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About The Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Or.) 1862-1899 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 20, 1882)
WEEKLY WIHUK MM.
Oorvallis Jan. 20, 1882.
From oar Regular Correspondent.
Washington, P. C, Jan. 10, 1881.
It transpires that the larojc latitude
given to the assassin Guitcan by
Judge Cox Was in pursuance of an
understanding with the District At
torney, its object being to give the
experts in attendance a chance to
observe the everyday conduct of the
ncoundrel and contrast it with that he
pxhiluted at their interviews with
liira while in confinement. When he
Wcame sri bold and self-confident as
fo declare himself entirely sane, and
Fas proved his declaration true by
dexterous handling of facts and testi
mony as brough out by the prosecu
tion, the counsel for the people asked
te Judge to put the prisone. in the
fiot-k and treat him as other muider-
is on trial had been treated. Gui-
V an and his counsel then for the first
time realized fully that he had been
"given rope and hung himselfl" In
tln light of these facts it behooves
the New York Tribune, the Times,
and the host of other harsh critics
that have assailed Junge Cox to re
tract their slanders and admit that
boih the prosecution and Court know
belter how to treat this extraordinary
ca;;e than the wiseacres of the sanctum
There has been a great deal of
Dimocralio claque and clamor over
the arrangement of the House Com
mittees, and particularly over that on
Privileges and Elections, of which
Air. Calkins of Indiana, is chairman.
These gentlemen" are a little "loo
previous'' in their remarks and char
ges. Mr. Calkins declares that his
Committee is fairly male up, in ac
cordance with the customs ot the
House. Last session the Committee
as made up by Speaker Randall, was
constituted of nine Democrats, five
Republicans and one Greenbacker;
this year it consists of nine Republi
cans, four Democrats, one Readjustcr
and one Greenbacker, thus giving
the minority of the House the same
representation precisely that the mi
nority had in the last House. Mr.
Calkius says, further, that he does
not regard the Eelctions Committee
a mere party machine, and so far as
he is concerned it shall not be run as
such no man will be turned out or
put into a seat simply because ho is a
Democrat or a Republican. The
Committee is busily at work, and the
testimony in five cases has been sent
to the printer. A disposition is man
ifest to take up, examine and act on
cases at once instead of indulging in
the usual interminable delays. If
this Congress gives us a departure
trom the disgraceful method recently
practiced of keeping contestants who
were really elected out in the cold
until the very last day and hour of
the second session, it will deserve no
little praise. This thing of permit
ting a man who was never elected
to draw the pay and perform the
duties through the whole term and
then on the last day confessing that
it was wrong and vote pay also to
the other fellow, is'a crying evil. I
put drawing the pay first and fore
most, as with many Congressmen
that is the most important part of it.
Ex-Secretary Blaine is preparing
the eulogy upon the late President
Garfield to be delivered in the hall
-of the House of Representatives when
the funeral services are observed by
Congress. He but recently sen! the
committee in charge of the arrange
ments his acceptance of the invitation
The selection of Mr. Blaine for this
service was most happy and appro
priate. Forever will his name be
linked with the brief but honorable
and satisfactory Administration of
that statesman who in the zenith of
a well deserved fame, was taken from
his countrymen by the dastardly act
of a cowardly assassin. None other
than Jas. G. Blaine could have been
appropriately chosen to impress upon
the minds of the people, and in words
that will li?e, those traits ol character,
habits of life, and mode ol action
which will always endear the mem
ory of James A. Garfield, not only
to his contemporaneous lellow citi
zens, but their descendants yet to
move and live. The oration of Mr.
Blaine will be a labor of love, and in
its records of the life and apprecia
tion of the virtues of the dead Presi
dent will reflect, in words scarcely
possible to another, the universal
feeling of citizens ot the United
States upon the National bereave
Among the politicians and Con
gressmen remaining here during the
recess there has been a good deal of
talk about the remark let fall by
Seuator Jones, of Nevada, that be
fore the 15th of January the name of
ex Senator Sargent, of California,
would be named to succeed Kirk
wood as Secretary of the Interior.
The questions before the gossips is
whether or not Senator Jones knows
what he is talking about. On gen
eral principles, being a close friend
of the president, it would be assumed
that he does. Yet there are some
who believe Knkwood will remain,
and others who say that Sargent
would not be appointed in any event
because of the old scandal that has
been buried for years, This and the
House Committees ami the New
Year's recepl ions compile about ail
we have had to talk about the past
It is now understood that General
and Mis. Giant will visit the Presi
dent during the latter part of Jan
uary, but Mrs. Nclli-i Giant Sartoris
is expected to airive here the latter
part of next week on a visit to her
first bridesmaid, Miss Anna Barnes.
There was quite a buzz in "society"
l he other day over the report that
Mrs. Mary Clemmer Ames had at-
you stand on the bright green sward!
shoot an arrow ir.lo the air! you
watch its upward flight as it cleaves
the sky, but its fall is sq, swift that
your eyes fails to detect its resting
place, you search in vane to find it,
and pronounce it lost. Long, long
afterwards while wandesing over the
field you perceive the lost shaft entire
sticking in an afed oak. It is thus
with influence for good or evil, its
consequences are often hid for many
Therefore, I say, be an angel of
goodness to your pupils; treat them
with respect and kindness remember
ing their best interests. By these
means we will bind cords of endur
ing affection round their hearts and
they will not only love the teacher
but will love their school, their coun
try and Ihvir God, and the tie that
binds them will be a precious golden
link in the chosen of their lives.
The schools of our land should be
viewed as the nursery within whose
walls ihe future of America is being
trained. It is the antechamber leal-
tended a semi-public festival and read i ing out to important places of trust.
an elaborate essay on r amous Ke
ceptions," while her aged father lay
dead in her house on Capitol Hill
awaiting burial. That one so prom
inent as she has been in criticizing
others should so far forget the ameni
ties of civiiieed society is a- little re
markable; but then Mary Clemmer
is like a good many other literary
ladies of the present day, "a Uw unto
01 8 SATIO.iS DESTI.VY.
The following very appropriate
lines were written by Miss Ad die
Belknap, of Monroe, to be read at
th.e late Teachers' Institute held in
this place. Miss Belknap was unable
to attend the institute. Willi her
permission we publish the essay en
Just now the question of America's
future is a very important one.
Sometimes we quake when the
rough and foul breakers of ignorance
and vice threaten to destroy the peace
and prosperity of our Nation. Now,
what is the Best method to bring
about a more secure state of affairs?
We may educate the youth of the
land, in this rests its only hope. Teach
them to love their country; tell them
what a dearly purchased land ours is;
infuse in their" young and susceptible
minds a noble aspiration of loyally
to their home government. Warn
them against ignorance and vice, two
things that are to be dreaded more
than all else.
A well regulated home, combined
with good, practicle school discipline,
where law and order reign, will do
much to bring about a reformation.
It has been said, and we think very
wisely, "That they wha educa'e the
Nation's children shape the Nations
destiny. The teacher occupies a very
important place of trust, hence none
but those who possess the best of
mora! character should be entrusted
with America's future citizens.-
It should be remembered that
'children's minds, are like wax, ye can
mould it in the fonn ye will, what
ye write on the -tablet remains there
Next to the mother the teacher
has the moulding of the nations future
educators, lawyers, statesmen, clergy
men, presidents, in fact all, and they
are at present the children of the dis
trict schools n iiel colleges. Yes, dis
trict schoois, for some of the brigntest
characters that have graced this
earih never had fthe advaniasu of
any other school, but they had what
all must have if success is attained,
namely a will to make all out of ones
self that can be made.
If the educa!or is the embodiment
of purity, intellect, culture and re
finement, possessed with a good de
gree of tact, the pupils will not be
able to resist all the good influence
about them, and a change lor the
better will soon be visible.
They perhaps had never thought
that they could do anything for their
land and country, and now a new and
higher motive seizes them of living
and being,and with a determined will
they resolve that they will make a
noble somebody in the world The
work and care of such a teacher wili
be seed scattered that will bring a
glorious harvest after many days.
"And an angels work is not more
high than aiding to form ones des-
Long, long years may elapse be
tween the patient toiling, the kind
forbearance and its resulls, the sow
ing of the seed and the gathering of
the fruit, yet it will be a preciens
fruitage and America will be the
Tne teachers influence is for weal
or woe. Oh! the power of influence.
Longfellow has beautifully illuslra
ted this in one of his poems. He bids
Teach the children that thev are to
fill these places and that the Nation
will be what they make it.
To impart this intellectually, this
noble sympathy and loyally to our
beloved land is the work ot the edu
cators and the aim of their efforts.
BAPTIST CHURCH SERVICES -Preaching
every second and fourth Sabbath in each month
at the College Chayel, by the Rev. F. P. Davidson.
Services begin at 11 a. M., and 0:30 p. K All are in
vited. PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH. Regular services
every Sabbath morning and evening. Sunday
Shool at the close of the morning service. Prayer
meeting Thursdav eveuing at 7 o'clock. Public cor
dially invited. H. P. DUNNING.
EVANGELICAL CHUROH-Services regularly ev
ery Sabbath morning and evening, unless otherwise
announced. Sunday school at o p. M. e:ich SabbatV.
Prayer meeting every Thursday at 7 p. M. The
public cordially invited
Rev. J. Bowsasox, Tastor.
EPISCOPAL CHURCH. The Rev. IS. E. Haber
sham will hold regular services m this church
the 1st and 2nd ' Sundays in each month at 11 and 7.
M. E, CIIURCII- P.cgular services every Sunday
7 P. M. Sunday-school at 1 o'clock with Bible classes
for old and young. Pray r meeting on Wednesday
evening at 7 o'clock. A general invitation and cordial
welcome. E ELLIOTT, Pastor.
M. E. CHURCH SOUTH -Services every Sabbat
at 11 A. M. and 7 P. ..!. , at the college chapej. Sunday
school at . . m. Prayer meeting Friday evening
at 7 o'clock. Public cordially invited.
J." K. N. b;!LL, Pastor.
e isrni wna
(Old ' NATIONAL," Established I860.)
128 Front St.,
- Between Washington and Alder,
PORTLAND, . . . OREGON.
A. P. ARMSTRONG .
J. A. WESCO
.Penman and Secretary.
Designed for the business education of both sexes.
Students admitted on any week day of theycar. No
examination on entering.
RATES OF TUITION :
SCHOLARSHIP, Business Course,
TELEGRAPHY, Complete Course
WRITING, per mouth
. . 25 00
. . 5 00
'Of all kinds done in the most artistie manner, at rea-
souwae rases, tend lor estimate. The "College
Journal," containing information of Course, and cuts
of ornamental penmanship, free.
Address A P. ARMSTRONG,
Lock Box 104, Portland. Oregon
We suggested a short time ago that
we would publish communications
from children in order to aid and en
courage them in composing. "We
would however suggest that each
child write their communication sen
crate as more improvement will no
doubt be gamed by so doing. fEu.
Mr. E'litor, we thank you heartily
for givincr us space in your valuable
paper. We now commence the new
year which suggests to the thought
ful the propriety of reorganizing ones
way of living in many respects-.
To those little girls whose last year
has been the theatre of hard struggle
against old habits which had en
slaved them and were steadily un
dermining their moral and physical
health; the new year brings new
resolutions and pledges for further
advancement toward the emancipa
tion of self and a full enjoyment of
victory over the powers of evil. To
those little girls who have floated
along the stream of lime listless of
aught beside personal indulgence,
the new year may not be more than
a way to make a boundary over which..
we step into another twelve months
space. Such indifference to the
movement of months and years can
not but indicate a moral si agnation,
a dormant conscientiousness and a
limited intellectual comprehension.
This is a state of declension which
no little girls who contemplate life
from a point of view of their prac
tical usefulness would lo-eiate. Will
the l:ttle girls who read t t is wish to
set aside the year 1882 on the credit
side of their life account and make it
a witness to their progress in theii
mental conscience of their earthly
career, let them first, snrveyjtheir past
with a close scrutiny fearing not to
confront the darkest item ot their
record. Second, resolve to improve
themselves especially in those par
ticulars which have left the deepest
stains upon their past; to this end
breaking boldly away from practices
which are inconsistent with mora
and physical purity. Third, study
the laws of moral and physical
growth to the end that th y mav
avail themselves of the best means
in the way of diet exercise work and
siudy, to fortify and develope their
organization. Fourth, keep in view
some high object of standard of
moral integrity, and work steadily
toward it hopfuliy and trustfully
labor for its attainment. Fifth, be
lieve in your ability to accomplish
the desired end all things are easy to
those who try.
Callaway Station, Jan. 12, 1882.
BY VIRTUE OF A DECREE AND AN EXECU
tion issued out of the Circuit Court of the State
oi Oregon for Beaten Comity, in iavorof B. H. Cow
man, plaintiff and against Albert Humphrey, Llle n
Humphrey, Cocpiiile Dick, Wayman SrClalr, II. C.
Lewis, R. S. Ntruhan, John Burnett, .la v A. Yantis,
Paul Wiley, Max Friendly, and Adam Vv'ilhelni, de
fendants, dated Dee. 12, "lSSl, and to nie directed,
commanding me to sell the premises described in
The North half of the Southwest Tpiarter, the
Northwest quarter of the Southeast quarter and lot
No. '2 of Section twenty-four, T. 13 S. , R. 5 West
of the Willamette meridian, containing (153) one
hundred and lifty ciglit acres.
Also commencing at tiio N. W. cor. of the S. W.
quarter of section 24, T. 13 3,, R. 5 W.. thence West
on the half section line of sea 2:1, 4.", rods to a stake
set for the S. W. cor. of a tract of land sold by Adam
Holder to John Whilaker on the 2 1st day of -May,
1379, and recorded on page 621, book L Records
of Deeds, Benton County, Oregon, thence in a
.Southerly direction bearing a little East about So
rods to a stake, thence E. to the N. W. cor. of Thomas
Kinney's donation land claim, thence North along
the West lino of Patrick Kinney's donation land claim
toUteplaeeoi beginning, containing is acres, more or
less, all the above described land lying and being
situated in Benton County, State oi Oregon, accord
ing to law to satisfy the sums of money as mentioned
in said execution, to-wit, $1647 in gold coin, with in
terest thereon at the rate of one p3r cent, per month
since the 23d day of Nov., 1S31, an.l 150 attorneys
fees and$4 DO easts and accruing costs and expenses
of sale, I will, on the
2$t!i day of January, 1S82,
in front of the Court House door in the town or Oor
vallis, Benton County, Oregon, between the hours of
nine o'clock in the forenoon and our o'clock in the
afternoon, to-wit, at the hour of one o'clock in the
afternoon of that day, proceed to sell the above de
scribed premises at public auction to the highest bid
der for cash in hand to satisfy said sums oi moncv
and accruing c-sts and expenses of sale.
This 30th day of Dee., 1S3L
19:lw5 Sheriff of Benton County, Oregon.
&ir'l cheerfully recommend the present manage
ment of the Portland Busings College. Mr. Arm
strong, whom I have known for mam years, is an
experienced teacher and a practical business man.
h. m. PkFranc;-:,
Pres. old "National" CoHeire.
Real Estate Agency.
OHOICE FARM L
And Desirable City Property.
REAL ESTATE FOR SALE'1
CITY OF CORVALLIfi.
Two Lots adjoining Court Qtfk with good house
barn and garden. J "
110 Acres 20 miles from Newport on the Yaquina,
steamboat landing, 20 'acres in timothy, good house
orchand, tc. I'rice 41000.
158 Acres in King's Valley. First rate land with
200 Acres east end of Elodgttfs Valley, refl improT
d. near school and on proposed line of Yaquiua k H
13o Acres westmde of Blodgett's Valley, all fenced
6o acres under plough. A snugfarm with good house.,
barn and other ont-buildings. 1 mile from scboHkaed
close to proposed Yaquina 8. 14. Price,lS2,500.
Ya'iuirea road" t usetlrn ' 3? 15
with outlet to welfgrasseJ SOod Jann
a XA.S iLTH, pending 3 f
i ... , .. " "'u. A trood farm orfK
large house, bam, close to school and church, post I'to'ty bottom land. Small 'house etc SJ!i
oiiice, grist a-nd ,saw mill. Price SC0OO. chard- A bargain. Price, $1000.
.140 Acvs in Linn county, 6 miles east of Lebanon, S20 acres of land at the junction r.f ,k t
on branch of east side railroad, and Oregon & Pacific and Elk road and river s X " Ja(U''l'
v atered, good timber, near school. Terms easy. Good bottom laud with outlet to weU tiawed miBes'
MO Acres in King's Valley. 200 under cultivation
veil watered, o-nml imirannra IF. hamu ..-..l 1
in the Uircuit (Jonrt cl the state ot Oregon r e. . " "UUM! auu garden, very
for Benton County.
R. C. Kiger, Plaintiff,
Albert Humphrey, Ellen Humph- j
rey, Coqail Dick, W. t' tcUx, B, j
C. Lewis, R. S. Strahan, John ,
Burnett, J. A. Yantis, i'.u! "' i
Wiley. Mas Friendly and Adam '
Wilh jhn, Defendant's. ' t
Notice is hereby given that by virtue of a decree
and execution issued out of the above entitled C-urt
in the above entitled suit on the 9th day of Dcceml,er,
1831, in favor of it C. Kiger and against Aib-rt
Humphrey for the sum of S453 25 U "a. Gold coyt
with interest thereon in like gold coin at one ner
cent per month from Dec. 1st, 1SS1, and for ihe
further sum of $15 attorneys fees and for the sum of
840 -0 costs to me directed and commanding me to
sell the property hereinafter described, anil described
in said decree and execution, to satisfy the same I
have levied upon the said real property' described as
follows, to-wit: Commencing at the Northeast corner
of the donation laud claim of John I. Fortson and
wife from the V. r'. Government, and running thence
West 3S rods, thence Mouth a3.9o chains to the sec
tion line, thence East to the Northeast corner of tiie
donation land ciahu of Orrin Belknap and wife from
the V. 8., thence North 03.33 chains to the township
line, thence West 23 45 chains thence South 9.45 chils
to toe place of beginning, containing 197 acres of land
in T. 14 S. , It. C W. in Benton County, Oregon, and on
Tuesday, the 24th daj of January, 1882,
at the hour of one o'clock p. m. of said day at the
Court House door in the City of Corvailis in Benton
County, Oregon, 1 will sell the above described prom
ises at public auction to the highest bidder for cash
in hand to satisfy said decree and writand the amount
due thereon with accruing costs.
!.-.tcd at Corvailis. Oregon, this 22d dav of Dec,
ISM. SOL. KING,
lS:52r5 Sheriff of Benton Co., Oregon.
cslicnt house twn in, V-'K'V" ?.; ex-
cslicnt house, two large bams and other building
: lfef 1,uProve,!lont valued at $.1500. Pvfce
iargo barn and good outbuildings. 1 mile fromschool
near postoffiec, saw and grist mills, aud close to pro- iro,
posed narrow gauge depot in King's Vallev. Trice- v
354 Acre&ldjoins above with equal advantage of - nin na' p" H'' a'r "nder poughL55.
innt. -;-T""- ii ui pasture, vnfl rrrL.-c i
farm, capable of carrying a good (lock oi shoe;,, under E'" school. The land is well timbered, good;
.-ii .b 0ulju iiuiug, uiim uuu orci aru. ' "w, .jo,;m;u
rricc, .,ouv. AT NEWPORT.
422Acrcsal.!oins above, 100 acres under cultivation,
good house, orchard, etc. Excellent stock range with
goou outlet, 2 miles from school, postollice. etc
Tin fi on..,..!.. ui..-i! i i i ..
and orchard, four miles north of nnsmf?in Prio Li . Port and Ran W;i.,.,Vi between
000. Excellent stock farm. ' ' f? 'SL
200 Acres of first class land, west side and upper sprues a'rd V-I -f-crcrvT-.IS ,waUred by overall
end of King's Valley. Oi) acres under cultivation in- gopd sea fihi ' "fr. u, tl u SLS SF p,enfy of trout-
diKling 22 acres of timothy, good new house 10x24, very desirabh i Z UlniT' ' '"' 5 !'ouM D1
nun tarn. Bcrool bouse :tl:in 200 vards nnd .n. up nuo lots.
anxl timbered. $2,700.
' . ..u. .: j J ....r. rr.'S? 'c eastot .Newport on the marf .rf.
mimi coimortar, whko no.i . . 1
conimands splendid rieVS or the occan ,LPr.
160 acres situated on Little Elk road, two miles and en ranee X IL. M -- , ?
west of BMfeett-s Valley ; 60 acres table land, 100 . WM1 waiere v , mJe !
acres new bottom, well watered; IS acres under an,tn ' ,mmroU3
cultivation ; abundant out-rance for stock. Price '
au excellent bargain ; terms reasonable.
the ocean, the hurhnt..
mo several building-
"praqf. i'rice on
Elk City -Larj; hciwe with furniture suitable for a
hotel, together with ahfcut 00 acres of good land close
co sicamooai ia;iui:i' i:,-oi,- r ,ra,Jo every l
hely summer renders this a g-ood char
-n. - utic ui goon ixr.'.i, acres under rai acres
cwport and v .emit v. H-.i i.oi 'K.. .
commenced and there
BY VIRTUE OF A D!:CRE AND EXECUTION
issued out of and umler tlio seal of the Circuit
Court of the State of Oregon for the Countv of iicnton
on the 0th day of Dccjiiiher, 15.51, upon a "decree ren
dered in said Court on the 23d day of November,
1831, for the sum of $323 50 in U. y. gold coin with
interest thereon at the rata of one per cent, per
month from said after said 23d dav of November. 1881,
and the further sum of 1C0 SO cots and disburse
ments asiu accruing cbsfca and expanses or sale, iu
favor of Damon Smith, plaintiff, ana wherein Henry
Fawver, Arthur Fawver Sarah MeClure, Ijaman Faw
ver, Sophronia Ingram aud Uresn Ingram, her hus
band. John Fawver, Jumos Fawver, Mary Fawver,
Jane Fawver, Gro;n Fawver, WiiliaEQ Fawver, isa
beile Fawver, Sarah F.. McClare and -- McClure, hs.r
husband, Lilly Clark aud J. V. Ray burn, admiDis
tratorof tlie estate of Wm. Fawver, dece:isad, are de
fendants, to ma diryjtc-d a;ifl dalivered, commanding
nieto seil the real propyrtv hreiuait'r flscribed, to
satisfy the .sums hereinheft re meittioiiod, 1 have
levied upon and will sell for eu. ;h in hand to the
highest bidder at the front door of th.e Court House
in the City of Corvailis, Ie;iton County, Oregon, on
Saturday, January 2St'h, 18S2,
between the hourj of 3 o'elock in the morning and 4
o'elock m the a!'tor;oon. namely sit one oeloL:k p.
of said day, all tho right, title and interest of said do-
lendants ;n and to the roilo-vuig descn.ied real prop
erty, to-w:t: The lots nQnxbered 7 and 8 in section
32 in township li S., II. 4 West, aud lots numbered
10 an;i il oi seetio-i :. i:i ko-.ushiiJ 1", S., U. 4 . . and
river lot numbered 'J in s t:o:i 5 in Towniihiu 15 S.,
k. 4 wczi.. auo t;:eu:;o,v'iiig dos-rioed trayt, to-wit:
K3gin:i:nir on the Township 5:itj between townships
14 and 15. one hundred an fiftv-four rodj due East
of the N. eorner of Section & in towns!. in 15 8. R.
4 West, running thence North 40 rods, thence West
0 rods, thenee South 93 rods, thence East 338 rods,
thence to the pla;o oi beginning, together with all
tenements and appurtsnanees .thereunto teloiging.
ing in all 1:L77 acres, ail lying and being situated in
Benton countv, Sta&e of Oregon
Dated Dec. 24:h, 1S81.
19-1 w5 Sheriff of Benton Co. , Orepron.
Oregon City, Oregon,
ueeemher 13, 1881.
KGTGS ?M PilBLCATt0.
TffOTICS IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE FOL
Jjj loving named settler has (iied notice of his in
tention ton-nke final proof m sujipr.rt uf Lis claim,
and t'.iat said proni will be raatle ttcfore Ti. W. Wil
son, County Clerk of Beuton County, at Corva-iis,
Tuesday, January 2t, 1S82,
Viz. : :ri;J:oIa: Vernimont, Frc-onmtion t. S. No
Sj'A, for the S. W. of Sec. 24, T. 10 S., K. 11 W
lie Quaes the following witnesses to prove hi-; con
tinuous residence upon and cultivation of said land,
v'ti.: Alien Farker and Chas. Fuel:, of Onealta, and
Fred. Wessel and M. D, Jiontelth, of Newport, all of
Benton Couuty, Oregon.
Also SI. D. Monteith, Pre-emption I. S. No. S520,
for the .S. E. i oiSoe. 23, T. 10 S R. IX W.
He iiiiuie the -oliowing witne we ; to prove his con
tinuous residence upon and cultivation of .laid land.
viz.: AV.en lJarker and ;ha. Dick, oi Oneatta, and
Fr-d. WecS-l i:it Niel:o!as V'erBimbnt of Newport, aT
oi Besiten ;ou:ity, (iregon.
I3:3:w:.. L. T. BAUIK, Register
every prospect for
Mice, rentage to nvcr ami c-onmy roftjod house bay, on the road between!1 apps'arj F,W )n2 1 '"it
and barn, gardes and round orchard, spriuy branch bottom land with exceUwt onfrSr2iniSt
through the land, good outfit for stock; 'pti7c ?1,400. .property U1I sell at a bargan Price! SC50
Coosray 10j acres on Beaver Bkrcgh ne S,Cp Also oU:er desirable property at Newport
Bar, one mile f rem navigabJ e water Tbei is-coa c ,
rod plenty of excellent timber on the land ,;. p a - . For pneeand other partienlara apply to the nn,l.
re;.' estate, that by establishing agencies in S,,,i!I!5
Excel- an.! ac.n in the Intern States he trnJl?f VI .nd
l(?o acres situate 1 on Lit! le Elk next Cab
I Estate for Sals.
Near Longtom, Jan. 12, 1882,
Me. Editor. We are' three good
little girls, we are six, seven, and
eight years old aud as smart as any
body. We go to school and can read,
spell and write, and we study gram
mar but out teacher is awful cross;
he makes us stand on the floor when
we whisper and we dont like that a
bit. We have worked five hundred
and fifty examples since Christmas
and we have just heaps of fun. Dont
you think we do well Mr. Editor for
country 2H''8. Jflease put this in
the paper aud we want to hear from
other little girls too.
Mo li. ie Walkee.
Importing and Breeding
Will sell s farm of 473 acres for less than 18 per
aere.Jbeinjrone of the cheapest and best farms in
Benfcoi. eoanty, piUzated -1 rules west of Monroe, . of
a mile i torn a sood school, in oce ot the, bet nei-h-borhofuls
in the state with rtHtrel piivileges hamly.
About 130 acres ill cultivation, and over 400 can be
eult-ivated. Xll under fence, with iod 'two story
frame bottse. large barn and orchard: has running
water the rear around, and is well suited lor stock
and (lairypqrpoiies. This is one of the cheapest farms
in the Willamette Valley
Also, two improved lots on the main business street
with small stable, woodshed and a good, comfortable
dwelling- house containing seven good rooms. These
lots are nicely situated for any kind of business pur
poses. For further information enquire at the
mm water and j;.uU outlet to fii.e lanjo. effcctip-.-cilvsalcs.
Some large tracts of land for sale soms half nnV-oved; on the line of the Oreeon
Pacific railroad, well watered, good roads, having uiiii;.lii c d range for stock Suitable
farming settJeuicnt. ' c Ior
JOIII At. AYLES,
Summit, Benton County, Oregon
Or at the Law office of Jas. A. Yantis, Corvailis, Oregon; or R. A. Beniell
Newport, Oregon. ' Wm. Collyns & Co., 5 East India Avenue, agents, London.
Neatness ! Cheapness ! Punctuality !
SAN FRANCISCO PRICES!
Amounting to Hundreds Annually
AEKIVE AT THE FABM OP THE
Great Perckeron Horse Breeder
EL W. DUNHAM,
"Wayne, Da Page County, Illinois U. S. A.
(35 miles west of Chicago. Take cars
Wells Street Depot.)
I)itrinn th past 17 months 360 ST.-tL-iO.V.S
AND MARES have ht-en imported
FliOM FRANCE, being MOKE than the
eom.hiit.edr itnportatio ji.v of all other im
porters of Draft Horses from all parts
of Enroj'e for any one year.
Mr. Dunham's Importations are Largely
Increased in JVnmbers Each Year, and
nave included the Prize Winners of the Uni
versal Exposition, laris, 1878, end nearly
all the Prize Horses of the Great shows of
France since his importations began.
The Astoni9ii inij Demand for this breed of
horses, which has do veloped largely during the
past nine years, has extended to all portions
of tho States and terri tories and the Dominion
of Canada, which sections have drawn their
supplies for breeding purposes largely irom
JOO Page Catalofnte Kent on application.
Contains overfrty illustrations and the hist
ory of tho Percheron breed, together with tho
experience o? those vho have purchased from
Mr. Dunham by order from distant parts of
th country. Address as above and mention
r.anui of this paper.
EVERY LARGE BREEDER
& EVERY NEIGHBORHOOD
KEETS- A. PHRCHEBON STAZ.I.ION
BS6liE thirty yoars' trial has demon
CVNUSE strated that when bred to the
common mares of the country the produce is
more uniform, are easier, keepers, better work
ers, bud sell for more money on the market
uum any otner class oi noises.
25 Cents per Cxallon,
tST HEN REQUIRES FOIl INFANTS, THE MIL
W of one cow will be furnished.
Milk warranted PURE.
LISTEN FOR THE BELL!
A. G. SIUI.KEY, Proprietor.
Corvallia, January 7, 18S0. 10:21ml,
TJ. S. Land Oifice, Oregon City, Oregon,
December S, 1881.
COMPLAINT HAVINO BEEN ENTERED AT
this office by Edward J. Frasier against Cyrus E.
Carr for abandoning his Homestead Entry No. 3437,
dated Nov. 1, ld77, upon the S. E. 1 of S. K. i of Sec.
17, N. of N. E. J and S. W. of N. E. J Section 20,
Township 11 South, Badge 11 West, in Benton Co ,
Oregon, with a view to the cancellation of said entry;
the said parties are hereby summoned to appear be
fore Ed. C. Phelps, Notary Public, at his olHcc in
Newport, Benton County, Oregon, on the
17th DAY OF JANUARY, 1332,
at 1 o'clock p. m., to rc-pond and furnish testimony
concerning said alleged abandonment.
L. T. BARIN, Register.
J. V. WATTS, Receiver. 18:51w5
Having added a large and well assorted lot of new Job Type, Borders
Machinery, etc., to our Job Office, we are now prepared to do all kinds of
Plain and Ornamental !
TAT V l?ATTi"iT) O address EDSON BROS.
Ill V Ju 1 1 X iyJLvO Attorneys-at-Law anc
Patent Solicitors, 17 Seventh S reet, Washington, D
C, for instructions. Reasonable terms. Reference
and advice sent MURft. We attend exclusively tc
Patent business. Reissues Interferences, and case
rejected in other hands a sjwcialty. Caveats solicited
Upon receipt of model or sketch and description
give our opinion as to patentability, frkk op choarqb
We refer to the Commissioner of Patents,als1 to E
Commissioners. Established 18C6. 14 tf
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT BY ORDER
of the County Court of Benton County, Oregon,
the undersigned has been appointed Administrator of
tne estate ot wiinam ii. iiuoa, deceased, late of said
county. All persons having claims against said es
tate are required to present them to the undersigned.
with the proper vouchers at his residence six miles
jNortn or uorvauza m bno county on or Dexore six
months from this date. W. E. ELLIOTT.
Dec. 23, 131. 18:51w5
D. O. CRANE, Comer Ninth and F Streets, Wash
ington, I). C, attends to Pension and Back Pay.
Bounty Claims collected. Contested Land Claims,.
Mineral and Agricultural, attended to before the De
partment of the Interior and Supreme Court. Land
warrants. Land Scrip, and Additional Homesteads-
purchased and sold. 18:41.
The undersigned hereby notifies all persons con
cerned that he will not bo responsible for any debts
contracted on his account, unless the parties apply
ing for the same have my written order.
18-3Sm6 . H. C. LEWIS.
F. A. Lehmann, Solicitor of American and Foreign
Patents, Washington, D. C. All business, connected
with Patents, whether before the Patent Office or the
Courts, promptly attended to. No charge made'un
lcss a patent is secured. Send for circular. 81U4t
You need not send away for job work as we will do it in the best style
and as cheap as any Printer on the Coast.
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