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About The Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Or.) 1862-1899 | View Entire Issue (July 7, 1882)
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FRIDAY MORNING, JULY 7, I8S2.
Entered at tha Postoffice at Corvallis
Oregon, as second-class matter.
M. S. WOODCOCK,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
OFFICIAL PAPER FOR BENTON COUNTY
DON'T KNOW HIM.
We are asked by a correspondent from
Summit if we know anything about the
worthiness of a party who was in the vicin
ity of that place last week soliciting sub
scriptions and obtaining quite a lot of mon
ey from whomsever felt like contributing,
and representing that' he was very needy;
also, claiming that he had a family in the
eastern States, and was desirous of bringing
them to Oregon.
We know nothing of the individual re
ferred to, and have not heard of him having
been at any other place. From the infor
mation contained in the communication re
ferred to, we are unable to give any infor
mation whether or not he is a worthy object
of charity. If he is hale, hearty and able
to work, and is making a general tour
throughout the country begging, he is cer
tainly a penuine bilk; for in a country like
Oregon, a sound, honest and well-disposed
man would certainly not be found begging
for other than to relieve immediate wants,
after which ho would certainly go to work
and earn an honest living.
On the evening of the fourth of July, after
the main part of the celebration was over,
the day's exercises were to close with fire
works in the evening. It was discovered
that a part of the day's proceedings had not
been put on the programme. It had been
forgotten until just at the time when it be
gan. The place in the day's proceedings at
which it should occur was just before the
time set apart to witness the fire-works at
night. And when teams drawing buggies
and carriages were heavy laden with pre
cious lives, and the young gentry with '.he
gay and charming sweetheart leaning on his
arm, were all on their way to witness the
display of fire-woiks in the south part of
town, the cork all at once seemed to drop
out aud the water in torrents came pouring
down from above until the anxious crowd
bent on the evening's sport came rushing
back to escaie drowning in the flood. On
their return the anxious lover looked care
worn and weary, and she that was with him
wore a sad look of disappointment because
the sudden application of so much water
had caused the lily whitness to fade from
her cheek; and their general make up aud
appearance put one in mind of "two drowned
The Bain and Other Doings.
The Celebration at Corvallis passed off un
usually pleasant and the fcrowd was large,
considering the rain during the day aud
night before. The late sown grain and crops
generally needed rain so much that every
person in attendance appeared abundantly
satisfied to wade rather than to have the
atmosphere clear and dry. So unfavorable
wan the weather that it was thought not
advisable to place the representatives of the
several members of our glorious union in
the Liberty car which had been prepared
for the occasion. The little folks who had
went to so much trouble to put on their
new dress and fixings for the day's perform
ance was thus disappointed and the liberty
ear waa not moved from where it has stood
daring the three years past.
The Corvallis brass band, as is usual upon
those occasions, furnished an abundance of
nice music for the occasion. Although we
can not say that we are particularly fond of
that class of music. Judge Caples, in ac
cordance With his usual custom on those
occasions, delivered one of hi3 most eloquent
and impressive orations. Many persons
who heard all of it. declared that it was the
finest offort that they had ever heard. .We
should have endeavored to publish it this
week but our short space will not admit of
it. The huxter stands near by the assem
bled crowd did a large and thriving busi
ness. The piugnglies in the afternoon came
fourth and made a grand and successful
display, far out-stripping the efforts of Jack
Alphin on such occasions. The people ap
peared well pleased at their efforts. The
flood and fire works in the evening closed
the days exercises.
A Hard Case.
We hare been recently informed that a
one armed person traveling through the
outskirts and foot hills portion of the coun
ty and begging his way, is one of the most
intimate pieces of humanity that Oregon
people have ever heard of. As near as we
can learn he keeps away from the towus and
thickly settled pqrtions of county. It
eems that he ascertained from inquiry how
much a person whom he inteuds to visit is
reported to be worth, after which he ap
proaches him and solicits a contribution
from him at the same time stating to him
the amount he ought to contribute. A few
days ago he came near Mr. YV'ilkins resi
dence, after having inquired and learned
the name before getting there. M.r. Wil
kins was away from home at work. Mrs.
Wilkins and her children had been away
from the house some distance and was re
turning when they looked ahead in the
direct way ot their travel and at a (-lance
saw what they supposed to be some body
jump behinfl a bunch of brush. Mr. Wil
kins not knowing what was the cause of
uch a performance, told the children to
follow her and they would go around a dif
ferent way to their house. When they
started on their new route the alms gatherer
jumped out from behind his hiding place
and yelled at Mrs. Wilkins calling
her by name, and asked her what she called
him an Indian for. She replied that she
did not say anything of or concerning him.
He at once commenced abusing her, called
her all manner and kind3 of names, aud
abused her in a shameful and a disgraceful
manner. This man claims to have a family
East that he is desirous of bringing to this
country with the funds he is gathering.
From all reports he is certainly one of the
most impudent of all humanity; and unless
his manner toward people he meets, and es
pecially toward the women, children and
helpless, is not a little more moderate here
after, he should be dealt with in a manner
that will learn him a lesson by the severe
ordeal of experience.
Pittsburer. Julv 1. A cyclone struck
Coalville, Butler county, Pa., last night at
7 o'clock, blowinc windows out and half
the houses down and nearly all stores. Two
persons were killed and 25 injured.
Milwaukee, July I. Hebrew merchants
are so indignant over the announced ship
ment here ot a tram ot Kussiau reiugees.
thev have severed connection with the
Jewish alliance and dissolved the local so-
cietv. on the cronnd that England has
abused the charity of Americans.
Washington, July 1. Guiteau was buried
this afternoon in the northeast corner oi tne
iail and so far as knowii to the contrary his
"remains will lie there undisturbed by any
further sepulchre. Under the law the dis
position of the bodies of criminals who are
executed rests within the discretion of the
warden. General Crocker resolved to bury
the assassin's body within the walls of the
jail, where it would lie beyond reach alike
of vengeance or speculation. The northeast
corner, in which Guiteau is buried, is upon
the opposite side of the rotunda from the
one on which he was hung and from the
window of the cell in which he was confined
one can look down upon his grave. The
brick floor was removed this morning and a
grave .neveii feet deep was dug and at four
o'clock this afternoon the coffin containing
Chas. J. Guiteau was borne from the chapel
upon the shoulders of six jail prisoners aud
without any service or ceremony whatever
was lowered into the grave and was buried
San Francisco, July 1. The Chinese min
ister at Washington has complained to the
cf.ta ilurflHinf nt nf r.n flttiir-lc nil n. dlinfie
wash house at Martinez last April, when
one was killed and a number injured, asking
that the guilty be brought t'j justice. The
secretary of state has called the attention
of Governor Perkins to the matter and he
has reported it to the district attorney ot
f'.mfrn lnsit-i uniiiitv for information. Some
of the mob have been indicted by the grand
San Francisco, July 2. The British
steamer Serapis from Hongkong arrived
here yesterday. She brought 825 Chinese
passengers. Among the Chinese-laden ves
sels soon due here are Cairnmuir, Triumph,
Malivar, Asia, uantcu anu two sailing
Baker8fiell, July 1. An Indian settle
ment in Terjon canyon was destroyed by a
flood caused by a cloudburst in neighboring
mountains. Several were drowned and
manyanjured by the drift timber.
Walla Walla (W. T.) July 1. In the
Walla Walla valley the crops will hardly be
up to the general average. The dry weath
er has prevented grain from growing; still
wheat is heading out fairly, but the harvest
will not nearly come Up to the expectations
formed one month since.
New York, July 3. The largest con
signment of proselytes to the faith of latter
day saints since 1862, when one steamer
brought a thousand, arrived here on the
Giiiou steamship Nevada. There were in
all 922, under supervision of Elder Irvine,
Dr. Ormshy, missionary, and thirty-two
missionaries of minor rank. In general ap
pearance they arc a hardy, thrifty-looking
class of people. Each had a fair amount of
luggage, neatly packed and labeled. The
majority were young people and very few
were aged. Elder Irvine said: We are
particular not to bring over any cripples or
destitute people. Besides the 64 Mormon
missionaries, we have 922 converts, mostly
composed of families. There are a large
number of children with them. There is
about an equal number of men and women.
Of the total 659 are Scandinavians, 72 Hol
landers, aud 191 Scotch, Irish, Welsh and
English. Scandinavians are mostly farmers.
Among them are a few mechanics and fish
ermen. The English speaking converts are
nearly all mechanics. In two months e
will have another large consignment coming
here from Europe.
Erie, Pa., July 2. A stranee crank pass
ed through here to-day, who professed to
be on a divine mission to Washington to ex
ecute the command of God by avenging
Guiteau's murder, as he termed it. He re
sembles Guiteau in personal appearance, and
professes to be a distant relative. He said
he hart nevor taken much stock in Guiteau
until the niht before he was hanged, when
God appeared .to him in a vision and com
manded him to go to Washington to-avenge
Guiteau's murder. As to the manner m
which it is to be done he is in doubt, as
God promised to reveal it to him on his ar
rival in Washington. He refused to tell
his name or where he'caine from, hut he had
ticket from UbicaOD to New York. He
uttered terrible threats against Arthur and
Colorado SrRrNcs, July 3 A destrnct-
ive and fatal water-spout visited this vicin
ity last evening, the center of the storm
being Manitou Springs, in which plane the
houses were more or less damaged. The
water came down the mountains through
Williams, Buxton and Ute Pass Canyons,
forming a wall eight feet high and sweeping
everything before it Several parties of ex
cursionists during the day had gone up the3e
canyons, and it is feared that some of them
perished. One body which was washed
down Williams Canyon, and was swept past
the hotel, lodg.d in the floor. An omnibus
jilled with passengers, which had started for
the tram, was swept from the street, and
horses, driver, buss and contents were wash
ed down with the torrent and dashed high
and dry on the rocks. All escaped with
but slight injuries. The Manitou, Cliff,
lieebe and rarker hotels are more or less
injured, and cattle and horses were carried
away. Hail stones measuring thirteen
inches fell, breaking windows and destroy
ing shrubbery. Over a mile of the track of
the lleuver at Kio Urand railroad was wash
ed away, and the wagon bridges between
.Manitou aim Colorado Springs. The los3 is
placed at from S75.0OO to S100.000. It is
expected that the reports to-morrow will
disclose further loss of life.
Chicago, July 3. A special from Wash
ington says that letters from Mexico say
the government has accepted Captain Eails'
plan for the improvement and enlargement
of the harbor of Vera Cruz at an estimated
cost of 87.500,000. The federal and state
governments are making arrangements for
the provisions of funds, materials, etc., and
initial work will be commenced immediately.
Washington, July 3. The opinion is
becoming quite general among the legal fra
ternity that none of the star route cases
will be given to the jury, but they will be
thrown out of the court by Judge Wylie
and the indictments dismissed. The rulings
of Wylie upon the evidence thus far pres
ented justifies this conclnsion and counsel
for the government admit that they have
taken their strongest cases first, and if the
evidence now being admitted is not strong
enough to convict other cases will fail
Truckee, Nov., July 3. During the
thunder storm yesterday a team driveu by
H. W. Roberts, accompanied by his little
boy, was struck by lightning and both
horses were killed, the carriage demolished
and occupants rendered unconscious for
some time, but finally recovered
New York, July 3. Dr. McWill
assistant physician at the district jail does
not think Guiteau showed all the firmness
in his la3t hours with which he has been
credited. He said: I had been at the jail
every night for the whole week watching
him pretty closely. On the night of Thurs
day I visited his cell about midnight and
found him sitting on a bed looking straight'
before him into vacancy. The most perfect
picture of despondency I ever beheld. He
asked me then to- inspect the gallows for
him. He did not want any bungling. 1
willingly promised to do it. "You will be
down at this murder to-inorrow," he said.
To this I made no reply. When I saw him
next morning the guard said that he had
slept none during the night. He would oc
casionally go into a doze and start out of it
with some inarticulate sound. Officers bear
witness that he ate nothing for his break
fast. From what was learned from the
guard he broke down in perfect despair in
the morning aud wept freely. It was nec
essary to make every effort to keep him up,
to talk to him. fan him, and urge him to be
firm, to be a man. When General Crocker
came into the cell to read the death warrant
Guiteau was greatly agitated, but he was
able to stand. When it had been read he
sat down. When he reached the top of the
scaffold he faltered (not stumbled) and read
ing his prayer he wavered so excessively
that Crocker was at one time anxious to
stop it. It was just back of the scaffold
and I could see him catch his breath and
struggling to control it. It was dreadful.
FOR THE 'GAZETTE.
Watch Premium Lfst
For n Club of twenty (20) new subrcrlb-
er, with 830 cash paid in advance, we will
;-ive as u premium, one silver case Swiss
Watch, Lever Movement, worth
For a Club of thirty (30) new subscribers
with $.'5 cash in advance, we will jriveafi
premium one 2-ouncc, silver case Wulthnm
Watch, Broadway movement, rlain Jewel
For a Club of thirty-five (35) new sub
scribers, with $S7,50 cash in advance, wo
will irive as u premium one 2 ounce Silver
ease Waltham Watch, Broadway movemaiit
Plain Jeweled Expansion Balance, worth 17,50
For a Club of thirty-seven (37) new sub
scribers, with $92,50 cash in advance, we
will "ivo as a premium one 2-ounce Silver
case Waltham Watch, Wm. Ellery move
ment Jeweled, Expansion Balance, worth $13,50
For a Club of forty-four (44) new'Bubscri-
bers, with $110 paid in advance, we will
pive as a prcuiium one 2-ounce Silver c&se
Walt bam Watch, P. a. Burtlvtt movement.
Jeweled, Expansion balance, worth S 22.
Watches of the same crudes of Elgin or
Springfield, will be furnished instead of 3
Waltham, to parties desiring them. Heav
ier cases will also be furnished at an addi
tional cost of $2,50 per ounce.
C. W. PHILBRICK,
Contractor and Bridge Builder,
"Will attend promptly to all work under
HUTTON & HILLIARD,
15 1, AC li SMI THING AST)
Carriage and Bugp Ironing,
HORSESHOEING A SPECIALTY.
MAIL STAGE LINE
CORVALLIS to YAQUINA BAY, .
Cash. IPreKirurri List.
For a Club of six (fi) new yearly subscribers,
with $15 cah paid in advance, $2 in casb and
I copy of Gazette will be given to getter up of
For a Club of 12 new subscribers, with $30
paid in advanee, $5. cash and 1 copy of Ga
zette will be given to getter up of club.
Fer a Club of 16 new subscribers, with $10
paid in alvance, $7 cash and one copy of Ga
zette will be given to getter up of club.
For a Club of 20 new subscribers, with $50
paid in advance, $9 cash and ono copy of Ga
zette will be given to getter up of club.
For a club of 30 new subscribers, with- $75
paid in advance, 14 dollars in cash .and 1 copy
of Gazette will be given t6gctter up of club.
For a Club of 40 new subscribers, with 100
dollars paid in advance, 20 dollars cash -and 1
copy of Gazktte to getter up of club.
For a club of 60 new subscribers, with 150
dollars paid in advance, 33 dollars casb and I
copy of Gazette will be given to getter up cf
For a cljb of 100 new subscribers, with 250
dollars paid in advance 60 dollars casb and 1
copy of Gazette will be given to getter up of
For a Club of 209 new subscribers, with 500
dollars paid in advance, 40 dollars cash and 1
copy of Gazette will be given to getter up of
For Elk City,' connecting with the steamer lor
Newport, leaving Elk City
Stage Office at Vincent House, Corvallis.
19-27m3 ISRIXK & WEIGHT.
WALLER & McSOELEY,
245 Grand St., Kcw York.
SE-S'D FOR OUR
Fashion'. Gazette and Catalogue
It enables yon to buy New York goods at New
York prices. Ko household should be without it.
Manufacturers and Importers of
Ladies', misses' and Children's!
Cloaks, Shawls. Woolens, Linens, Etc., Etc.
And dealers ill
WATCHES, SILVEU-PLATED WARE,
JEWELRY, BOOTS and SHOES,
GENTS', YOUTHS' & BOYS' CLOTHING
HATS, UNDER WEAK,
MILLINERY, YANKEE NOTIONS, ETC.
Our "Fashion Gazette and Catalogue." No. 20, is
now out, and is tull of illustrations and descriptions
of the latest styles in Cheilites of nods. Single copies
sent free upon receipt of 4c postage.
The term net srEscniBKRR in the foregoing
lists is intended to include all person? tvhobave
paid up all arrearages, and unite with the club
lor a luturo subset iption.
.To any person who will get ip a club of
eighty(SO) new subsreribersto the GAr.KrTE,
accompanied by a cash pay inent in advance
to us of $200, we will give, as a premium,
ono' No. 8, 'Charter oak' Cook Stove, latest
improved, complete with furniture, worth $ 45.
For a club of sixty (60) new subscribers,
with S150 cash, p:iii to us in advance, we
will give, as a premium, one No. 7 Cam
bridge Cook Stove with furniture, worth $ 35.
For a Club of twenty (20) now subscribers
with $50 cash paid in advance to us, we
will give as a premium one 'Lin wood, Par
lor Stove.TSo. 1S, worth $ 12.
For a Club of ten (10) new subscribers,
with $'25 cash paid in advance to us we will
give aa a premium, one Sit Ivory-IIandled
Table Knives, worth $ 0.
For a Club of six (B) new subscribers,
with $15 cash paid in advance to us we will
give as a premium ono act Silver Plated
Forks, worth $
For a Club-of eleven (11) new subscribers
with 27,50 cash, paid in advance to us, we
will give as a premium one Peerless Ciotbos
Wringer, worth $6,50
For a Club of thirty-two (32) new subscri
bers, wilh $30 cash paid in advance, to ns,
we will give as a p'-cuituin, one Double
barrel, Muzzle loading Shot-gun, wire
twist barrels, worth $ 20.
For a Club of thirty-five (35) new subscri
bers, with SS7,5 cash pjid iu advance we
will give as a prcminm. eiiher a Champi
on Scotch Clipper 12 inch Plow, or an Oli
ver Chilled Plow, 14-inch, worth $ 20.
For a Club of twenty-four (21) new sub
scribes with $60) cash paid to us in ad
vance, we will give as a premium. Carpen
ter Tools to the value of $ is.
For a Club of four (4) new subscribers,
with $10 cash paid to us in advance, we
will give as a premium, one handsome two
pot Flower Bracket, worth $ 2.
Or one Wostenholm 3 blade-Pocket knife,
worth ' ft5f $ 2.
Or one pair steel laid, nickel plated Scis
sors. 8 inch.rorth $2,25.
For a dub of three (3) new subscribes,
with $7.50 cosh paid to us in advance; we
will give as a premium one Wosteiiholn
2 blade Pocket knife, worth i $T3"9
Or one Wade A Butcher Kaznr, worth $1,50.
For a Club of fire (5) new subscribers,
with $12,50 cash in advance, we will give
as a premium one Wostenholm 4-blade
Pocket knife, worth $2.50.
Or one fine Electric Razor, worth $2,50.
For a Club of seven (7) new suhseribr rs,
with $17,50 cash in advance we will give aa
a premium one Granite-iron and Nickel
plated Tea Pot, worth , $ 4.
For a Club twenty-six (26) newsubscrib
ers, with $65 cash in advance, we will give
ns a premium one set Iory handled Table
Carvers, worth $ in.
For a Club of sixteen (16) new sobsorib
rs, with $40 cash in advance, we will give
a a premium one Diamond tooth 6-loot
ross-cut saw, worth
m 1 cultivate!
WALLEE & McSORLET,
a -43 Grand . New York.
Notice is hereby given that there are funds in the
treasury to pay all Benton county orders endorsed
prior to November 10th, 1831. Interest on the same
will cease from this date. .
JOHN W. WILLIAMS,
Corvallis, Oregon, June 7th, 18S2. lw
For a Clab of fifty (50) new subscri,
wun tun paid in advance, we will gi
a nrtininm nna T I : . T , r c
I--'"" . UIIUCHIKUIIUUIII
Machine with a 6-foot saw, wort
REDUCED RATES FOR CLUBS TO
For a Club of ft (S) new yearly aobserib
ers, with $12 pahLjn advance, 1 -copy of Ga
zette will be gHato getter up of club.
For a Club of' ten (10) new" yearly subscrib
ers, with $22 paid In advance, I eopjr of Ga
zette will fce given to getter up of eHib.
Town of Bellevue.
. Ifaqniitsi Bay.
Kea - the terminus of the Oregon Pacific Railroad,
lott 50x100 feet for sale by S. G. IBVING. -
10:25w-5 Newport, Oregon.
COPWJNL C 7CCN
Anew '"VATM-ini' r... .aiiiAJu-
-l- Hon, ' jmftumpCJ 01: . Aoib. -:rv
pronehl ao, ID Tmoaraun, s-jicxrKTi,
Headaelie, BorSlilti . Saiccint
(lam, Kturslsia, and all ClsronSc;'
and Serroiu Disord rs. Prepared by
MIS. STARKEY & PALEN, Philadelphia,.
Pa. Package contains ail riirecitoas, and b
easily sent by express, read f for iSU AT
H05IE. H. E. MATHEWS. Forwarding
Agent, 606 Montgomery sircc-t, San Fran
cisco, Cd. 49 bend for Free Pamphlets.
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We continue to act as Solicitors for Patents, Caveats,
Trade Marks. Copyrights, etc., for the United Mates,
Canada, Cuba, England, France, Germany, etc. We
have had thirty-five years' experience.
Patents obtained through us are noticed fct the Per
Sntiftc American. This large and spler.d:d 1UU3
tratedwefclyrarOT,$3.20ayear,sbows the Progress
of Science, Is very interesting, and has an enormous
circulation. Address MUNN & CO., Patc't Solici
tors, Pub's. Of SOIKNTIPIC AMERICAN, l li'wiiy,
KewTork. Hand book about Patents free, t
Real Estate for Sale.
Will sell a farm of 478 acres for less than $18 per
acre, Deing one of the cheapest and best farms in
Bentoi. county, situated 4 miles west of Monroe, 01
a mile from a gooduchooi, in one of the best neigh
borhoods m the state wiih church privileges handy.
ATSout 130 acres in eu!Uvtfbii, arid over 400 can be
All under 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 house eontai-iing seven .good rooms. These
lots are nicely situated for any kind of business pur
poses. -- - -
For farther information enquire at the
Gazette Office. '
A LL KINDS
fx. at this office.
OF JOB WORK DONE
Letter heads, etc
Scientists now all admit that most diseases arc
caused bv disordered Kidneys or liver, and that if
tnesc great organs are kept in a perfect condition,
health will be the result. WARN LA'S SAFK KID
HSY AJfD UVEA CUKE
Is imde from a Simple Tropical Leaf
OF RARE VALUE,
And is a POSITIVE Remedy for the following
. Troubles: V JQ
Pain fii the Bark; Severe ffeftdaebaifc
! I..fl ,1 '
-sUi.iiiL'N.s' iMuann; tin ikijiuu
Eyes; A Tired Feeling;
Fains Jn flie Lower Part of l!ie Bodr;
Pftlpitifion of the Heart: Jam-dice;
Grave); Painful EJiiaatldn; Ma.
larial Fever; Fever
And all diseases caused by the Kidneys, Liver or
urinary urgans Deing out of order.
It is a SAFE and CERTAIN cure for alTFemje dif
ficulties, such as
Lcucorrhcra; TnfJ.inallon of (he YYomb;
Falling: of the Womb; Vice rat son
of the Womb
It will control and regulate Menstruation, and is an
excellent auu sale reuieuy fur lcmalcs auraig pregnancy.
As a Blood Purifier it is unequaled, for it cures the
organs mat auuus tiie Diooa ror
ol ; Carbuncles; Scrofula; White Spel
ling; &u B&eum; rassratg Dy Mer
cury or any other Drug,
It is certain in every case.
For lnro.;tlnfncr; Ircpotenc? ? Pains la
the Loins, ana all Simi
It is a safe, sore and quick Cure.
ft is the only known remedy that has cured BtuenTS
DISK A f V..
as a proof of the purity and worth of this Great
.Natural nemeay, reaa tne toiiownig
CHEIHICAL A.ULTSIS :
S. A LATTIMORE, Ph. D., L. L. D., Professor of
Chemistry ip 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 foUoWiiig statement:
UNIVERSITY OF ROCHESTER,
ROCHESTER, N. Y.. Jan.8. 1SS0.
Mr. II H. Warner has placed in my possession the
formula ot tne medicine manufactured and sold bv
him under the general- designation of WARNER S
SAFE KIDNEY AND L1VEH CUKE. I have inves
tigated his processes of manufacture, which are con
ducted with extreme care and according to the best
methods. I have also taken from his laboratorv sam
ples of all the materials ujed in the preparation of
this medicine, and ujon critical exsminatidn I find
tnem, as well as ine medicine- into wnicn tliey enter,
to be entirelv free from poisonous or deleterious sub
stances. S. A. LAT""lMORE.
This Remedy which has done such wonders, is put-
up in ine ljAiLLrai liiz.u jjui j lk ot any medi
cine upon tiie Market, and is sold by Druggists aud
all dealers at 81.25 per bottle. For Diabetes enquire
lor nAivnpg UAtii uuus&rtMa uuftE. it is I
H. H. WARNER & GO.
li:6yl Rochester N. Y.
"Always varied, always goDd, always improving."
-Charles Francis Adams, Jr.
Harper's Magazine, the n:ost popular illustrated
periodical in the world, begins its sixty-fou:th vol
ume with the December Number. It represents
what is beot in American literature and art; and its
marked succes-s in England where it has already a
circulation larger than that of any English magazine
of the same class has fciought into its service the
most eminent writers and artists of Great Britain,
The forthcoming volumes for 1332 will in every re
spect surpass their predecessors.
The THREE above publications. .
Any IWO above named .
. .$4 00
, . . 7 00
HARPER'S YOUNG PEOPLE 1
HARPER'S YOUNG PEOPLE
HARPER'S FRANKLIN SQUARE LI
BRARY. One Year (52 Numbers) 1 00
Postage Free to all subscribers iu the United Statet
The volumes of the Magazine begin with the Num
bers for June and December of each year. Wuci.
no time is specified, it will be understood that t 'v
subscriber wishes to begin with the current Number
A Complete Set oi Harper's Magazine, compris
ing 63 Volumes, in neat cloth binding, will be sen:
by express, freight at expense of purchaser, on re
ceipt of 82 25 per volume. Single volumes, by mail.
postpaid, S3 00. Cloth cases, for binding, 5D cents
by moil, pWtpaid.
Index to Harper's Magazine, Alphabetical, Analyt
ical, and Classified, for Volume 1 to 60, inclusive
from June, IS50, to June, 18S0, one voL, Svo, Cloth
Remittances should be made by Post-OfSco Mone
Order or Draft, toavoid chance-of loss.
Newspapers are not to copy this advertiscmeni
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Address HARPER & BROTHERS, New York.
Is the only safe and reliable remedy for
MALARIA EN ALL ITS TYPES,
Intruding chills. Fevers, Dull Aching Paii
Remittent and intermitteni fever, dumb agu
listre8sin headaches. No pad in the wor
like Dr. Holman's, It annihilates liv'er cuv
plaint, dyspepsia and bilhousness.
This is the only known remedy that positiv
W expels every vestige of malarial taint fron
the system without endangering health.
Prof. Di. A. Lootnis says: It is nearer a uni
versal panacea than anything in medicine'
This is done on the principle of absorption, 1
which Dr. Holman's Pad is the only genuin
and true experiment.
For all KIDNEY TROUBLES use Di
Holman's Renal or Kidney pad, the beat remt
dy in the world and recommended by the med
BEW1BE OF BOtilS PADS.
E;ich zeuuine Hoi man Pad
revenue Etamp of the Ifolmal
the above trade mark printed fl
FOR SALE BY &LL D.j
Dr. Holmnu s advice is
, v '
NEW FIRM! NEW GOODS!
C. H. WHITNEY & CO.
Having recently located in Corvallis, we take pleasure in announcing to
the trading public that we have just opened our Spring stock o.f
Boots and Shoes,
Hats and Caps.
ALSO A FULL LINE OF
Fancy Dress Goods,
Our stock has been selected with the greatest care, and for quality and
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
lO to SO Per Cent
ON PURCHASES BY DEALING- AT OUR
ONE PRICE STORE.
C IL WHITNEY & QO.
E. R. MERRXMAN,
AGENT FOll THE WORLD-LENOWNED
Acknowledged now to bo the best by all musicians, and used by tiie celebrated
luceu of players Julie Rive-King In preference to all otlicrs.
J. & C. FISCHEE'S PIANO,
The leading and best-second-class Piano oh the market.
Old and Established Standard Mason & Hamlin Organ.
will be in Corvallis and vicinity from time to time to sell these lead in it Instruments
f the world, unfair and unprincipled opposition to the contrary notwithstanding-
S. H. LOOK,
A Urge and well selected stock of Men and Boys' hats on hands, which
vill be sold at reasonableprices.
A large assortment ofSaller Lewin & Co.'s (Philadelphia)
BOOTS AND SHOES.
As we import these direct from the factory, we can sell -them nearly as.
heap asWChina made. As a rule, one pair will outwear three pair China made..
E WARRANT OUR GOODS
presented, or money wiH be returned.