Newspaper of The Washington Standard, November 17, 1860, Page 3

Newspaper of The Washington Standard dated November 17, 1860 Page 3
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i>i* I:Mlm:\TiAi. —• • • I'IBST OCX FOP OUKGOX!! WE UN MM REfBDIATED!! __— _ «#• As we no to press we learn tiie glad some tidings that Aim. Ml AM LINCOLN has carried Oregon. The following are ilie returns,as far as received: Mull ,r ' 1 '.•linn l>ii) ■ J "' :ili (•hickmniis ««j<; in :> Wiisliiujjl'Hi I •' ' 1 •' , I"*! - 'i'S * -ir> i I. >-•' - 1 Mari.m *"* ; ! "j i .mc, i .*!."» i *j ItllltOll r " J - ;! 1111 Irt 5 Whsi-II ' •"'< Y.miliill -'' -' ' ' Mmitrlns -" l t: '* ,:i .1 ill'K ,i 4 lin "I nii'j; over Itrcvk. . I." I'i •■i'"-'! -»<I21 IMS These returns show 12,1*58 votes polled. Lincoln's present majority over Breckenridge olio —over Douglas 111:5. We have full returns from Multnomah, Clackamas, \\ ashington, Columbia, Benton, Douglas, Lane, Ma rion, Polk, and Vamliill counties—the others are not complete. In Jackson five precincts are not reported. .Jose phine, Curry, Coos and Tillamook— which poll about 1100 votes —are yet to be heard from. Tiie OiTumiiau sums up in tlic I'otlowinp spirit- Mirnit# language, tlit* GI.OUIOPS KSD ot' the great irnflict of IS«;o. Ucjul it! 'lll i: <U.< HiloPS KM)!! AI!l!All.\M LINCOLN. the l!i publican catidi <):■ ti> lor President—nominated and voted fur its flu- exponent (if tlio Hcpuhlican Platform —ill op |i<isifion I" nil the molded inllncm es, nil tin* pow iis of tin- government, nil I lie lie.'' of parly, nil llic iMns in which tlie heretofore domineering demo cratic party are disrupted—has been eleeted Pres ident of the I'nited Stases. Thank tlod for that ! IvItWAUH l>. ISAkKIi —the illtslrious citizen, who has a name and a reputation not bounded by the Pacific coast, JAS. W. NKSMITII—bv a fu sion of honest men, embracing nil the Republican members of the Legislature, and the patriotic in "nt'iers of the parly —have been elected Senators of the l ulled Slates for Oregon. Tlinnk (iod for |iiat ! Tlie Stale of Oregon has gone for Lincoln lor President —crushing out llic influence of Joe I a lie nnil all his banded ollicc-holdcr.* and their hang ers-on—all their insolence—nil their tyranv.— Orejroit, iit liei* virgin pride and beauty, rescued from tlie spoiler.*, casts her vote for Abraham Lincoln, (Jlorv to (iod for that ! • • • Til A A It MM IVl.\<* WAV. Proclamation by the Governor of Washing ton Territory. Another year is now fast drawing to a close.— Kefore il shall have passed nwiiy, let lis join in thanks to AlmighU (iod for tlieinanifold blessings be-lowed upon us as n nation unit lis individuals. Neither war nor pestilence has nfliicfed us.— Tlie earth lias yielded her fruits abundantly. In their various business avocations, the labors of the people have been amply rewarded. As a Ter ritory, w have shared in the general prosperity. I.cl us not forget 11 in, from whom all these bounties come, lie has .-.aid. "where two or three nre gathered in my tunic, there nm I in the midst of them." Therefore, that we may join with our fcllow-citixens throughout the I'liion in thank* to Almighty (iod. for the favors bestowed upon us in the pist.and that our united prayer* may ascend to Him. that He may continue to bless our great re public and vouchsafe to its people union, health, peace and prosperity for all time to come— f, Henry M. MctjiJl Acting (Sovcrncr of the Ter ritory of Washington, do hereby appoint and set apart Thursday, the "juth day November inst., as a day of TIIASKSIIIVINII AXI> PII.WSK TO AI.MIIIIITV (ion. and recmnuvud it- appropriateobserv.inecby the people of the Territory. In testimony whereof I have hereunto sit my hand and caused the seal of the {< —*—> 1 Territory to lie ntlixed, at L. S. v Olympia. this Oth day of Nov- J ember, in the year of our Lord lHiio, anil of Independence the eighty-liftli. Henry M. Mc(!ill, ACTINO (iovF.It NTH OK WASIMVUTOX TI.IIIIITOIIV. ## . VEWS Ml Y| VI A KV. Marshal Y aidant, with the ! tviieh Divisions, promts to Italy—as is inti mated, for the purpose of arresting the progcss of Gnnhahli. The vanguard of the Sardinian army was six kilometres from Koine. By the arrival ot the l)e Soto, from Havana, we learn that the slave steamer City of Norfolk had landed eight hun dred Africans. Soon thereafter she was headed seaward, with a full head of steam on, with the expectation that she Would founder. The current set her ashore near Sierra Moreno, where she was discvercd hy a Spanish war vessel; she had five hundred negroes and a crew. The remainder of the negroes had been sold. The crew were sent to Key West. Col. Duryea, Commander of the Sev enth Regiment, was presented on the 11th inat., in New York, with a service of silver, valued at $">,000. The Prince of Wales arrived at New ork on the 10th, and was received by Gen. Scott, city officials, and citizens. The ovation was the most splendid ev er witness,>d in that eitv. r l he itninensc hosiery factory on Ada Hill, Troy X. was ties toyed l»v fire on the 11th. Loss over SBB,OOO. * ('apt. Lathrop, ot the ship South Shore, with a cargo of Africans from Key West, arrived at Monrovia, August <>fh. The passage lasted forty-six davs. •hie hundred and eight negroes died on the passage, from disease contracted be- I'M-e and during their stay at Key West. I he Vermont Legislature couvcncil on the 12th. Henry Low, who committed forgery the anion if ci'.> 100.000, on lite (\>|- "iiia! Bank <>i Barintdof.', A F.'W V-MI. 'il'l'i rle; | i, ; \'r.v \ . .)•], o'll th" 1 '-'til. Tin- Court of Appeals, :it Albany, X. Y., has decided tin* ease (>r \ :111 Uenssclaerand Church against the anti renters, in favor of the landlords. A. Vim I»est, said to I)'. 1 tin* irrentot marine painter living, died at St. Luke's Hospital oil the Mtli. Tlio Wadiinyton, Lt. Phelps. oi l'. S. S. St. Mary's, c<miillJllKl injf, after a tedious passage of twenty two days, arrived at Sail Francisco Oct. 24th. "liy lior memoranda, it appears that a serious insurrection had broken out at Panama, and flint the British and American forces held the town at the request of the intendente. The following exhibits the latest con dition of affairs: Monday, Oct, Ist, 1S(!0. On Satur day-, at 'J I'. M., ('apt. Porter, of the St. .M ary's, landed HM men, whose head quarters are at the Uailroad Station. They are commanded by Lieut. Fairfax, ('apt. .Miller, of the British war-ship Clio, at the same time landed 100 men; whose headquarters are at the Cabildo, in the .grand Plaza. Last evenini;, Carrioso, wlio has been an active leader of the "Liberal party outside," but who has been missing since the niornini; of the outbreak, de livered himself up to the authorities. It is said, he was at the head of tin- par ty tiring upon the town. To day, at 1 P. M., Senor (Juardia, the new Governor, wsjs inaugurated, and eoiiinienced the duties of his otlice. I'TTKRINU OK FoitiiKi) I'. S. PAYMAS TKK'S PUAFTS. —A man named Henry Wilson was arrested by the I . S. Mar shal Wednesday, for littering certain forced Pay master's'certificates, or drafts. Most of the papers have it that arrested for forging l". S. Treasury notes, which was far from being the case. It was, and is still supposed, that the chief, and perhaps only guilty par ty, was one William Smith, and it was desired that nothing should be said of the matter, so that a lull opportunity might be given the officers to make his arrest—but either purposely, or careless ly, tin 1 matter was given publicity by outsiders, and thus the matter has been made prematurely public, while Smith is stili at large. II appears that (Hi Saturday last (he man Wilson appeared :it tin* Police of fice and complained that William Smith Serjeant in a company ot tin 1 I'nitcd States troops stationed on the San •hian Island in Territoiv. was about leaving on tlie steamer and owed him ahotit !&?nn. Officers Kliis and dolinson went with him to the steamer, when Wilson, seeing Smith oit the steamei 1 . ran tip to him, collared him and drained him oiK He and Smith then had some conversation on the wharl, when Smith trave over to him certain three papers purporting to he paymas ter's certificates or drafts, drawn - by ('apt. Picket! of San .Inan, and in favor of Corporal .1. Kelly tor $274,71; one in favor of Private P. McCormie for OA; and the third in favor of Private 1). Williams for s:>4~>.4">. (hi the receipt of them Wilson expressed himself sat isfied and paid the officers .$<»U for their tronlile. Smith was allowed to j;o his way, hnt in tlie meanwhile the steamer had departed, so that he is prohahlyin State, perhaps m this city. These ahovementioiicd certificates, which are forced, have endorsements on tln-m to Wilson, and he drew the mon ey tut them front Paymaster Pinfold —sl,l OA lin all. There scents to he no donht whatever, hnt that Smith knew till ahout the forgeries, possibly forced the papers himself: and the question now is whether Wilson was cognizant of the forgeries, lie was I charged with having collected the mon ey on the papers as an accomplice of Smith. The case was examined before T r . S. Commissioner J. H. Williams yester day; ami there appearing sulficient tes timony to send the accused toth(> »raud jury, he wart hound over by the Com missioner to the I'. S. Circuit Court and his hail fixed tit sl,ooo. Gens. Scott and Harney. Gen. Harney is still at Washington. Separate and distinct charges and speci fications, of the most serious nature, have been preterred against liiin by ('apt. .Jordan, Quartermaster's Depart ment; Lieut. Welckcr, Ordinance De partment: Lieut. Hodges, Fourth In fantry, Lieut. De Ilart, Third Artil lery—the burden of'which is "conduct unbecoming an officer and a gentle man," and "tyranical use and abuse of authority." But what of his course is obnoxious to the accusation of "author ity," is, doubtless, founded on a serious charge by (Jen. Scott. Jt seems that the British Minister demanded the re moval of (ion. Harney from his com mand in Washington Territory, for the alleged reason that he had violated the arrangments entered into hy (Jen. Scott and Gov. Douglas, concerning the Is land San Juan, thereby restoring ('apt. I'ickett to command, and by again put ting in operation the United States' Territorial laws. General Scott impeaches Gen. Har ney by stating in substance, that, hav ing had no confidence in his disposition to-carry out said arrangements with li dclity and courtesy, lie suggested to Gen. Harney, before leaving the Pacific coast, the advisability of his taking some other command, adding that the British Government would, doubtless, irk bis removal from the one he then held. (i ■i. lf'Tdey iv|C.c|< il ilieadvire, staiihi-C In- ,!,MU!,! not abandon ] ii position in which he bad hocn j >!;»• !•• 1 hv lb'.' I *r»'— 1 «!• nl. i The above charge of (Jon. Scott having t ety recently come IN I lie knowledge of (Jen: Harney, In 1 li is made defence I>v a letter to the Secretary »l' War. Ho states, ns is said, that he was not ni.iile acquainted' with the arrangements entered into by (ieti. Scott anil (!ov. Houghis. Ill* re huiVeil the Captain. who. under the orders of(Jcii- Seott. hail been assigned the command of the 1". S. company on the Island of Sail Jnan, been use of his punishing anil banishing persons who hail berii iicijiiilted of eriine by the legal authorities, lie als > defend' hiniself foin the other charge of t'rn. Senlt, to wit; the restoring of the I'nited St iles territorial law to force and effect upon the 1 land. ftfTT" AVe nre under especial obliga tions to our <»itl friend Hay li. lJees, of Portland, for favors. ,i. fry 1 ;'" Our rortlaniK'orrespondcncecatne to hand ton I.lie for this issue. HoTKLAIsniVALS. PACIFIC IIOTKI. K. 11. Tucker, Mnj. A. 11. Kagan. K. J. Connor, .1. T. Kctor. 1). Webster, A. J. Rise, Thomas 11. Leas, l*. S. A. WASHINGTON IIOTKI.. 11. li. Halch, J. M. Murphy, J. W. Levy. J. S. MOIISOII, T. MOIISOII. D. W. Jones, It. S. Doyle, J. McDonald, 1,. M. Iliison. Married: In Portland, Oregon, by Recorder Itisley, Mr. W. J. Bradbury to Miss ALVA LEWELLEN, both of Milwaukic. MAIIKMT ItKVIKW. OI.YMI'IA. November 17, 18T!(), Business has rather improved during the past week. We noticed several teams in town to-dav, laying iu a supply of winter provisions, while the remaining lew day <of good weather last. Flour is selling ill Sii: Wheat, Hoc.: Pork, 15c.j Lard, 'J 'J Ac.; lin uis, inc.: Kggs .Mie,; Butter. 50e. KENDALL CO. OL'PURS L OLL SAI.I: 11 lli«' Oltl of Vlaiii mitl Scroiitl M*. A M:\v AM) WI:L!.-SKI.K( TKI» AHSOLLTMKNT OK Family Groceries Of the lie st and most approved qualities, 1 >ry <i<xnls. ('lotliinjr. Hoots iiixl Slkh's, 1 lats Mini < 'nps, iVc., A'c. All of which which will 110 Milt! at reduced rates for ('AMI. W ln.il. o,it<. liiittcr, Kggs. mid Country Pro dine geiiciallx. accepted ill exchange for 4Suoili* at l!ir going market i.Hi's. A. 11. (SOVK. <*l \ I III M ll, \V. T., Nov. I'Jlli, 1800. 1 :tf THE WAY TO GET ALONG Without Money!! IN YIKW of llir liaril times ami scarcity of mo ney, tin- undersigned have concluded to take win: AT, FLUt'-fl, UI'TTKR, KCCS kC. AC., In exchange for Ootids, or in payment of Debts ilue us. Persons wishing to trade us wheat, will delivnr il to Ira Ward, at Tiimwiitcr, mid on presentation ot ins reeeipl we will furnish (ioods, or jjfivc par ties credit on accounts now due us. We have just received a \i;iv stock or uoodn, W liicli we purpose selling cheap for ready pay ; but in no instance will we give credit. I>. PHILLIPS A SOX. Olympia, November 17, 1800. l:4t Great Excitement!! AT Tin: FALLS!! MR. M. W. WITHERELL, M» inform HIP citizens of Ba. T T Washington Territory that hi- is HTl\ liiiiniif'iictni'injf flr W Sadtllrs, J IllVllCHi*, and Trunks, Superior lo an.v ever made on this Const. He is lllso tllilkilljr (lio PATE.IT CANE COLLARS, \\ liii'li cannot lie excelled. He is mrtiiin>? FINE harness, On (he Seir-A<Uii*<lnjr Tree, A\ hiuli is coiiKulercd tlio greatest Im provement of the Ago. AMI AI.SO CAp I%IA(i 1: TRIMMING-! HONK ON KhWSON'ABI.E TKRMH. NldeNa«l<ll«NOl't'urloiiNDeiicr!ptloiM Jllil'AllUNll 1)0X12 ON SHORT NOTICE. Please give friend Witbcrell a call. Shop on Main Street, Tumwater. November 17, lHiit). l:tf THE LITEST IEVSJVOI 10)1 Cliff!! BY PONY KXPRFSSI! <l. W. niI.KK J. W. WAI.RAVBN. & 11ALRAVE1, HAVI.VO formed a co-partnership in the ilOO'i'iiud iSIIoK III'SINKSS are prc-Yflf pared to .Manufacture Hoots and Shoes, cheaper than the cheapest. Hides and Produce taken in exchange for work. Repairing done with neatness ami dispatch, (live tliem u call before puri-luising cltewhere. Shop on Fourth Street, between Main and Wash ington. Ohni|>in, November 17, IHHO. l:ly 4ii\Kiii:s A. rirwi:, ADVERTISING AGENCY, N'l 1"? MONTCI'MKItV IRSTILEKT. ■' il \\ all'l .ln('ksor). 11 . .I.ur-i, np j»i- it 1.. ceum I iicati c *;*:» i'ruiu i»t'», Cijilm iihi, Pre-emption RlghtM In Wa*hliig ton Territory. By nrl of Congress, approved July 17th, 1854, entitled ,4 An Act to amend the net approved Sep tember 27th, 1850, to erente the office of Surveyor General of the Public Lands in Oregon," nnd also the " Act amendatory thereof, approved February 1!>. 18511," pre-emption privileges were granted to the settlers of Oregon and Washington Territories. The third section of said net reads as follows : " That the pre-emption privileges granted by the net of fourth of September, eighteen hundred anil forty-one, shall be, and the same is hereby extend ed to the lands in Oregon nnd Washington Terri tories, whether surveyed or unsurveyed, not right fully claimed, entered or reserved under the pro visions of this net, or the acts of which it is amend atory, nor excluded by the net of eighteen hun dred anil forty-one, with the exception of unsur veyed lands as above mentioned : and all settlers on unsurveyed lands in said Territory shall give notice to the Surveyor Ceneral, or o'lher author ised officer, [the Itcgister and Receiver] of the particular tract claimed under this section, within six months after the survey of sttid lands is made and returned." The act of September 4th, 1841, herein nbove referred to, so far ns is upplicnble to public lands In Washington Territory, is ns follows : Sue. 10. And be it further enacted, That from and after the passage of this net, every person, be ing the head of a family, or widow, or single man ovep the age of twenty-one years, and being a citizen of the (,'nited States, or having tiled his declaration of intentions to become n citizen ns required by the naturalization laws, who, since the first day of June, A. 0. eighteen hundred nnd forty, has made, or shall hereafter make, n settle ment in person on the public lands to which the Indinn title lins been at the time of such settle ment. extinguished, nnd which has been, or shall have been, surveyed prior thereto, mid who shall inhabit and improve the same, mid who has or shall erect u dwelling thereon, shall be, nnd is hereby, authorized to enter with the Register of the Land Office for the district ill which such land may lie, by legal subdivisions, any number of ncres not exceeding one hundred mid sixty, or a

quarter section of land, to include residence of such claimant, upon payment to the Tinted States the minimum price of such land, subject, however, to the following limitations ami exceptions : No person shall be entitled to more than one pre-emp tive right by virtue of this act; no person who is the proprietor of three hundred mid twenty ncres of land ill any State or Territory of the I'nited Slates, and no person who shall quit or abandon his residence on his own land to reside on the public land iu the same State or Territory, shall acquire any right of pre-emption under this act ; no lands included in any reservation, by any trea ty. law or proclamation of the President of the I'nited States, or reserved for salines or for oilier purposes : no lands reserved for the support of schools, nor the Innd acquired by * * * * * * * [any] Indian reservation to which th» title has been or may be extinguished by the I'niled States at any time during the oper ation of this net ;*»***•* * * * nnd no lands on which are situated any known salines or mines. * * Sue. 11. And lie it further enacted, That when two or more persons shall have settled on the same quarter section of land, the right of pre emption slinll be in him or her who made the first settlement, provided such person rluill conform to the tillier provisions of this act ; and all questions ns to the right of pre-emption arising between dif ferent settlers slinll be settled by the itcgister and Receiver of the district within which the land is situated, subject to appeal to and a revision by the Secretary of the Treasury [lnterior] of the United States. St:r. 12. And licit further enacted. Thai prior lo any entries being made under and liy virtue of the provisions of this act. proof of the settlement and improvements thereby required shall lie made to the satisfaction of the Register mid Receiver of the hind district in which such laud may lie. agreeably to such rules as shall be prescribed by tin- Secretary of the Treasury, f Interior] who sluill each be entitled to receive fifty cents from each applicant for his services to be rendered as aforesaid : and all assignments and transfers of the right hereby secured prior to the issuing of the patent shall be null and void. Sec. n. And be it further enacted, That be fore nny person claiming the bcuclit of this act shall he allowed to enter such land, he or she shall make oath before the Receiver or Register of the land district in which the land is situated, (who lire hereby authori/.ed to administer the same,) tlmt he or she has never luid the benefit of any right of pre-emption under this net ; that he or'she is not the owner of three hundred mid twenty acres of land in nny State or territory of the I'liited States, nor hath he or she settled upon and improved said land to sell the same on specu lation, but in good faith to appropriate it to his or her own exclusive use or benefit ; and that he or she has not, directly or indirectly, made nny agree ment or contract, in any way or manner, with any person or persons whatsoever, by which the title which he or she might nc«|Uire from thcpiveni ment of the I'nited States should inure in whole or in part to the benefit of nnv person except him self or herself; and if any person taking such oalh shall swear falsely in the premises, lie or she shall be subject to all the paius aud penalties of perjury, nnd shall forfeit the money which ho or she may linve paid for said land and all right and title to the same ; and any grant or conveyance which lie or she may have made, except in the hands of bona tide purchasers, for a valuable consideration, Khali be null nnd void. And it idiull he the duty of the officer administering such oath to tile u cer tificate thereof in the public laud office of such district, nnd lo transmit n duplicate copy to the tienernl Kami Office ; either of which tihiill be good nnd sufficient evidence that such oath was administered According to law. Sue. 14. Anil he it fhrthcr enacted, That this net shall not delay the sale of any of the public lands of the United States beyond the time which has been, or nuty be appointed by the proclama tion of the President ; nor shull the provisions of this act be Available to nny person or persons who shall fail to make proof nnd payment, and file the affidavit required before the day appointed for the commencement of the sales aforesaid. SKC. Ift. And he It further enacted, That when* ever any person hns settled, or shall settle and improve n tract of land, subject at the time of set tlement to private entry, and shall Intend to pur chase the same under the provisions of this act. such person shall, in the first case, within three months niter the passage of the same, and in the Inst, within thirty days next after the dnte of such settlement, file with the Register or the proper dis trict a written statement describing the lands set tled upon, and declaring the intention of such person to claim .the same under the provisions of this act; and shall, where such settlement is al ready made, within twelve months after the pits sage of this act, and when it thall hereafter he mude, within the same period after the date of such settlement, make the proof, affidavit, and payment herein required ; and if he or she thall fail lo file such written statement as aforesaid and make such affidavit, proof, and payment, within the twelve mouths aforesaid, the-tract of land so filled and improved shall he subject to the entry of nny other purchaser. The fifth section of the lies approved March 3d, 1843, amendatory to act of 1841, is as follow* : Skc. 5; And be it further enacted, That claim ants ander the late pre-emption law for land not yet proclaimed for sale are required to make known their claims, in writing, to the Register of the proper land office, within three months from the date of this act, wlien the settlement lias al ready been made, and within three months from the time of settlement, where such settlement shall limufUir bo made, giving the h'tract and the time of settlement j otherwise his claim to be forfeited, and the tract awarded to the next tettler, In the order of lime, on the same tract of land, who shall have given such notice otherwise complied with the ol the la*. The following i< the form of n pre eruption 'lf cl.irMtrv n. »utenmn : 1, of being hare, on the day of A. 1). 1H settled nnd improved the quarter of section number ~in township number of range number., in the district af lands subject to sale at the Land Office at Olym pia, W*. T., and containing acres, which land has not yet been offered at public sale, nnd thus rendered subject to private entry ; and I do hereby declare my iutcntion to claim the said tract of laud as a pre-emption right,under the pro visiout of snid act of 4th September, IH-ll; (liven under my hand, this day of. A. I>. (u presence of Til til li IT MAY (HI!! KNOW YB that at the Old l*OMt Office. Portland, all Descriptions of Stationery. Blank Books, &c., All Hovels by the following Authors, viz: Mrs. Southworth, Sam Slick, Miss llremer, .lames, Mrs. Ilontz. Mrs. (lore, Ann L. Stephens, Mrs. lloHand, Charles Dickens, Wm. llowitt, Hulwcr, l.agetcliinikolT, Miss Purdoe, Spiudler, lieyuolds. Ward, Kmcrson lieunett, C. A. Murray, Charles Lever, Pierce Kgim, Alexander Dmnas, I)e Bcanford, Cnpt. Marryatt, Anderson, Smith, * < liarles Row-croft, Arthur, Mrs. Maberly, Ainsworth, Knowles, Maitland, He Vigny, Ktigcnc Sue, Mrs. S. C. Hall, I)'lsraeli, Currer Hell, K. J. Peterson, D. llennay, Leigh Hunt, Wharton, Carlile, Miss S. Ferrie, Kllen Pickering, Henry Fielding, Lippard, Mrs. Inchbald, Frank Fnrleigh, 11. 11. Milumn, Mrs. (Jrnv, O. 11. Lewis, Dr. Ilollicut, Mrs. Gaskcll, (jeo. Sand, Collins, Tobias Smollett, Mrs. Trollope, Thackeray, and of all other authors, copies of which will be sent by mnil or express to any part of Oregon, or Washington Territory, on receipt of fifty cents per volume in postage stamps or cash. N. B.—Liberal allowance to the Trade. ALSO Tales of the Sea, Highwaymen, Adventures, Revolutionary Tales, Travels, Cook Hooks, &c., &c. Also the following new Novels: Rovalists and Republicans. Fallen Slar:-, (luel latin, or the Death of Morgan, Dickens' Short Stories, Against Wind and The Haunted Homestead, The Old Stone Mansion, The Mill on the Floss. Anecdotes of Love, Adam Boell. Minis ter's Wooing. Out of the Depths, Lucy Croft on, Self Help, Wild Sports of the South, Adventures of Jonnthan Homebred. Lizzy tlleun. Love me Ut ile, love me long. I.ove—by Miehelet, from the French, Woman—by Miehelet, from the French, The Virginians. All the ahove works nre by the most noted au thors in the world. Also, Newspapers. Periodicals. Arc. Agent for the San Francisco Bulletin, Alta California, and Washington Standard, the best papers on the Pa cific coast. , A subscription list, with scale of prices, will be sent to nny part, if desired. Also dealer in Apples. Pears. Plums. See., nnd all kinds of green mid dried I'm its, Candies, Fish Sauces, Syrups, Powder and Shot. jteiV" All of the above w ill lie carefully packed and sent to any portion of the country desired. CIIAIM. ICS RARRETT, Pro., At the Old Post Office, Portland, Oregon, November 17, 1800. l:tf t:I,WOOD KVAHB, ATTORNEY AT LAW, OLY.MI'IA, W. T. Office in Wright's New ISui!diug, first door east of Main Street. Nov. 14th, 1800, 1 :ly NOTICE! ■IITK hereby give notice to all persons indebt \f cd to us HY ACC'OI'H'T OR NOTE, to call and settle. We will take Wheat or Oats in payment of accounts at current rates. Ali ac counts not settled by the I3tli day of December next, will be left with the proper officer for collec tion. WARD 4 IIAYS Tumwntcr, Nov. 14, 1800. l:tf Ho! For the Mines! PIOXI2ER [Mil AID EMMET MAIPACTIY !l! rpilK undersigned would respectfully ln-g\ | form the public generally that they nri ' located nt Tumwnter, and arc nianufacturing'T* and have constantly on hand BUREAUS, BEDSTEADS, Tablet*, Toilet Tablet*, &<\, And all Article* appertaining to tbelr line of nu»lne»«. AI.SO PLAIN AND FANCY TUBNING, ALSO BASH, DOORS, AND BLINDS, MA OK TO ORDKR. All kind* of marketable PRODUCE taken in ex change. Cash never refused. Shop on Main Street, near Ward & IIIIJV* Mills. WILLIAMS & JORDAN. Tumwater, Nov. 17, IHOO. I :tf Hall'* garaaparllla, Yellow Dock, and lodide Of PotaiM—ls prepared from the finest Red Jamaica Sarsaparilla and English lodide of Potass. Admirable as a restorative and purifier of the lilood, it cleanses the system of all morbid and impure matter, remove* pimples, boils and eruptions from the skin, cures rheumatism and pains of all kinds. All who can afford, should use it, as it tends to give strength and prolong life. Sold by Druggists generally, at $1 per bottle. B. HALL k CO.. Proprietors, Wholesale Uruggists, l:fim 143 and 14.'> ("lay *t., Hail Fran. J. H. KELLETT, MivDiiK, n% nnv.ss, TRUNK MANUFACTURER, AND DEALER IN SADDLEUY Hardware. Saddle Tree*, Hloek and Bent Slirnipß, ft-*. on Vain StreM <>lvnipiit* W. T. r»i.o 1,1 suit i!i«* tiiui - Ifnlf and Wodut'C tuk« nin r\rh «».»■•«» a:i*l <« h never refused, • iM\ inpi i. Nov. 17, ! v To Statesmen and Politician** TWELFTH EDITION NOW READY. A Political Text-Book fOr 19M. Compr'sing n fJri«J*fiew of Presidential Nominations and Keetioni; Including ALL THE. NATIONAL PLATFORMS EVER YET ADOPTED; Also.. A HMory of tlie Strumrle reipediaf Slavery In the Territories, A*D or Tnu ACTION Of COXURBBS AS TO THE FREEDOM OF TffE- PUBLIC LANDS, * With the most notahfe Speeches and Letters o* Mewsr*. Lincoln, Dougtw, Belt, Cu«Hy. Kverett, Brct-feinrklgc, IL V. Johnson, etc., oto., TOUCHING THE QUESTIONS OF THE DAT? And Betcraa of all Frelldential Elections «»««» ISB6. EDITORS' PREFACE. Tlic single end of this book is the presentation, in n compact and convenient form, of the more Im portant fuels, votes, resolves, letter*, speeches, re ports. and other documents, which elucidate the political contest now agitating this country. It lias been our aim to let every candidate and* other important personage speak for himself; Make his own platform, and vindicate (if he mar) Mb own consistency and the soundness or his views on the great question* which underlie our current poli ties. Of course, such a work can have lint n compara tive merit. Make it ever so large, and still many things must lie omitted that the compiler would" wish to insert; and every critic will plausibly ask, "Why insert this and omit that? Why give so much of A and so little of 11?" Besides, it ii not always possible to remember, or, if remembered, to find, all that would be valuable In a work like this. We can only say that we have done our best: let him do better who can. Inaccuracy of citation is one of the chief rices of our political discussions. You can hardly listen to a set speech, even from a well-informed and ti'utlilul canvasser, which is not marred by sonic* misapprehension or unconscious misstatement of the position and views of this or that prominent statesman. Documents, heedlessly rend and long since lost or mislaid, arc quoted from the flucncv and confidence, as though with indubitable accu racy, w hen the citations so made do gross injustice to their author, and tend to mislead the hearer. We believe the documents collected in this work are so printed that their general accuracy may be safely relied on. Hy canvassers of all parties, we trust our TexU Hook will be found convenient, not to say indis pensable. Hiit those who only listen, and read, and reflect, will also find it a manifest help to a clmir understanding of the issues and contentions of the day. They will lie interested in comparing the actual positions taken by Mr. Lincoln, or Mr. I'oughts, or (ien. Cass, or Mr. Everett, as faithful' ly set forth in this work, with those confidently at tributed to that statesman in the fluent harangue of sonic political opponent, who is intent on blazon ing incousistencyjorproving his sincerity. To veri fy and correct the citations of n frothy declaimcr is sometimes the easiest tmd most convincing refutu tion of his speech. If a trace of pnrtison bins is betrayed in the thread of narrative which partially unites the suc cessive reports, bills, votes, etc., presented in this work, the error is unintentional and regretted. Our purpose was to compile a record acceptabte aml convenient to men of all parties, and which might be consulted and trusted by all. Whatever is original herein is regarded as of no use or merit, save as a necessary elucidation of the residue. Without apology, therefore, or further explanation,, the Text-Book is commended to the fuvor of the American public. l'rice $1 per copy, postpaid. The trade and clubs supplied at §OO per hundred. Cash orders solicited. Address, THE TRIBUNE, Tribune Buildings, New York. OPINIONS OF THE PRESS. '•This work will l»n looked upon .is a valuable compendium of tlio history and positiou of parties, [•latt'ornis, ami opinion* of the leading statesmen of the present times in the Uuited .States. While compiled doubtless with n view to forwarding the iutcrests ofjtlie Republican party during the ent campaign for the approaching Presidential election, its value is not confined to that party alone liut it will be deemed indispensable to men of all parties, for its lending feature is the impartiality with which the opinions of ineti and parties of cverv political shade are set forth, especially on the un linppy question of Slavery generally/and Slavery in the Territories in particular. As publicity i* the breath of the nostrils to even- man who aspires to, and takes part in public life and as few such men would desire to see their opinion) without a record, even though their opinions at one time might differ from those of another—for change of opinion is one of the most legitimate of privileges, and one the most frequently practiced in all coun tries—this work can hardly be unwelcome to nuv of the eminent statesmen of our country, whose record it sets forth."—[New York Transcript. " The character mid contents of this timely vol-* iime arc very well indicated in the title /mgr. Par the manner, too, in which the work has been done, no other assurance of Its excellence can be needed after the aniiouaccmeut of Horace (ircely a* one «f its compilers, ft is not intended as a partisan text-book. The compiler* state in their advertise ment : "If a trace of partisan bias is betrayed in the thread of narrative which partially unite* the suc cessive reports, bills, votes, etc., presented in thitf work, the error is unintentional and regretted. Our purpose was to compile a record acceptable and convenient to men of nil parties, and .which might be consulted und trusted by all.'' " Ft is a great mass of matter in, and we mar say, of course, jndietously selected, so small a commits. We miss the Ihed Scott decision. We think that miglit have had a place here with great propriety. It probably was deemed lupererog*. Tory, as too familiarly known, or too easily obtain able elsewhere. The Text Book has not a present utility and valne merely. After this canvass ahd the result of it the roiu.ne will he found to have a permanent value as may be gathered from the title especially to young men and Mtumligrtf citizens; and the l>rod Scott decision wtiuldhave been a material addition to that permanent ralne. The Text Hook will be a convenient lamp of the past to light our steps in the present and fiituic. A very full index makes referonee to the mtiHHn diuous contents as convenient as noisihle [Brooklyn Times. " Everybody olioultl have a eopv of this book." —[Shield, Tuscola, 111. " A Political Text Hook for IMO, compiM by Horace Oreel.v and John F. Cleveland, Price sl. We have received this work from the publishers, and find it n full and complete collection of (acts bearing on the Predentin! contest. Beside a re cord of all the Congressional Caacause*. National Conventions, Platform*, Ac., down to 1800, with the letters of acceptance of the several candidates H contains the memorable spcerhoa and rotes of prominent public men. At the close is presented at a single view, the vote by states and counties throughout tho Union of every Hresidential elec tion since and including 1840, with the latest voter for Congress and Governor. We are confident that so large un aggregate of current political in formation was never before embodied in a single volume.—[Butler, (Pa.) American. • j ver . v j"' 1 " title of this book gives the best idea of its design. It is the verr thing every po litical speaker, and every political man. who wants a coin otueul -iuitmnrv of important |K>litical events tortlie past thirty years, should have. Its 25i> pnges, which would be more thnn 1,000 in the usuiil style of printing, form » large, impartial magur.ine i t knowledge for all our conflicting psf ho-i. tin.l tho iH-.-onnt of all national election", <V.- ! aggtftgntes, Si. J „i-.> in minute il' i.i',. 1 hot*' tiSfes aw worth w.»iv than the whole price r..f the b,wk. whieh i» only >l. • ! I'l l p-ixient Hepiili!iiMn.*Mon»tT»sC. I'.i I . * >' r: