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About The Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Or.) 1862-1899 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 27, 1882)
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Corvallis Jan. 27, 1882.
M. S. WOODCOCK,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
OFFICIAL PAPER FOR BENTON COuriTY
IJirROTEJIEST f liqrwA BAT.
20,000 Keeded for that Purpose.
Tfce Legislatxire Asked for tbst Amount.
jr j PEOPLE SHOULD S2KAOT IT,
Tha last Legislature of Oregon asked Con
gress to appropriate $200,000 for the purpose
of aiding the improvement of the harbor at
Yaqnina Bay. They did not make this re
quest unadvisedly. But on the contrary the
legislature being composed of members from
all pirts of the State, representing varied
and important interests, comprehended full
well the great importance and absolute ne
cessity of this improvement to the people of
In the face of this recommendation, to our
titter surprise a bill has been introduced in
Congress by a member from this State ask
ing only the small sum of $60,000. It is
t-tie this is the sum recommended by Col.
Gillespie, chief of engineers, in his last an
pnal report. Yet Col. Uillespy has always
maintained an aggressive opposition to the
improvement of that harbor, and the friends
of Yaquina Bay scarcely expected that he
wouM recommend anything for that pur
pose. Many of them were surprised to
learn- that he had so far yielded as to rec
ommend this small sum.
It is self evident to every observer of the
progress of the last years work under the
$40,000 appropriation that the sum of 200,
000 will be little enough to carry on the
work to any possible advantage 'and accom
plish the benefits desired to the harbor.
The completion of the Oregoa Pacific Rail
road in the near future which is now being
built from that harbor to the heart of the
walley makes it an impel ative necessity that
the larper amount be appropriated in order
that deep sea ships can enter without diffi
culty to carry away the produce of this
valley and Fastern Oregon.
Tbe toiling thousands of the producers of
this State who have in the aggregate con
tributed wfthin the last twenty years, mill
ions upon millions of their hard earned sub
stance to carry their produce to the sea
board by way of the mouth of the Columbia
River, a distance of not less than two hun
dred and tweuty miles, when nearly all of
these great sums for freight tan be saved,
and get their produce to the Yaquina Bay
within a distance of from sixty to seventy
miles, should rise up in mass and with
indignation demand that our Senators and
Representatives in Congress see to it that
a sum of not less than 8200,000 he forthcom
ing by way of the appropriation under con
sideration. The earnest and persistent de
mand of an outraged and long neglected
people for their just and equal rights from
the hands of those who represent them is
not onty a right inherent in them but an
absolute duty they owe to themselves and
their posterity if they ever expect to be re
lieved from the extortions and disadvantages
of the past. If the people interested in
this matter do not ask for their just dcs.rts
the uninterested ill not do it ior them.
Congress has ever been liberal in aiding
improvements of this kind, and if she is
made to know the importance and absolute
necessity of this one she will not make this
locality an exception.
We feel confident that the foregoing views
are appreciated by the people of Oregon,
because since writing the above we learn
that meetings have been held at several of
.the most important points in the Willamette
"Valley for the purpose of favorable action
upon the above questions.
M EDITORS FIGHT.
St is reported that two sons of Mrs,
Thmiway of the New Northwest, on the
22nd instant at Portland, undertook to
adjudicate a difficulty between Win. M.
Simpson, editor of the Sunday Welcome
And their mother which was occasioned by
n alleged sciirrillous and defamatory arti
cle published by the Welcome regarding
Mrs. Duniway. The affair resulted in Mr.
Simpson receiving a complete tanning by
the hands of these two aggressors.
We are not informed as to the merits or
demerits of the article refered to, neither
are we in favor of subverting the ordinary
legal manner of adjudications. But we
feel that the publication of defamatory
matter deserves severe punishment. Our
observation of the trial of such matters in
the courts lead us to believe it to be a diffi
cult matter to obtain redress for such causes
before the average jurors of the country.
A remedy should exist, however, for this
class of. grievances, and we know of no
better way than for the press of the coun
try to exercise an earnest straight-forward
course with the view of educating the peo
ple up to a just and proper appreciation of
the true value of character and teach them
also that the tongue of the Slanderer must
not tarnish its brightness.
The fact that a great portion of the peo
THE SEATTLE TRAGEDY.
And the Press In Ignorant Hands.
The late sensaticn at Seattle in which
the three parties there accused of crime was
brutally murdered by the infuriated mob
at that place deseives more than a passing
notice. In the sense that all men who
commit deliberate and willful murder or
kill their fellow man while in the act of
committing another felony should be hung,
it ni.iftws not so particularly in what
manner the result is arrived at. But in the
sense that all persons shmild obey the law
and that a mob of 200 persons have no
more right to commit murder than does an
individual, and that it is the absolute duty
of every eood citizen to exercise their in
fluence in carrying out the established
provisions c f law, and thus prevent the
danger of drifting back into anarchy and
confusion it makes an important difference.
The two individuals who were accuse !
of murdering Reynolds, had been examined
by the proper magistrate and had been by
him remanded to jail to await the action of
the grand jury before the mob had taken
charge of them. The man who was accused
of the murder of the policeman there but a
short time before had also hid a prelimina
ry examination before the proper magis
trate and had also been bound over, and
was then confined in jail to also await the
action of the grand jury. In both cases the
law hadktaken its regular course and from
all that can be learned about the whole
affair none of these parties were likely to
escape the ends of justice or the gallows.
And yet we find the editor of that self
conceitna aim egousticaiy tenneu, uu,
newspaper of Oregon" while editorially com
menting on this horrible affair, says: "The
people want to near less or me aurge.i
majesty of the law and more ot the enforee
m pn t of actual justice. They see their
courts organized and conducted not to pun
ish crimes but to try to find methods through
which crimmmals may be protected, from
first to last every proceeding in a cnmminal
court is conducted with a view to discover
some method to circumvent the law and
defeat justice. The practice is not only
tolerated by the courts, but is invited and
pnconrnoc-1 bv them. Hence courts ami
lawyersrnder modern crimminal practice,
are virtually in a league against society
and on the side of criminals. So every
where, when a heinous crime is committed,
the effort is not to punish the offender, but
to find a way to get him clear; and judges,
particularly" those who have been long on
the bench, constantly connive at the pro
ceeding, because they have learned to
worship the "precedent" which the
technical lawyer is able to cite.
Every effort is made, usually with the
approval of the court, to confuse and befog
the jury, to entangle its judgment in a
labymitii of phrases, to impress it witli an
idea of the sanctity of technical absurdities,
and to get a verdict against justice through
adherence to meaningless forms. Junes
must be made of good material if they can
stand against this habitual practice and the
instructions from the bench, which are
usually in full accord with it."
The above quotation contains no less than
twenty of the most inexcusable, falsehoods
and misrepresentations that was ever per
petrated upon a reading public.
The greatest preventative to the adminis
tration of justice by court and jnry in the
usual manner is the lamentable fact that a
great portion of the editorial department of
tbe press of our land is in the hands of and
ontrolled by a contemptible lot of unin
formed persons who take the liberty of
commenting at length in the most careless
manner upon the present manner of ad
ministering justice, and the practice therein
adhered to, when they know nothing what
ever about the subject and care less about
the wellfare of the public.
Lynch law makes every person the law
maker, judge and executioner of his sup
posed wrongs. And the comments of the
vascillating sheet above alluded to is better
calculated to elicit the applause of a sand
lot rabble than an honest law abiding, and
well disposed people. Such an utter dis
regard for the good order of society is the
reason why the Sand-lot element have dis
regarded the rights of others to forcibly re
dress some supposed grievances on this
coast. The same lack of principle and
utter disregard for the law and good order
ledOuiteau intc the fancied notion that he
could act as law maker, judge and execu
tioner over some of his disappointments
and immaginary grievances and in order to
do so he assassinated the president.
And the same disregard for the public
wellfare and, a total lack of the appreciation
for the peace and good order of mankind
no doubt causes that so called "Only
newspaper1' to advocate at different times
all sides and phases of every question
before the public, at one time advocating
the principle of maintaining a tariff and at
another time when the monopoly which
holds it firm in its grasp wishes the tariff
to be removed so that it can import her
steel rails without payment of duty, we find
this wonderful gumelastic paper advocating
the antiquated and stale democratic theory
of freo trade. And again when the . mob
assembles in an excited moment and over
rides law and justice, and turns everything
into riot, anarchy, and confusion, the same
organ applauds judge lynch and yet circu
lates among the people with the expectation
of their confidence.
(From our Regular Correspondent.)
Washington, D. C, Jan. 20, 1881.
The yule-tide is over and our legislators
have come back to us "with capon lined"
and in such a contented state of mind that
they have apparently little appetite for the
usual wrangle and turmoil of law-making.
But soon the legislative dance will begin in
earnest both in the dignified, deliberate the
never-in-a hnry Senate, and the noisy frislr,
eagle-flying House. And like a comet.
Congress sports a following, so that the Cap
ital City is once more full, and this time for
the winter. With the city filled up, and
the world white with snow, winter seems
fairly opened at last in this semi-southern
"river-town," and "things 16ok like busi
ness." The country is getting thoroughly worked
up to the idea that the pupular branch of
Congress is once more fully in the hands of
the Republican party, and also to the full
import of the western victory achieved in
the election of Gen. Kiefer as speaker. It
appears now on a calm review of his own
work, that the new Speaker deliberately
constituted the Committees in such a way
as to give the greatest amount of power to
the Republicans and to bias legislation in
favor ot the West, or rather, so as to shape
it according to Western ideas without en
croaching upon eastern interests. Demo
crats are So 'dove-tailed in, on the tail ends
of the Committees, as to give them the least
influence not only in the Committee work
but in the House. Very few of the Com
mittees have got fairly to work yet, but to
day the greater part of the new clerks have
got things into sb.apc.to begin house-keepinr.
I sat a few moments in the room appropria
te.! to the "Claims" Committee yesterday,
and it was amusing to see the "old stagers"
come in to inquire after their cases cases,
some of them, which have been before
Congress for the last fourteen years. A
few of them have just and proper claims,
and in all decency they Might to be paid;
bat, some how or other, they always get
snowed under on the Speaker's table at the
close of the session and die the death with
the bad company they are in.
Since it became known that Gen. Grant
had changed his mind concerning the Fitz
John Porter case there has been consider
able curiosity touching the effect this would
have upon friends of the ex-President in the
Senate and elsewhere. People were especi
ally solicitous about Senator Logan who
made such an exhaustive speech last winter
in opposition to Porter. In response to an
inquiry on the subject, however, the Sen
ator said a day or two ago that he was very
much surprised at the change in Geu.
Grant's opinion as the latter had frequently
in his presence expressed himself so strongly
against Porter's conduct. Gen. Logan says
there is nothing new in the case to cause
him to change his views; that he ha3 noth
ing to take back, and will continue to op
pose Porter's restoration to the army, no
matter who may come to ths rescue. So in
this, as in all other things, Logan has strong
convictions of his own and is thoroughly
consistent. Whatever other changes may
yet be made in the Cabinet I am well as
sured by those here who ought to know,
that Robert T. Lincoln wi 1 continue at the
head of the War Department. He seems to
be running it along peacably, as is uuit in
these times of piping peace, and traditional
Lincoln Republicanism is not a bad thing
for a Republican President to have as a
component part of his administration.
Anna Dickinson, whose magnetic plat
form eloquence, earnest face and firm "jaw"
is known all over the conntry, and who has
determined to play men's characters on the
stage, will shortly appear litre. Hamlet,
Macbeth, and Claude Melnotte will make
u her repertoire, with p3rhaps "Auralian,'
ber own play. Her costumes are European
made, and her company consists of over
thirty people. Washington expects Miss
D's indomitable energy, bright intellect,
and magnetic spirit to win her success tn
the stage as they have elsewhere.
How reputation may hang by a single
hair or at least by a few frizzes! Mrs.
Speaker Kiefer (so to speak) wears no
bang, nor crimp, nor frizz; but "puts away
her dark brown hair," parted in the middle,
and combed low down on each side of her
head, aXa Mis. Hayes, though less "lop
eared." And Capital circle3 are proceeding
to "comb her down" for it. "Uneasy is
the head that wears a crown" not done up
in frizzes and bung-. Junius.
The Tribune announces that perpetual
motion has been discovered by Prof. Joshua
Garratt, who has been a mechanic for many
years and in no respect cranky. His system
consists of two cylinders working transver
sely in a vacum upon the model, which
works until the bearings are worn out,
thus creating practically a perpetnal motion.
C. C. Beekman, who has been paying his
old home in New York a protracted visit, is
expected home in a few days, having ar
rived in San Francisco last week.
1 mHli Mi T
Jan. 22nd, 1882, at the residence of E.
H, Baldwin, by Wm. B. Stout Justice of
the peace, Mr. Edwin H. Baldwin, to Miss
Victoria Ruble, a'l of Benton Co. Oregon.
In Kings Valley, Jan. 18th, only son of
Mr. and Mrs. John Chambers, aged nearly
PRODUCE PRICE CURRENT,
The number of ships in Port and on the way seem
to indicate; that the price of charters will soon decline
ii present prices remain firm in foreign markets.
Wheat in Portland firm at 160 per cental. It mar
now be fairly quoted here clear:
Wool per lb 23 to 25
Flour per barrel 4 60 to 5 00
Bacon, sides 14 to 16
Hams 15 to 16
Siioulders 10 to 12
Lard, 10 lb tins 14 to 15
Keg 13 to 14
Butter, fresh rolls to 30
Fgtys, per doz to 20
Dried apples, Hummer 8 to 9
" Sun dried- 6 to 7
Plums, pitless 10 to 12
Chickens, per doz 3 00
aides, dry mm . 13 to lo
" green 7 to 8
Potatoes 4o to 50
S38W, tame 6 00
Ducks, " 3 50 to 4 00
Onions, per lb 2 to 3c
iMfeiiu St., CorvalllM, Oregon.
OWNING BOTH BARNS I AM PREPARED TO
offer superior accommodations in the Livery line.
Always ready for a drive,
At Low Rates.
My stables are first-class in every respect, and com
petent and obliging' hostlers always
ready to serve the public,
REASONABLE CHARGES FDR HIRE.
F rticalar Attention Paid to Boarding
Horses. ELEGANT HEARSE, CARRIAGES AND HACKS
Coryalli-i, June 24, 1881. 13:25tf.
J. W. HANSON,
Next door North of old Gazette Office,
This side of Portland.
Can tarnish anything in
Tin. & Copper Ware.
As chetp and as good quality as any one
IRON AxsD LEAD HPE.
SHEET IRON, ZINC,
ROPE, HORSE SHOES,
NAILS, BABBIT METAL,
POCKET CUTLERY, WIRE,
BARBED FENCE WIRE,
RAZORS, SCISSORS, HOSE
IffrRODCCTlOX OF BILLS IS C0.TORESS.
Blackleg Among Cattle.
The blackleg iskilling cattle in Chewau
can valley, Lake county. It appears to be
a disease distinct 'in itself and not to be
governed by the same laws that control
other contagious diseases among cattle, for
pie soek more eagerly for the perusal of show3 itse3f a1"108 without warning in
publications containing matter derogatory
to the best interests of society than they
do for a better class of journals, it is very evi
dent to alt reflecting persons that a great
portion of the public mind needs educating
upon this subject. .
Goal prospectors lately arrived at Astoria
from-Kcbalem report a good showing in the
country bounded by the Humbug on the
east and the two Nehalerus on the west and
south. A party of miners are tunneling in
on a good vein between the south Nehalem
and the Miami. The- coal near Knappa,
sixteen miles above Astoria, is being pros
pected. Large pieces of coal are found on
a branch of Gray's river, promising well as ;
localities where it is not expected, and run
ning its course in a snort time disappears
altogether, and again turns up in some
place remote from the scene of its ravages.
No means of preventing its fatality have
been discovered and it comes and goes with
out any apparent accountable cause.
Disease among Horses.
The Dalles Times learns that there is a
disease which is besoming alarming, that
attacks horses in a singular manner, the first
symptoms being the legs of the animals
commencing to swell, then a breaking out.
resembling boils, which covers the entire
limb, causing the hair to fall off, and leav
ing the diseased portion in a very sore con-
The "Evening Telegram" of a late date is
evidently a little off, or else it may be that
a bill not suitable to this organs ideas of
locality has been introduced to Congress.
It editorially says :
"Our Senators and Congressmen keep on
introducing bills in a way which shows that
they are very industrious men.
"If there is a man in the State who has a
little more ability to get a measure through
he would be a good man to elect next time
even if he did not introduce quite so many
The above comments are inconsistent and
unjust, because they censure our Senators
and Representative in Congress in the first
place for introducing bills and in the second
place for not succeeding in their passage.
We may be mistaken, however, for it may
be that the "Telegram" has selected for
those important positions men who are cap
able of getting measures through Congress
without ever going to the trouble of intro
ducing them. This is a great age for ad
vancement. Wonders will never cease and
who knows but our evening cotemporary
has made this valuable and important discovery.
Snbscribe for the Gazette..
R. P. R. R. Progress.
Mr. Scott informs us that the N. P- E.
R. track has been laid to Eenu d'Orielle
lake and that the caps are being put on the
piles for the long bridge. All the piles
have been driven save a few in the main
channel. About fifteen miles of road bed
beyond the lake have been so nearly graded
that it will be ready for the track layers in
a few days. About 2700 men are at work
on the road. The snow is about two feet
deep in the woods and about a foot deep in
the openings. The weather has u jt been
cold enough to interfere with the work.
So says the Walla Walla Union.
And all kinds of
BUFFALO PITTS CHALLEN
SULV& HORSE RAKES,
McCORMACK'S TWINE BIND
CHAMPION REAPERS AND
FAN MILLS, HARROWS,
BROAD CAST SEEDERS,
Pantaloons made to order of Oregon
Goods for 7.50.
English Goods, 11. French, 14.
&3Suils from $-'70 to $60.sx
Cleaning and Repairing done at KeasouabI Rates.
.... DEALERS IX ....
PHYSICIANS' PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY
completed, and orders answered with care and dis
patch. Fanners and physicians from the country, will find
our stock of Medicines complete, warranted genuine
and of the best quality.
Corvallis, April 7, 1S30. 17:18tf
The Star Bakery !
CORVALLIS, - OREGON
P. H. ZIEROLF, PROPRIETOR.
FAMILY SUPPLY STORE
CANDIES, TOYS, &c.
Always on hand.
. Head Office adjoining the Postoffice,
The above agency has the largest and best selec
tion ox farms ana rancnes lor sale in Benton Loimty.
For full particulars of properties see "Oregon
Persons desiriner satisfaction in buying or selling
should first communicate with Charles Herbert
Nash, who will give them every attention.
For Yaqtiiiiii Bay, Tilluiiiook,
and Orays Harbor direct-
First-class workmen inin Shop always
employed and satisfaction guaranteed.
MONEY TO LOAN.
$50,0 OlO !
On Approved security. Apply to- W A- WELLS, at
the Mammoth Warehouse, Corvallis, Oregon.
To all who are suSerinz from the errors and indis
cretions -of youth, nervous weakness, early decay
loss of manhood, etc., I will send a receipe that wil
cure vou. FREE OF CHARGE. This great remedy
was discovered by a missionary in South America.
Send a self-addressed envelope to tbe Rkv Joseph
T . I n m an. Station D.,New YoACity. 192-ro..
THE NEW COASTING STEAMER
JAMES E. DENNY Master
Will leave Pacific Dock, Portland, for the above ports,
Saturday, Dec- 22d, at 5 o'clock, A. M.
For freight or passavc apply at the office on dock.
Z. J. HATCH, Agent,
220 Front Street, Portland.
Or T. J. Blair, agent at Corvallis. 18:51m6
Offices: Room SO, Union Block, First St.,
LL PERSONS KNOWING
debted to the undersigned will please come for
ward and settle their accounts as early as possible, as
we are needing money.
B. T. TAYLOR & SON.
C . MADDEN,
Attorney at Law,
WOT practice in all of the Courts of the State
B o S
S g a
r; 6 M
2 g tc
In the Circuit Court of the State of Oregon
for Benton County.
Airelia filler. Plaintiff,
vs. ( Suit in Equity to
Albert bucry, George Ullery
and W. T. Osburn, (Re- I foreclose a mortgage
To George UUery, one of the above named defendants:
In tbe name of the State of Oregon, you are hereby
required to appear and answer the complaint of the
above named plaintiff in the above entitled Court now
on file in the office of the Clerk of said Court, on or
before the first day of the next regular term of said
Court in and for Beutn County, Oregon, to wit.:
The 4th Monday of March, (tbe 27th day of March.
1SS2), and you are hereby notified that in ease you
fail to appear and answer at above required, the
plaintiff will take judgement against you for five
hundred dollars in U. S. gold coin, with interest
thereon in like coin at tbe rate of twelve per cent per
annum from November Gth, 18S0, and for the further
sum of SD as attorneys fees, al.-jo a decree foreclosing
the Mortgage set up in the complaint and for costs
and disbursements of suit and for such other relief as
is demanded in her complaint.
Published by order of 3. F. Watson, Judge, made
in Court at Corvallis, November 2d. 1881.
L. If. MONTANYE.
H:2w7 Atfy for Plaintiff
NTNSt FOR PUBLICATION,
Land Office at Oregon City, Oregon,
''Dec. 31, 1881.
VTOTTCE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE FOL
l lowing named settler has filed notice i his in
tention to make final proof in rapport of his claim,
and that said proof will be made before the County
Clerk of Benton County .at Corvallis, Oregon, on
Wednksuay, Feb, 15, 1882
Viz.: James W. Brasfteld, Pre-emption D. S. No. 3089
for the W. A of N. W. of sec. 7, T. 13S..R. ?1W.,
and lots 2, Sand 4 of Sec. 12, T. 13 H. , R. 12 W.
He names the following witnesses to prove his con
tinuous residence upon an 1 cultivation of said land,
viz.: John S. George, of Collins, Benton County.
James Ball, of Newport, Benton county, James Hoff
man and Joseph Pnc?, oi' Junction City, Lane Co., all
Also, John S. George, Homestead Application No.
447ft for W. iof S. W. of Sec. G, T. 13 S..R. 11 W.,
Lots 2, 3 and 4 ot Sec. 1, and Lot 1 of Sec. 12, T. 13
a., R. 12 w.
He names the following witnesses to prove his con
tinuous residence upon and cultivation of said land,
viz: James Bail, James W. Brasfield, Geo. li. Hun
saker and Samuel Warfield, all of Newport, Benton
10:2w5 I T. BARIN, Register.
Ho for Yoquina Bay!
G. B. Mays, Proprietor.
iHIS HOUSE IS SITUATED ON THE BUMM1T,
23 miles from Corvrdlis and 38 from Newport
Have lately built a targe and connnonOw huusc for
the acemtmodattou of tbe traveling public, and are
furnishing it a new. Will keep on hand everything
tbe market affords. Meals a0 esuts. Good bay and
oats always on hand. 13:40m0.
1ST O T I C E .
In the County Court of the State of Oregon
for the Benton County.
In the matter of the Estate I
Quartus M. Rjed, deceased, j
vroncE is heukby given that i have
Xl filed my final account in said citate with the
clerk of saidUourt, and tnc L-otirt lias nxert
MOXiTaY, FEBRUARY 0, 1SS2;
at 10 a. u. of said dav to hear objections to the ( ame.
THOS. M. REED, Adm'r.
By Cuenowetii & Jomvo. nis Attorneys.
(LATE FROM ENGLAND)
-FRONT STREET -
Two doors North of the Vincent House,
Cor. Second and Monroe Sts.,
OKVALLI, : ORECiO.,
Keeps constantly on hand all kinds of
Coffins and Caskets.
Work done to order on short notice and at
Corvallis, July 1, 1S81. 18:27yl. '
f-'t is. 5t I:
All Orders promptly Executed.
Repairs and cleaning at moderate prices.
ndependent Freight & Passenger Steamer
A. A. MoCULLY,
I. B. SANBURN Master
Will Leave Portland
On Sundays and Wednesdays at 6 A, M,
For Wheatland. Lincoln, Salem, Eola, Independence,
Fairview, Buena Vista, Albany, Corvallis, Harrisburg
and all intermediate points on Willamette River,
Returning Tuesdays and Fridays.
Office and landing Pacific Dock.
Z. J. HATCH, Agent, 220 Front St., Portland.
Or T. J. Blair, agent at Corvallis. 18:51m6.
Notice of Final Settlement.
In the matter of the Estate I
George F. Denneck, dee'd. I
Notice is hereby given that I, Lottie A. Dennick,
administratrix of said estate, have filed my final ac
count in the office of the County Clerk of Benton
Countv, Oregon, and the Court has fixed
" SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 1882,
at the hour of 10 o'clock a. m. as the time for hearing
any objections that may be made to thesame
Adm'x of estate of George F. Dennick, Dec'd.
Jan. 3, 1882. 19:2w5
GEO. P. WRENN,
Real Estate, Life and Insur
m;n .tunri t,nini lectin? of money on account or
by note. Prompt attention given to all business en
trusted to my care.
Doors, Windows, Blinds and Mouldings
Kept constantly on nana.
ts Urnce opposite rvnig s ouwin,
Is the only safe and re''.(i.,.e remedy for
MALARIA U ALL ITS TYPES,
Including Cbillp, Fevers, Dull Aching Pins
Remittent and intermittent fever, dumb ague,
itetressiug bcudaches Na pad in the worltl
like Dr. lioluAnV. It annihilates liver com
plaint, djrppepifia and bilhousncss.
This is the only known reined.? that pntirtv
y expels every veetige of malarial taint trunk
the system without endangering health.
Prof. Dj. A. Loo tni s says: It is neurer a nni"
versa panacea than anything in medicine"
This is done on the principle jf ubsnrption, of
whioh Dr. Holinan'd Pad is the only genuine
and true experiment.
For all KIDNEY TROUBLES use Dr.
Hot man's Ronl or Kidney pad, the l.e.-t. reme
dy in the world and recutnmen(le4B the med
Each geuuine flolinan Pad bears the private
revenue stamp of the Jloluian Pad Co., with
the above trade mark printed in green.
FOR SALE EY ALL DRUGGISTS.
Dr. Holmnn's advice is free. Full treatise
sent on application. Address
HOLMAN PAD CO.,
IS 311y 744 Broadway New York
THOS. EGLIN Proprietor,
On the Corner West of the Engine House,
n'AVING COMPLETED OUR
new and commodious EARN,
we are better than ever prepared to .
BEST OF TEAMS, BUGGIES., CARRIAGES
SADDLE HORSES TO HIKE.
At Reasonable Rates.
-j- D.;.,,i.. ftttontinn irtven to Roardtnc Horses
Horses Bought and Sold or Exchanged.
PLEASE GIVE US A CALL.
April 2, 1 80. 17:26vl
City Transfer Company,
Tracks, Express and Dray.
HAULING IN EVERY PART Or THE C1TI UK
Country on short notice and reasonable terms.
COllD AND SLAB WOOD FOK SALE.
CAMPBELL. PRESTON & HERSANER.
PI . E. HAERI8,
One Door South of Graham & Hamilton's.
CORVALLIS, - - OREGON..
Corrallis, Juiw "I, 1881. 18:tf,