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About The Benton democrat. volume (Corvallis, Benton County, Or.) 1871-18?? | View This Issue
THE BENTON DEMOCRAT.
OFFICIAL PAPER FCHsVAENTOiT COUNTY.
SATURDAY, : : : FEBRUARY 22 .
- The Steamer Japan, on her last trip
from China, brought the small-pox to
Washington's Bikthday.-T1h8 is
the one hundred and forty -first anniver
sary of the Immortal Washington.
Humiliating. It is a sad commen
tary on the American Republic (hat its
Vice President is Endeavoring to clear
himself of an established charge of
Abating. The smallpox epidemic
is abating in Boston. It is said that it
has been more difficult to prevent the
spread of the disease during this visita
tion than at any preceding one.
-Capitol Commissioner. Samuel
Brown, Esq., recently appointed Capitol
Commissioner,; resigned last Wednes
day, and Gov. Grover appointed Samuel
Allen, Esq., of Salem, to the position.
Large Enough. The Klamath
Reservation contains 768,000 acres of
land. This is certainly large enough for
two small bands of Indians, without the
proposed donation to the Modocs of 3,000
more on Lost river.
A Good Move- A subscription is
being raised in Portland to print a
pamphlet, devoted to giving informa
tion of Oregon, for circulation in the
East. Hon. W. L. Adams is the gentle
man selected to write it.
Rather Contradictory. At the
beginning of the Modoc war, the Califor
nia press asserted that it was gotten up
by the Applegates. It now turns
out that these gentlemen are the authors
of the Peace Commission.
A Good Law. A bill is to be intro
duced into the New York Legislature
providing that when a murderer is ac
quitted under the plea of insanity, he
shall be imprisoned in an asylum not
less than twenty nor more than thirty
t Farmers' Meeting. The regular
meeting of the farmers of Benton coun
ty, for the purpose of forming a Farm
ers' Club, will be held at the Court
House, next Saturday, Maich 1st, at
11 o'clock a m. Let there be a full at
tendance. Can Make a " Piece." It is sug
gested by a Southern Oregon paper
that if the Modoc Peace Commssioners
cannot make peace with Captain' Jack
they can make a " piece " by seizing
that $900 which the Captain is said to
Lave in a Yreka bank.
Things Reversed. At the letting
ont of the paupers, a few days since at
Trenton, Mrs. Lucy Locky, a very re
spectable white lady, was bid off by a
negro. One of the beauties of Abe
Lincoln's unconstitutional performances,
and the practical working of the " mis
sion "of the Radical party.
Refused to Contribute. The
Portland Herald says the proprietors of
"Xuie, of the large job printing establish
ments in that city refused to contribute
a cent or even one pound of old type
metal to the Greeley Monumment
Fund. This ungenerous action should
not be forgotten by those who respect
the memory of a fellow craftsman.
Sam. Clarke has a card in the Ore-
gonian, saying that he did not go East
"lecturing," but to gain the strength
he possessed before Bill. Watkinds at
tempted te shut off his Wind. He in
formed a gentleman of this city that he
was going East to bring himself into no
tice as a poet. Somebody has prevari
cated, and we euess it's " Samivel."
The electoral vote, as counted by
Congress, stood as follows : For Presi
dent U. S. Grant, 286 ; B. Grata Brown,
18, ; Thomas J. Hendricks, 42 ; T. J,
Jenks, 2 ; David Davis, 1. The vote
for Vice-President was as follows
.Henry Wilson, 286 ; B. Gratz Brown,
, 47 : N. P. Banks, 1 ; G. VV. Julian, 5 ;
'j. M. Palmer, 3 ; E. Bramlette, 3 ; W.
S. Groesbeck, 1 ; A.' H. Colquitt, 5 ;
W. Blanchen, 1.
I English Parliament, In the Eu
"glish'Parliament the following bills have
lately been introduced : A bill for the
purchase of the railroads by the Gov
ernment ; to remove the political disa
bilities of woman ; for the abolition of
'capital1 punishment ; providing that all
treaties between Great Britain and
foreign powers must receive ratification
"by Parliament ; legalizing marriage
with a deceased wife's sister ; and look
ing to the- establishment of a protecto
rate over the Fiji Islands.
Our attention has been called to the
fact that but twenty-eight Agricultural
students are at present in attendance
at the College. The State is allowed
forty -four each Senator having power
to appoint two ; but, from some cause,
sixteen vacancies at present exist. In
some instances, parents have addressed
letters to Senators, in districts where
vacancies have occurred, asking the ap
pointment of their sons, but have failed
to receive even a reply to their epistles.
By a law passed in 1868, a Board was
created, with power to fill all vacancies
occurring in any Senatorial District,
and we would call the attention of the
College Faculty to this matter, that ap
plications may be made to this Board,
for appointments from districts in which
Senators have neglected 60 important a
duty. There are in this State hundreds
of promising young men who would
gladly avail themselves of this excel
lent opportunity for acquiring an educa
tion, and every exertion should be made
to keep all the appointments filled. The
College now has a full corps of instruct
ors, prepared to conduct every depart
ment in the nrost efficient manner. A
Military Department .. has already been
organized, in charge of President Ar
nold, a thorough tactician. In the Ag
ricultural Department a practical farm
er has been employed, and as soon as
spring opens students will be inducted
into a practical, knowledge of the sci
ence and details of cultivating the soil.
Landscape gardening, fruit growing,
and horticulture in all its branches, will
be taught both theoretically and practi
cally, by competent instructors. The
services of an expert surveyor have
also been secured, and practical instruc
tions will be given in this department.
In fact, every department of the Col
lege will be in charge of compete"! pro
fessors, and student taught practice as
well as theory in every branch of study.
A fine chemical apparatus was long ago
procured, and has recently been sup
plied with chemicals, retorts, blow-pipes,
etc., for analyzing soils and other sub
stances. . Work in the laboratory will
receive especial attention. The present
building can accommodate three hun
dred, as well as fifty pupils, and it is
the imperative duty of those having
the authority to see to it that each Sen
atorial District is fully represented. In
addition to receiving instruction free of
tuition, the students, during the greater
portion of the term, are allowed a com
pensation for their labor on the farm,
while receiving practical instruction,
thus enabling them to earn sufficient,
by a few hours' labor each day, to pay
their incidental expenses. An energetic,
industrious young man may in this
manner receive a thorough education,
embracing any course of study he may
elect, virtually for nothing. Let the
full quota of State students at once be
permitted to enjoy these unequaled ia
cilities for acquiring learning. , '
Utah Affairs. The tribulation of
the Mormon leaders, in view of decisive
Congressional action against-cheir peep
liar institution, ia becoming daily more
manifest. Already removal from Utah
is being discussed. One of their organs
to-day says the strong arm of power is
to be invoked to make them move on,
but where shall they go . Where is it
desired they shall next pitch their tents 1
Before, however, they figure closely
on starting, how much, asks the Herald,
will the Government give for the proper
ty they have gathered around them for
the last quarter of a century? The
priesthood are understood to be serious
ly contemplating the possible necessity
of another pioneer expedition, but it is
not generally believed that the Saints,
as a body, can ever be induced to aban
don their present homes. ; There is no
doubt that Brigham is endeavoring to
secure a new country for his kingdom,
and it is intimated that negotiations
have been renewed , for the exclusive
possession of one of the Sandwich
Islands. . i . ;
Indian Insolence. The Jackson
ville Times says that a number of men
who own stock in the Modoc country
have lost thousands of .dollars every
year in the. killing of their'cattle by
Indians, besides buying their good will
in leasing the land they had no legal
right to. claim. , Louis Land, after tak
ing up a. ranch., on the Government
domain, had to pay the Indians horses,
provisions, , etck, to a considerable
amount, before they would permit him
to bnild a cabin. Other aettlora oTun
had to make similar compromises in set-
inng oa puduc iana anywhere around
Tule Lake. -' -:-':
The land on the line of the North
Pacific. Railroad between Red river and
Missouri river is susceptible of the
highest state of cultivation.
AN EARNEST PROTEST.
A special dispatch from Washington
to the New York Times, dated Febru
ary 5th, gives the instructions of the
Acting Commissioner of Indian Affairs
to the Modoc Peace Commissioners. In
these instructions, the Commissioner
says, from the best information in Its
possession, the Department thinks it ad
visable to locate the Modocs upon either
the Siletz or Grande Ronde Reserva
tions. Where the Department obtained
its " best intormation " we are at a total
loss to conjecture, unless it came from
the same brilliant intellects whence
sprang the idea of making a treaty
with, instead of hanging, Captain Jack
and his band. Instead of being advis
able, the location of the Modocs upon
either of the Coast Reservations would
be an unparalleled, high-handed out
rage upon the citizens of the west side
counties, and place an incubus upon the
wealthiest and most populous section of
our fair State. 'Already the few Indians
now upon these Coast Reservations have
been found insuborninate ; they have,
quite recently, lighted the brand of in
cendiarism, and threatened extermina
tion to the settlers npon Yaquina Bay ;
the pioneer has been compelled to take
his wife and little ones, at the dead of
night, in mid-winter, and flee for pro
tection against these poor, down-trodden
wards of the Indian Department ; and,
while settlers are building blockhouses ,
and organizing militia companies, for
mutual protection, the dignified Indian
Department thousands of miles away,
and as ignorant of the true condition of
affairs as a Digger Indian is of Latin
" deems it advisabble " to locate in their
midst one of the most desperate band3
of savages that ever wielded a toma
hawk or drew a scalping-knife, which
has been preying upon the settlers of
Southern Oregon for more than twenty
years, and whose hands are already
imbrued with the blood of nearly two
hundred innocent white men. This
proposed disposition of this intractible
band of savages would virtually depop
ulate the western extremities of Oregon,
and against frequent raids nothing but
a strong guard of soldiery could protect
the settlers along the west bank of the
Willamette river. ,We call upon our
cotemporaries on this Bide of the Wil
lammette, as well as throughout West
ern Oregon, to solemnly protest against
the consummation of this outrage.
On the War-Path. When the
news of the Modoc war first reached
Camp Harney the Snake Indians in
that vicinity raised a red flag, and de
spite efforts of the officer commanding
the post, kept it up for several days.
Finally the red rascals were informed
that unless it was taken down their
chief would be hung, and they took it
down. Much fear is felt in that section
that should the difficulty with the Mo
docs not be settled before April, the
Snake Indians will give the people of
lirant county serious trouble. . The In
dians at Cainp'Hafney have already re
fused their rations, and there are not
enough troops there now to protect the
Government property should the In
dians see fit to commence hostilities.
Camp Warner is in no better condition.
It is positively stated that there is not
a single warrior among the Snakes' who
has not either a Spencer or a Henry
rifle. - '
Shocking, i& Trce. The Salt Lake
Mining Journal reports a lecture deliv
ered in that city by a Mr. Wandell,
who, in speaking of a little girl who
was reecued from death at the Mountain
Meadow massacre, . but whose mother
was ' killed in that fearful slaughter,
said : - " She had recognized her moth
er's dress on a Mormon woman at Cedar
City. The child was at once suspected
of knowing too much to be permitted
live. A council of the Priesthood was
at once called, who took her to a con
venient place, and after considering her
case, doomed her to die. A priest, who
had received his ' endowments,' was or
dered then and there to execute the sen
tence. He seized her, dashed her npon
the ground, planted his knee upon her
abdomen, with his left hand seized her
by the hair, and with the other hand
drew his knife and cut her throat."
' The California Mutual Life Insur
ance Co., of San Francisco, has ceased
business, in consequence of" a law of
that State requiring the payment of
$12,500 annually into the. Guarantee
Fund, rendering it's busiuess unprofit
able." v ' - :- f --,
: -Portland has twenty-one places of
public worship; twelve Masonic Lodges;
seven Odd; Fellows' Lodges j three
Groves of Druids ; two Tribes of Red
Men : nine Benevolent Societies, - and
eleven library and literary societies.
WOMAN SUFFRAGE CONVENTION, f
The Oregon State Woman Suffrage
Convention, which assembled at Port
laud last Friday, adjourned on Saturday
evening, after a varied and rambling
performance of two days. It adopted
a platform, the first plank of which
adopts the Declaration - of Independ
ence and the Fourteenth and Fifteenth
Amendments as the creed of the party.
It resolved to cling hopefully to the
famous splinter inserted among the
planks of the Republican platform by
the dominant party of the voting sex,
in which the demands of women for
" additional rights " are guaranteed
"respectful consideration." It demanded
o Congress an act enabling women to
perform certain things which they can
not do withoutCongressional enactment.
Susan Anthony was commended. The
Convention offered its hand and heart
in holy marriage to the Oregon State
Temperance Alliance ; but whether the
Alliance is just ready to taKe sucn a
heavy contract in matrimony has not
yet transpired. . It is young, and
should not bo imposed upon by these
manly women. ''Mrs.' Beauty,' a colored
female of "strong" proclivities, made a
speech, commencing 3,000 years ago,
and put the entire audience to sleep be
fore she got down to the present age.
As the last announcement on the pro
gramme, Mrs. A. J. Duniway was in
troduced and proceeded to address the
large assemblage on the subject of
"Freedom," in which she advocated in
the strongest terms the granting to wo
men everywhere equality before the
law, which she urged they were de
prived of at present. The speaker
made the prediction that within the
present Administration the Republican
party would, finding that their power
was waning, grant to woman the right
of suffrage. This would be done to en
able them to secure a fresh lease of
power. She expected to ratify this an
nouncement within three years. After
taking up the usual collection, the Con
vention adjourned sine die.
LEGISLATION FOR UTAH.
Following is a synopsis of the bill
introduced by Merritt, of Idaho, tor reg
ulating polilcal and social affairs
First The United.States Marshal is
to- serve .all, process of the United
Second The District Attorney . is
directed to prosecute all offenses against
the laws ot the United btates, as well
as the Territory. . ,
Third Grand and petit jurors are to
be drawn by the United States Judge,
Marshal and .District Attorney.
Fourth In prosecutions for polyga
my proof of cohabitation, declaration or
acknowledgment of more than one wife
Fifth Mormon Courts to be restric
ted -in their jurisdiction.
Sixth The election law to be amend-
ed, so as to give free expression to the
ballot and allow only male citizens to
Seventh No polygamist to be allow
ed to be naturalized.
Eighth Inspectors of Election, Jus
tices of the Peace, Notaries, etc., to be
appointed by the Governor. id . . u
Ninth All land grants made by the
Mormon Legislature to be annulled.
: TenthAll acts of Mormon Legisla
tion in contravention of the organic law
of the Territory to be disapproved by
This proposed, action by Congress
has created quite a breeze in Mormon
dom. Efforts are being made, by the
Priesthood to stave off legislation, until
better arrangements are made to defeat
the efforts of the Government in execu
ting the laws. Special dispatches have
been sent to the. papers East, over the
Deseret jLine, deprecating, the Presi
dent's policy. It is positively asserted
that these; dispatches are made ;up by
parties interested in Mormonism, and
are far from expresing the sentiment of
the people. -'
The Public Debt. The entire pub
lic debt of the United States, exclusive
of Pacific Railway bonds, is $2,260,
943,639 69. Cash in the Treasury, $98,
285,058 39. Of this debt $1,756,016,
000 00 bears interest in coin; $16,608,
000 00 bears interest in currency; $488,
319,649 96 bears no interest. The
amount of outstanding bonds issued to
the "Pacific Railway, $64,623,512,00.
Interest due and .unpaid on Railway
bonds, $323,117 56. Interest paid on
these bonds by the Government, $18,
509,280 90. Interest repaid by the Rail
ways by transportation of mails, &c,
$4,118,432 75. !
,-.,- -K- ..
A Bulletiin corespondent gives a par
tial list of murders committed by the
Modoc.-Indians since 1850, numbering
150, arid says he could add scores, if
space permitted.. ; . r.
After all obligations are paid, Horace
Greeley's' two daughters will each re
A statue of Col E. D. Baker ia "to be
erected in Washington. . , sv
Travel on th TTnnor rinliimtiia will
be resumed next Monday. . '--''
- Two more steam fire engines .are to
be purchased for Portland. " y .
Union town ia the newly elected
county-seat of Union county.
Heavy rains have fallen arround
Jacksonville, and miners are busy. .
When a man dies in Helena, Montana,
they advertise for sealed proposals to
Sailing vessels average ten trips a
year, each between "fioos Bay and Sau
Joseph Coxon, charged with the
murder of Hasbrouck, is in the Yamhill
A new telegraph office has been estab
lished at Rock Point, 13 miles north of
The M. E. Church South contemplate
the building of a church at Harrisburg
V" S. G. Reed recently sold two of his
Short-horn calves for $2,200. Raising
fine stock pays. -
Oregon papers are requested to notice
the death of Amos A. . Stoddard at
East Cleveland, Ohio, January 24th.
FLASHES OF LIGHTNING.
Caldwell, Senator from Kansas, will
Disastrous floods have occurred in
The Goat Island bill exhibits signs
of aproaching death.
Cuba has given her adhesion to the
new bpanish Republic.
Gen. Grant will start on his Southern
tour March 20 th. Nearly all the Cabi
net will accompany him.
The French Government will not
permit Pardonet, the Kansas Emigra
tion Agent, to lecture in Franc3.
The Poland Credit Mobilier Commit
tee has reported. They censured none
but (Jakes Ames, and recommended
Judge Board man denied the applica
tion for a new trial of Stokes ; but
Judge Davis granted him a hearing be
fore a full Bench.
It is said that existing corruptibility
of Congressmen, and Brigham Young's
money-bags, may prevent any definite
action on Utah anairs this session.
At the residence of the bride's father,
noni "Vn-vllis nil the Id Ml inst.. bV Rev.
Joseph Emeryy Mr. George W. Biddle, of
Uorvanis, to .miss JUinDie oinson.
Compliments of the happy couple re
ceived. Accept the printer's blessing, and
prayer for a life of unalloyed happiness.
Iu King's Valley, Benton county, Ore
gon, February 11th, 1873, Mrs. Mary Wat
son, aged ui years, z montns anaz uays.
Jfacijie uhristian Advocate please copy.
Mrs. Watson was a member of the M.
E. Church, a native of Kentucky, and em
igrated from Illinois to Oregon In 1847.
NEW THIS WEEK.
D E 1ST TIS THY
DR. E. O. SMITH,
.,...,,. . OF ALBANY,
- "WU1 Pay a Ylslt to CorvaHls on
MONDAY, MARCH 3, 1873.
rarties desiring First Class Dental work,
should give him a can.
ROOMS AT- THE CITY HOTEL.
- : 2-44tf
EES T-A1TT HirST T !
A. NEW IDEA!
FRESH YAQUINA BAY OYSTERS
HOT LUNCH AT ALL HOURS OF THE
SERVED IN THE BEST OF STYLE,
A L LP H I N'S RESTAURANT,
MAIN ST., COBVALLIS.
" : 2-44tf
- - Summons.
In the Circuit Court of the State of Oregon,
for the county of Benton.
J. C. Avery, Plaintiff ; vs. E. E. Taylor, De
fendant. Motion lor leave to issue an execu
tion npon the judgment in said cause.
To E. E. TAYLOR, the above named Defend
tn the name of the State of Oresron. vou are
I hn.bv summoned and reauired to apnearJ
ana answer xne utunuu vl tut, uuuuiiiu, uuw
on file with the Clerk of said Court, in the
above entitled proceeding, on or before the
first dayot the next regular term of said Court
following the publication of this summons for
six weeks, to wit: on the second Monday, the
14th day of April, 1873. And if you fail to an
swer the motion of plaintiff as herein required,
hewiU apply to the Court for leave to issue an
execution against you for the sum of $396 and
also $181 70, costs and disbursements, on a
udgment, rendered and entered in saia jourj
against you, said E. E. Taylor, defendant, on
the 19th day of April, 1861, for $275 and $181 70,
costs and disbursements, and upon whicb
there is now due said sum of $596. besides said
$18170, costs and disbursements thereon, a pe
riod of five years having elapsed since an exe
n iavor oi bhiu j. j. Avery, uroiuiiiii, nuu
cution was issued thereon, and plamtin wm
ask for costs and disbursements oi w pro
ceeding against you.
Published by order of Hon. A. J. Thayer,
Judge of said Court, said order bearing date
of February 19, 1873. - Q.
By John Burnett, Assignee. 44w6
VrtTsS in Vi oariftvirlveK t1T'f tli3"underak
AX .'ed BitfWcn appointed" j.luiinlstrator.v
ne estate or-aonn me,.-eceasea. m pereon
ed to present the' mii Willi tha propel1,.
vonclier&akto mis at- ifayiHca in Korvauwj
Benton :5Conty, , fcftbn, -within six months
frem, tliA ilntf rtf fhift. M.inA ' ThnaA indebted!-
to the estate are notified to make prompt).
February 15,1873. 7 - , Administrator.
" 43w4 ' ,. - : -
, " :.
W --' Sheriff's Sale. ;
TY VTHTTJE of two decrees and executions?.
XJ t Hereon, issued out of the Circuit Court of
the State of Oregon, for Benton county, to mer
directed and delivered, against Joseph Hunt,
Anna Hunt, W. H. McFarland, John Hunt,''
Bernard Hunt, and Henry Tolls, and in favor
of Jehiel S. Kendall, wherein I auv commanded
to sell certain premises, to wit : Lot seven
7, In block six 6, in the city -of .Corvallis,
Benton county, Oregon, together Vith the?
Brewery, and all the fixtures used thereon
and connected therewith, for the purpose of
brewing, for gold coin, and, out of the pro-'
ceeds of such sale.
First To pay John Hunt the sum of two
hundred and eight, and seventy-nine hun-"
dredths dollars 208 79, with interest at ten'
per cent, per annum from the fifteenth day of
January, A. D. 1873; - . . - v - ,
Second To pay Bernard Hunt the sum of
one hundred and eighty-one, and fifty-three
hundredths dollars $181 633, with interest at
ten per cent. I er annum from the fifteenth'
day of January, A. D. 1873; , ft
Third To pay Jehiel 8. Kendall one thou-l
sand three hundred dollars ($1,300) in United .
States gold coin, with interest at the rate of
twelve per cent, per annum from the fifteenth '
day of January, A. D. 1873;
Fourth To pay to Henry Tolle the sum of.:,
one hundred and seventy, and eighty-nine
hundredths dollars C$170 8, with' interest at
ten per cent, per annnm from the fifteenth
day of January, A. J. 1873; 4,
Fifth The remainder, if any, to pay to YT.y
H. McFarland ;
Together with the costs and disbursements .,
of this suit, I have levied upon the above de-' .
scribed real estate, and on
Tuesday, the 11th Day of March, 18J3,-
I will sell the same at public auction, to the'
highest bidder, for gold coin tn hand, to satis-'
fy said several amounts, as by said decrees are
ordered and directed. Sale win take place in
front of the Court House door, in the city of
Corvallis, in said county and State, between'
the hours of nine o'clock a.m. and fonr o'clock
p. m., of said day, that is to say, at two o'clock
p. m. J. 8, PALMER,
Sheriff of Benton County, Oregon.
February 7, A. D. 1873. 2:w4
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT
the undersigned has been appointecf ,
Administratrix of the estate of John B.
Henderson. All persons having claims
against said estate are requestedto present
them, with the proper vouchers, within
six months from the date of this notice,
to the undersigned, at her residence, about
eight miles west of Blodgett's Valley, In1
Benton county. Persons indebted to said
estate are requested to make prompt pay-
ment. SUSAN HENDEKSON,
Administratrix ot the Estate of JHn &
Corvallis, Oregon, February 81 1'873.
TAKEN UP BY THE SUBSCRIBER,
living two miles north of Corvallis, in
Bnton county, Oregon, on the 28th day
of January, 1873, one sorrel mare, with
white face, right hind foot white, about
fifteen hands high, and about six years
old. No other marks or brands perceiva
ble. Appraised at $40.
Corvallis, Oregon, February 7-, 1873.
Dissolution Notice. "
THE PARTNERSHIP HERETO-;
fore existing between E. Q. McCand
l;sh and J. A. lianna is tiiis day dissolved
by mutual consent. Those indebted to
the late firm will please make payment to
J. A. Hanna immediately, as all the busi
ness must be closed, he assuming all lia
bilities. E. Q. MoCANDLLISH,
J. A. HAaJNA
.CorvaHis, Jan. 15, 1873. . 2:41ml
J. A. . H -A. 1ST !N!A.''
SEALER III V ' ,
NEWSPAPERS AND PERIODICALS,
TOBACCO, CIGARS, PIPES, ECT. ETC.
FIRE INSURANCE AGENCY.
LEGAL TENDERS BOUOB AND SOLD,
A Beal Estate Agency,
For the Sale and Lease of Property.
J. A. HANNA.
Post Offlce, Corvallis, Oregon. v2n42yl,
Now is the Time!
P. P. GREFFOZ.
TWO DOORS SOUTH OF THE CITY HOTEL,
CORVALLIS, OREGON. .
Has Inst received a line assortment of Clocks.
Watches, Jewelry, which he offers for sale
at low prices, - ----.. -
SOLE AGENT FOR
"Piu-H.'nlRi- Attention civen to renairincr
Clocks, Watches, Jewelry, &c. at reason--
able prices, aatisiacnon guaranieeu.
x no. XL Inly 6 tf. '
: ."' ; ' ' . '.. I NEW j -
HALE BACKENSTO, s Proprietor.
MAIN STREET. :
Shaving, Shampooing, Hair Cutting,.
Dyeing, Etor ... . . .
In the Highest Style of tha Profession...
' - T the Ladles t ' '
Particular attention paid to Ladies' Hair
Cutting, Dressing and Curling.
Corvallis, July 16,1872. ftUtf-'
rrj O H N D U N GAILz
SADDLES & HARNESS.
Carriages trimmed and Job Work done up
on short notice and at reasonable rates.
JIMS STBEET, COBVAUtia, Oregon-, y