The Albany register. (Albany, Or.) 1868-18??, October 29, 1873, Image 2

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    V. 8. OflirfXI Tavr
V EDXF.SDAY. OCT. 28. 1S73.
The total xid mi to Mempliis in
ld of yellow fever ;atients, amounts
to $24,000.
Mcavv snow storm reported in Cen
tral and Western Wisconsin and Minn- ;
MCa on the 2.r)th.
A Postoffiee has 1 established at
Little Elk, Benton canity, with Mr.
K. II. Baber as Postmaster.
"Hie National Bank aud n firm of
jiivate bankers in Chicago have com
menced paying out silver at par.
At Hamilton, Nevada, on tlie 25th
lust., Matheny was sentenced to be
tanged on the lath of D eember nest.
Thomas Forte, locked tp in Jersey
dtv sttice July last, Jbrkdling Eugene
Aters, died of starvation on tlie 25th
- Tlie leading hotel of Salt Lake, the
CM House, was burned on the night
ol the 24th. Loss, $10,000, partially
Shaw, convicted of wife poisoning
at Albany, N. Y.. on the 24th, has
tecu sentenced to be hanged on Friday,
N ownibor 23th.
Tlie Apollo Hall bemocrtts and the
Republicans have nominated Julius
Wadsworth for d. ngress, in James
Brooks' district.
Wintermute, who killed Gen. E.
McCook at Yank n, Dakota Territo
ry, a few days since, has been admitted
bail in $5,000.
At New Hav n, Con-, toe excur
sion steamer ftnne P. Smitlnvas burned
to the water's edge, on last Saturday.
Loss $30.000 ; insurance, $15,000.
As a step tow:utl the resumption of
peoie payment', the General Govern
ment will pay out silver as soon as It
can be profttal'ly aud conveniently
owned for that nrpose.
Hie effect of .lie financial troubles iu
New York are beginning to affect the
working classes. In many trades
large numbers f operatives were dis
cliarged at the close of last week.
Ata meeting held at Pittsburg, Pa.,
nthc 25th, at which all the lurnaoes
bi that city and vicinity were repre
auited, it was resolved to reduce wages
tea per een . on and attertlie 27th inst.
A Boston t iegram of the 25th, states
that the be iy of Alfred Walnwrighf.
well known in San Francisco, where
he resided nuny years, was found in
Charles river tc-day a supposed
A Memphis dispatch of tlie 27th
gsys : From noon Saturday, to Sunday,
twejrty-six )-eIlow fevcrdeaths. From
noon Sunday to noou to-day there
were thirteen deaths a decrease of
A Wa-Mngton telegram says the
amount of silver to be put out next
week wll iw between $2,000,000 and
$3,000,000. and tlie Secretary will
lue more should the demand exceed,
t'jis amount.
Capt. Jtym'J II. Smith, ship broker,
residing iu Patehogne, Long Island,'
has been arrested, on the testimony
of a servant girl, charged with poison
ing his wile. The wife has evidently
been poisoned, but is recovering.
A telegram from Goidjborougfe,
North Carolina, states that a meet
important capture of counterfeiters
was effected on the 24th inst., byU. S.
Deputy Marshals. The gang coi misted
of WJlftaui Black, John Moore, Wash
tngtan fieoadley and William Bryant.
Blade was the supposed chief.
i i .
. The Western Onien Telegraph Com
ny give notice that no higher rates
than 1 90 for tea words will be charg
ed between offices on the Padfleceast,
except te British Columbia, on and
after November 1st. This reduces the
ratjes to Oregon and Washiogton 'i'ar-rft7.
Sdontiar I MM.
BesearcTi and investigation are con
stantly develong new facts in the
scientific world, aud old theories arc
ns constantly being exploded. The
most enrkw aa well as interesting;
devclopmei!-- have lieen madeiu phys-:
iology. A profound scientist, witlt a
name as long as a flag-pole, w ho has
made the economy of man the subject
of a life's stndy and research, gives
the following as the result of hi inves
tigations and calculations so tar as he
has got. lie says;
When pre mmr milk into a cup of tea 01
voflW-, the albumen of the milk ami the
tannin of the tea Instantly form leather, or
minute flukes of the very sime Compound
which is m-oduecd in the. texture of the
tunned hMe, and whieh uakes it leather
ns dlslli' nlshed from the original skin.
In the v use of a year a len-drhikcr of
average habits will have imbibed leather
enough ' i makea pair of boots, if it could
Ixj put .uto the proper shape for tlx; pur
pose. We are about to make an original
remark: A great many things go Juto
the mouth! (Tlu is a scientific fact
that none dare dispute, therefore we
claim a patent on it.) Aside from the
originality of the remark, it is certain
ly an alarming fact. Just think of it
each of us, you. ig and old, big and
little, male and female, drink, in the
short space of one year, enough leath
er to make a pair of boots ! Astound
ing. We carry iu our blood although
of the F. F. V. 'a enough iron to make
a good horse-shoe. A dozen good-sized
bricks could he made from the clay
we carry in our mortal frames, were
it properly separated and burned.
Our lager beer drinkers, unknowingly
it may be, have commenced 11 ie man
ufacture of material for hats they are
simply making hat factories out of
(heir stomachs. Tlie malt ol the beer
assimilates with the chyle and forms a
kind of kit tlie very same seen in hat
factories. Aud as we proceed further
, with our scientist, we are iuformed
that every adult person in the course
ot eiglit mouths, requires for the sup
port of the bones iu the body, to be
fed lime enough to make a marble
mantle. This map of science sums up
as the aggregate of articles charged to
account ot physiology, to keep a man
iu fair working condition through a
life of three score and ten years, as
follows .
Men's boots, at one pair a year for 70
yean 70
Horse-shoos, one a month fdrtO years
as our arterial system renews its
blood every new moon StO
Bricks, at 12 per 7 years 120
Hats, not less than tl pel' year two
Mantles, at ii per year 105
It will be observed that we eat as
many boots as we wear ; devour a
sufficient number of hats, to supply a
small orphan school ; that we lloat iu
our blood vessels enough iron to make
horse-shoes for a large livery business;
that we "tote" around clay enough to
make a good sized flue, and that our
bones contain marble sufficient to
make several large double-medium
imposing stones.
A dispatch from Havana, dated Oct.
25th says : The brig Gataatella has ar
rived at Sagua La Grande. She 're
ports having picked up Oil the 9th
instant a man, sole survivor of the
CreW of tlie English brig Gamaf, from
Fortune Island, bound fjr Boston,
laden with salt, which foundered at
sea. The Captain and crew of the
British bark Qrrmoa have arrived here.
The vessel was lost In a storm off La-
The telegraph reports the death of
John C. Heenan, the 'Benieia Boy,"
an ex-pugilist, on tteears, near Green
River station, last Saturday, while on
his way from Colorado to California
for his health. He fought Morrisey
in the prize ring and got whipped ; he
also-fought Tom Sayers, Champion of
England, without satisfactory decision
iu his favor, the mill creating the most
intense excitement at the time iu both
Mrs. Yano, wife qf the Japanese
Charge d'Affalrs at Washington, ar
rived at San Francisco on the steamer
of October 'the 27tti, en route to join
her busbaud at Washington. She
is the -first wife ol a Japanese official
who has ever left tier native country to
take up her residence with her husband
in foreign lands.
A Ou DuwoL-Jamea
B. McCautey, of Richmond, Virginia,
recently made oath that Im ihaa uot
been sober tor twenty years.
To Pkeskkve Fence-Posts. The
following Is a French receipt for pre
serving fence-posts from becoming
rotten after they are Imbedded in the
earth. It is said to be especially good
in low. flat groMuds, along swails, etc.
This is the process : Take linseed oil,
boil it aud mix it with charcoal dust
until the mixture is like ordinary
paint. Give the posts a single coat of
tlie paint or mixture before putting
them in the ground, and noarmer, it
is averred, will live long enough to
see them rotten. Wood is thus ren
dered more durable than iron Itself.
The discoverer of the process, says that
posts of soft wood, removed after re
main" in the ground seven years, were
found as sound as when first put into
the ground. The only precaution nec
essary is to see that the posts are well
dried, before covering them with filar
ial paint.
lie . Miri-ail's fiute.
The follov iug letter, written to the
Bulletin, speaks for itself:
Hi i LSBoHO, October 25.
Editors Bulletin: When in town
to-day I got a Copy of the State Rights
Ikni'icntty piibii-hed at Albany by Mr.
Martin Van Buren Brown, formerly
of Iowa. Out of one of its columns I
cut the small extract pinned to this,
which appears to have come from the
editor :
"Mrs. Surratt was hanged amid a
howl of exultation, in which nobody
howled louder than Holt, Bingham,
Speed, Stanton. Howard, and the rest
of the clique which ruled in Washing
' ton at that time. But every man of
tlxmi has been trying to wriggle out of
his share of infamy ever since."
I may be misinformed as to whether
tlie Mr. Brown who has the Democrat
is the same person 1 used to know, but
I have strong reason to believe he is.
During ttu. rebellion he was a niteer
in the Union Army. I dUti ly re
member hearing him vehemeiiily curse
'Old Mother Damnable," as it was
the fashion then to call Mrs. Snrralt,
and saying that she deserved hanging
as' bad as any of the assassins of our
great lamented Lincoln. I have not
changed my ideas of it, but if this is
the same Mr. Brown, he appears to
have changed his very much since then.
If the rest who then condemned her
have got to wriggle in infamy on that
account, I don't See how he CUU expect
to escape. Oblige mo by publishing
this letter.
An Iowa. Uniox Man.
President Grant's Deposit. The
story that President Grant had a largii
deposit iu the FI relational Bank at
the tune of its suspension is denied.
General Grant had not a "spec'al de
posit" at the time of the First Nation
al Bank' suspension. And it is also
the fact that his account only covered
his own personal salary, it having
been the custom of former Presidents
to instruct some ban . to collect their
salary from the Government, Iron)
Mr. Buchanan, s time of service to
General Grant's. Grant o ly instruct
ed the First National Bank to collect
his salary account, and. hitc id of his
having a "special deposit " to his cred
it, his personal account was actually
Overdrawn ($71). and Ibis Ins since
been paid to the receiver and the ac
count dosed. He did have "a little
tin box" iu the bank of lay Cooke &
Co., containing his variable private
papers, and, among other thing, the
liawlins bonds, which he holds iu
trust, but not a dollar iu money on
his own account. Washington (Jkrou
ide, Vet. 10.
Excellent Interest Pules. For
fiuding the interest on any principal
tor tiny number of days. The answer
iu each ease being in cents, separate
the two right hand figures of answer
to express in dollars aud cents:
Four Per CentMultiply the prin
cipal by the number of days to run ;
separate riglit hand figure from pro
duct, and divide by 9.
Five Per Cent Multiply by mimber
of days, and divide by 72.
Six PerCeut Multiply by number
of days, separate right hand figure,
and divide by 5.
Eight Per Cent Multiply by num
ber of days, and divide by 45.
Nine PerCcnt Multiply by num
ber of days, separate right hand fig
ure, and divide by 4.
Ten Per Cent Multiply by number
of days, and divide by 3d.
Twelve. Per Cent Multiply by
number of days, separate l ight hand
figure, and divide by 'A.
During the absence of Isaac Ozen
baugh from his heme in Fort Wayne,
Iud., one night recently, burglars
tried to break ilie door down. Airs.
Ozeubaugh armed herself with an ax,
and her son, a boy of fourteen, grasped
a revolver aud then opened the door.
A man sprang at him and tried to stab
him with a dirk. The boy sprang
aside, need, and missed. Then he
placed the .muzzle of die revolver close
to the fellow's shoulder and fired again.
The nun fell tack into the arms of a
companion, dragged him away,
and the boy closed the dooc
From tho World's Fail.
Vienna, Austria, Aug. 20, 73.
W. G. Wh-son, Esq., PrenMent
Wilson Sewing MachineCompany, Cleve
land, 'Ohio: The Wilson Sewing Ma
chine received the Grand Prize Med
al for being the Bct Sewing Machine,
and a Grand Prize (medal of honor)
was awarded to the Wi.son Sewing
Machine Co. for manufacturing sewing
machines iu the best manner, from the
best material, and by the best know n
mechanical principles. These cele
brated machines ar now on exhibition
and for sale at the store of
lltf. PLAIN, YOUNG & CO.
The Albany and Santiam Canal
Company would respectfully call ihe
attention of Ha) pulilie, and especially
the Capitalist, and those desiring to
engage iu manufacturing, to their
gigantic water power and water priv
ilege. Sixteen thousand cubic feet
constantly flowingevery minute, equal
to 800 horse power. With from 8 to 30
feet fall, sufficient for the most exn
give machinery, with ground on w hich
to erect the neces-ary buildings, etc.
The Company deem it but proper: hat
the public should know more fully the
locality of this great water power. l
facilities and surroundings, in order
that those unacfiiillhttetf may form
some estimate of its value.
The city of Albany Is the county-seat
of Linn county, located on the south
east bank of the Willamette river,
about 100 miles south of Portland, by
river, and 8t) miles by railroad; sixt'li
of Salem 45 miles by rivt rand 30 miles
by railroad, aud north o: Eugene City
45 miles.
Albany is located iu a prairie of the
same name, which is the great agricul
tural center ot the illaiuette alley,
and it is believed that upward of '(OO,
000 bushels of surplus wheat wil be re
ceived at that point, the p: -i Dtfeasou,
The most of it will find its ly to for
eign markets, either by boat i or rail
road to Portland, aud from thence ti
on the ocean. The Willamette rivet
is navigated by beautiful steamers,
carrying from SO to 300 tons, running
as far as Albany some ten months iu
the year. Also, the O. & G. It. It ,
with its beautiful locomotives, is pass
ing through the city daily. The city,
ot Albluty is located upon a high, roll
ing prairie, with thi ( ttapooht, a beau
tiful creek, flowing ikU the Willamette
river on the west. theVater of Which
W used iu driving two large flouring
inills, situated on the bank of the Wil
lamette river. The city is about one
mile in length, running east and west,
and from one-half to three-fourths
of a mile in w idth, and is laid oil' w ith
streets of good width.
The Canal, which is the subject and
ol.ject of this communication, receives
its waters from the boulli Santiam
river, which heads in the great Cascade
mountains, some 75 miles cast of
Albany; thence running westerly
through a valley of the same name, to
Lebanon, a village located near the
west l ink of said river, 13 miles east
of Albany. The Canal receives the
water: from the Santiam river at that
point, thence I'miring west to its ter
minus at Albany. The main Santiam
flows northward, and empties its
mountain waters Into the Willamette
river 10 miles northeast of Albany.
The Canal is brought from Lebanon
through a beautiful prairie for a dis
tance of 12 miles, and empties into the
Willamette river, forming on its way
and in the cily sonic of the finest water
powc rs for manufacturing purposes
found on the Pacific coast. There are
but few, if any, points in the State
which surpasses Albany now, for man
uf during facilities. Cheap water
power and easy of access, and conven
ient transportation, either by water or
railroad, and the location beautiful and
The Canal Company offers liberal
Inducements to persons desiring to en
gage in the business of manufacturing,
and will famish wajeV power upon the
most reasonable terms. Manufactur
ing of all kinds is ueeded iu Oregon,
and could be made profitable, fhe
Canal Company will agree to furnish,
within sixty days, any water power
needed, from a button factory to that
of a locomotive.
immigrants and others are earnestly
invited, and 'requested to visit Albany
and examine for themselves. Heal
property can yet be procured on very
reasonable terms, both in and out of
the City. Our people compare favor
ably with the restol mankind, morally
socially, politically and financially.
Published by order of the Board of
Directors, Sept. 8th, 1873.
1. Mansfield, President.
omns a (mos
JPAying Business!
Fof Sale Low.
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::r.:r:zz: r-rrrrnrrrrrrt
J. 1). TITVS. J, B. TlttH
(HAS. lllH'KOAHDt.S.
jli:alki:s ijj
Silver & Plated Ware,
especially lor tno t'aciilc Coat by th
of Elgin, Ullnols, viz:
Culifumlu and
uii FranelMrw
WA'I't'll, n:el wo most confidently rt
ommenil tbem to the piiliJUvioHC881nc
more goo.l (iwlttles for Ihe price than wit
other Wak li in the market.
We also Keep all other biamls of Elirtiw
Wulllmin amt Swhi WatehOS, Clocka, J
elry, Silver and I'latoU Waiv,
Pistols and artridcf
t&T Repa-lriiig a Snecialty. JSf
eT All Work Bone and Moonta mte
Wacrantcd to lit n ncprcsemcriU
THua, Bourgardea St Otk,
First street, ALBANY,