The Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Or.) 1862-1899, January 30, 1880, Page 2, Image 2

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Corvallis, Jan. 30, 1880.
MiTTEE. A meeting of the Republican State Centra Com
mittcc will be held in the City of Salem, on Wednes
February 18. 1SSO. at 2 o'clock, r. M. A fall
attendance is requested.
DAVID FltOUAN. Chairman.
Joseph S'KOX, Secretary.
Baker Milton WliitejLinn D. Fromr.11
Kenton . ...E. 15 McFJrovl I-VJC J. H. McClunir
rlacka'.nas. .. .P. Pannet Marion R. C. Geer
cIator K. J. Taylor Multnomah Jos. Simon
Columbia. .O. W. Mcliride I Folk A. W. Lucas
Coos & W. Tower Tillamook Dr. 1-ascellc
f!i.rrr M. i:ih: Umatilla Vacan
Douglas E. G. Ilurshjl'nioii W, J. Suodtrrass
Grant J. V. Church Wasco E L.Smith
3mAam .M. H. Chitwood' Wash'mirton . . Jos. Gaston
Josephine Thus. Floyd Yamhill J. w. Watts
Lake C. B. Watson I
Republican papers please copy.
All of our readers who Iiave access
4,0 the daily papers have kept them
selves posted in regard lo the situa
tion of matters political in the Pine
Tree State. However, many of our
readers living remote from mail facil
Hies have not yet learned the extent
to which the Fusionis'.s parried mat
ters in Maine. Foi such we propose
to give a brief statement of which
bas up to this time been done. Of
course all know that an election was
held in Maine late in t he fall of '79,
for the purpose of electing a full set
of State officers and Legislature.
Three tickets were in the field, He
publican headed by Davis for Govern
or ; Fusionist with Smith for Gov
ernor ; Democratic with Garcelon for
Governor. A thoiouga canvass of
the State was made, and when the
result was made known, it was found
that the Republicans had swept the
entire State, by a larger majority
than had been secured for years. It
will be remembered that Garcelon
was elected Governor in 1878 by the
Fusionists, anijudging him by the
light or passing events during the
last two months he aided by his coun
cil had been doing all in their power
to recompense that party by
attempting to deprive the State of
the offices squarely elected by
counting them all out on mere tcch
ncialities, and seating those ot the
Fnsionist party. The Republicans
polled at the last election nearly three
times as many votes as the Fusionists
and notwithstanding that fact which
no one disputes, not even the Fu
sionists themselves, we have seen the
sorry spectacle of the entire State be
ing turned over lo those whom the
people never elected and those whom
the people did elect refused admit
tance to the Governors council to
examine the returns, or to make ob
jections to that summary manner of
depriving them of their election cer
tificates. Thus Garcelon and his
council in secret handled the election
returns, and accomplished their foul
purpose of ignoring the peoples'
rights and organizing a State Gov
ernment in Maine that was never
elected. After the FusionLt Gov
ernment was counted in, Garcelon
consented to submit a list of ques
tions to the Supreme Judicial Court,
ijwrolving every point in the contro
v8isytreen thaiRepublicans and
Fusion 1 st, ' and intimated that he
would be gj9'tj6.d by the decision
of the Cosgigjpie matter of issuing
election, VettttTcate. t The Court
promptly decide ery question
against the Fetifsts',' and in favor of
the Republicans ygt he refused to be
governed by tfjfet decision and sum
raond the Ijgi's attire that he had
counted hi mmqpcar at Augusta, the
capital qp3& State. With great
miauimitEhe Fusionists obeyed the
surjHorjfi; and one lone Republican,
Eugue Hale, the only one of the
Republicans that was counted in.
The House and Senate organized by
electing Speaker aid5Presidc-nt, and
then proceeded - to elect Governor
and other "State efficcrs. Before re
tiring from Gubernatorial duiies,
Governor Garcelon appointed Major
Gen. Joshua Chamberlain to, protect
the State House and preserve peace,
lie was ably assiste4cyMayor Nash
of Augusta, and the Sheriff of the
conuJv-Snortly afiter the; Fusionist
JF-.... r. :i.i . t
1 - : Utile oiauiocu i itijiucuiijaui-
som sent an order to Ceo, Chamber
Jain that he had been elected Presi
dent ot the senate, and was ex-
that ins services could be dis-
1J IBS iiC LlOB.
.taf&ita ..taA
AXa&ST" .
preme Court, that he was the Gov.
of Maine, he would cheerfully resign
his command, but until that was done
he should hold the fort. The next
important move made was the organ
ization of tlve Republican Legislature
aided by two or three Fusionist
membeis, and a fewDemocrats, which
gave both House and Senate a quorum.
They proceeded to elect Davis
Governor, and filled the other State
offices and then prepared a list of
questions covering every possible
point and submitted them to the
Supreme Court which were all decid
ed in favor of that body and they
were declared legally organized, and
the State offices chosen by them,
were legally elected.
Governor Davis assumed control of
the forces and relieved Gen. Chamber
lain, and all the differnt State depart
ments proceeded to business. The
Secretary of State soon discovered
that the Fusionists' Secretary of State
had carried off the great seal of State,
another was immediately ordered and
the Fusionists' Legislature refused
admittance to the State House. Since
the n that body of patriots have been
holding sessions on the sidewalk near
the Capital. They having been refused
a place to hold their sessions by the
Democratic Mayor of Augusta. Some
of the Fusionists are desirous ot
retnrmns home, some who were
elected of taking seats with the Re
publicanLegislature, so that their con
stituents shall not be without, repre
sentation, others counsel war and
still others tame submission to the
inevitable. Thus ends one of the
most diabolical plots evejj conceived,
countenanced or aided in depriving
a civilized people of the officers they
had elected to govern them. History
furnishes no parallel. If it had not
been for the constant councils of
leading Republicans from all over
the State, Maine's fair name and
fame would have been disgraced and
blood would have desecrated her free
soil. The whole scheme was con
cocted and carried out with one view
only, to 6teal the State government
inciiifiing the legislature ana then
pass a law for the appointment of
Presidential electors who would cast
their votes in the electerial college
next autum for the Democratic nom
inee. It came near succeeding, and
shows conclusively the desperate
state that the Democratic party are
in. Be it said to the credit of many
leading Democrats and not a few of
(hat parties journals, the whole affai
was discontinued and discouraged
But that parties, bummers and place
hunters applauded, and now seem
very much chagrined at the results.
Patriots of whatever name or shade
of opinion are pleased to know that
law and order are once more restored
in Maine, and public opinion will
consign the instigators in this dis
graceful business to the oblivion
and shame which they so richly merit.
The petition or memorial which
appears in our columns this day is the
result of an earnest appeal from Col.
T. Egenton Hogg, who is now and
has been for some weeks at Washing
ton. He telegiaphed on Friday, and
again on Saturday last, to urge the
mmediate preparation, signature,
and forwarding for presentation, of
the memorial in question. The Sena
tors and Representative from Oregon
have been interesting themselves in
obtaining National assistance for the
harbor and river navigation of the
State, but they need to be supported
by the expression by the people them
selves of their sense of their require
Let all sign. Let each man insist
on his friends and neighbors making
the little effort required. The result
will be such an expression as will not,
cannot, be disregarded.
Is there one single person in the
valley who does not understand how
his interests are at stake in obtaining
a new, an independent, outlet to the
world ?
Again and again it has been ex
plained that whilst the whole of the
traffic of the valley has to pass in and
out through Portland, so long must
there be First A needless waste
of time. Second A needless waste
of money. Third Needless risks of
stoppage and accidents. Fourth
-A needless payment of toll, at the
one toll-gate on the Northern boun
dary of the State.
The inhabitants of the valley now
have the opportunity, which for years
past they have been expecting, of
uniting, with every prospect of sue
cess, in obtaining the new way out.
It this chance is let pass how long
may it be till a fresh one arises ?
Money is not asked from them ;
onlv the signature of their names to
the memorials which are lo be found
in every place of importance in the
valley. There is hardly a postoffice
to which they have not been sent
County committees have been form
ed every where who are interesting
themselves in this matter.
If no one comes to ask yon for
your name do not let it pass, but find
out for yourself where the paper is,
In ten days 25,000 signatures are
wanted let us have them.
Great distress in the rural districts
of Ireland prevails, occasioned by
short crops. Many of the people are
starving. The English government
is taking active steps to avert the
constantly increasing suffering, while
America is donating 6hip loads of
provisions to be distributed among
the needy. It would be well if the
people of Benton connty would, out
of their abnudance, donate something
towards so worthy an object of
charity. Who will lead off in this
matter? If every business man and
farmer in the Willamette -valley
would contribute a little of their
means and grain,. soon a cargo of
wheat and flour could be shipped to
our unfortunate neighbors across the
Atlantic. Meetings could be held in
the principal towns on both sides of
the Willamette river, committees ap
pointed," -subscriptions of cash and
flour and grain solicited, and arrange
ments made to forward the same,
and in an incredible short time a
fund could b secured that would
keep the wolf 7rom the door of many
homes in the Emerald Isle. Let us
do something at once in this matter.
A whiter in the Westminister Re
view suggesis a plan for tbe govern
ment of the English Empire, includ
ing her colonies, closely analogous to
the system of National and State
government in the United Sta.
He proposes to have one Imp
Parliament, with representatives
uie xmusn isies, inuia, ana all Other
.british possessions ; and local Legig-1
latures for England and Scotlant, hi
Ireland, and each of the colonies,
with "yperoys, or Governors, corres
pond to the Governors of the sev
eral Stes of the Union. The scheme
read.-ell on paper, but he would
ldprophet who should foretell
would work in practice How-
Cngland is t
jgh the
The undersigned inhabitants of the State of
Oregon, sheweth :
1. That the population of the State is in
creasing at a very rapid rate, an immigration
of upwards of 20,000 persons lia vine been re
ceived in the year 1878, as proved by the
statistics of the Jfortland Hoard of trade.
2. That the principal towns of the State
being situated, and the larger portion of the
population settled in the YVillammette Val
ley, the exports and imports from that coun
try are being so largely increased that the
need of additional outlets for the traffic of
the State is severly felt, practically passen
gers and goods having now to pass both m
wards and outwards through the port of
Fortlanrt, situated on the Willammctte river.
only 12mile3 from the northern boundary of
the State.
3. That byipening of the harbor called
Yaquina Bay, a port will be provided, only
sixty miles from the center ot the W lllam
ette Valley, never closed by ice, or render
ed inaccessible by stormy weather, and oner
ing natural facilities by the safe deep water
channel, commodious anchorage, and abun
dant space for all the shipping that will re
sort there.
4. That a railroad is already in progress
connectine the nort of Yaauiua Bav with
the town of Corvallis, on the Willamette
river ; that by the use of this route a sav
ing will be effected of 221 miles in actual dis
tance, and of the tedious, costly, and occa
sionally dangerous, railroad or river journey
down the Willamette Valley to Portland,
and the voyage down the Willamette and
Columbia .livers to the ocean, the crossing of
the Columbia bar, and the ocean voyage down
the coast of Oregon past the point in ques
5. That the survey of Yaquina Bay re
cently made under the instructions of the
Board of Engineers entrusted with the selec
tion of the point on the Pacific coast best
adapted for a Harbor of Refuge, lias proved
that the obstruction to the entrance of the
harbor'only consists of a reef, sandstone rock.
easily removable by blasting, whilst there
are no shitting sand banks to contend with.
and the entrance is covered by reef about a
mile off" at sea, affording the protection ofg a
natural DreaKwater.
6. That the same survey has proved the
present boundaries of the channel, giving a
aeptn oi twelve leet oi water at low tide,
with an average rise of seven feet eight
inches to high tide, which channel has not
changed in position or depth since' the coast
survey m 18b8, and has been, and is now, in
constant use by coasting schooners and small
7. That the opening of Yaquina Bay by
the removal of fhe obstructing reef will not
only develop tht resources ot the Bay dis
trict in lumber, coal, oyster and salmon fish
eries, grain, wool, fruit, butter, and agricul
tural produce generally, but will open up
the tract of fertile country between the Wil
lamette Valley and the Bay, exceeding 500,
000 acres in extent.
8. That your memorialists pray that
congress, in lis wisuom, win now aevote -a
J sum otriS;40,UOO, to be expended in blasting
operations on the reef now obstructing the
entrance to Yaquina cay, the operations to
be carried out under the superintendence of
the TJ. 6. Engineers in charge of the district.
And your memorialists will ever pray.
There seems to be a great misun
derstanding relative to the up estray
laws ot this state, and many persons
seem to be in doubt as to the proper
proceedings when taking estrays.
For the benefit of such, and in answer
to numerous letters on the subject, we
publish the following from the Code,
Title 1, chap. 18:
Sec. 1. That it shall lie the duty of the
county clerk of each county in this state to
keep a book, of suitable, dimensions, to be
called the record ot estrays.
Sec. 2. Any householder about whose
premises anv estray may be in the habit of
running at large, may take up the same, and
shall immediately post notices in three pub
lic places in the county, one of which shall
be in the precinct- in which the estray was
taken up, giving as correct a description as
may be, of natural and artificial marks.
probable age, size, etc.; provided, That no
estray shall be taken up in the months oi
May, June, July, August, September, Ucto
ber and November, except breachy or vi
cious animals, which may be taken up in any
Sec. 3. If, previous to the expiration of
ten days from taking up, the owner shall
prove such estray to be his, he shall be en
titled to the same by paying charges, which
shall be one dollar for taking up, posting,
etc., and a reasonable rate for keeping the
same. And if the owner shall further prove
that the person so posting an estray knew to
whom such estray belonged, and yet did not
notify the owner of his intention to post
said estray, the ierson so taking and post
ing, shall not recover for either posting or
Sec. 4. If. at the expiration of ten days,
no one shall have made his claims known to
the taker-up, it shall be his duty to make a
statement to the nearest justice of the peace
of the county in which such estray is taken
up, under oath, of the taking up of such es-
tray, posting, etc., according io jaw; wnere
upon the justice of the peace shall appraise
the estray, and shall immediately notify the
county clerk of the same county, by letter
or otherwise, that an estray has been taken
up, with marks natural and artificial, etc.,
and by whom. And such justice shall re
ceive for each appraisal and notification, one
dollar ; and ten cents for every mile necessa
rily travelled in such service; provided, That
. . - . ... i
there shall oe no cnarge oi appraising on
more than three head at the same time and
Sec. 5. It shall be the duty of the county
clerk, upon receiving such notice from the
justice, to make record of the same in the
record of estrays.
Sec. 6. If tbe amount of such appraise
ment shall exceed fifteen dollars, the person
taking up such estrays shall be further re
quired to cause to be published, in the
newspaper published by the state printer,
which shall be kept on file in the clerk's of
fice of each county of the state, a descrip
tion of the same, giving marks as above spec
ified, the name and residence of the finder,
and as near as may be, the time at which uhe
estray was taken up.
Sec. 7. If the nwner, or any person en
titled to the possession of an estray, shall
appear and make onthis title thereto, and
pay charges thereon, within six months from
the time the notice is filed with the county
clerk, as provided in section 5 of this title,
and make out his lawful right thereto, he
shall have such estray restored to him upon
paying all lawful charges which have been
Pbof. Colliee recently said that
his late experience has convinced
him tha within five years the
United States will i6 producing all
the sugar neMtejUjor home copsump
tlon aqd thJSrrSear? sugartwill
be an article of ejjhort. He beat
that a ton per
yield. His expenrrrenvs wi
Iks has bee
mcurrqd in relation to the same.
Sec. 8. If the person entitled to the pos
session of any estray, shall not appeir and
make out his title thereto, and pay the
charges thereon, within six months from the
time the notice is filed with the county clerk,
as provided in said section 2, such estray
shall be sold at the request of the finder, by
any sheriff or constable of the precinct, at
public auction, upon first giving public no
tice thereof in writing, by posting up the
same iu three public places in the precinct,
at least ten days before such sale, and the
finder may bid therefor at such sale ? and
after deducting all the lawful charges of the
tinder aforesaid, and the fees of the sheriff
or constable, which shall be the same as up
on a sale on an execution, the remaining
proeeeds of such sale shall be deposited in
the treasury of the county for the use of
common schools ; provided, That if the own
er of the propertv sold, or his legal repre
sentatives shall, within one year after tbe
money shall have been deposited in the
county treasury, satisfactory evi
dence to the county judge, of the ownership
of such property, he or they shall be enti
tied to receive the amount so deposited in
the county treasury ; provided, however,
That the taker-up of estrays shall forfeit all
right to a consideration for taking up, post
ing and subsisting the same, if he work, or
in any way use such estray or take and keep
the same out of the county in which such
estray was taken up, more than three days
at any one, time.
Sec. 9: That if any person shall take up,
keep or use any estray without complying
with the provisions of this chapter, he shall
be liable to damage in double tbe value ot
such estray, to be sued for and recovered in
any court having competent jurisdiction, at
the snit of the county treasurer, for the use
of the county wherein such animals shall be
found ; and it is hereby made the duty of
said county treasurer to prosecute a suit
against such offender for the violation of the
provisions of this chapter, when the same
shall be within the personal knowledge of
said treasurer, or when complaint in writ
ing, under oath, be filed with said treasurer,
alleging the violation ot this chapter.
The Gazette being the paper pub
by the State Printer, we mail a copy
regularly to the county clerk of each
county for filing in his office, which
it is bis -duty to do, as a matter of
reference. The fee for publishing is
$1 50 for each animal, and should, in
all cases, accompany the notice. Can
be sent by money order or registered
letter, at pur risk. When greenbacks
are not convenient the amount may
be sent in postage stamps.
A lawyer's clerk named Geo. Steed,
a native of Southampton, entered the
cathedral and other churches in Here
ford recently, and, going up to the
ltar wthitared cap on, said he -was
JohiT tbe Bapt-it, that he had been to
me isortn roie, nu uavina'siuoKea
his pipe there had-.comfWfijk to tell
Hereford people wh4 hajd'seen in
fieaveln. v
s From the Dallas Itomlzer.
Mb. Editor: The rapid strides in
the march of improvement now be
ing made by the Westside counties
of the Upper Willamette valley au
gur well tor the future ot that section
of our State. The great steal that
took the land grant which had been
generously donated by Congress lo
aid in the construction of the Oregon
Central railroad and diverted it to
the East Side road wholly crippled
our resources and left our people al
most isolated from the marts of com
merce. While the producing classes
of Marion, Linn and Lane counties
for years have had railroad commu
nication with Portland and a ready
way of marketing their products, we
of Yamhill, Polk and Benton, with a
counfry far more productive, almost
wholly devoid of means of transpor
tation, have patiently awaited the
dawning of a better day. The past
two years, however, have in a meas
ure supplied our needed wants, yet
the interests of our country demand
that our resources be fully developed.
The construction ot the narrow
gauge railroad from Uayton to Sheri
dan and Smitlifield and the comple
tion of the Westside lo Corvallis
have opened up to commerce the best
farming country in the State and will
be the means ot aiding materially in
enhancing the value of the property
contiguous to their lines. While this
railroad communication is a great
boon to our people, yet if we be true
to ourselves and utilize the means
which nature has furnished, onr pros
perity will be assured beyond a pei
adveniure. The resourses of thU
portion of the valley are immense:
our products find a ready market in
the marts ot the world and tbe im
portance of the question. How are
we best to get them to market ? is
one that deserves the serious atten
tion of our people. Shall we continue
as now to send them by way of Port
land and Astoria to the seaboard, ( T
can we find a cheaper and safer way?
It is a fact patei.t to the mast casual
observer of the topography of the
country that Yaqwina Bay in Benton
county presents all the desired advan
tages and is destined ere mafiy yers
to become the grand entrepot" of H
valley trade. The line of railroad
now being constructed from Coryjiilis
to the bay will ere long be therect
road lrom Central Oregon tcjg rln
Franeiscopand the capitalists, tfte J'
tisan and the farmer, alike, seeiajjLour
availability, will settle in our michit.
Of the practicability of this route
there can be no question and all that
is required to bring about the desired
result is vigorous, active work on the
part, of the people of Benton and
adjoining counties. The board of
Harbor of Refuge Commissioners
should be persistently urged to locate
the Harbor at Yaquina Bay, as from
many surveys it has been demonstrat
ed to be the most suitable place on
the North Pacific seaboard. Let the
citizens of the three sister counties
labor as one man to achieve the de
sired result, let petitions be presented
setting forth its many advantages
and urging its selection, and soon we
will see the country lying between
the valley and the bay thickly settled
with a class of citizens, who, like
those now located there, will help
build up a country that is now in a
great measure isolated.
Repectfully yours,
Johi J Daily.
Cry for Pitcher's Caatoria. They
like it because it is sweet ; Mothers
like Castorla because it gives
health to the child; and Physi
cians, because it contains no mor
phine or mineral
Is nature's remedy for assimilating
the food. It cures Wind Colic, the
raising of Sour Curd and Diarrhoea,
allays Feverishness and Kills
Worms. Thus the Child has health
and the Mother obtains rest.
Pleasant. Cheap, and Reliable.
The most effective Pain-relieving agents
fr MAN and BEAST
the world has ever known.
Over 1,000,000 Bottles sold last year t
The reasons for this unprecedented pop
ularity, are evident ; the Centaur Lini
ments are made to deserve confi
dence they are absorbed into the struc
ture ; they always cure and never dis
appoint. No person need longer suffer
Wlth PAIN in the BACK,
Rheumatism or Stiff Joints, for the
Liniments will surely exterminate
the pain. There is no Strain,
Sprain, Cut, Scald, Burn, Bruise,
Sting, Gall or Lameness to which
Mankind or Dumb Brutes are sub
ject, that does not ressjpnd to this
Soothine balm. The Centaur
not only relieve
healthy action, s
and cure,
. from wounds
the Nerves ;
scalded han
or a gashed
or a stri
Sheriff's Sale.
issued out of and under the seal of the Circuit
Court of the State of Oregon for the County of Ben
ton, on the 1st day of December, 1878, to me directed
and delivered for the sum of (?1002.25) one thousand
and two and 25-100 dollars, and one hundred dollars
03100,00) attorney's fee, and the further gum of
($27. 30) twenty-seven and 30-100 dollars costs, in favor
of J. E. Henkle. plaintiff, and against W. S. McCul
lough, A. Chcuowetli. F. E. Eobinson, W. A.
McCullouirhrH. P. McCulIough, and the Willamette
Valley and Coast Railroad Company, defendants, and
against the following described mortgaged real pro
perty, to-wit :
The undivided one-half of lots (1) one, (2) two, (3)
three, (4) four, (5) five, (6) six, (7( seven, (8) eight, (0)
nine, 10) ten, (11) eleven and (12) twelve, in block
No" (9) nine, in Dixon's addition to the city of Cor
vallis. Benton County, Oregon, together with the
steam saw mill situated thereon ; also the following :
The undivided one-half of lots (1) one, (2) two, (3)
three, (4) four, (7) Beven, (8) eight, (9) nine and (10)
ten, in block (10) ten, in Dixon's addition to the city
of Corvallis, in Benton County, Oregon, I have levied
upon the above described reai property, and will, ou
Saturday, January the 31st, 1SS0,
In front of the Court House door, in the city of Cor
vallis, Benton County, Oregon, at the hour of one
o'clock, p. M. , sell at public auction, to the highest
bidder, for cash in hand, all the right, title, interest
and estate of the defendants herein, in and to the
above described real property, together with the ten
ements, hereditaments and appurtenances thereunto
belonging, or in anywise appertaining, to satisfy said
Execution, together with the costs and expenses of
sale. SOL. KINO, Sheriff
Of Benton County, Oregon.
Dated this day, Dec. 30, 1879. 17:lw5
J. SURMAN, Nt. D.,
near Albany Engine Company No. One's engine
Albany, Or., January 15, 1879. 17:3tf
35th YEAR.
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the symptoms proceed
esh, or Neuralgia of
contracted Cords or a
m a sprained ankle
whether from disgusting
oint on a Horse's Leg.
The affony produced by a Burn or Scald;
mortification from Frost-bites ; Swell
ings frgmT Strains; the tortures of
Rheumatism ; Crippled for life, by
some neglected accident: a valuable
or $ Doctor s Bill may all be
Om , 'jmt
tttle of Centaur Liniment.
pftfcfceoer. Farmer. Planter, Team-
r Liveryman, can anora to oe wiu;-
cse wonderful Liniments. They
e procured in any part of tha
m sr a 3 S" IU I ah. T
e ior ou cxs. ana i,uu a. oouie.
bottles 25 ots. .
NOT FAIT, to both,
for our NEW PRICE
LIST. More comoleto
than ever. Contains
, descriptions of every
thing required for
versonal or family
use, with over 1000 Illustrations. Send nine
cents for It. ( stamps -will do. ) We sell all goods
at wholesale nrlces In ouaotities to suit the nur-
chaser. The only institution In America who
make this their special business. Address,
SWT 3Si WatiasU Ave., Chicago, Ills.
n m e
san fbanAIcg BULLETIN,
Leading EYenir.g Newspaper West of the
Rocky Mountains.
mercial ajid Financial Circles, and the best Family
Journal on the Pacific coast.
Served by Carriers in San Francisco and
the towns of the interior, at 25c per week
By Mail, postage paid $12 per year
The Weekly Bulletin
Is a mammoth twelve-page Journal, and in propor
tion to its size the cheapest paper in the country.
ing together the most complete SEMI-W EEKLY
published on the Pacific Coast, will be sent to any
address, postage paid, on the following terms :
The Weekly and Friday Bulletin.
One year
Six months
Weekly Bulletin Alone,
One year f 2
Six months 1 "
(S 00
1 60
Remittances by Draft, Postoffice Order, Wells, Far
go & Co's Express, and Registered Letter, at our risk.
Each subscriber will be presented with several va
rieties of Rare and Valuable TREE, VECETABLE
and FLOWER SEEDS, equal in value to the subscrip
tion price of the paper.
tS" Send for Sample Copy, giving full particulars.
16:48tf San Francisco Cal.
The Oregon and Washington
Land Company
Sale, largely in the East, free of ex
pense to Farms, unless sale is made. In
that case, $6.00 for each farm sold. Farm
ers will find it to their interest to call on
Agents O. & W. L. Co.
Corvallis, Oct. 8, 1879. 16:41y1
-a-T tr
fnr.Rf.nfcnn Cotin in the
State of Oregon. ',
'Palmci' Plaint's, 'vi. E. N. SawtellA. W.
right ana Simeon uetners, uais
fe E. N. Sawtell, A. W. Wright and Simeon Bethers,
tne aoovu uauieu ueicuuauw .
You are hereby summoned and required to appear
and-answer to-the con. - 'aim of said Plaintiff in the
above entitled action i
Clerk ot said Court,
Feoruary, 1880, at
aay. And -y on are
tiff wjl
King of the Blood
Cures all Scrofulous affections and disorders result
ing from Impurity of the b!o&d.tIt U needless to
specify all, as the sufferer can usually perceive their
cause ; but Salt Rheum, IHmplet, Ulcert, Tumors,
Ooitre, Swelling!, &c, are the isost common, as
well as many affections of the Heart, Head, Liver
and Stomach.
Wosderfal Care of Blindness.
D. Ransom, Son & Co. : For the benefit of aUr
troubled with Scrofula or Impure Blood in their
? stems, I hereby recommend King of the Blood,
have been troubled with Sorofula for the past tea
years, which so affected my eyes that I was com
pletely blind for six months. I was recommended,
to try King of the Blood, which has proved a grsat
blessing to me, as it has completely cured me, and
I cheerfully recommend it to all troubled as I hava
been. Yours truly,
Mas. 8. Weathkblow, Sardinia, N. Y
will be paid to any Public Hospital to be mutu
ally agreed upon, for every certificate of this medi
cine published by us which is not genuine.
Its Ingredients.
To snow our faith in the safety and excellence of
the K". B., upon proper personal application, when
satisfied that no imposition is intended, we will
give the names of all its ingredients, by affidavit.
The above offers were never made before by the pro
prietor of any other Family Medicine in the world.
Many- testimonials. further information, and
full directions for using will be found in the pam
phlet "Treatise on Diseases of the Blood," in
which e3cli bottle is enclosed. Price $1 perbottlecon
taining 12 ounces, or 40 to 50 doses. Sold by drug
gists. I). Ransom, Son & Co., Prop'rs. Ruffalo.N.Y-
Cathartic Pills
Combing the choicest cathartic principle?
inj medicine, in proportions accurately ad
justed to secure activity, certainty, and
uniformity of effect. They are the' result
of years of careful study and practical ex
periment, and are the most effectual rem
edy yet discovered for diseases, caused hy
derangement of the stomach, liver, anil
bowels, which rerpiire prompt and effectual
treslment. Aykk's Pii.i.s are .specially up-,
pHeable to this class of diseases. They act'
directly on the digestive and assimilative
processes, and restore regular healthy ac
tion. Their extensive use by physicians in
their practice, and by all civilized nations,
is one of the many proofs of their value a
a safe, sure, and perfectly reliable purgative
medicine. Being compounded of the con
centrated virtues of purely vegetable, sub
stances, they are positively free from calo
mel, or any injurious properties, and can bo
administered to children with perfect safety.
Payer's Pills are an effectual cure for
F"Coastipatioii or Costiveness, Indiges
tion. Dyspepsia, IjOss of Anpeiite,
jjjFoul Stomach and Breath, Dizy.iuess,
lieadacue, Loss ot Memory, iviuiiuness,
Biliousness, Jaundice, Rheumatism,
Kruptions and Skin Diseases, Dropsy,
Tumors, Worms, Neuralgia Colic,
Gripes, Diarrhoea, Dysentery, Gout,
Piles, Disorders of the Liver, and alt
other diseases resulting from a disordered
state of the digestive apparatus.
As a Dinner Pill they have no equal.
"While gentlo in their action, these Pills
are the most thorough and searching cathar
tic that can be employed, and never give
pain unless the bowels are inflamed, and
then their influence is healing. They stimu
late the appetite and digestive organs; they
operate to purify and enrich the blood, and
impart renewed health and vigor to the
whole system.
Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co.,
Practical and Analytical Chemists,
Lowell, Mass.
LOMER & POLLEY, Propr's.
The only First Class Hotel in the City.
newly furnised, and the recognized headquarters
for Commercial Travelers, and all prominent men
visiting Corvallis. Large sample rooms on first floor,,
for commercial men, and bath room for the exclusive
use of guests. Board from one to two dollars per
day, according to room.
October 20, 1879. 16:43mG
( Cor. Third and Monroe Sts.,)
To the Ladies of Corvallis and vicinity :
gest and CHEAPEST, and most desirable,
stock of
Millinery Goods
Ever brought to this city, comprising tho
very LATEST STYLES of the season.
Also latest styles of LADIES' FURNISH
Do not fail to examine my stock, before
purchasing. Everybody cordially invited,
to call.
September 17, 1879. 16:38tf
SB-on me in tne omee oi tne lteCeiVCd re2UiariV, ana
m . I T,,,JM nnotorf TUannnnt A 0,,1 t:;l - -.'.! K. OJ, bitlll IJUri), tf UtlUl U lllf 111 t .'1 '1H1,1 III i
t k-w. .., fWlw. 0..iSic p.-,.....,. waa ..i, ; f,.,-,.,,.,.,, of Roirl . . -
General Grant, General Sheridan W?S&&$, Ml'vl '
and Cc. Fred Grant and-lfceir wives jcWc i" with the scien- aZMKc7' At Publishers' Prices'
are in llavanna, Cuba. ,; -lIicTtoof $2?KrJi J J Subscriptions received for all Publications.
Patents, have had 35 years experience, wdugM Hk.- Special Rates for Clubs.
N - -V the largest establishment Hki ;
WHAT were tbe worst Xesu't8 OI obtained on the best terms. A special
the Civil W?" cried an orator. "Wid- 'Ltal Francisco Bulletin, Chronicle or Call?
Q.iSilb vQtedJIW ho had mar- the Fafl fmmenaeri H. per month .Standard 25c-
mIM HBBI . Im 5r week, delivered.
be aMd prophet a ton per afijfe&il be an aMd v r ---
WprbuTi. bow would in piac How- yield. cxperiflffW with EWS DEPOT!
The eveSffJIngland is UTst Mgtaialkshas beerivery gMlHHl Iter 22 1379,
hi-" nemf ,gh thefl iaboutrf ! r '
K " -M fcfcT traps.
H HUfl Buent neatly printed