The Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Or.) 1862-1899, September 16, 1881, Page 2, Image 2

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    I
Corvallis, Sept. 18, 1881.
EDITED BY
YAKTlS & WOODCOCK,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
OFFICIAL PAPER FOR BENTON CQurtTY
THE WILLAMETTE RIVER AND THE PA
TIENTS IMPROVED CONDITION.
The patient who turns the crank
for the Oregonian is slightly im
proved since our last issue. Tne ex
treme pain that existed at that time
is not quite so severe. His appetite
is fast returning. He lately ate for
breakfast ham and eggs; for dinner
beefsteak and onions, and for supper
a general variety of good things, and
relished them well. At the last ex
amination bis temperature was 98,
pulse 90, respiration 18. But he can
not . become convalescent until the
water rises in the Willamette river
and disperses the malaria from in and
about Portland. His condition of
mind however is slightly improved
since last week, because at that time
he was not going to permit the cow
ardly representatives in congress to
divide the river and harbor appropri
ations and cause any part thereof to
be appropriated for the benefit of the
different parts of the state, but insist
ed that they should become less tiro.
id and force congress to appropriate
the whole thing for the purpose of
dredging the Willamette below Port
land for her benefit.
Since that time however, in the
issue of the lOlh, the mental abera.ion
of the patient hac so far subsided that
he only demands that these objection
able and cowardly representatives
cause only a sufficient amount to be
appropriated for the purpose of im
proving the Willamette river to such
an extent that the malaria will all
be washed away from the city of
Portland and so that a single vessel
to load with grain will not have to
pay the small sum of $1,625 as light
erage on a single cargo between
Portland and Astoria. When all
these are accomplished, and these
cowardly representatives cease to rep
resent the whole state and give equal
attention alike to all parts of it, and
become the slaves of a grinding
monopoly like this poor patient is;
then his afflictionswill no doubt sub
side and his diseased imaginaiion will
assume a normal condition.
There is however one more thing
connected with this whole thing, and
that is the people of the Willamette
valley have determined that no per
son shall hereafter be permitted to
go through the farce of representing
them in congress unless they re
such men as will' fairly and impar
tially represent, protect and promote
all 3jtions of the state without bias
for or prejudice against either.
Most of these monopoly men and
those who seek to gain a sett in the
balls of congress for the purpose of
putting forth all their efforts in favor
of some particular section of the state
to the total disregard of all other
parts of it, are pretty well kuown and
spotted, and when they rise to the
surface their cases will bo promptly
attended to by the people.
Since writing the above, still an
other artic'o has appeared in the
Oregonian of the 12th, in which it
said: "No objection is being made
to the construction of the Cascade
locks, to deepening the entrances of
Coos and Yaquina bays, and to con
struction of the Port Orford haabor
of refuge; in fact each and all of these
undertakings ought to be prosecuted."
The mind of this organ has vastly
ehaiged since appropriations were
first sought for these different places.
In fact a great ohange is continually
taking place since the issue of the 6th
for then our representatives in con
gress were denounce:! as cowardly
because they presumed to scatter riv
er and harbor appropriations and
devote some of it to the improvement
of other localities than the Willam
ette river. This assertion of the
Oregonian undoubtedly meant, if the
English language means anything,
that appropriations were not to be
scattered, and as the one locality un
der consideration was the most im
portant. That only the Willamette
and Columbia rivers should be im
proved by means of appropriations.
We further affirm that this asser
t ton was not made in the interests of
the farmer, because it was intended
to intimidate our representatives in-
congress and" thus prevent them from
using their influence to get appropri
ations for various localities in the
state so as to prevent many localities
from being improved, where good
outlets to the sea might be made, and
By doing this and securing all appro-
sratioo to this state for the benefit.
of the Willamette and Columbia
river-, and thus force the people ot
the Willamette valley and eastern
Oregon to remain dependent on the
one outlet by way of Portland to
export all their produce. It seems
to us Mr. Monopoly that such a pro
gramme as this means nothing else
than in the interests ofBortland.
While we believe that the Willam
ette and Columbia rivers should be
improved so as to remain one of the
great competing outlets to the sea,
yet we have to take issue on the
question of scattering appropriations;
because they should be scattered and
every locality receive their just pro
portion. By the time this bloated organ
change's as many more times and ad
vocotes as many different views rela
ting to this matter as it has within
the last six days, it will then proba
bly have recovered from its attack
of the colic and will then be able to
take a rational view of things, when
there will no longer be a chance lor
dispute. Perhaps we don't exhibit
signs ol annimaied existence oftener
that once a month or only when the
man of the monopoly organ gets the
belly ache; yet we have a right to do
so and sav whet wo ukase, for we
belong to no one and are not con
trolled by any one except ourselves,
not even by the grinding monopoly
of which the Oregonian is the servant
working directly against the interests
of the producers and taxpayers of
Oregon.
millions; for this month it is estima
ted at not less than seventeen millions
and it may be considerably in excess
of that amount. Meanwhile, the
Treasury is paying 5 per cent bonds
not due till October at the" rate of
two millions a day, and that rate ot
redemption is likely to be kept up
for ten days longer. When, to the
contemplative onlooker regarding
mankind from China to Peru, the one
peculiarity which nations have in
common appears to be a difficulty of
keeping full the national exchequer,
the plethoric condition of Uuele Sam's
money box cannot be loo much ex
ulted over.
TELEGRAMS,
Elberon, Sept. 11. To sum up the day
che president Las been very unfavorable.
The longs' were acknowledged to be affected;
tne artection is not claimed to be under con
trol, if it increases, abscesses will undoubt
edly be the result, and may form around
the lungs, liver or other vital parts. It is
an undecided question tb'-night whether or
not abscesses have not already formed.
The situation is critical to say the least, and
unless there is proof established to the con
trary, there is good ground for believeing
pyoemia has set in.
Washington, Sept. 11. Sergeant Mason
of Battery B, 2d artillery, when relieving
the guard at the jail here this afternoon
shot at Gnitcau through the wiudow of .his
cell. The ball grazed his head, Mason was
properly arrested.
Prescott,' Sept. 9. The Indians killed
four men fifteen miles beyond Flagstaff and
one in the verge of the valley, and also on
Ash creek.
Tombstone, A. T., Sept. 10. Acting
Goyeroor Gosper has reoeived permission
from Washington to draw 300 stand of arms,
to be issued to militia .companies for service
against Indians.
New York, Sept. 11. The Worlds Lon
don cablegram says: It is understood that
the new British minister to Washington,
Hon. Lionel Sackville, is delaying his de
parture until news, can be received that the
president will be able to receive him "
The fair trade , movement England is
aimed chiefly agMnst America. Tin orga
nization is more than- ever assuming a par
tisan character. The trades unionist league
established this week originated with the
extreme torv clubs. The trades union an
nual congress next week may give its opin
ion on, the subject. If so it will be a fair test
of the settlements of the English working
class. Aberdeenshire farmers Have rejected-
. r, -wr - V ' I 1 . . 1 . . . . . . ... .
in" -111 Sail r ranciseo ana resoiveu lO -the reductions ot tne protectionist move
ment, and deeming it hopeless to expect
THE TONAGE AND DEVELOPMENTS CF
TKE NORTHWEST AND WHAT WE
MOST NEED.
The question of tonnage in suf
ficient amounts to move the present
year's crop from this coast is any
thing but encouraging. The price
of charters at the present time are
fully up to the highest figures df last
year with a prospect of going still
higher. Still it is reported that manv
more vessels are due to this .coast
than came last yea'-, and lor this
reason a grain growing association
f California have lately held a meet
Toronto, Sept. 12. Great damage by fires
in the neighborhood of Owen sound, Parry
sound, - Gravenhurst, Otterville, Stratford,
Edan, mills, Burton and Zurich.
Long Branch, Sept. 13. The president's
condition continues favorable. No ill effects
were experienced from his being placed in
his reclining chair, and there was no change
in the pulse or temperature in consequence
of his removal from the bod and back' again.
Berlin, Sept. 13. There is a report that
Count Herbert Bismarck will be appointed
German Minister to Washington as soon as
the present embassador. Von Schlosson, re
ceives his appointment as statistical minis
ter. Washinton, Sept. 13. Gov. Fremont of
Arizona, has suggested that the United
States unite with Mexico in securing the
upper portion oflower California, to be used
as a place- of exile for all trouble some Indi
ans. Providence, Sept. 13. Ooneral A. E.
Burnsido died suddenly at 9 o'clock this
morning, at his residence in Bristol.
St. Johns, Sept. 13. After having suc
cessfully accomplished her mission of laud
ing the Greeley Arctic expedition party at
the appointed place at Lady Franklin's bay
the steamship Proteus arrived at St. Johns
a few hours since.
New Yosk, Sept. 13. The death was re.
ported to-day from rheumatism of Anna Lof
tus, 22 years old, actress. She was born ic
Oregon and had. been in this city seven
months.
San Francisco, Sept. 13. Two agents,
one from Texas, end the other from New
Mexico, railroad companies, have been in
China contracting for labor on those roads,
and the Oceanic, which is due in ten days.
will have 1000 coolies for them.
t. A. CHENOWETH. F. M. JOHNSON.
CHENOWETH &' JOHNSON,
ATTORNEYS at LAW
COEVALLIS, OREGON,
18:28yl.
JAS. A. YANTIS.
M. S- WOODCOCK.
Yantis & Woodcock.
mmvlWBBUMilU,
CORVALUS,
OREGON.
Office over Hamilton, Job & Co. 'a Bank. Will prac
tice in all the Courts of the State,
W. C. Crawford,
JEWELER.
HAND A LARGE
assortment of Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, etc.
All kinds of repairing- done on short noticd, ana all
work warranted. - I8:33-yl
TTEEI'S CONSTANTLY ON
XV i
NEW FURNITURE STORE
Maite St., Oorvallis,
Opposite Sol. King's Livery Stable
PHILIP WEBER,
DEALER Of
-, , . ,s
WALL PAPER,
PICTURE FRAMES, BRACKFTS, MOULDINGS,
MRS. 0. fE. ADDITON
Will be pleased to receive Pupils for
PIANO or ORGAN
At her residence corner of 4th and Jefferson
Streets, Corvallis, or will visit them at their homes
for the DuriKMC of instructing them. Terms reason
able.
18:28yl. - --..
Specialties :
UPHOLSTERING, PICTURE FRAMING, WINDOW
SHADES, CURTAIN CORNICES,
REPAIRING
THE RAPID GROWTH OF POLYGAMY IN
THE UNITED STATES.
On the 6th of the present month
five hundred and fifty Mormons sailed
from London for Utah. It appears
that altogether two thousand Mor
mons have left Liverpool the present
summer for the United Stales to
assist in spreading their barbarous
system of polygamy, contrary to the
laws of the country. This evil has
existed anions; us long enough; in
fact too long. If the laws of the
country are good for anything-, it is
lime that the proper authorities en
force obedience to them. If it is the
religious belief ot the Mormon pecfple
that it is right for each man to have
a dozen or two wives, let them believe
so; because by the constitution of the
United Stales it is intended to protect
neonle in their belief on all matters
of religion. But it matters not what,
their belief is so long as our laws for
bid man or woman to have more than
one husband cr wife, they have no
right to practice polygamy. They
can be made to stop their heathenish
practice (under the guise of religion)
without interfering with their modes
of belief; and measures should be
promptly taken to blot it out before
it spreads further.
At the rate polygamy has been
spreading in the United states for the
last few years, it will not be many
years hence until its strength shall
have grown to such dimensions in all
its hideous forms that it may require
an internal war to put it down. If
the mstter is taken in ' hand now it
can be disposed of without so much
trouble. The great misfortune wih
the American people is, it is impos
sible to correct any existing evil until
the mass of them become aroused to
the fact that such ought to and must
be done, and they ecreely ever be
come aroused to this condition of
mind until the evil complained of has
grown to such proportions that it can
only be eradicated with a great deal
of commotion.
The people well know that polyga
my exists and is practiced in the
United States, bnt they think it is a
small affair growing out of a matter
of opinion which is confined to the
far off Utah. They never dream of
its extent unless their attention is
called to the tact that exery year a
great number of missionaries sent out
from Utah are at work in all parts of
the world for the purpose of bringing
home with them a lot of converts to
the faith; and that they succeed in
their work to the extent of bringing
from a city like Liverpool the num
ber of two thousand in a single sum
mer. This is truly a rapid growth
and a very unhealthy one for the
United States.
PROSPERITY OF THE UNITED STATES.
(New York Times.)
Perhaps nothing is better calcula
ted to impress European observers
with the marvelous prosperity of the
United States Wan the sustained
elasticity of the monthly receipts of
the Government. From customs,
internal revenue and miscellaneous
sources, the receipts for July were
over thirty millions. a sura not far
from the maximum for that month.
For the month ending to-morrow,
the receipts promise to be about forty
millions. The reduction of the public
debt for last month was over ten
hold their wlieat until it has a ten
dency to reduce the price of charters.
Thev claim that wheat is being
forced into San Francisco on the
market much faster than tonnage
arrives to take it away, which will
inevitably have a tendency to keep
charters up, in the place of forcing
them down. The high charters of
this year and last is no doubt owing
in some degree to the increased
amount of wheat raised over and
above former years. The bulk ot
wheat for shipment from the north
West has been greatly on tne increase
during the last two years, which
causes a greatly increased demand
for ton age. .
The net work of railroads which
are being pushed through Washing
ton Ty. and Eastern Oregon afford
facilities tor shipping grain which
never existed before. The effect of
these improvements are that a large
portion of that vast section of country
which for years has been Used mostly
for grazing and stock growing pur
poses, is fast becoming converted into
grain fields. This increased amount
of produce has to find its way to the
sea by way of t he same port that the
products of the Willamete valley have
to go. Besides this the acreage has
been largely increased in other and
longer settled portions of this coast.
The fact of the matter is that the
commerce of this coast, and especially
of Washington Ty. and Oregon, has
increased so rapidly within the last
few years that the people hardly
realize it. But when one stops and
thinks of the matter and contemplates
the advancements which have been
made in railroads and agriculture in
the northwest, he is forced to the
conclusion that the commerce of that
region is of no small importance, and
and that her wants and necessities
have been much negieclsd. The
Pacific coast is greatly in need of two
things. She wants sea-going vessels
enough to apply to her several ports
so that the crops will be carried to
loreisni markets at a reasonable and
living rate ; and to this end the con
gress of the United States should
investigate at its next session the
causes which prevent American capi
tal from investing in American ship
building and the carrying trade on
the high seas, and when the cause is.
found, she should take piompt meas
ures to remove whatever difficulty
. . . . -' '
there may he in Hie wav, ana it nec
essary enact such measures as wiil
encourage these industries.
The people of this coast ought to
unite regardless of party ties, as they
did in Chinese matters, and demand
that these things be done promptly
by onr representatives in congress.
The next thing that ott coast needs
and especially Oregon and Washing
ton Ty. and that is the people
should unite and take such steps as-
is necessary to bring about the estab
lishment of the various branches of
manufacturing among us. Tiv doing
this much of our produce which now
has to be earned to Europe at double
rates, would be consumed at home by,
the persons who were engaged in
vorking the manufactories. By this
means much of onr wheat would be
consumed at home and we could pay
our money for home made articles
and thus prevent the country from
being drained each year of every cent
by having to send it east for machin
ery and other commodities,
relief from that policy, they will demand a
land bill for Scotland, like the Irish one.
Owing to the want of funds, the Duke of
rvTarlboroiigh is selling the famous Sander-
laud library, which comprises 20,000 volumes.
E. H. TAYLOR,
COBVALLIS
Photograph Sallery.
PHOTOGRAPHS FROM MINATURK TO
LIFE SIZE.
Upper Michigan is the paradise of
men who catch fish, and Southern
Michigan U the hades, .of. the, man
who is compelled- to- listen to fish
stories..
Manchester, Sept. 9. At a meeting to
day of master spinners of the manufactur
ing towns of Lancashire, Yorkshire and
Derbyshire, several speakers strongly con
demned the action of the Liverpool riue;.
London, Sent. 9. The American bark
Cyane, Capt. Hanson, from San Francisco
for Vlakovostock, is ashore near Nicolaufgki.
The Dutch ship Utrecht, (Japt. Manlings,
at Dublin, from San Francisco, is aground
at the former port and it is feared is badly
strained.
The ship Glory of the Seas, Capt. Mc
Laughlin, from San Francisco to Havre, put
into Valparaiso in a leaky condition.
Constantinople, Sept. 10. Much dissatis
faction hasbeen caused by the attitude of
Russia towards, negotiations for the sttle-
ment of the Turkish debt.
Constantinople, Sept. 10. An English
sailing vessel has been attacked and pillaged
by pirates near tne island ot feamos.
Tunis, Sept. 10. The insurgents again
successfully attacked, twenty miles from
Tunis, the bftjeage wagoii3 was distined to
the provision camp of Ali Bey, .carrying
away everything.
Stockton, Gal., Sept. 10. The Stockton
Grange at a meeting to-day unanimously
endorsed she following resolution adopted
by the California Wheat-Growers' Associa
tion in San Francisco on the 5th.
Resolved, That it is for the best interests
of farmers having -wheat, to withhold the
same from .market untjl such a time as
freight shall'decline to a reasonable price.
Virginia. Sept. 10. There is considerable
excitement here to-day with regard to Sierra
Nevada and- Union Con. Some Sierra Ne
vada sold here at SIS, and as high as $25
was asked last evening. Senator Fair re
fuses to be interviewed in regard to the
bottonf A the joint Sierra Nevada and Un
ion winze; -
Detroit, Sept. 9. At Point Reach, where
no fresh tire disasters are expejted, the low
est estimates make 215 families burned out
in the towns of Marlette, Lynn, Argyle,
Evergreen, Moore, Lamotte and Elmer,
Samelac county, aud 32 persons are known
to be dead. The fires are most out. Manv
persons are stiil missing in the burned dis
tricts. ,
New York, Sept. 11. Subscriptions for
the Michigan sufferera up to last evening
were 4317.
Columbus. Sept. 10- The extreme
drought is beginning to be seriously felt in
Ohio.
New York, Sept. 11. An effort is mak
ing to hold a convention of manufacturers,
the object of which is to urge on congress
the appointment of a committee to revise
the present tariff in the interest of manu
facturing industry.
New York, Sept. 11. It became known
recently that Denver and Rio Grande bonds
bearing higher numbers than those listed at
the stock exchange, were in the market.
On inquiring at the office of the company, it
was learned that the amount issued in ex
cess of that listed was between $4,000,000
and 5,000.000.
Dallas, Texas, Sept. 10.--A storm deves
ted the northern part of Dallas county
Thursday night. One family was drowned.
Lewiston, Me., Sept. 12. In a special
election toiIay for representatives to con
gress, to fiH the vacancy caused by the res
ignation of Senator Frye, ex-Goy. Dingely,
republican, was elected.
Port Huron, Mich., Sept. 11. To the
American People We have to-night return
ed from the-burnt districts of Huron and
San til ac counties. - We have seen the -burned,
disfigured and writhing bodies of men,
women and children; the rough board coffins
containing the dead followed to the grave
by a few blinded despairing relatives;
crowds of half-starved people at some of the
stations asking bread for . their families and
neighbors. We heard of more than a hun
dred victims already buried: more charred
and bloated Dodies are daily discovered:
already more than fifteen hundred families
are to be utterly ' destitute and houseless.
They handle in barns, in schoolhouses, in
their neighbors houses, scorched, blinded,
hopeless; some still wander half-crazed
around the rains of their habitations, vainly
seeking their dead: some in speachless agony
wringing their hands and refusing to be
comforted . More than ten- thousand peo
ple, who only one week ago occupied hap
py, comfortable homes, are to-day homeless
and houseless sufferers. They are hungary
and almost naked when found and in such
great numbers and so widely scattered that
our best efforts and greatest resources fail to
supply their immediate wants. Without
speedy aid many Will perish and many more
will suffer and become exiles. Our people
will do their utmost for their relief, out all
our res urcei would fail to meet their neces
sities. We appeal to the charity and L-en-erosity
o the American people. Send help
witho.it delay. Signed, E. C. Carleton.
Mayor of Port Huron and chairman of the
relief eom nettee, Wm. Hartruff, Jno. P.
Sanborn, Chas. A. Ward, Omar D. Conger.
New. York, Sept. 12. Ten thousand
dollars has been collected for the' Michigan
sufferers. . -.
Frankfort (Mich, ), Sept.-' The steamer
Columbia of the Northeastern line founder
ed off Frankfort last night about 11 o'clock
sod-fifteen persona were drowned.-
DEISTTIST
The oldest -established Dentist and
the best outfit in Corvallis.
All work kept in repiir free of char?e and satisfac
ton guaranteed. Teeth extracted without pain by
ihe use of Nitrous Oxide Gas.
aarllooins up stairs over Jacobs & Neugass' new
Briek Store, Corvallis, Oregon. 18:27yi
City Transfer Company,
Trucks, Express and i ray.
TTAULING IN EVEltY PART OF THE CITY OH
I I Country on short notice and reasonable terms
COKI AND SLAB WOOD FOR SALE.
CAMPBELL. PRESTON & HERSANER,
13-2SIy Proprieto rs
The Star Bakery !
MAIN STREET,
CORVALLIS, - OREGON
P. ft. ZSEfiOLF, PROPRIETOR.
FAMILY SUPPLY STORE
GROCERIES, BREAD,
CAKES, PIES,
CADDIES, TOVS, &c,
Always on hand.
18:2t;Iy.
lilNA
Stage Coach !
Carrying the U. S. Mail, leaves
CORVALLIS
On Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays of
each week, at G o clock, m the morning, con
necting with the
STEEAM LAUNCH
At Elk Citv, and returning to Corvallis on
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday of each
week.
Ownincr both Stage and Boat we are pre
pared to furnish tbe traveling public with
best accommodations at moderate cnarges.
Fast freight attended to promptly and on
reasonable terms,
Thanking the public for past favors, we
most respectfully solicit their patronage in
the future.
May 20m4. M. M. & M- T. CEGW.
CITV BISPENUKV,
GroldsolS" fe oi-rah.ajVl
.... DEALERS IN
DRUGS,
MEIICI1SES,
CHEMICALS,
FANCY and
f- TOILET ARTICLES,
Sponges,
Brushes,
Perfumery.
Paints,
Oils
Etc., Etc
nnvoimivs' PRFRriRIPTIONS CAREFULLY
completed, and orders answered with care and dis-
PiFarihersand physicians from the country, will f ntf
our stock ot Medicines complete, """ b-""
and ot tile beat quality.
Corvallis, April 7. 1SS0. 17:15
KOiLE FOR PUBLICATION.
Und Office Lt Oregon City, Oregon. )
August 27th, 1881. I
Notice is hereby given that the following name I
settler has filed notice of his intenti n to make fin J
proof in support of his claim, and that s id proof will
be made before B. W. Wilson. County C.erk of Ben
ton County, at Corvallis, Oregon, on
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1881,
Vii- Isaac Leabo, Homestead Application, No 3123
for ihe Si of N E t and N of S E of Sec. 6, Tp 11,
South range 10 west. .
He names the following witnesses to prove his con
tinuous residence ujton and cultivation of said land
couay.Oregon. "'
The terrains AgrfcnltBral. College
Commences bept 1st, 1881. YouBnien
may receive appointments by applying to
the Senators from their respective counties.
18:32-w
First Class Work Only!
CoDvinsr in all branches. Produce of all kind3 and
firewood taken at cash pnce3. E. llESLOI'.
t;ie summit mm,
GEO. L. CRAIIT, - - Proprietor.
This house is situated on the Yaqnina
. .1 II- 1 - IX 1-
road, li-i mites wi-st u ivorains, aw amu-ua
the be t of accommodations to the travelin
public MAY AND OATS FOH SATE
CHEAP.
TERMS :
Board by the week 3.50
. ay to
Single meals 25
Teams fed over nkcht, including the
board and Iodsnne cf driver I. OO
lS-30m.(J
HOLMAN'S PAD.
FOR
THE
Stomact
UVER
AND
KU3n ys.
Is the only safe and reliable romedy for
MALARIA IN ALL ITS TYPES,
Inhluding Chills, Fevers, Dull Aching Pains
Remittent and intermittenj fover, dumb ague,
distressing heudaches. No pad in the world
like Dr. Huliaan's, It annihilates liver com
plaint, dyspepsia and billiousness.
This is the only known remedy that positiv
ly expels every vestige of malarial taiut from
the, system without endangering nealtn.
Prof. Dj. A. Loouiis says: It is nearer a nni
vereal Danacea than anything in medicine'
This is done on the principle absorption, of
which Dr. Holman's Pad is the only genuine
and true experiment.
For all KIDNEY TROUBLES u.-te Dr.
Holman's R.cnal or Kidney pad, the be.it rcme
dy in the world and recommended by the med
icid faculty.
Each geuuine Holuoan Pad bears the private
revenue stamp of the Holman Pad Co., with
the above trade mark printed in green.
FOR SALE BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
Dr. Holmnn's advice is free. Full treatise
sent on application. Address
HOLMAN PAD CO..
18 311y 744 Broadway New York
-or-
CS- LOUNGES AND MAT
17:21-m6
AOSES.
l n rap KKOTir,
CABINET MAKER,
UNDERTAKER.
Cor. Second and Monroe Sts.,
COBVALLIS, : OREGON,
Keeps constantly on band all kinds of
F1 TTJR NITURE,
Coffins and Caskets.
Work done to order on short notice and at
reasonable rates.
Corvallis, July 1, 1881. 18:27yl.
W lJ CELEBRATED iX
Sitters
THOUGH SHAKEN IN EVERY JOINT
And fiber with fever and ague, or billious remittent,
the sj stem may yet be freed from the malignant virus
with Hostatcter's Stomach Bitters. Protect the y'
tem against it with this Benificent anti-spasmodic,
which is furthermore a supreme remedy for liver"
eomplaidt, constipation, dyspepsia, debility, rhcu
matism, hidney troubles and other ailments.
For t ale by all Druggists and dealers generally.
CITY STABLES
THOS. EGLIN Proprietor,
On the Corner West of the Engine House,
OREGON.
CORVALLIS, -J
o
TT'
II new and1 commodious BARN
wc are better than ever prepared to
keep the
BEST Of TEAMS, BUGGIES. .CARRIAGES
-AKX-
OKEGON
State universitY
EUGENE CITY,
Jiane County, Oregon.
Through the munificence of Mr. Hesky
Viixard, all debts against the State
University hr.ve been paid in full.
First Term begins Sep. 12, '81.
FACULTY.
JOHN W. JOHNSON, A. M., President, Professor of
Greek and Latin.
HARK BAILEY, Ph. D Professor of Mathematics
and Astronomy.
THOMAS CONDON, Ph. D-, Professor of Natural
History and Geology.
GEORGE H. COLLIER, A. M.. Professor of Chem
istry and Physics.
JOHN STRAUB, A. M., Professor of Modern Lan
guages. MRS. MARY P. SPILLER, Professor of Elocution
and Principal of the English Preparatory Dep t.
T E K M S :
COLLEGIATE DEPARTMENT.
Tuition-, per annum 840 00
Incidentals, per annum, 1" w
PREPARATORY DEPARTMENT.
Tuition, per annum 830 00
The onb charge against students holding free
scholarships, is an incidental fee of 810 per annum.
BOARDING.
Including lodging, fuel, etc. , can be hod in first-class
families at S4 per week. The entire weekly expen
ses of students baarding themselves, need not exceed
two dollars.
CABINET AND APPARATUS.
Prof. Condon's Cabinet of Natural History, etc., la
not excelled on this coast The collection of appara
tus Is large, and offers splendid facilities for class
illustrations.
For catalogues or further' information, address
JOSHUA J. WALTON, Sec Reg.
Or JOHN STRAUB, Sec. Fac:
Students from abroad, when desiring it, will bo-
directed to good boarding place Dy applying
eithrr of the above' named. . 83ml.
ALL KINDS OF JOB WORK DONE
at this office. Letter heads, efee.
SADDLE HORSES TO HIRE.
At Reasonable Rates.
i3r Particular attention given.to Boarding Horses"
Horses Bought and Sold or Exchanged.
PLEASE GIVE US A CALL.
April 2, 1 80. 17:26yl
NOTICE.
U. S. Land Office, Oregon City, Or., j
July 28th, 1881.. J
Notice is hereby given that David Hamar
whose postoffice address is Corvallis, Bent
eounty, Oregon, has under the provisions of
the act of Congress, approved June 3d, .1878
entitled "An act figr the sale of timber lands
in California. Oregon, Nevada and Wash
ington Territory, made application to pur
chase the west half of the southwest quar
ter of section 28, township 9 south, range 7
west of the Willamette meridian. All ad
verse claims must be filed in the Land Of
fice at Oregon City, Oregon, before the ex
piration of sixty days, or at any time during
the period of the publication of the Register's
nctice. ...
It is hereby ordered that the above notice
be pnblisfied for 60 dsrys in the Corvalli
Gazette, a newspaper published in Corval
lis, Benton county, Oreeon.'
Given under my hand this the 28th day
of July, 1881. L, T. BARIN,
32wl . Register.
Real Estate for Sale.
"Will sell a farm of 478 acres for less than 818 per
acre, being one of the cheapest and best farms iw
Bentoi. county, situated 4 miles west of Monroe, i of
a mile from a good school, in one of the best neigh
borhoods in the state with church pnvileges handy.
About 13S acres in cultivation, and over 400 can be
cultivated. All under fence, with good. two. story
frame house, large barn and orchard; has running
water the- v-ear around, and is well suited tor, stock
and dairy purposes. This la one ofthe cheapest farms,
in the Willamette Valley
Also, twoimpreved lots on the main business street
with sinall stable, woodshed and a good, cemfprtabler
dwelling house containing seven good rooms. These
lots are nicely situated for any kiBd of busmeW pur
poses, '-'i .
For further information enquire at ..the
Gazette Qffiee.
F. A. JOHNSON, Ml. D.
Physician, Sarg!0n.anfl Electrician.
Chronic DtseaWa n. afjpeeiato, . Catarrh sue
,.fullv treated. Atsp Oculist and Aurist.
c7inF?aher's Westof T
A Vincent's dental of6o -OfSce. hour. frmfl8to ir
and from 1 to6 o'clock. .
j