The Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Or.) 1862-1899, August 12, 1881, Page 2, Image 2

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Oorvallis, Aug. 12, 1881.
Jofygamy, with all of its hideous
attendant crimes is fast growing to
nlarraiu proportions and is not con
filled to U'ah, where it was for many
years partially secluded, but has for
some years been gradually spreading
CO the snrronnding territories.
And yet our government officials,
whose duty it has ever been to see
that the laws were duly executed,
have continually stood by and with
their knowledge cf the crimes com
mitted by this influence, and their
failure to put a stop to them, we
cannot refrain from, in one sense,
regarding them as particepts crimi
uis. Because if they had taken
hold of it actively and promptly and
dealt with it as they would with
other crimes, and as their sworn offi--cial
duties required them to do, this
evil would have been banished from
among us years ago. We sometimes
find these questions raised in some
inaugural address, but the thought
of it appears to be soon lost siarht of
after it enters this important docu
ment, to there slumber until some
thing else transpires to again suggest
it. The American people are loo apt
to neglect the correctian of any evil
until it becomes so extensive that its
vil consequences are brought im
mediately to the notice of the whole
eountrv. Whin this condition of
affairs is brought about, the evil
sought to be remedied has probably
tecomo so extensive that war and
much bloodshed is liable to take place
before it can be eradicated.
It seems like the delay in these
things probably occur because our
senators and representatives in Con
jjress no doubt await action until the
Sentiment of the people generally de-
uiaud of them to act, when frequently
it would be better for the country if
they should agitate the question be
fore the people became fully aroused
to a realization of the evil. The
head quarters of this system is estab
lished on the Pacific slope, where also
is situated the new fields through
which it is so fastly spreading. It
will therefore no doubt sooner or
later, devolve upon our Pacific Coast
.senators and representatives to first
take hold of this question.
We do not see any good reason
why it would not be strictly in keep
ing with good propriety for some of
Oregon's representatives to immor
talize their fair name by starting the
ball to rolling in the halls of Con
gress which will eventually eradicate
polygamy from among us.
The following we take from the.
New York Graphic of July 28, 1881 :
Thre have lately been purchased in
England and Germany for this and
next month's shipment, by steamers
to the Pacifi: coast, six thousand
tons of Krnpp's, Barrow's and Mid--dleborough
best steel rails for the
Oregon Pacific Railroad Company,
that could not be procured from
American mills for the same delivery,
en if steamers could have been
procured at any admissable rates to
transport the steel rails to Oregon.
And other parlies have been driven
to foreign markets for the same cause
and for shipment to Sruthern ports
during the ensuing two months."
Second Assistant Postmaster Gen
eral Elmer reports the reduction in
Star route and steamboat mail ser
vice during July to be $314,604, and
that the full amount of savings in
that line by reductions and discon
tinuances since March 4th is $1,381,
442. This is surely encouraging to
the American people to know that
the country is in the hands of a great
party wlmse leaders are continually
proceeding with investigations for
the purpose of putting a stop to the
frauds and leakages practiced upon
the Nation's purse. Since the Presi
dent' was shot all attention has been
turned' to his -condition and the prob
ability of his-recovery. So much so
that but little news has come from
the East for the last mouth to in
form ns of what is oing on in re
gard to investigations of the Star
route frauds, but it is to be hoped
that investigations have proceeded
regularly and effectually.
- Vassar has one smart girl who will
In the h' reatter be heard of in wo
tfnaii'H rights societies. She described
siraw" as being a hollow thing with
a i n cent rna.n on. one end of it and
a t wentv cent drink 'on the other end.
The next ten yean will witness an
extraordinary development on the
Pacific Coast. Nearly all the great
railroad enterprises which are now
prosecuted are west of the Missouri
River, and they include consolida
tions or direct lines which reach to
the Pacific Coast. It is said that
Jay Gould's programme embraces
about 7000 miles of railroad west of
the Missouri Uiver. The Northern
Pacific embraces with branches about
1000 mtles. The Southern Pacific
with branches nearly as much more.
The Atchison, Toprka and Santa Fe,
with its western extension under the
name of the Atlantic and Pacific, not
less than 3000 miles. These roads,
with the mimeiotii short ones, includ
ing the narrow-gauges, will grid iron
the whole country. How does it
happen that all the great railroad en
terprises of the day are looking to
this coast for termini? The fact in
there is an undeveloped country.
There is vast natural wealth here
which railroads will make accessible.
The new West is between the Rocky
Mountains and the Pacific" Coast.
This is the Empire which is just be
ginning to feel the thrill of a new
life. Capitalists are traversing this
whole vast rtgion, from Mexico to
Alaska. There is no lack of money.
The inquiry is fot business that will
pay. Of course, railroad building
juet now ie an attractive business.
The San Francisco " Bulletin "
thinks that when sedate citizens rub
their hands and say, "There will be
stirring limes here during the next
ten years," it is time to look for the
evidence. The vast railroad develop
ment is one evidence. The revival
of shipping interests is another. The
favor which new manufacturing en
terprises meet, is an additional one.
No other part of the country to day
presents such grand opportunities
for enterprise as the territory known
as the Pacific Coast the long belt
which is between the Sierra Range
and the ocean, stretching from Mexi
co to Paget Sound. That is the
country of the fhturc of railroads,
of fleets of merchant ships, of vast
wheat production, of a mining de
velopment immensely greater than
has ever been known. This is the
country, too, which has lost nothing
by a decade of quiet years, during
which time the prevalent expression
has been that business was dull.
There is no "boom" to day, only the
healthy signs of the new life. A
country large enough to support
thirty million people is comparatively
empty with less than two million in
it. The mere fact that there is so
much room is an attraction. It is
onlv a little while since a semi month
ly 6termer brought thu news from
the Atlantic States. Then came the
Pony Express, afterwards the tele
graph, and then the great continental
railroad. And now a railroad scheme
embracing three or four thousand
miles is hardly mire lhan the wonder
of a single da'.
Idaho aspires to a railroad, and to
that end articles of incorporation of
the Idaho, Clearwater and Montana
Transportation Company have been
filed in the First District in the Ter
ritory. The purpose is to build a
railroad and tejeg aph line from Lew
iston via the Clearwater pass of the
Bitter Root Mountains lo intersi-ct
the Utah Northern Railroad. The
company also proposes to build from
Lewiston via the Snake and Grand
Rondo riven to La Grande, Oregon,
a distance of 100 miles. They further
propose to build a railroad and tele
graph line from Lewiston north via
the Potlach, South Palouse, Four
Mile, North Palouse, Cedar Creek,
Pine Creek and Fork Creek valleys,
and th outlet of Coeurd'Alene Lake,
the fast portion of the Spokan
I plainsdivision to intersect the North
ern Pacific near Westwood. They
alto propose to construct, equip and
operate steamboats on the Snake,
Clearwater and Columbia rjvers in
connection with their railroads. They
claim tor these routes great advanta
ges over any other lines for the char
acter of the country through trhioh
they pass for easy grades and cheap
ness of construction. It is claimed
that Eastern capital can be procured
to build the lines of rood projected,
and that preliminaiy surveys will
soon be made. Tacoma Ledger.
. The king of Siam has recently
promoted his youngest full brother,
Prince Choujah, to one of the high
est political offices in the realm, and
conferred upon him the eminent title
of Krom Hluang Bhanuphantiwonge
Woradesb. tVe extend our sympa
thy to the Prince, and hope that he
will survive this terrible affliction.
We clip from the "Daily Standard"
the following very appropriate edi
torial on the improvements at Ya
quina Bay, which very evidently ex
hibits the fact that the present editors
of that paper have the independence
to say what they mear, regardless of
surrounding influences. This article
will appropriately apply to a few
other papers in the State as well as
to the "Port Orford Post ':
There is a vein of Jealousy running
throurh an editorial in the last, issue
of the Port Orford Post that ridicules
the idea of Yaqnina Bay with its
shoals ever becoming a port of any
pretensions, that if it had been treated
fairly and the desire to show the ad
vantages of Port Orford not been
quite st prominently pushed forward,
a case not altogether bad might have
been made out. However, at a time
'ike this, when surveyors and con
tractors are at work on the road to
Yaqnina Bay and the statement pos
itively made that track is now afloat
for that enterprise, the attack of our j
envious contemporary on the coast is I
ill-timed and as small as its own jour j
nalislic dimensions. If it be true, as j
stated, that Yaquina Bay "must al- j
ways he a shallow harlior at the very
hest such a one as deep water ves
sels will never can never enter,"
the "Port Orrord Post'' should have
made it apparent long ago, and be
fore intelligent men, who have doubt
less looked before leaping, had in
vested their money in a railroad, to
that point on the coast anil had forced
the preliminary work into practical
shape. It ill becomes a coast paper,
or any other paper in Oregon, to find
fault with and try to place obstacle
in the way of an enterprise that is
now well undei way and its sea ter
minus definitely settled upon. If the
selection of Yaqnina Bay was a mis
lake on the part of the parties inter
ested in running the railroad from
the heart of the Willamette Valley
by a direct and short route to tide
water, it is too late to flaunt it in
their faces now. The incorporators
must make the most of it, and it is
the true course of every honest prper
in Oregon to help the venture by en
couraging words rather than aim to
retard it by derision and post mortem
Mr. Alexander Sinclair, editor of
the Glasgow Herald, who has been
making an extensive lour of the Uni
ted States, going so far West as the
Rocky mountains, says the dcsii'e to
emigrate from Scotland to the United
States is more so than formerly,
especially among the better class of
farmers-men who have a little money.
There is a feeling of independence
growing up, a desire to own land for
themselves, that pervades all the
members of the Scottish farming com
munity, so that as soon as they can
get what they consider undoubted
information about the farming lands
of this country, and make sure where
is the best place to go, they will come
over in large numbers.
i , -
One of the first auts of the depart
ment of agriculture and commerce
just established in Japan was to issue
instructions to the various prefects
and local authorities requiring them
to render all possible assistance in
the way of supplying models, books,
etc., to the artist artisans. The class
of workmen, it is said, has for the
most part been without these appli
ances for a considerable time, but the
government, is at length aroused to
the necessity of reviving, if possible,
the spirit and technical excellence of
the ancient art.
If a man cannot be cured by smok
ing he is less susceptible than a ham.
Professor Riley, of the United
States entomologist commission, says
locusts cannot do any damage except
to voting fruit trees, in the limbs of
which they deposit their eggs. He
says the report that the locusts sting
hunvin beings is a fallacy; that a
species of digger wasp feed, on these
young locusts and people have been
stung by these wasps, from which
the belief has sprung that locusts
sting. He says the locusts will sud
denly disappear before long.
A man who supposed to have robbed
the overland stage near Soul's Rest on the
Boise road of Wells Fargo Go's express box
bas been captured, and lodged in jail to
await investigation.
Mrs. Martha Williams, mother of Mrs. A.
Noltner, died at her residence in Polk county
on Sunday, the 7th inst., at the age of 74
years and five months. She came to this
State in 1845 with her husband, who died in
1865, and located on the place where she
The passenger war on the Columbia has
not come to an end, despite our item of yes
terday, which was given us by one of the
officers of the opposition company. The
Fleetwood has just sent out circulars to
country merchants soliciting freight, and
Capt. Scott announces his intention to keep
the contest up as long as there are people to
transport and freight to carry. --Standard.
At the present time there are 16 ships in
port, all bat four of them being British and
foreign. The majority have been secured to
load in wheat for the U. K. at good charter
rates. Standard.
Three ships are now lying in mid stream
off the O'. R. & N. Co.'s lower dock dis
charging iron for the railway. As soon as
the discharge is completed the ships will be
brought to the city wharves and loaded
with wheat. Standard.
Chicago, Aug. 6 The convention of
Irishmen continued their session through
out the day and evening and at midnight
they are still sitting with sealed doors.
Rev Geo G. Betts, of St. Louis, is chairman
of the meeting. Delegates are present under
assumed names from Glascow, Cork, Dubliu
and several English cities. The delegates
are united iu denying that they represent
the dynamite idea, but agree that they are
willing to use even that dire agent against
the actual array of occupation.
It is rumored that postmaster general
James intends resigning to accept the presi
dency of the Anathomical Loan anil Trust
company to be organized by Vanderbilt.
It is confirmed that Gen. Chalmers will
be the green-hack candidate in Mississippi
for senator against Lamar.
Oraville, Cal, Aug. 7. J. T. Noakes,
who murdered A. J. Ci-um, about throe
weeks ago at Chico, was taken from jail
this morning by a posse of armed and masked
men and conveyed to Cram's old place,
about ten miles from here, on the road tu
Ghico, and there hung by the neck to a
limb of a large oak tree.
The Post's Washington special says it . is
reported that instructions have been received
from Chinese governments, modifying the
original order for the return of the Chinese
students in this country. There is a sus
picion that the refusal of our government,
to permit Chinese youth to attend our mil
itary schools in larg numbers, had some
thing to do with the recent action of the
home government.
Francis Murphy, the well known temper
ance lecturer and founder of gospel temper
ance movement sails to England to hold
gospel temperance meeting in Great Britain
and Ireland.
Morristown, N, J., Ang. 6.0rville (irant,
brother of General Grant, died at Morris
plains yesterday.
Jackson Mis3, Lowry was nominated for
governor on the 31st ballot by a vote, of
126 to 112, and G. D. Sands for Lieu.
The Times London Special says: The
Aniericau delegates have held their own in
the medical congress. Delegates generally
acknowledge their indebtedness to Amer
ican representatives for information of the
most valuable kind, and especially with
reference to nervous disorders.
Chicago, Aug. 8. The people of Feiii
more, Wis., are terribly excited over a gen
uine case of Asiatic cholera which resulted
fatally in that village Saturday.
Lynchburg. Va. , Ang. 9. All republican
leaders in the state are here to atteud state
contention. Chairman Cochran secured one
hall, and the Mahone republicans, anticipat
ing a split, secured another. It is thought
if the straightouts make things too warm,
the coalitionists will retire to their own
hall. Mahone s partisans have the greatest
number of the more influential republicans
including government officers.
Philadelphia, Aug. 9. Ledzer's New
York Special: The so-called anti-monopo
lists are determined to make an impression
in the fall electious and to that end are
about to call a state convention at Utica on
or about the 20th of thi3 month.
New York, Aug. 9. Besides the duke of
Argyle and earl of Airle and bi3 son, Lord
Ogilby, who will visit the United States
this month, John Walter, proprietor ot tiie
London Times, will shortly come, staying
until October- After visiting Long Branch
and Newport he will go to California. All
accounts represent that the number of Eug
li3h visitors to this country next fall will be
very large, the earl of Dunraven expects
to make a tour of this continent and hun
dreds of others of less note.
Providence, R. L Aug. 9. The residence
of Dr. Wm. Bowen, of Scituate, was burned
last night, together with his barn. An in
fernal machine operated by clock work was
found in the ruins of the barn. Dr. Bown
had leen -er3- active in enforcing the law
against liquor-ssliing, and has suffered be
fore. Wheeling, Aug. 9. The Laughlin nail
mills at Martin's Ferry burned this morn
ing; loss 80,000. Two hundred people are
out of work.
Pittslield, Mass., Aug. 9. Judge James
D. Colt, of the state supreme court, com
mitted suicide in his private room to-day by
sending a pistol ball- into his head. His
health had been very bad of late.
The World's London Special savs: A new
company will shortly be formed with capital
of four million pounds sterling for reclaim
ing waste land in Irelan.l. amounting to
about one fifth of the country.
Mr. Clair Sewell Read, who is recognized
as the highest agricultural authority in
England says that while the wheat through
out England looks well the heads are poor,
and the crop will be below average. In
France the same story is told. In Austria
and Germany the yeld will scarcely reach
the average.
Vienna, Aug. 8. Grcenburg a nihilist of
noble birth waa arrested at Belgrade. It is
stated that the police "found documents
upon him proving that nihilist's and social
ists have designs respectively on the lives
of the Czar and Emperor William.
Calcutta, Aug. 8. Crop reports unfavor
able. Rain is much wanted. Crops are
withering and prices rising. Reports from
Coarge'are also bad but from other parts
of India are fairly good.
A dozen cases of smallpox in Sydney or
iginated in a Chinese house. Fresh cases
of smallpox, which occured during the past
few days, renewed the alarm. There are
now about a dozen infected houses in the
city and suburb, each being guarded by a
Washington, Aug. 9 Minister Foster
writes to -the department of state, under
date of July 18th: The Russian wheat crop
is likely to be one of the largest ever raised
in the empire, and thcexport promises to be
much greater than usual. It is stated that
in the districts tributary- to the port of
O'dessa, the yield is likely to ba so that
farmers think they could dispense with
harvests for four years to come. Advices
from Tanganrag aud Caucasus, show the
promise of crops to be equal to that of 1874,
one of the largest ever kuown in Russia, and
advices from Moscow affirm this. It is
thowght the harvest in southern Russia will
be the largest they have had for 20 years.
Harvest in central Russia, while not so
enormous, will yield a splendid crop of an
excellent quality. In south provinces the
grain is already cut. Further north it is
still subject to damage incident to bad
weather and from insects. From Moscow,
which is the great commercial center of
Russia, it is reported that all branches of
business are beginning to revive and flour
ish after a lone season of depression, solely
on the prospects of an abundant harvest.
Dublin, Ang. 9. Preparations are pro
gressing to deal with the new state of things
caused by the passage of the land bill. The
land league and land committee will care
folly test and defend the. cases of struggling
landlords who oould not afford an appeal.
These will probably be first attacked, and
their cases will be fully defended, so aa to
prevent precedents being made.
Geneva, Aug. 9. An anarchist organ
publishes a resolution of the socialists' con-
fress in London, specially referring to
witzerland, recommending dynamite for
the destruction of existing institutions.
Dublin, Aug. 9. At the weekly meeting
of the land league to-day subecriptions of
2576 ponnda were announced, the whole
from America and New Zeland.
1:30 v. m. It having become necessary to
make a further onetime: to facilitate the
escape of pus, we took advantage of the im
proved condition ot tne president tnis morn
ing shortly alter tne morning nuuetin was
issued. He was etherized. The incision
extended downward and toward, and a
counter opening was made into tra;k of the
ball below tne margin or tne twentn no,
which it is believed will effect the desired
object. He bore the operation well, and
has now recovered from the effects of ether
ization and is in excellent condition.
As soon as the patient had been put under
the influence of ether, a long and slightly
curved instrument was introduced into the
woniid, pushed hetween the ribs and carried
downward along the track of the bullet
until its end could be felt below the last
rib fom the outside. Holding this instru
ment in the wound as a guide. Dr. Agnew
then made a counter incision below the
twelfth rib, cutting directly through the
integument untill his knife met the end of
the first mentioned instrument at the point
where he wished to intersect the track of
the ball. The operation was not a dificult
or dangerous one and the patient bore both
it and the etherization extremely well.
There ia now an opening to the deeper parts
of the wound which does not pass between
the ribs and which cau always be kept free
and unobstructed, aud no further trouble
from accumulation of pus is anticipated.
New York, Aug. 9. The Tribune's Wash
ington correspondent had interviews with
lira. Hamilton and Agnew and Gen, Swayne
as to the president's condition since the
scrgieaf operation yesterday, and all are sat
isfied with the condition of affairs and ex
press themselves that the patient will recov
er; Dr. Hamilton said if he had any doubt
about it he would not leave for home.
Chicago, Aug. 9. The real work of the
Irish convention will begin to-morrow.
Several prominent men are expected to join
in the convention. The president to-day
positively stated that it was not held in the
interest of the dynamite system, nor did it
countenance that crowd.
Ho for the Yaquina Bay !
C. B. MAYS Proprietor.
This House is situated on the summit, 23
miles from Corvallis, and 38 'from Newport.
Will keep on hand every thing the market
affords. MEALS 25 CENTS.
Good hay and oats always on hand.
This house is situated on the Yaqnina
road, 22 miles west ot Corvallis, and affords
the be-t of accommodations to the traveling
Board by the week S3. 50
" .. 75
Single meal 25
Teams fed over' night, including the
board and lodgiug of driver 1.50
Main St., Corvallis,
Opposite Sol. King's Livery Stable.
till UI1311H10
GroldsoJST & OrralialMC
. . ; . DEALERS IK ....
Etc.. Etc.
completed, and orders answered wilh care and dis
patch. Farmers and ph3'sicians from the country, will find
our stock ot Medicines complete, warranted genuine
and of the best qualitv.
Corvallis, April 7, 1&80. 17:lRtI
Notwithstanding all the modern improve
ments of husbandry, the matrimonial har
vest is still gathered ith the cradle and
thrashed hy hand. Bedrock Democrat.
The Balrock Democrat says K. Brownlee,
of Weiser City, was recently kicked in the
pit of the stomach by a vicious horse and
died of his injuries within thirty hours.
Coos Bay news: A number of horses
have been stolen in Goose lake valley re
cently, and the residents of that section
believe there is a well organized ban 1 .of
horae thieves operating about the Oregon
and Nevada line.
J. P. True of Jackson county, has ten
acres of grain that will compare favorably
with the best anywhere. He estimates
that it will yield at least 60 bushels per acre.
From one. head of wheat alone he got 98
A disease, bo the scarlet rash,
is besoming epidemic among the children of
Crickets and grasshoppers coutinue abund
ant in Lake county and are doing some dam
age to growing crops.
The tug Escort made a trip to Yaquina
Bay last week. Several Marshfielders
availed themselves of the opportnuity to
visit that place.
Bock-cod, halibut and flounders are re
ported to be plentiful at Port Orford by a
Halt Uvrnn nart Ins Sitnces robbed on
Canyon creek on the night of the 22nd.
Jacksonville Sentinel. A large natural
cave has been discovered at the head of
Williams creek, in Josephine county, Or.
It consists of a series of subterranean cav
crns or chambers, through which a person
can walk for some 400 or 500 yards from
the entrance, and there are still other
chambers beyond, the entrances to which
are too small to admit a person, but could
be enlarged sufficiently, it is thought, by
a little labor with pick and hammer.
J. A. Howard received telegraphic in
structions from Portland last week to go
ahead with the railroad survey through
Rogue River valley.
Fifteen hundred dollars belonging to the
estate of J. P. Baker, deceased, was shipped
to the State Treasurer this week by the
administrator, John Ashpole, no heirs hav
ing been found.
. A telegraph line now building north
from Reno, Nevada, inspires our Goose
lake brethern with the hope that the wires
will soon connect thorn with the outside
A heavy water spout or cloudburst passed
over the country near Lakeviow on the 29th
ultimo. Apparently a large volume of
water poured from the clouds in an unbroken
stream for nearly thirty minutes after being
discovered, Times.
The Eugene Guard says Richard Rush
while hunting with a party from here last
week, in the Calipooia Mountains, discover
ed two deer standing together, and killed
both dead at one discharge of his shotgun.
While coming down the Columbia above
the Cascades, on last Monday, 3 miles below
the Dalles, the little steamer Gold Dust of
the Scott independant line, met with an ac
cident, which resulted in the death of the
engineer, Theodore Pott?. As far as can be
learned, she was coming along under a full
head of steam with eight passengers on
board, and when opposite Craig's Point a
stay-bolt blew out, and in the excitement
of the moment Theodore Potts, a resident
of Portland, frightened by escaping steam,
plunged out of the window and fell over
board, and before help could reach him, waa
Dr. A. M . Belt is lying dangerously ill at
his residence in Independence.
On last Sunday night at Portland Peter
Clarke who had been a boss section hand on
the O. & C. R. R., dropped suddenly dead on
the street. It is said that he had heart
disease caused by excessive drinking.
By the sudden caving in of a bank 75
feet high in the hydraulie placer claims of
Carpenter & Jones, near Baker City, three
men were buried nnder a large pile of debris.
Two of them, Jones and Carpenter, were
rescued, being hurt very little. Of a sud
den, a second and larger slide occured,
burying the third man, Parker, under many
feet of earth and rocks. A large force of
men were ten hours digging him out. Mr.
Parker was an old resident and a highly
respected citizen of Baker county.
Specialties :
er LOUNOES S mattkasses.
17:21 -mC
The oldest established Dentist and
the best outfit in Corvallis.
All work kept in rep lir f re2 of eharcre and satisfac
ton guaranteed. Teeth extracted without pain by
ihe use of Nitrous Oxide Cas.
faTRooms up stairs over Jacobs & Neugass' nen
Brick Store, Corvallis, Oregon. 13:27yi
Will lie phased to rfceirc Puj:li for
At her residence eiimcr of 4 th c ad Jeff rnon
Streets, Corvallis. Terai r.aso.iabU..
Stage Coach !
Carrying the U. S. Mail, leaves
On Mondays. Wednesdays and Fridays of
each week, at 6 o'clock, iu the morning, con
necting with the
At Elk City, and returning to Corvallis on
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday of each
Owning both Stage and Boat we are pre
pared to furnish the traveling public with
best accommodations at niudcrate charges.
Fast freight attended to promptly aud ou
reasonable terms,
Thanking the public for past favors, we
most respectfully solicit their patronage in
the future.
May 20m4. M. M. & M. T. CRGW.
(Old " NATIONAL," Established 1866.)
128 Froiit St.,
Between Washington and Alder,
A. P. ARMSTRONG Principal.
J. A. WL8C0 Penman and Secretary.
Designed for the business education of both sexes.
Students admitted on any week day of the year. No
examination on entering.
SCHOLARSHIP, Business Course SCO 00
TELEGRAPHY, Complete Course 25 00
WRITING, per mouth S 00
Of all kinds done in the most artistic maunxr . at rea
sonable rates. Send fdr estimate. The "College
Journal," containing information of Course, and cuts
of ornamental penmanship, free.
Lock Box 104, Portland. Oregon.
VSTl cheerfully recommend the present manage
ment of the Portland Business Colier-e. Mr. Arm
strong, whom I have kuown for man years, is an
experienced teacher and a practical business man.
Pres. old "National" College.
C Herbert Nash, receives and holds for
sale farm lands, town property and busi
nesses of all description; also, is open to re
ceive applications for Ions, A paper entit
led "The Oregon Colonist" is published for
special transmition to San Francisco, New
York, London and other centres, where
special agents are appointed and through it
all property will be freely advertised. Ap
ply at once to C. H. Nash at Corvallis and
he will gladly favor you with every informa
tion. Send particulars of property for sale.
jVtcmritain. View
Q5 Cents per Gallon,
of one cow will be furnished.
Milk warranted PURE.
A. G. ML'LKEY, Proprietor.
Corvallis. January 7, 1880 l:21iul,
Poison, spreading disease (Bid death in n.any locali
ties, for which quinine is no genuine antidote, but
for the effects of which Hoststter's Ktoir.ach Bitters
is not only a thorough remedy, but a reliable pre
ventive. To this- fact there is an overwhelming array
of testimony, extending over a period of thirty years.
All disorders of the l vcr, stomach and bowels are
also conquered by I he Hiitert .
For sale by all Druggists and dealers generally.
Gives Instant Relief, and is an Infallible
Sold by Druggists everywhere. Price, $1.00
per box;, prepaid, by mail. Samples sent
free to Physicians and nil sufferers, by
Neustaedter & Co., Box 3946. NeYork
City. Sole manufacturers of ANAKESIS.
Cor. Second and Monroe Sts.,
Keeps constantly on hand all kinds of
Coffins and. Caskets.
Work done to order on short notice and at
reasonable rates.
Corvallis, July 1, 1881. 18:27yl.
Yantis & Woodcock.
Office over Hamilton, Job & Co.'s Bank. Will prac
tice in all the Courts of the State.
City Transfer Company,
Trucks, Express and Dray.
Country on abort notice ana reasonsoto wnm.
l8-291y Proprietor