The Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Or.) 1862-1899, February 17, 1882, Page 4, Image 4

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Corvallis, Feb. 17, 1882.
Well Attested PrcdJtMoii that Carfleld
Would be Assassinated.
The foTowiog, under date of Jan
6th, is Inrtrished the Cincinnati En
qniiei, from Cleveland, Ohio:
I have jus! unearthed a chapter in
the Garfield tragedy, which read
like a romance. It is no romance,
but eoid, unadulterated facts.
In a quit street along the lakeside,
in this city, resides a remarkable
man, one about whom there is an air
of mystery which has so far baffled
nerntinv. lie impresses one with his
learning, his intimate acquaintance
ship with affairs of state in foreign
countries, and his knowledge of poli
tics, men and measures of this nation.
He is about fifty years of age, with
a good, kindly face. His plentiful
crop of hair is silvered with the frosts
of time, but his large, full, brilliant
black eyes have lost none of the spar
k'e of youth. His mustache is a shade
darker than hi hair, and he wears
no beard. He is fluent in conversr.
tion, bright, vivacious and entertain
ing. He can talk on any subject, but
prefers for his theme national Jjand
European politics.
Ho is in moderate circumstances as
regards money, b;'t his home wherein
hi wife and three hrt'itiful children
re-idc with him erives evidence of
comfort, even elegance.
The bare assertion, unsupported by
.the incidents I am about to relates
-that this .'uleresting man foretold the " self-imposed mission, that lie be
assass'n ition of President Garfield
fueek, aye, months before the act
W3s done, ivould in.Hke no impression
f.H-ttie reader, for "cranks" with pre
"ji'i. yni as thick as blackberries.
SfniJ this .prediction is well known
to at least two influential men in this
and his earnestness, so impiessed
them that they became convinced
that there should bo some heed
taken to his utterances.
This, remember, was during the
presidential campaign. The race
was being made for the highest office
in the gift of the American people,
and the issue was uncertain Gar
Held or ITancoek which?
"What can we do?" was asked by
the attentive listeners to this vision
ary. "What is necessary to be done?
You arc certain Garfield wdl b
elected president, and you are just
as certain that he will be murdered,'''
said they; "now what do yon advise
us to do?"
"Give me," said he, "a letter or
note to Mr. Garfield. Yon, gentle
men, are both acquainted with him.
Von are his intimate friends. Write
me a letter which I may take with
me, and I will do the rest." This
was the substance of his reply.
The note to Garfield was written
almost uniler protest, and ran some
thing like this: "The bearer has a
matter of remarkable tenor to com
municate to you. Give htm a hearing."
The seer departed from the office
atisfied, and at once made prepara
tions tor his journey to Mentor, to
hold an interview with Garfield.
After he had left the office, one of
these gentlemen, a man, by the way.
well known in Cleveland, the holder
of an important government position,
iml one whose name, if given here,
would bo recognized all over t! e
state, was so impressed with the sing
ular interview, was so convinced
that the man would go to Mentor on
Mentor he heard Garfield request
Colonel Rockwell and Major Swaim,
who then formed part of his honse
hold, to keep watch of the expected
visitor, and see what he meant to do.
The seer took the train the next
day for Mentor, arriving there about
one o'clock.
He carried with him an American
flag made of silk, and of a small
pattern. On the top of the flag-pole,
on small streamers about a foot long,
were worked the names of "Wash
ington" and "Lincoln."
Garfield gave him an audience
immediately, and for two hours this
man held the future president spell
bound with the eloquence of his
words, the deep knowledge of state
affairs and political measuies which
he evinced, and the terrible earnest
ness of his manner. He rehearsed
to him in detail the subjects touched
upon in the Cleveland office at the
interview above alluded to; told him
that he would be elected president,
and warned him that there was n
conspiracy on toot to murder him,
and that the weapon of death would
be a pistol.
(Conin ued next iced;.)
piWtoA ft t4 gSEEMMmt
Severe Headaches;
in i i aineti
came alarmed. He thought to him
self (and he lias since given expres
sion to the thought) that it would be
wrong for him to ge."d this man to
Mentor, to the home of Glarfield, with
the uncertainty aso what were his
intentions himself toward Garfield.
He didn't know but that his visit-
citv. one of "them holding a position
of honor and trust in the municipal J or was a murderous crank, who made
vernment, the oth -r an officer of I t,,(? prediction and then intended to
the federal government.
That the prediction was made with
a steady belief and persistent reitera
tion, there is no manner of doubt,
and the circumstances surrounding
it, the littie details, and all connec
ted therewith, render it a story of
absorbing, interest.
The "man with a vision" has been
a resident of Cleveland for several
years, emigrating to this place from
a Jesuit College in George-town,
D. C.
Being genia', hearty and bright,
impressing all with whom he comes
in contact with the conviction that
he is no ordinary man, he has male
many friendslhere, and there is no
one with hardihood sufficient to say
that he is "cranky," unless it bo on
one certain subject.
Last July a year ago he first came
to the notice of certain officials here.
These gentlemen up to the present
time when the awful calamity is a
thing of the past, and the minutest
details of the assassination of Presi
dent Garfield corroborate just what
has been foretold are astounded
and know not what to think. The
sober second thought, the early
training and the education of these
gentlemen were all J against the
Shcory that this singular man knew
tlreS the assassination would take,
place, but they are confronted with
the cold facts they saw 'lne terri
ble tragedy unravel i'SL.lf as predict
ed by him, and ijney stand aghast at
what they cannot fully comprehend.
One afternoon about four o'clock
the time stated above, this man
d at the private office of one of
llemeh mentioned. The oth-
sent for, and the iu-
this name he
article, in
be re
kill his victim to make sine that
such prediction would be verified.
The more he thought about it, the
nrmer he Decame convinced that it
was his du'y to go to Mentor himself
and warn Garfield of the proposed
That evening he took his team and
his hired man and started for Men
tor, twenty-four miles away. He
arrived th?re safely and found the
house full of visitors. Garfield was
apprised of his arrival and, knowing
an old friend had called, he naturally
thought that friend would remain
all night. For this reason the vis
itor did not get an audience with him
until near midnight.
At this interview the whole cn
cnirfstance was related to Garfield.
He w as tald'of the strange predic
tion, the trustworthiness of the man
who made it, his earnestness, his elo
quence and his determination to coine
to Mentor on this business.
Garfield ".listened attentively, but
showed no signs of (ear or trepida
tion. The narrative, however, made
a marked impression upon his mind,
and he told his Cleveland tiiend that
he had warnings a few days previous
that his life was. in danger.
One of 'tnese warnings came from
a nip;,i who traveled all the way from
i'ew York city for the express pur
pose ol putting him on his guard.
Another one came from Boston. A
man from that city visited Mentor
and asked Garfield during the course
of bis conversation which ensued
what room in his house be sler' in at
"Right there," said Garfie'd, "on
the ground floor, next to the portico."
"For God's sake, General Garfield,"
replied the man, "do not sleep there
any more. Your life is in danger.
Occupy the most obscure room in
this house, for I tell you an attempt
will be made upon your life."
As a matter of fact, well attested
by the members of the Garfield
household at that time. General
field heeded that warning and
lis bed to an upper floor
m mediately following,
was m ade soon after,
ccupied until after
idency and
ton the tol
l frie n
K ii tor
r of
Velaud man
Talking of the superiority of news
papers over every other form of ad
vertising, the Seattle Post Intelligen.
cer, in a late issue, says: "It is safe
to say each paper is read by four
persons. It is taken up eagerly and
read carefully, and what it says is
given credence and respect. Com
pare its reception with that of the
circular, which has to be forced in a
surreptitious manner upon the leader,
and who, when he finds he has been
imposed upon, throws it down in dis-
hgust. Again, the cost of adve.tisii g
in a daily paper is much less. No
circular can be placed in the hands
of three, five or ten thousand persoi s
at anything like the price that an
advertisement can in a daily paper
that will do more good. What we
sav pf circulars is no less true t f
other irregular methods of advertis
ing. There arc' merchants who act
upon an apparent belief that people
before buying carefully inspect the
hotel registers, that they eagerly scan
card boards, run through catalogues
of county fairs, and the like. Such
delusions are costly, to say the least.
Merchants are as often saved money
by legitimate advertising as they an
enabled to make it, and not unfrt
quently it is done in this way : A
San Francisco or a Portland dealer
has more stock than he can conveii-
ently sell in his own town, and he
looks over the field to dee wherein he
can dispose of it to the best advant
age. He knows that the largest
towns of Oregon and Washington are
Salem, Astoria, The Dalles, Walla
Walla and Seattle, and he gets the
leading newspapers from these places
If uo advertisements can be found in
them from merchants in his line
say, dry goods he concludes that
that is the place for his venture. The
local merchants, he naturally infers,
are a Blow and unenterprising set, and
that he can beat them. He sends
some one, or comes himself, and he,
makes a grand flourish, cleans, tip
handsomely and departs. We hsrVe
seen this done several U:ues in the
last yea.-, and every time successfully.
file money that s lost to the local
merchant in this way is more than
ufficient to pay all his advertising
bills, and. not only that but in retain
ing his home trade against outsiders
Scientists now all admit that most diseases are
caused bv disordered Kidneys or liver, and that if
these reat organs arc kept in a perfect condition,
health will be the result. WARNKB'S SAFE KID
Is made from a Simple Tropical Leaf
And is a POSITIVE Remedy for the following
Troubles :
Pain in the Back
Eyes; A Tired Feeliiiar:
. i . . .
aigni awcais;
Pains in the Lower Part of the Body;
Palpitation of the Heart: Jaundice;
Gravel; Painful Urination; Ma
larial Fever; Fever
and Ag-iio;
And all diseases caused by the Kidneys, Liver cr
Urinary Organs being out of order.
It is a SAFE and CERTAIN cure for all Female dif
ficulties, such as
Lrucorrheea; Inflamation of the Womb;
Falling of the Womb; Ulceration
of the Womb.
It will control and regulate Menstruation, and is an
excellent and safe remedy for females during preg
nancy. As a Blood Purifier it is unequaled, for it cures the
organs that MAKE the blood. For
Boils; Oart-ansles; Scrofula; White Swel
ling; Salt Elieum; Poisoning by Mer
cury or any other "Drug,
It is certain in every case.
For Incontinence; Impotence; Pains in
the Loins, and all Simi
lar Diseases,
It is a safe, sure and quick Cure.
It is the only known remedy that has cured Brioiits
As n proof of the purity and w orth of this Croat
Natural Remedy, read the following
S. A LATTIMORE, Ph. D., L. L. D., Professor of
Chemistry in the University of Rochester, N. Y.,
knowing the popularity and merit of Warner's Safe
Kidney and Liver Cure, after a thorough Chemical
Analysis, has furnished the (b lowing statement:
Chemical Laboratory,
ROCHESTER, N. Y., Jan. "s, 1SS0.
Mr. H H. Warner has placed in my possession the
formula of the medicine manufactured and sold by
iuui luMter t!ic general designation of WARNER'S
tigated his processes of manufacture, which arc con
ducted with extreme care and according to the best
methods. I have also taken from his laboratory sam
ples of all the materials used in the preparation of
this medicine, and ujion critical examination I find
them, as well as the medicine into which they enter,
to be entirely free from poisonous or deleterious sub
stances. S. A. LATriMORE.
f This Remedy which has done such wonders, is put
dp i.i tn LAiUfAsi Miwau wraa ot any medi
cine upon the Market, and is sold by Drngifcis and
all dealers at SI. 23 per bottlii. For Diabetes enquire
19 1.
Importing and Breeding
n? THE
From Francs,
Amounting to Hundreds Annually
Great Perckeron Horse Breeder
Wayne, Dr. Page County, Illinois TJ. S. A.
(33 luiloa wvst of Chicago. Take cars
VVolls Street Depot.i
Ttnrinti tlsr prist 17 Motrin .ICO ST.4L
I.I(XS AM) TSAREShHwhtn, iutorterl
1-UO lf m.lIfVE, brUiu Sf OIiK than the
rotnhijtt'tl illtimrttttitHi.H tif' nil at.'trr im
jinftfftt if Ijytift IltnutN frilm all parts
aj' Karojtr for any one year.
Mr. lsnriw,m's Importations arc Zargoli
Increti.-ieil in 3fuwbtfTM Each iVrrr, anil
bavo included the Prize. Winners of ibe Uni
versal Exposition, J'fW.-;, itfjS.und nearly
r.H tho Prl:o Eorsoa Of tbo Great thow3 of
Franca sinaa bia importatiens began.
T?! .Ltt.o!':ii,j VfiuanrJ fcr this treed of
horses, whioh hi-jy ue vtlop.:d largt-iy dtiting tho
past nine years, has extended to ail portions
cf the States and terri tc.rits nml tho Dominion
of Canada, Wbieb t.cctio'is have drawn theis
bUfipiiea fur brooding tiurjposca largely from
ticae stables.
100 Var;e CatttTofte Tit on arrl lent ion.
Contains crer f. IL'ustrsiions nml the hibt
oryof Uw Parahprcn breed, t(.$..(ur with tho
csperfeu-'fof tfeao.whn iiurehoeed from
Mr. Dur-hTiUJ by or 1: r ixr,m &wat ports ol
'bo c;..uurv. XiMna'-ea c.bc- u:.d ir.ei.lion
.:am: cf titis pstper.
iSEfiSIICS thirty roars' trial has tenor
sS:UUiUiS, etnitod faat when Lswl-ta th-
common loki os of tho country the r-rodnco i
more uniform, are eu-jier keepers, better 'worli
ere, and eell for mere money on tho i'n:ke&
than any other clasu of Horses,
Real Estate Agencr
And Desirable City Property.
200 Acres east end of Blfdtt'Vll. n
L near school and on ag?J?t.!,
Vtitx, $4000. J ? " Vaquiaa k. k
bam and other'nntiLuHdh.g' hSRSJifSl
close to proposed Yquina K. it 11
240 Acres on Elk road, 5 mile, fro ' .
Yaquina road. Ooo,l ,r"m JmcUoil wirh
steamboat landing jSfi7SSJBlJSeS With ou0et to w Ked iSSL
orchaml, &c. Price S10O0. 200 Acres. ,0 7 3
Acres In Ki: iSv vn.. ..... ...
, r.: rate tanu witn
large house, barn, close to school and church, post
office, rist and saw mill. Price $c000.
540 Acres in Linn county, Smiles east of Lebanon,
on branch of east side railroad, and Oregon & Pacific
well watered, good timber, near school. Terms easy'
a mite along the road ,d river""
MElSrf- th.
near postolfice. sawand irrist n.iii. ... . S""" ""'ces; improvements MliuJ .. .
wsed narrow rau.-edenot in CS?." "SST 'w' rnc
fll.OOe. 1. 857 Aim ft . -
354 Acres adjoins above with ... River. 1000 under fume ?" Mary .
sitinn.aLout 100 acres under enH K n,v,n r "ow in grain. Best hill .' f' P,ou.n. '
farm, capable of carrying a rood Hock of sheep. undcJ f" Thc '' oSJSSST
fence, well watered, irotd houso l, rn .,;i-o,.i """so. two bams, etc. l'ri. r. jm
Price,, 5,5,H AT NEWPORT '
pood liotwe, orcliard, etc Kxecllent atot-k ranrre with t120 "crcs of lcnd tnated
Price, 500.
miles from school, postotSce, etc.
frontayc : IVife, 100.
(Old " NATIONAL," Established 1866.)
12S Front St.,
Between Washington and Alder,
P0KTL.VN1), . . . OHEUOX.
. TAiimau and Secretarv.
Designed for the business education of both sexes.
Students admitted on any week day of the year. ?'o
examination on entering
I'oehester, 3ST.
SCHOLARSHIP, Business Course
TELEGRAPH Y, Complete Course
WRITING, per month
. .60 00
. . 25 00
.. 6 00
.140 Acres, no under cultivation hnm. I, 160 acres oflnn.l :..... ., . ..
and orchard 1, four miles north of postolfice Price, $4,- id Cajw Foulwca'tlar fa-Tn- ',L betwccB
000. Lxceiient stock farm. ' lioue and out bnildii,, ,., run8, ocean. Good
200 Acres of first M. ., Wl;n and timothy flSid. weFIZS
end of King's Valley, 60 W ,,.,ier euHiv'ation' ' n- ShtoXh; 7bfcb
chid tag 22 acres of timothy, good new house 16x24, very desiA ble rJZlr rock- This would make .
and barn. School house within 2190 yards, and con' residence or cut up into lots.
.eii.e ,i uBiora irom nulH, story &c. ; well watered " acres 1 mile can of .v
and timbered. P2.700. with comfortable hmse gardeK r & "d
160 acres situate.1 on Little Elk road two mile, col"nianu8 "ptendid views of the ocean thZ't1?'
west of Blodgett's Valie3. '"co acsTaUe tenT'lOo" S2 waiere.". r"ld JiS wfi
acres new bottom well watered; 18 acres under application nuu,roi "J Pric.
cultivation ; abundant out nine for stock Price a')p"'at'on- nc
13o- Au -'xccl!ent bargain ; terms reasonable. ' A saloon, larjre warehm.
Elk City We house with furniture suitable for a 7
, -Chy-, acre: of good ,ad, , aeres under -SBSCSSS
fence, rootage to river and eonnty road. a,,xl bouse bmy. the road bettee,; & ",di" Y,uln
ih" ln;,Pi'lc,, a1 ;',lind sprinsr branch bottom land 3ttSS?SJ!LS5?! onc h"
through the land, good outfit for stock ; 'prive S1.400. property will Vl al bargn Prile "'
ttiioTrrWr c? T other aesinhle proprtir isfoH-
rnd Piencyo, excellent timher on the land : price,,,- rt!X7tn
lCOacrcssituatelonLiUIeEIknextBab Excel- StiSLJlS1"
ient water and good outlet to fine i ange. effect sptcdy sales " trU"t to U b' 5
Some large tracts of land for sale, some half improved, on the line f tk. n
4'iia ncii uE.erx-'roscY.
K6 secures the better piuion ot lis
oustomers, retains Ins own
Land office at Oregon City, Oregon,
'.Lin. 17th. 188-2.
se,'reiHroTicE !S hereby given that the fox-
pect, feels better, is happier aai lono- " lowing named settler has filed notice of his in
. ' r 7 I tentioll to make final iroof in snnoort of his "laim.
.... K 1 rriL t -A' .. 1 1 .. 1 ... 1 i .1. . . ... :.i ; ...:n i , .. i .' . r. . ..
ei uvou. me uust ui hi un 'ernsm lc
mediums are the newspaper, and the
best newspapers the newspapers
that are read in the family cirele,
that are quoted from the pulpit arid
rostrum, that have sUnding and in
flusnce, and that can be iburid evsrv
where are in this man 3'- as superior
to the other newspapers as'tlit latter
are iu turn to the eiroilar."
Sworn Off.
He didn't want to take an iror.
clad oatli to stop all driilking of spir
ituous liquors. In New York city on
Thursday week,' a well-dressed Ger
man walked into Justice Power's
court and abruptly said: "Chudge, I
vant to 6chwear." "What do yon
want to 'wear for? it's immoral,"
quotb the Court. "Veil, I van, to
sch wear dot I don't drink some more
liquor. I vant to brace up." 'All
right, -put your hand on the Bible."
Five huge fingers grasped the sacrd
book and the Justice began: "Do you
sobmnly swear " "Hold on, Cbuug.
Mii.d, I don't schwear against beer.
I km ec'itand beer pooty good. It
voodn't do to go back on beer, but I
vant to sob wear off strong on every
ding else." "Well, do you solemnly
swtar that you will never again touch
a drop of intoxicating liquor except
bet p-, so belp you God?" "You bet
Ida." . ..
every seuon 1 and fourth Sabbath in each month
at the College Chapel, by the Rev. F. P. Davidson.
Services begin at 11 A. M. , and 6:30 r. m. All are in
vited. PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH. -Regular services
every Sabbath morning and evening. Sundav
Shool at the close of the morning service. Prayer
meeting Thursday evening at 7 o'clock. Public cor
dially invited. . H. p. DUxivINO.
EVANGELICAL CHURCH Services regularly jv
ery Sabbath morning and evening, unless otherwise
announced. Sunday school at X r. SL each Sa'ibatV.
Prayer meeting' every Thursday at 7 p. 31. 'Hie
publie-eordiajy invited
. ,&y. J. Bowij&aox. Pastor.
M. E, CHUROHtettlar serviced everv Suudav
7 P. . SlOTflTv-schou'. H I O'clock -iu, Kih'lo iilnnimi
for old and young. Prayir niaetimi tin Wednesday
evening at , o clock. A general iJBfcation and cordial -I
welcome. . WI jioTT, Pastor.
M. E. CHURCH SOUTH--Sr verv Sahh.t.h
at 11 a. m, and 7 p.m., at the r jliege etiapei. Sunday
school at 9:30 A. m. Prayjjr . ieeting Friday evening
at 7 o'clock. Public cordV invited
'. K. N. BELL, Pastor.
Laa:l Office at Oregon City, Oregon,
January IS, 1882.
y named settler has filed notico of his In-
ter'fctou to noke ihial proof in support of his claim,
-nd that sail proof will be made beiore the County
Clerk of Benton County, at Curvalils, Oregon, on
Monday', February 1882,
Viz: Ahert J. Ray, Pre-emption 1 S. No. 3922, for
the W. i ot JT. E. i and S. E. or ST. W. 1 of Sec. 14,
T. US., R. 11 W.
lie names thc following :wkttnes.? to prove his con
tii jons Ksidence upon and cultivation of said land,
vB: George Stephens, Thomas Pavey, WiliiaA Ste
ens and Anna L. Stevens, all of Newport. Benton
c'ounty, Oregon,
19:4w5. L. T. BAUIN, Register.
Of all kinds d:ie ii the i0s; artistic m'nnr. t rea
sonable rates. Send for estinn- ,e "College
Journal," coi.toining information of iwnta, and cuts
of ornameolal penmanship, free;
Address A P.: ARMSTRONG,
Lxk Box lf, Portland. OregoJ
gzTI ch jeriuHy recommend the present manage
ment of tile Portland Bizskless Coilepe. Mr. Arm
strong, whom I -iiavc ki.own for uiani years, is an
experienced teacher and a oraeti' business man.
Pre",, old "National" College.
c , . : . ti , 9
"iiuim, ccnion county, Oregon
Or at the Law office of Jas. A. Yantis, Corvallis, Oregon: or R A Benifi.
Newport, Oregon. W.m. Collyns & Co., 5 East India Avenue, agerTts, Lon.
and that said proof will be made before the County
ciertt ot tsenton ixranty at (jorvaius, uregon, on
Monday, February 27th, 1882,
Viz. : Charles Albrecht, Pre-emption D. S. No 3684.
for Lots 4 and 5 and fract E. J of W. I of N. W. i
Sec. 4fT. 12 S.f lUff. '
Ho iiamei the following witnesses to prove his con
tinuous residence upon and cultivation of said land,
viz: Eugene Wledeman, George Mayer, Mathias
Mayei and James Ervin, all of Philomath, Benton
County, Oregon.
19:5v5 L. T. BARIN, Register.
S 5 O , O Ol6 !
On Approved security. Apply to W. A. WELLS, at
the Mammoth Warehouse, Corvallis, Oregon.
Good. Bargain.
The grounds including the lot fenced, together
with stable barn etc. of the camping ground on
Fred Olssons place for rent : everybody knew the
locality as one of the best on the Yaquina Bay.
Address owner, J. A. OLSSON.
19Gw4 Newport, Oregon.
Heal Estate for Sals.
Will-sell a farm of 478 acres for less tliau 313 per
acre, being one of the cheapest and best farms in
Buntoi. county, situated 4 miles west of Monroe, of
a mile from a good school, in onc of the best neigh -bortleods
intlie state with, church piivilcges handy.
About 130 acres iii cultivation, and over 4U0 can be
cultivated. Alfunder fence, with good two story
frame house, large barn and orchard; has running
water the vear around, and is well suited tor stock
and dairy purposes. 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 bouse containing seven good rooms. These
lots are nicely situated for any kind of business pur
poses. For further information enquire at the
Gazette Office.
!M!o-untain View
MIZjBL 33 I Ft S
35 Cents per Grallon,
of one cow will be furnished.
Milk warranted PURE.
A. G. MULKEY, Proprietor.
Corvallis, January 7, 1880. lC:21ml,
Neatness ! Cheapness-! Punctuality !
New Type !
Hew Material!.
Having added a large and well assorted lot of new Job Type, Berderi
Machinery, etc., to our Job Office, we are now prepared to do all kinds of
Notice of Final Settlement.
dersigned, administrator of the estate of Wilson
Henderson, dec3ased, having fully administered said
estate has filed his accounts in the County Court of
Benton County, Oregon for final settlement and that
the said Court has appointed
Saturday, tie Wth day of March, 1882,
at 10 o'clock of said day, the same being a day of the
regular March term of said Court, for the hearing of
objections, if any, and the final settlement of said
Dated this 7th day of February, 1882.
AdnVr of the estate of Wilson Henderson, dee'd.
Plain and Ornamental !
A. CTiD.
To all who are suffering frohi the errors and India
cretions of youth, nervous weakness, early decay
loss of manhood, etc., I will send a receipe that wil
core you, FREE OF CHARGE. This great remedy
was discovered by a missionary in South America.
Send a self-addressed envelope to the Rev. Joseph
T. l. m an, Station D. , New York City. 19A-m6.
Kept in stock and for sale
at the Gazette Office.
A. at thu office. Letter heads, etc.
TAT"7 1? rrpfT) O address EDSON BROS.
Vt V rWrViO Attornevs-at-I,aw and
Patent Solioitors. 81? Sevenths reet. Washinarton, D
C. , for instructions. Reasonable terms. Refereneei
and advice sent free. We attend exchunvelv U
Patent business. Reissues, Interferences, and cases
rejectea in otner nanus a specialty. Laveats soncitec
Upon receipt of model or sketch and description
give our opinion as to patentability, frkk of choakoi
iv e reier to tne commissioner or fatents.aisi to E
Commissioners. Established 1866. S44tf.
D. O. CRANE, Corner Ninth and F Streets, Wash
ington. D. C. attends to Pension and Back Pay.
Bountv Claims collected. Contested Land Claims,
Mineral and Agricultural, attended to before the De-
oartment of tne Interior ana supreme court, mna
warrants. Land Scrip, and Additional Homesteads
purchased and sold. 18:4tf.
The undersigned hereby notifies all persona con
cerned that he will not be responsible for any debts
contracted on his account, unless the parties apply
ing for the same have my written order.
18-38m6 H. C. LEWIS.
F. A. I 'tmMn. Solicitor -of Amerwan, reign
Patents, tvaonuurcMw U- c t-p9UB TOarecve&
with Patents, whether betuce tb Patapt Office or toe
Courts, promptly attended to. So harge made un
less a patent is secured. Seed lor areolar- 18;Mtf
You need'not send away for job work as we will do it in the best styl
and as cheap as any Printer on the Coast..
Legal Blanks in Stock.
Call and Examine Samples.
Send for Estima
All orders from a distanfce attended to promptly.
Gazette Job Officd
Corvallis, Ore