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About The Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Or.) 1862-1899 | View Entire Issue (April 14, 1882)
Wq$i orcatlis Olatfy
FRIDAY M0KNIIG, APRIL 14, 1882.
M. S, WOODCOCK,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
OFFICIAL PAPER FOR BENTON COuHTY.
UEPlBLlt U SlffE COKfESTHW.
tty ftrdei- of trie Kirmriliran State
Central GnmntH've, ffefwWkwn
convention for the state ot Oregon
in callel to meet at PKtlajl, on
Thursday, April 20th 1882, at 11
r,Vlo.-k a. M . for the purpose nom
inating candidates for Heprisentative
fo Coii'Tess, joase oi ine ouuciu-
Rovprnor. Secretary of State
tMinir. State Printer, Su-
uiaiu - . . . - , .
;ntiuWt of Public Inst rui-t ion
i-:. .ffim in the several iudiciaJ
districts and to transact any other
business that may come before the
The committee passed a resolution
recotnmendina that all dele rates elect
rfJtolhis convention attend personal
ly, so far as possible, or by proxies re
UhKitg hi the counties to be repre
sented. THE DEMOCRA TIC ST A TE COK VEX-T10N.
We can only refer the. question back to be
answered by the honored Mansfield because
undoubtedly his closer all ed to tHat horde
of outcasts from life and into eternal death
and damnation than any other person that
we know of.
The nominations made by the Democratic
State Convention indicate very closely to
which faction of the party the large major
ity of the delegates were iuoliuod. Although
Governor Thayer's administration has been
quite creditable to the State and, so far as
known, it has been conducted with economy
and with a due regard to the best interests
of the State, yet he stood no chance what
ever for a renomination neither did any
other member of the Thayer. Bush aud
Js'esmith branch of the party stand a ghost
of a chance for the nomination.
The claims of members of this branch of
the party were thrust aside, and the Rev.
Joseph S. Smith, of Portland, was nomi
nated for Governor. The Reverend Smith
was once elected to Congress from this
State. Whethor at that time he possessed
any capabilities to serve the state will prob
ably never be positively known, as he did
Hot permit them to appear in any manner
worth speaking of except to draw and "re
ceipt for his monthly pay." His career as a
Congressman has certainly sunk into obliv
ion. With what consistency bis nomination
can be reconciled by the claims of portions
nf the Democratic Dress of the State to the
effect that their party is a true anti-monop-oTy
party, when in fact the Reverend Smith
during his Ions career in Oregon has not
been lacking in his efforts to sustain and
promote those undertakings which were the
monopolies of the time. Unlike most
preachers, his stepping aside to dabble in
such undertakings brought to him large- pe
cuniary gains, and we therefore find him
very wealthy, which is perhaps another im
portant reason which caused the convention
to lean so strongly toward him, for it is
pretty generally conceded that the result of
the raid made by the Grover branch of their
party on the State left most of the mem
hers of that element very short in stamps,
having exhausted their supply and almost
brought the State to bankruptcy in order to
sustain Mr. Grover and his attendants until
he could be elected to the United States
So the Rev. Smith who desires to be Gov
ernor will have an opportunity to furnish
the stamps necessary for the political
William D. Fenton, the Democratic nom
inee for Congress, is quite a young man,
from Yamhill county, a lawyer of four or
five years' practice, and possesses no marked
qualifications for the position other L: i in
Mr. Grover's time he was certainly a strong
The nominee for secretary of state,
Mr. Jas. K. Wetlierford,- was also no
doubt a strone co-worker in the Grower
wing of his party, he is also an attorney
ot Linn county of six or seven years' prac-
tice. and possesses no qualifications more
appropriate tor secretary of state than
thousands of other persons whohave never
thought of receiving a nomination.
Hyman Abraham, of Dotiglas, would
likp.lv make a fair treasurer if he could
secure his election, wl ich he cannot do.
W. L. W'orthington, of Wasco, the
nominee for superintendent of public in
struction, so far as we have been able to
learn, is practically unknown outside of his
own locality and of his qualifications and
political past we are unable to speak.
t D. Shattuck, their nominee for judge,
one would think has little or no preference
for political parties; He was elected su
preme judge twice on the Republican ticket.
At one time he caught the Independent
fever and now we find him the nominee on
the Democratic ticket. His qualifications
for the supreme bench are good, in fact
better than the Convention could have
found strictly within their own party. If
elected, he will make a good judge.
The chances however in favor of electing
any of these candidates are so very slight
that further comment becomes useless.
On last Saturday We received a 'dispatch
from Dayton, W. T., announcing the sudden
death of James A. Yantis on the 7th inst.,
at eight o'clock at night at Walla Walla.
Mr. Jariles A. Yantis was born Dec. 10,
1S4( in the state of Vi souri, and emigiatad
from thence with his father's family in the
pioneer days of 1851 to Oregon where they
settled in Linn county, and where deceased
was raised to manhood on his father.s farm.
His education from boyhood to riper years
was almost exclusively under the supervis
ion of Rev. S. G. Irvin of Linn county, by
first attending the distrit school in early
days where Mr. Irvin taught and afterwards
at Albanv colleciate institute where he
studied the languages and finished his edu
cation while Mr. Irvin had charge of that
instution. After retiring from school he
taught one of the district schools in this
place for some time. He soon after gave
up teaching aud entered the county clerk's
office in this county upon the duties of
deputy clerk and continued in that position
for several years during which time 1
studied law and was admitted to the bar
at the December term of the supreme court
His long and favorable connection with
the Gazette during Mr. Carter's lifetime
and afterwards aB part owner with us i:
all familiar with our readers. Our intimati
acquaintance with deceased lieg.in daring
the time he was reading law; since whicl
time our business and social relations witl
him have been almost of daily occurrence
We have always found him to be a trm
gentleman, a kind friend and above all om
of the noblefit works of God, an honest man.
He was possessed of those finer feelings of
human nature which always actuated him
to use his utmost endeavors to please and
contribute all in his power to the hiippinetf
of those around him. After journeying t
Dayton, W. T., in hopes of retraining his
health, for a tune he seemed to improve
anil while there he took part in the trial of
some important criminal causes. A lire
caught at the hotel in which he was sleeping
at Dayton and destroyed it, filling his room
with smoke from whence he was carried by
The inhalincr of smoke into the lnii"S at
the above time no doubt hastened his de
parture. At the time of his death he had
started home: arriving at Walla Walla he
was met by W. J. Johnson of Lewiston,
formerly of this place, where deceased took
suddenly worse and after his death Mr
Johnson kindly accompanied his remains to
this place where it was turned over to h
relatives and friends. The funeral took
place last Wednesday under the supervision
of the Masonic fraternity of which deceased
had long been a consistent member. Ac
companied by a large procession his
remains were taken across the river
to the family burying ground and
there deposited beside his father and mother
who departed before him. He leave3? many
friends and relatives to mourn his loss.
THE SAME OLD GAME.
"TWO-BIT" MAX OF THE LEADER.
The muscled man of the Leader, the first
letters of his name beiug W. H. Mansfield
(in the absence of Mr. Hyde), while com
menting about us last week asked the ques
tions "have two-bit-pieces all vanished ?"
"Or has the usury law leen declared a
farce f We do not know what Mr. Mans
field meant by propounding such questions
hut snrmose he meant it to apply with as
much honor, truth and integrity, as he did
when one of our town merchants persented
delinquent bill tc him for payment a few
days ago and the immaculate, the pure, the
honored Mdhsfield replied to the merchant
"that he thought that bill had been settled
Kb odvnrtisinc' aud subscription in the
Gazette " This is- only one of very many
laoro Answers that we can give when ne
cessary. Two bit-pieces have not vanished
so far with us as to prevent us from being
honest, truthful and not evade our just
rtohti. As to whether or not Satan and his
imps espoused the cause of the Saviour
Some of our readers may remember that
in November 1880, when- the securities of
the Oregon Pacific Railroad had only re
centlv been issued in New York, a
rilous attack on the whole enterprise,
signed "Examiner," was printed"' in the
Oregonian. Obviously not to affect public
opinion in Oregon, where facts were well
and widely known. The mystery was ex
plained when, only six days after the pub
lication here, the thing was republished as
a circular in New York, garbled and alter
ed and copies were sent broadcast through
that city and other Eastern money centers.
When the attention of the editor of the
Oregonian was drawn to the falsification of
what he had published here, a short edi
torial appeared talking of telegraphic errors,
and saying that it was understood the paper
had been telegraplwl east. So the parties
interested had" found it worth their while
to telegraph rast a closely printed colunvi
and a quarter of Oregonian small type, in
order to encteavjgp.tn damage the Oregon
Pacific. Apparently that game paid, for
now we learn that the same tactics are
bein" repeated, with this difference, that
whereas in 1880 the enemies of the Oregon
Pacific had to write a communication under
a feigned name to get it into the Oregonian,
they can now, in 1882, nee the editorial
of the OregoniaR for the same purpose.
How has this change been worked ? Ha
the editor of the Oregonian ever heard of a
handsome new printing press and type one
of the new companies is said to have sent
out to Portland some months ago, as part of
the improvement of Oregon, but which has
never yet seen light in this State ? It is
only rumor which has reached us in the
"miner vallev." The articles of March
18th last has been republished as a circulai
in New York by thousands, ana the "gran
of the upper Willametto valley" can
"chew upon" this fact too. It strikes u
that it is hardly a position every decent
journal would willingly select, to be taken
as the eat to pull the chestnuts out of the
fire, even though H. Villard be the monkey
kit lin'rl the cat. But tastes differ and
we fully admit that if a paper by a contin
ued course of action shows its submission t
a great corporation striving to dominate
and control a country there is hardly an
depth of meaness to which it may not havf
to sink. Bnt we forget; there is one spark
ot free will still apparent in the columns
of the Oregonian; and by its spitefulness and
venomous opposition to John H. Mitchell
it. in doinc more towards restoring that
gentleman to a seat in the U. S
Senata than a lecion of canvassers in the
Hnn-pver. since the Oregonian circular
of the 18th of March has been so republish
ed let us look at it again in the light of
these counties where our home interests are
all situate, Tne, it is killing again the
twice slain to refute these falsehoods, and
things with which they are one and all
The attack of the Oregonian is directed
to two points. First, the future of Y aquina,
and on this it says "Y aquina is not a port
of shipment, nor can it ever be made a great
shipping point. There is less than 18 feet
depth of water on the Yaquina bar at highest
tide, Mr. Hogg's and Mr. Nash s false state
ments to the contrary notwithstanding, and
there is not deep water room in Yaquina
bay for a large fleet." And second, on the
prospects of the freight business of the O.
P. R., and on this it says "as for the absurd
Hxtimate of 440.000 tons of freight it is
enough to say that if the proposed Oregon
Pacific road should do the whole business
of Western Oreeon. leaviusr nothing for
other lines, such traffic could not possibly
amount to 40,000, tons per annum foi
vears to come. Trie country has not the
business." First then as to Yaquina harbor
As to the depth on the bar, the allegation
as above stated is simply audaciously false
the fane of the statements made oi:
almost every trip by the Captains of th
schooners and steamers entering and leaving
the port, who report depths varying from
17 to 20 feet at high water, for years past
and down to this very month of April, when
Captain Winant has just brought in thi
'Sea Foam" with sixteen feet on an ebb
tide, entering the harbor under sail, witl.
a light breeze, a thick fog, and against tide
As for the available space inside, the
Oregonian itself in November, 1880, reported
that the channel "as far as Newport is 24
feet deep aud from 300 to GOO feet wid.
Farther up the hay the channel widens to
2000 feet or more, and becomes slightly
shallower at the head, where 18 feet is
shown. All the figures for depth are at
extreme low water. The tides as marked
at Newport wharf show an average of 8
feet." So, the Oregonian considers a deep
water channel fror! 000 to 2000 or more feet
in width, and upwards? of six miles long,
not "deep water room enough for a laige
fleet." Vtry large that fleet must be to be
inconvenienced at Yaquina fjr want of
room. We trust we may live to see that
inconvenienced fleet. By that time the
fears of the Oreaonian may be realized in
Next as to the freight prospects of the
Oregon Pacific. This is the old bugbear
again dressed np. When in November, 1880,
t"ie Oregonian thad its former fling at the
wheat products of these valley counties
careful and full investigation was made by
unprejudiced citizens of pood repute in
this valley, and the result was published
in the valley papers, the showing was
for wheat alone in the seven valley counties
a total of 4,307,808 centals. Thus the es
timates quoted in the circular of the Oregon
Paci fic Were more than verified, when tak
ing into acemin th- otner exports from the
valley in oats, hay, fruit, cattle, wool, hides,
hops, butter, potatoes, and other produce.
and the inward freight for a population of
fully 80,000 persons.
The slanders of the Oregonian against the
characters of C .louei Hogg and Mr. Wallis
Nash those gentlemen can afford to pass in
silent contempt. The capitalists who are
building the Oregon Pacific are the last men
in the world to lio taken in by "railroad
sharjiers" or to be drawn into "concerted
jobs" by "untrustworthy persons." And
we who have watched the persevering
efforts which Colonel Hogg and his allies
have been making, for yeas to make known
the acts of this enterprise; with whom their
private characters and home Kvcs are famil
iar, who are aware of '.. ceaseless endeav
ors to discredit the one and to blackeu th i
o&'tr put forth by a band of unscrupulous
speculators and their hireling editors, we
bid them god-speed, nofedoubting that they
will carry into their conduct of a great and
successful undertaking the same qualities.
which have supported them through their
irduous fight for recognition of interests,
in whieh their Own prosperity and the
setting free of Oregon from a hard and
grasping monopoly are closely blended.
But this immaculate and prudish oh!
virgin holds up her' hands in horror at the
idea of the Oregon Pacific giving thirty per
cent of stock with its bonds. We have
heard before of one who "compounds for
sins that she's inclined to, by damming
those that she's no mind to." The Oregon
Pacific gives thirty per cent! Goodness !
watered stock ! infamous !
How about the O. R. & N. and the Oregon
Improvement! Where was the virtuous
indignation of the Oregon n when Mr.
Villard gave one hundred per cent stock
with his bonds ? And where was the vir
1 units indignation of Sara Clarke, in his
' Willamette Farmer T" He had not then
supplied Mr. Villard with his duplicate
e Htion, one for circulation in the East, the
other for Oregon, and so got tongue-tied ;
why did he not speak ont then ? Did you
never see two or three curs rush out from
behind a fence as a man- on horseback
passes ! How they bark and growl and run
round ;'but the horseman takes no heed, if
lie is wise; and th? barking dies away, as he
gets by; but ene big dog, a little more ven
turesome thai the rest has one jump more,
ind one big bark to finish with,' and follows
up till'the man is clean gone out of reach.
Well, tbtt'i just the way in Oregon. The
Oregon Pacific is just out of ' their reach,
ut they are tryiug one bark more.
Very few cattle died last winter in Pow
Seattle has voted a tax to build a $25,000
The Junction City flouring mills are to
be rebuilt at once.
There are 220 pupils attending the public
school at New Tacoma.
The Union says that the railroad from
Whitman will betaken up and run out from
It is stated that the oats and much of the
fall grain has been frozen in various parts
if the valley.
The Juuctitm Grist Mill Co. are soaking
irrangements to rebuild their mill which
W. S. Humphrey will likely be a candi
late before the Republican County Conven
ion for County Judge of Douglas county.
The house of Mr. J. B. Cherry, of Spring-
vater, Clackamas county, was entered on
April 1st, during his-absence, and the sum
iff 600 aud a silver watch taken from a
The Board of Supervisors of San Fran
isco have asked the opinion of the city
ttorney as to the legality of compelling
ill Chinese to remove outside the city
imits. They propose establishing a reser
vation for them.
Wheat characters in San Francisco have
improved within the past fortnight, am1
several engagements have been made at 58.
and CO shillings. The tonnage of vessels
in that port and to arrive, on the ltth inst.,
are registered at 245,044.
The Oreger w hich e;i'' d Tuesday of last
week brought 140 cabin passengers, 470
in the steerage, and 1882 tons of freight.
if which 1 tons was for A oria. More
than 2000 passengers will have arrived in
in Portland per steamer in the sixteen-
days ending April 6.
tHE CORVALLIS GAZETTE
Clubbed with other publications with which
we have made arrangements, so that person
wishing an Eastern paper can secure the
same, together with the Corvallis Gazette,
at a price but little more than one; post
age prepaid. All new subscribers, and per
sons who have paid all arrearages, can avail
Uiemsclves oi ttus liberal otler. Lash in
advance must always accompany the order-
lTlie New York Weekly Times," Repub
lican, a 56 column paper, pablisher's price $1
with the Corvallis. Gajjette, payable in
advance, for one year; $3,15.
"The Chicago Weekly News," Independ
ent, a 32 column, 4 page papes, publishers
price 7o cents, with our Uazetts, payable
in advance,-for one year; 7&
"The St. Louis Journal of Agriculture,"
a 48 column 8 page paper, publisher's price
$1. with our Gazette, for one year, payable
in advance, 83,00.
"Harper's Magazine," (illustrated,) pub
lisher's price 84, with our Gazette, for one
year, payable in advance; $5,25.
"Harper's Weekly" (illustrated) publish
er s price 4, with our liAZfcTTE, lor one
year, payable in advance; S5,50.
"Harper's Bazaar" (illustrated) publisher's
price 84, with our Gazettk, for one year,
payable in advance; . $5,30
"Harper's Young People," publisher's
price $1.50, with our Uazettf, tor one year,
payable in advance; $3,ou.
"Scientific American, publishers price
$3,20, with our Gazette, for one year, jpay
auie in anvance; w.
''Scientifib American Supplement," pub
lisher's iwke 85.00. with oar Gazette, for
one year, p-iyable in advance; ii,.y.
"Scientific American and Supplement,"
publisher's price S7, with our Gazette, for
one year, payable m abvance; $,ea.
"The American Agriculturist,' publishers
price 1,50, with our Gazette, for one year,
payable ill advance, $3,25.
Will send the "New York Weekly
Ti bune," and the Gazette, for one year,
p.ij.blein .dvauce, $3.25, or the "Seini-Wt-klyTrbune
and Oa:ette one year
NEW FIRM! HEW GOODS!
Ed. Gazette : We have had two very
serious accidents since my last letter.
Three young ladies, Mrs. Tom Ramsdell,
Miss Anna Ra'msdcll and Miss Emma Price,
were crossing the LuckifhraUte in a skiff.'
The current being very swift, t3le boat
struck a log and capsized; and all were
thrown into the river. The girls" Were car
ried tfy the swift current down stream 'about'
one hundred yards, they holding, fast to' each
other and being borne up by their clothing.
At last one of the ladies caught hold of
some brush-1 on the bank and thus pulled
each otctr out. It was a very narrow es
cape. They were nearly chilled and strangled
to death. I presume it will be some time
before these ladies again venture boat-riding.
Anna, a little four-year old- darighter of
Mr. James Chambers, had her finger and
knuckle cut very badly by the careless use
of an axe in the hands of her older sister,
The ticket nominated on last Saturday is
very ncceptab?e to the people here, and f
have no doubt every candidate will get the
entire vote of his party at the June election.
School commenced in this district to-day.
Mr. James Chambers is employed to teach
during the summer. Brutcs.
April 12, 1882.
Ktdn j .
C fi. WHITNEY & CO,
Havfhg recently located ih Corvallis, we take pleasure in announcing to
the trading ptabric that e have just opened our Spring stock of
Boots and Shoes,
Hats and Caps
AI-SO A FULL LINE OF
Fancy Dress Goods,
UPHOLSTEK3R AND DUALKR IX
(IN ALL COLORS AND SIZES),
Pictures and Picture Frame?.
BRACKETS AND MIRRORS.
Is thi only safe and reliable remedy for
MALARIA IN ALL ITS TYPES,
Including Chills. Fevers, Dull Aching Psin
RemilW'nt nud iiiteranttrni fever, dumb ague
HiEtreFini: heitdit(-h. Ko patl in the worl
like Dri flolinxii'e, It annihilates liver cuan
plaint,''dj?peitia and- billiousneiifl.
This is the only kuOn remedy that poiitiv
lv expels everr ve?tieiif malarial taint from
the system without endangering health.
Prof. Da. A. Lnnmis Bays: It is nearer a uni
versal panacea than anything in mndicinc"
This is dune on the principle 'if absorption, vl
which Dr. Holman't Pad U the only genuine
and true experiment.
For all KID3KY TP.OTTBKES t
Holinan' Renal or Kidney pail, the heat reuie
dy in the world and recommended by tue med
BEWAR OF HOtil S IV I!.
Each genuine llolman Pad ber the private
revenue stamp of "the llolman Pad Co., with
the above trade mark printed in grrsn.
FOR SALE BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
Dr. tfotamaV advice it free. Fall treatise
aent on application. AJdresa
HOLMAJf PAP" CO..
IS 31ly T44 Rioadvray Xew Yor 1
Our stock has been selected with the greatest care, and for quality anrf
cheapness is second to none. Having a resident buyer in the leading markets
we are enabled to purchase latest style goods at lowest prices. Call and ex
amine our stock before purchasing, and save from
ONT PURCHASES BY DEALING AT OUR
ONE PRICE STORE
C H. WHITNEY & CO.
rlakcx n lid Itepnirti to Order;
In another column will he found the pro
ceedings of the late Benton county Republi
can convention. The convention was well at
tended and everything went off nicely re
sulting in the nomination of one of the best
tickets ever placed before the people o
Benton county. It is a strong ticket and
one of ability.
A terrific tornado sweyt over different
sectionsof the Eastern States, on the eth
inst., causing great destruction to property,
nd the 'less of several lives, also cousider
Mrs. Miiinda Schaffer v.as drowned in
the Newaumkum on last Saturday. She wat
s;oing from Newauralwrnr river to Alphi
Prairie to visit her daughter; and i cross
ing one of the braeehee- of that river, fell
,ir was thrown into the stream. Her body
was found in very shallow water. She was
we owe our
readers an apology for recalling' a widow lady, ager 5 years.
HUMES, EASY CHAIRS
THOS. EGLIX Proprietor,
On the Corner West of the Engine House
CORVALLIS, - - OliEGOK.
HA VI HO COMPLETED MY
new and coninHKiious EARN,
I am better tlnn ever preparedito
kSf OF TEAIY& BU32IES. CARRIAGES
SADDLE HORSES TO HIRE.
At Reasonable Ratea.
X3T Particular attention piven to Hoarding Ilorset
Horse Iioupht and tow or txenangrco.
PLEASE GIVE ME A CALL.
aju 2, i . . . .. twrtrt
Lowest living Prio s.
Obtained, and all business In the U S. Patent Office,
or in the Courts attended to for MODEKA'l to FEES.
We are opposite the IT. S. Patent Office, engaged in
PATENT UUS1NESS EXCLUSIVELY, and can ob
tain patents in less time than those remote from
Whsn model or drawing ia sent we advise as to
natenlability free of charge; and we make NO
CHARGE UNLESS WE OBTAIN PATENT.
We refer, here, to the Port Master, the Supt. of the
Monev Order Div., and to officials of the V S Patent
Office. For circular, advice, terms, and reference to
actual clients in your own state and county, address,
C. A. SNOW & Co..
.9.8 Opposite Patent Office, Washington. D. C.
M A D D E N
at Hi aw
New Type t
New Material !
Having added a large and tfeil assorted lot of new Job Type. Border
Machinery, etc., to cur Job Office, we are rfow prepared to de all kirids Of
Cor. Second and Monroe Sts.
Will practice in all of the Courts of the State.
To all who are suffering1 -from the errors and indis
:retions ot youth, nervous weakness, early decay
os of manhood, etc., I wilf send a teceipe that will
ure you. FREE OF CHARGE. This great remedy
.vas discovered by a missionary in South America,
-end a self-addressed envelope to the Rrv. -Joseph
r. I.iman, Station D., New York City. HH2-m6rti
The grounds including the lot fenced, together
th stable mm etc. oi ine camping
t'red Olssons place for rent: everybod;
locality as one of the
best on the Yaquina Bay.
i. A. OLSSOK
Kept in stock ant for sale
t the azette )!..
Keeps constantly on hand all kinds of
Coffins and Caskets.
Work doae to order on short notice and f
Corvallis, July 1, 1881. 18:27yl.
Real Estate for Sale.
Will sell a farm of 478 acres for less tfian tlB por
acre, being ob ot the cheapest and best farms in
Bentoi. county; sittftted 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 pi ivileges hand
About 130 acres itr cultivation, and over 400 can be
cultivated. All under fence, with good two story
frame house, large barn ami oriara; has running
water the vear around, and is welt suited tor stock
and dairy purposes. This is one of the cheapest -farms
in the Willamette Valley
Also, two improved lota on the main business street
with small stable, woodshed and a good, comfortable
dwelling house containing seven god rooms. These
lotsre relysrtuaedfn1y Sidof business pur
poses; For fnrther formation enquire at the
LL KINDS OF JOB WOKJl iwjf.
this office. Letter neoas, eio.
You need not send away for job work as we will do it in the best styl
and as cheap as any Printt r on the Coast.
"IT LARS. . POSTERS,
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PROGRAMMES, FUNERAL NOTICES, ET.
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fiLL JOB PRINTING C. 0. tt
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All order front a distance attended to promptly. Send for- Estimate:
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