and vindictive copperhead
firing tlie war, who left no stone nntnru
ed to obstruct the General Government In
Its effori to put down the slaveholder's
rebellion. Now some of the respectable
Democratic papers of the State refuse to
support him notwithstanding Mr. Gray, a
war Democrat, ts placed upon the ticket
with him, as candidate for Lieutenant
JoTerDOT. The Republican, on the otlier
JiandThave places) ta " nomination s very
popslar ticket, and will sweep the State in
At the DesBocratlc ratification Saturday
night at Corvallig, the uuterrified m relied
Hoc lively" to the tune ol Marching
throngii Georgia," played by the band.
A few years ago If a man even whistled
"Georgia In a Democratic crowd it was
aura to cswe a knock-down ; but now the
Republican campaign song and arguments
f a few years ago are stated upon and in
corporated into the "Democratic plat
form, and Democracy is jnoilant once
wones Deeaooracr '-pure and nndefiled"
tried .be Greely -dodge, as it were, but
yesterday, and went Into the canvass with
a hurrah and great shout but. alas t the
sche&ae which promised snch vast results,
tailed. In this canvass the Democracy,
determined to gs whole hog." lias
thrown ura every distinctive feature of
Democracy, States rights and all, gobbled
p the UepnUiean piatiorms of years gone
ly, and Iwvltig secured a Union General
No act as k figare-fcea for tbeir ticket,
jopetfcat, by swearing that tliey ive
Cbfn reoonfltnicted and now have more
love for the old ffeig and tlie' Constitution
Hian the Kepablteaa party, to whkM the
Nation is Indebted for 'tbeir preservatioii
id-day, lic-ps to cbee more- get centre! of
tr-e povtrr.inent. Ano lmocrtwcy will
f..U i" -on I'Amisij ta 'ICovember aext
toe' " i " ? cever-shetls tee re." ffce
witL'' , f tar powtler rlry.
Tlie Cincinnati Convention last week
nominated W. S. Hancock, of Pennsyl
vania, for President, aud Wm. H. English,
of Indiana, for Vice President. This
is, we believe, the strongest ticket the
Democracy could hnve nominated, and we
are tree to acknowledge that, unless the
Republicans go to work with a will. Gar
field and Arthur will only be elected by a
small majority. Tliere Is work to be done,
fellow Republicans, nud each must pnt his
shoulder to the wheel and aid in putting
up such a majority as shall do honor to the
high positions occupied by our candidates.
While 51 r. Hancock probnbly done his
duty as a soldier in the late rebellion, he
done nothing more titan his duty to the
country that fed and educated him-ai d
made him what lie is. Had he done less
than serve his country in the hour of its
peril, he would have been a traitor and
unworthy the esteem or respect of his
countrymen. Beyond ' his services as a
soldier, no special merit is claimed for
Gen. Hancock. He lias no experience as a
statesman, and should he be elected, would
lie a mere tool in the hands ot the briga
diers and the h'story of the acts of the
Congress jnn closed shows most conclusive
ly in what condition our country would
soon be had they charge of affairs.
5o, verily, the people 'of the United
States can not afford to vote for General
Hancock when such a man as Gen. Gar
field Is presented for their suffrage. Gen.
Garfield was not only a ; brilliant soldier,
but he surpasses in statesmanship as well.
As a member of Congress he has proven
himself the equal in state craft to the first
iu the Nation. Voters cannot be induced
to place at tlie helm of state an untried
mar., when a man who has been tried and
found possessing all the requisite qualifi
cations to fill the .osition of Chief Exec
utive of tlie Nation with honor and safety,
is offered them.
Rwcarias Tfaens la.
The Democratic fnsrloraen hereabouts are circulating-
tbe following pledge:
ALBANY HANCOCK CLUB.
We rter0v ple-ireonr wiipporf to i he nominees
of tlie"Xat ional Pemocmt lc Convention,
Hancock and i li.su.
It aecu the Pemocraf to leaders arc tn wore
straits than in eitbertlieGree'ey or Tilden cam
rwtfms, for tliey did have a little confidence tn
the line and.flle of the la"y then. Thus early
in the (snvarc th tactic of the party leadeia
crop ont : down Sonth it is the shot-gun poilry;
here the shot-arun policy woulin'r win, and as
something ha! to be done to make at teat a
showing for Democracy, the 'v -plelne"
was conceived. At Montgomery. Alalama. a
meeting called to ratify the nomination of Gar
Held was forcibly disprrsed, the "chivalry"
nsing pistols, rotten mips. e(c. Fearing tho ef
fect of snch acts of violence on the minds of the
freedom-loving Democrats of old Linn, when
tbe news of such acts shall have reached them,
each Democrat is to be coerccl through fear of
party ostracfom into signinsr the plenge" to
vote for the executioner of Mrs. Snrratt new,
and thns prevent a stampede to tbe mountains
on election day, as was said to be the case in
the Greeley campnten.
Well, well ; it has indeed come to a rrctty
pass when Democrats mut be pledged, swces
ijr, (tbeir word being no longer current with
tbe leaders!, to vote for the njijnince of tbe
sr-r-o a-t National Democratic Convention ! ! t !
How low has the one- irrand old party sunk in
tbe mire of corruption when men must be ac
tually induced to support Its nominees! In the
South, the "shot-Run policy'"; in Oregon the
Democracy is corraiert with a "plelde"! De
generacy, thy name is lnttr-day Democracy !
Opinion of (lie l'reea.
The St. Louis P si-Dispatch (Democratic),
thinks it better to tell the truth rather lhan by
lying attempt to underrate Gen. Garfield's
ability, honesty and fitness for tbe office. It
There is no donbt nbont Gen. Garllelds
rbo'arlv attainment, hi oratorical talent
jnr his intellectual force. Helm lievond qnen
tion a One mind, and combine originality of
thrmahf with rhetorical gifts of speech. For
to-dav. it Is enongtb to ny that Garfield's nomi
nation is a stronij one it will unite Ibe entire
Republican artv. The hittnrnens of feeling
between the Grant and Blaine tactions will
aoon disapriear In the revival of tho common
hatred of Democracy. Besides, whiie Gartield
ln western man and strong In Ohio, he is alo
liked in New Kngland and the ast on account
ot hi great talents. .
The N. T. Oymrnrrcwit (Republican) says :
While we concede Hancork"S ability a a sot.
dier. he ba no fitness for the Presidency com
pared with Gartield.
The N. V. It (Repnbllran) says:
While the nomination is in some respects a
strong one Hpiaking of Hancock), jet with
Gsrfleld there should be no doubt of Republi
The Chicago .V-- rDem.) thinks the Conven
ti n exblliited inflnitelv more wisdom in the
nomination of Hancock -ban the country had
a riRht to espi-ct. It think the chance are
that Hancock will carry New Tork. New Jersey
and Indiana, and that Connecticut may be re
garded a doubtful.
The Chicago Jtmrnal (Republican) says :
Hancock i a soldier and nothing else. He
ha no qualification ror the Presidency. He
boasts of al way slicing a Democrat. In view of
ibe devious and lnfmon history of that party
for the past twenty-tive years, this doe not
speak well for Hancock. It indicates that tl ere
has been somethinit queer and wrong about
the man. something that men of independence
good Judgment and patriotism cannot, har
monize with ordinary theories of roe sen and
The Philadelphia Tim (Independent) says
that Gen.. Hancock is vastly stronger than bis
patty in tbe State and Nation.
The Worcester Spy says :
Ctn. Garfield will command the entire vote
of the partv. and will be tbe next President of
the United' States. .
That staunch Republican Journal, the Toledo
Btadr, says :
nrthe armronriateness of the choice, of the
worth an J ability of tbe man who ba been
thu named ry unanimous vote a iiw nan
flard bearer, there can be. no question.
The Portland (Me.) JVr cornea out square
for the Republican nominees :
The name of Gen. Garfield is a tower of
atienirtli, and no man, except nenaicr
could be more acceptable , to the Republicans
of tne S ateoi Maine.
The Boston (Mass.) Advertiser Is "square" on
Xo possible solnt Jen of the difficult problem
.,u...M,ii1nni heen more satisfactory
than t the nomination of General Garfield for
Tle Democratic paity has gone back on
every principle advocated by tlie party.
States rights and all, when it placed the
Union soldier, Hancock, tn romtnation
Democrats here even claim that Hancock
is as eood a Beptibllcan as anybody. Tlie
Democratic party Is no more a party of
principle,; H is simply after the "loaves and
fishes," and is willing to give up or take
on any principle or thing for the sake of
office. Don't it look tliat way to tlie hon
Bill Mercer Smith was In tlie dfy the
other day. and being asked if he conld
stand tt to vete tvr Gen. Hancock, ette of
"Lincoln's nirettngs." answered r "God-
In-all. His rough, bull gnese I'll I tare to
' . BMM-WaSr faMaMa .
Testerday reeenlngr the water In tbe W 111am.
ette at Portlentl fri-W feet inches 11 Inch
es less rnsa ia m at ins, ana tm nsing.
The Columbia river is booming, and in
consequence tlie Willamette has got its
"back np" to nearly as great an extent as
In 1876. At one o'clock Wednesday morn
ing It lacked b-.it 18 inches ot reaching the
high water ot 1876, and was still rising.
It is predicted the present rise will eclipse
that of 1876. which was 23 feet 3 inches.
The first flor of the Oregonian office was
under water, necessitating the removal ol
the business office to the editorial rooms on
second floor. The amount of damage to
result from the freshet it is. impossible to
even guess at this time. As there is vast
quantities of snow yet in the mountains,
should the "warm spell" continue, the
indications would seem favorable for a
grand wash out for Portland and the val
Artemns Ward's idea of a regiment of
Brigadier-Generals was quite laughable,
but Russia has enough Generals to form a
large regiment and enough officers to form
thirty-three regiments. '
Like the great statesmen of tlie country
half a century ago. General Gartield is
not rich. Some mouths ago he estimated
his entire worldly estate at less than $10,000.
The men who but a few short years ago
were denouncing Gen. Ilaiicnck as one ol
'Lincoln's hirelings," are now profess-ii'g
to be his most ardent a.lnilrers.
Ohio has given three Presidents to the
country Harrison. Grant and Hayes.
The . Greeiibackers propo'e to make
their victory so complete this rear as to
annihilate both of the old parties. They
Tlie Republican platform points to tacts
and figures, but the New York Tribune
opines tiiat tlte Democratic platform will
point to ciphers.
The Kufialo Exj.res places 5Ir. Garfield
among such masters of political science as
Hamilton and Madison and Gallatiu and
Here's l lie strong chivalrous Garfield
Name eiibl:izn1 on the banner.
In tlie center of the star field
Gre.il in life ami deed ami manner.
The New York Commercial says the
phofograplier now asks you to try to look
as if von were sure that yonr caiiilidnte
would be elected. These conditions in
sisteil upon, there will be no Democratic
photographs taken this year.
About orce in twenty years tlie people
want a candidate from the rinks of the
people. In 1S40 it was General Harrison,
the log-cabiu candidate of Tippecanoe. In
ISfiO it was honest Abe. the rail-splitter.
In 18S0 it is General Gartield. the woo--
ebopper and canal -driver.
While some ot the Democratic journal-
have hastened to viliife General GarfieM.
the more Imnnrable Brooklyn Eagle sav :
It would be hard to convince his Con
gressional associates of any iKirfy that lie
was not mi honest in.iii .in a ievuniarv
sense." The editor ot the Eagle scrvml a
a Democratic Representative in Cong re -s
with General GarfieM.
In a sjeec!i delivered December 10:h
1S7S. General Garfield sjiIiJ : "The mn-i
who wants to serve hi country nmst mi
himself in the line ot it leading thought,
and tlint is tlie nrs: om tion ot business,
trade, commerce, industry, sound political
economy and hard money and honest K--nient
of all obligation ; and the man who
can add anything it: the direction of the
accomplishment of any ot these purposes
is a public benefactor."
There is, rays tlie Boston JotarnaU a
curious ci incidence in relation to the
thirty sixth ballot" In connection with
Presidential affairs. Garfield was noini
nated on tlie thirty-sf jcth" ballot ; Jeflersoi'
was elected on the thirty ixth ballot. In
1S01 .IcfTerson anil Burr were an exact tie
in tlie Electoral College, and the election
went to the House of Representatives
where Jefferson was elected on the thirty
sixth ballot, the contest lasting for seven
Messrs. Stnijier anl Ohristnan Tiros,
col'pctetl o rj o head of yearling cattle
n I sue county this spr;ng, and en last
Taiay week lel with them tor East,
The sons of Mr. W. J. Walker, .t
Wsppto, caught an nM mink with
nine young ones the otber day. Tlia
beats the books on zoology, don't it ?
C rops never fail in Oregon.
Judge A. . AichilHikl, tt IJiUshoro,
has lost two fine brood mares and a
Perclierou cull this year. One n-1'.ed
into a hole and oouldti'l get out. And
recently one died foaling. The loss is
The Hillsbcro Independent says :
This week Mr. DaileyV Newfoundland
dog took sick, and while in a eeiniily
tabid state lneI to bite Mrs. Daily.
Mr. I ailj took him out of -town and
The body of VVm. Gilrnre, wh was
accident ly drowned three weeks ajo
from the steamer Occident, was picked
np on Saturday last by a Mr. Dwnie,
floating in tlie river about four miles
south ot (rvalli. '
Mr. Sax ie putting np a J .nrinrj
mill at MeMimivilkv It will lie of
brick with atone foundation.
Twenty-ie citijtens ! School's Fer
ry vicinity have orgnnied a wolt club
o litmt the murderous coyotes.
People who live aeceHsilile to fallen
timber will be c mjieMed to preaie
very antrtly f the great fire stam
At McMiimvil'e Mr. Stasg ha hai
his step son, Genrge Dinicap, arrested
and hi mi d ; over Kr anauU " with a
J daugeroos weapon. ( ',
Rev. II. Patterson, of Hillsboro,
will have two sons in the Legislature
this year one from Washington and
one from Polk.
Crops in Lane connty are generally
looking well. Tho hop crop is good;
the raisers, most of them, have engaged
their hops for 20 cents a pound.
Tlie trustees of Willamette TJniver.
sity voted following degrees : A. B.,
Lucy Spanlding and F. R. Spanlding ; ; Dana, editor ot the Sun, S. M. L.
P. C, Miss Minnie Cunningham, j Harlow, Col. W. R. Chase and R. II.
Miss Mary Reynolds, Mis Lulu Iluges, ! Rochester, treasurer ot the Western
Miss Gabia Clark, 5!iss Mary McKin- j Union Telegtaph Co. The vessel bun -ney,
Robert Harrison, William Stump ed to the waters' edge.
aud Thos. Cornell.
9f IneelLnneotm Newn.
Rev. DeWittTalmage, of Brooklyn,
X. Y., is to visit California next month,
to deliver a series of lectures.
There were 207 deaths in the city
of New York on Saturday the high
est mortality during any day ot the
year. Deaths fur the week,-1,083.
Cholera infantum is very prevalent.
The counterfeit ' treasury notes and
rational bank bills are so perfect that
they defy detection at tlie bands of ex
perts, and they are so adroitly floated
that the secret service officials have
been unable to gel the slightest clue to
their authors. These counterfeits are
flooding New York and other cities.
The army worm has made its . ap
pearance in New York State.
A letter has been received from
Blaae Burton, slating that he is a cap
tive ot the Uto Indians, but hopes to
make his escape.
Even Kearney is convinced ot the
weakness ot the Democratic ticket as
far as California is concerned, and says
the Gteenback ticket will be run in the
golden state tor a:l it is wortl..
Geir. Grata denounces the statement
that he will support Hancock as malic
ious and false in every particular
The Greet .backers have nomiiated
M. O. Heath as their candidate for
Governor ot Vermont.
W. II. I Iammon. ie the nominee of
the Texas Greeiibackers for Governor
of that State, with Geo. Givena for
On the 22d nit. fighting had beei!
inaugurated at Riieims Ayres and the
city ha-i lieen tbrtifiod and armed.
On the 26:h the American and Iris!,
team practiced at Dollymount, the
tirtit making a -cro of 1.273, while the
latter made 1.245- The betting is in
favor ot the Ameiicau team. ,
Capt. Bogardus proposes taking a
team of wing shots to England next
Thos. I?. Ilfpper, who was hanged
at Grcei'ticM, Mo., on Friday last, pro
leMed his iuiM'ceiice of the murder hi
which he was hanged, that of Samuel
C. ll:rn, t the last, leaving a wrilte
statement regarding the case with his
attorney, to be published after hi
The following pt office will be made
money order offices after August, pro
vided the postmasters intereMed put up
the necesi-ary additional bonds : North
Vanihill and Dayton, Yamhill county ;
Kal Portland, Multnomah county;
C'enterville, Umatilla county ; Hills,
lairo, Washington county ; lndeiend
euce, Polk county.
The gross receipt from the internal
revenue tor the fiscal yeir ending June
30. 18S0, estimating receipts fur two
remaining days, will he in round num.
hers gl23;000,t'0J4 an increase ot S'0,
000.000 over the receipts of la-t year,
and an increase .of. ?3,00'),000 over
the estimates nt tle detainment. This
increase is derived from whisky, cigars
On Monday President TTayes awl
wife visited Bradford, Connecticut,
and lield a recepli, the IVesident
shaking haiwls with the entire popula
tion of the town. The Pr aident ad
dressed the crowd, and said that his
ancestors had lived in the town 100
years and perl.aps as far hack as 200
yeaia, when John Russell settled there.
One of his sons was Samuel Russell
who preacl ed to the ieople ot Bradford
alxint forty year. His daughter Re.
1mic married KaeVial Hayes. He did
not desire to speak on political sub
jects, Tliere mis.' hi lie some present
who wo.ild disagree with his views,
hot the underlying principles of all
their lieliefs is probably the same,
Sarqnel Russell preached t a God
tearing people, who loved what was
right and shunned what was wrong.
Upon this interpretation at! can unite.
Sjieeches were made by ol 1 residents,
and an old scythe found in possession of
an old resident made by Eyekial Hayes,
his great grandfather, was presented to
The steamboat Seawtnha&n took
fire Monday afternoon off Randa l's
Island, East river, caused by an explo
sion in the engine riwtm, a. id soon the
middle of the steamboat- was in flames.
Tlie pilot, Cbarlct Smith, remained at
his post until nearly burned to death,,
and succeeded in beeching the boat on
a sunken meadow adjoining the island.
There were 350 passengers aboard, of
whom 50 were lost. Many persons
sprang overboard and were drowned ;
those without life preservers saved
themselves by c'tnging to the guaids,
and other sheltered parts of the boat.
Among those saved are Charles A.
On Saturday the city of Br.cnos Ay-
' res was reported surrounded by nation
at troops, and the surrender of the city
, demanded within twenty-four hours.
I A carnival of crime is reported reign
ing at Pera, aod there is no safety tor
life or property. Assassinations are of
daily occurrence, and the assassins are
permitted to escape. Some Turkish ref
ugees murdered a steward of Robert's
College, an American, in open day
Col. Comtrie'rofF'a assassination still re
The Jusuits are leaving Fiarce for
England and elsewhere.
Gen. SkoljelofPs troop have had
an encounter with Tekkes. No details.
The locusts have invaded the steppw
of the Don, and the wheat crop is re.
carded as lost.
A state ot seige has been ordered
proclaimed throtight the provinces on
the Greek frontier.
The Americans gained a splendid
victory over the Irish team in the
hooting at Dollymnint on Tuesday
Daniel Dougherty - in his eloquent
speech nominating Hancock said : "Fie
is the man who abolished the rule ot
the camp-in civil places; the first t'
silute with stainless sword the majesty
ot the civil law." This is very pretty
the'oric, but it will prove difficult to
rec'incile with the fact that Haiw ck
refused t" surrender Mrs. Snrra't t th"
civil authorities, although a formal d -
maud in the shape of a writ of hahea-
corpna was served upon him from a
Justice of the Snjireme Court ot the
Disttict of Columbia. This happened
several months a'ter the rebellion had
been crushed out, and hti alter t' e
writ had once more bce-me the safe
uard of. American liberty, etc. l?e;n
oeratic orators wi.l have to draw in
tl.e'r horns a i;d. go slow on the snbjift
t military despotism, else they wili
run upon iiitmeiotis snags with Han
cock at the head of their ticket.
Gov. Tl.ayer lias nominated as mem
tiers of the International Commission
for Oregon, in accordance with the pro.
visions of an Act ot Congress approv
eJ April 23, 1S80, C. II. While and
I.evi White as Commissioners, and
let ry Failing and Frank Dekum, all
f Portland, as alternates, to perfe;-'
irrangemeuts for ait International Ex
hibition, to take place in New York
City in 1883, celebrating the 100 miir.
versary ot t he treaty of peace and rec-
.quit ion ot American Independence, by
in exhibit of the ans and manufacture
and products of the soil ai.d mines ot
this our great and glorious country.
Tho psiiiitiuenf.s will be made by
Crsnd EsHlge A. O. IT. W.
The Grated Lodge ot the Ancient
Order ot U' ited Workmen convened
at Astoria on the 23 iust. TTiera was
some important work done by the
lodge anl several changes were made
in the secret signs and also in bestow
ing tho degrees. The second degree,
or S. W ha heen entirely dine away
with and now an applicant receives
only tw degrees. From the Califor
nia papers we learn that the lodges of
that stale made a similar change some
time ago. The different cmittees have
also new duties t perform, and the
principal officers of the lodge will lie
r quired to lie perfectly familiar wilh
all the chanties and wmk lwrore thi-v
cau oocupy their offices. All this has
been done in California and other
places where the order is strong and
lias a large mem!ership. At Atiia
Grand officers were elected as follows :
F. G. Abe!!. 'Portland, GMW O G.
Root, Seattle. GF ; Dr. J. M. K.
Brown, Rosehnrg, GO ; V S. White,
Portland. GR ; I. R. Moore Salem.
Grand Receiver ; J. B. Goodhue,
Victoria. B C, GO ; (5. "5. Nottage,
F.ast Portland, GW S W. Wan--hH,
Olympia, GT ; 1. W. Case, PG
MW. Garfield has rqn up the entire ga
nxtt ot labor : day laborer, lxatm; n
carpenter, cholinacter, lawyer, tate
Senator, Brigadier General, member of
Congress, l liiled States Setator, and
to crown all, will be elected President
ot the United States next November.
'Rah for GarSeld.
We learn that tlie Portland Ra
will IicreafU-r l conducted as an inde
)mleit iif wspnut-r, and that it will
(niblisli full telegraphic reports, and it
teed be. U Ullll ly tlie denini.'s Of the
ptiblio, the company will furnish a
mornl'- parrr as weU, "
BarlRC th Fair.
Trains over the O. & C. Railroad bound
north will stop "every day ."at the Fair
Grounds at Salem until 5 o'clock p. M.,
except tbe mail and express car which will
go through fo Portland, arriving there at
4 p. sr. All passenger trains will run on
Sunday, making schedule time, except the
All-auy Express, which w'll leave Albany
at 8 A. M.. arriving in Portland about 1
o'clock. The 8 o'clock a. m. train from
Portland, will go through to Rnsehurg.
FOREIGN & DOMESTIC FRUITS,
CALIF0E2T1A CCnSEESf ,0A3jES,; IHJTS,
? -. - - -
In fact tlie Largeit, best Assorted and most Varied Stock mf
GROCERIES In tne country.
THE ONLY EXCLUSIVE GROCERY IN
la Fireproof Brick, First
ALBAW MARBLE WORKS.
DEALERS IS V
&&d HEAD STOITES,
EXECCTED IS "'
A1o. pvcr varfctvof
work rtoao wii h neutnemi
Htipntioti etveti innrttenrrntn any pnrt of the
iSta-e Htid Wa-hinirton Territory, liv mail or otli-
KoiiTXiiMSJi Sii nox Tin tiim iums im a xsr J
fuvTnoHia hoj an 3 3
'8jb3jC eg tratjj ejoiti aoj tlSy
, 'if aui ill m. H ffiS C
i il " .1:11 .1
J oj pctncji ntnrj r-jrpnrg v si
Aperacji AiJinrj r;jrpnr;
XTHOOIAVT HHAIT S flMOiSTC!
'imim cnv oio
King of the Blood
Cora alt Seiofalona fcffeetion, and disorders nralU
Ing from Impurity of tho blood. It is newlUsa to
psify all, as the suifarcr earn usually perceiTe Umsx
eaoss ; but Sail MMeum, IHmplei, Vierrt, Tmmtrt,
Stilrt, tilings, 4., are tbe most eommoa, aa
and StowiaSJ EMtioaa ef tb Btmrt, Htm, lAwmr
Waatofol Cur ef Bllndani.
D. Bassom, Soa Co. : ror tbe benefit of all
ItonbUd with bcrafula or Impure Blood in tbeir
pwi"! i raraoy noonsaena Ainf or tbe moo.
seats, which so afleeted my ares that I wasoasa.
atetoly blind for sis months. I was reeommeadsd
U try Kins; ef the Blood, which haa proTed a great
blissm; to me, ae it has completely eured as, and
I cWrfulIy resommend it to alt troubled aa I aavej
Mas. 8. Wstxsaauiw, Sardinia, X. T.
JJQ, e c' f CX Tl Clj 'f
will be paid to any Publie Hesnital to bs santtb.
s n.v. vmma trawoMa wr
itb 8srof ula for the rmmt Sm
aiiy agTeeo upon, tor every osruneats ef this I
aw puDuaoaa oy vs wuea is not genniaev
To show our fnith in the safety and exeaUenea of
the K. B., upon proper persons! application, whoa
satisfied that no imposition is intended, we wilt
Five tnte auuneaof all its lagredmts.bY amda-rit.
heaboreoaVra weie aerer made before by the pro,
prieor of any other Family Medicine in the world.
M an. 1 ' - . v . ? -
fnU dilutions for urai will be found in the pea-
whieheaehbottleisenelosed. Prios tl per bottle eon-
I llunin. IS iihm. a. An si, jl v.. ...
.Sr M . lit . ' Cm
s.tf aU?wa Bin Ww
avw Pf fiw fm
wm la an
I .lUlisS ACo!,.,0,
Mr. S- F. Matthews, of the Cbam-
keta Hotel, Salem, has leased the Am-
rora Restaurant, building ont at 'tb
Fair Ground. atsl proposes to feed ths
hungry during the coming ouu rair.
Mr. Matthews will sea that the famoaa
Aurora Restanrat.fi will lose none i ite
oonnisiritv White auder Lie raanase
rt.......J --- . . ...
meet.-.- . - f:i: ';:', ;i "
EetaU Soalsxt la
Stroot, Albsny, Orefosu
: : Oregon.
pemetprr snc! other Btonf
ami oiriiitch. Siwlnl
torwarded. All work war-j
MARBLE AD ST0XE WORKS.
P. WOOD & C0.j "
' Tila for W$Hbm,
Bas3 for Q-ardea Fountai&s, .
and all kinds of work doae in Sion.
As w zrt onr marble direct from tbe qnar
iin.nnd have it m-lected with care, wa can a
sure customer the
1 The Best Materials sn3 Lowest Prices.
Or ter frnns any jmrt of the stats praanptrr
ti5AU work inmnteit s isprwealsil,
tiaSliopand Workion contarof Second and
KlUwortli el reels, Albany, Ore? .
. , r. S. dr .
Mareb 19. 19HO-V I3n3S '
Man of ad urer ajttd Heater ta
Bedroow Soila; .Walatut.xsh and Mar4 Partee..
baits ; llitemt Rockerm Xt Chairs aad
.. . . - '',"'
Extension Centre' XstMea,
Pillar Bmtenatosi, etc.
... A splendid lot of
CD S : jSL : X XT. O 9
Wain at and Rsrdwajod Chairs of all kteds.
; -V 5 j.i'- Sidrtsarls;
In tact, I taten'l to keep a ffrxt elaxs
I am thanhfn! for past patrons, snd
intend to make tt to the- interest of all :
resident of this city and vicinity to
come and see me. .-
Comor or SooondaiuS Ferry streets,
AI.R4NY, tvllntP - . S"Ts.ie7i.
w apart, m se
fnr ME -pris l.!t i
ia ll- a t t
a-iaress aoi '
dsserljtslons f ... .
tains reon'voft '
. . ' peMoasleirtn-.'T.
wtth OTer l.too Illastraiieaa. We ail )
roods at wholesale prices In enanuttes Ss -
uie pnrehaesr. 1 he only IntntixKia la 4 -.-..-,,
Who mske tals their .l bosiinesa. aantwa
I - Tesbwssi aT.,,C-f(C