The Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Or.) 1862-1899, September 01, 1882, Page 3, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    Short announcement of deaths published free.
When accompanied bv an extended notice or reso
lutions five cents per line will be charged. All poetry
published by request will be chargec for at the rate
of five cents per line.
A. F. AND A. M.
Corvallls Lodge, No. 14, F. and A. SI., meets on
Wednesday evening, on or preceding fuli moon.
Rocky Lodge, No. 75, A. F. and A. M., meets on
Wednesday evening after full moon.
S. E. BELKNAP, W. if.
M., meets Thurs-
Fermison Chanter. No. 6. E.
lar acontnir nr. nr nr'c'.li;1:- full 010011.
K. OF P.
Valley Lodge No. 11, K. of P., meets every Mon
day evening ' W. H. MANSFIELD, C. C.
Barnum Lodge,
Tuesday evening.
I. O. O. F.
No 7 i. O. O. F., meets every
A. O. U. W.
meets first
TrtendahlD Lodsre. Vo. 14. A O. U. W.,
and third Thursdays If. each month.
e. b. Mcelroy, m. w.
every second and fourth Sabbath in each month
attheCoUesre Chapel, by the Rev F. P. Davidson.
beg-in at 11 A. M. , ana o:ju r. m. au are m-
IkVTERIAN CHURCH. Regular service?
Lhath mornine and evening. &unaay
In close of the morning service. Prayer
: Thursday evening at 7 o'clock. Public cor-
FeLICAL CHURCH Services regularly ev-
Pth morning and evening, unless otherwise
mnr.vTnfed Kundav school at S P. M. each Sabbath.
Prayer meeting every Thursday at 7 T. M. The
publi cordially invited ;
Riv. J. Bowkbsox, Pastor.
M. E, CHURCH Regular services every Sunday
7 r. M. Sunday-school at 1 o'clock with Bible classes
for old and young. Prayi r meeting on Wednesday
ven!ng at 7 o'clock, iifeneral invitation and cordial
welcome. F. ELLIOTT, Pastor.
M. E. CHURCH SOUTH Services ever' Sabbath
at 11 A. M. and 7 r. x. , at the college chapoi. Sunday
achool at 9:30 a. m. Prayer meeting Friday evening
at 7 o'clock. Public cordialiy invited. a
J. R. N. BELL, Pastor.
erv Sabfll
II I II TCI D A TjrTJ my 00 found on file at
lUlO Xiir JDIb Geo. P. Rowell & Cn.'s
Newspaper Advertising Bureau (10 Spruce street),
where advertising contracts may be made for it in
New York, at not less than our regular ad. rates.
New Material.
We received not long ago a new job press
and a large lot of new job type of the latest
styles and designs directly from the East
If you want printed in the latest Style
nice -
Letter heads,
Bill heads,
Visiting cards,
Business cards,
Ball tickets,
.Note books,
Order books,
, Beceipt books,
Druggists labels,
Gummed or
Legal blanks,
Or fine book or job printing of any kind,
you can get them at the Gazette office at
a trifle more than cost of labor and mater
ial. Call and examine them.
Beauty's Bower.
This famous cigar is
Only sold at T. J. Buford's.
A quantity of old newspapers for sale at
this office.
Stationery and books of all descriptions at
Postoffice Store.
All kinds of Blanks in stock and for sale
at the Gazette office.
More new goods arriving at A. J. Lang
worthy's Cash Store.
All kinds of book and job printing done
-on short notice at this office.
Letter heads, bill heads, envelopes and
posters printed on short notice at this office.
A magnificent selection of candies from
San Francisco just arriveed at Postoffice
Legal blanks furnished at this office on
short notice at' less than San Francisco
If you want the best workman in the
state to do your dentistry, go to E. H. Tay
lor of this place.
The next session of the State Agricultu
ral College will begin on Monday the 4th of
September. 34 w4
The cheapest assortment of boots, shoes,
hats and other goods at C. H. Whitney &
Co.'s new store- at 25 per cent less than any
other place.
If you want as good and fine job printing
-done as can be done anywhere on the
Pacific Coast, bring your jobs to this office.
We are prepared to execute it at the lowest
possible prices.
Persons in the city or country wishing
anything in the general merchandise line,
will find it to their advantage to call at A.
J. Langworthy's cash store before purchas
ing elsewhere.
We keep constantly on hand at this office
a large lot and variety of stationery letter
heads- bill heads, envelopes, and papers of
; kinds which we furnish at the
-ible prices.
call's Gazette is one of the best
ediums in Oregon, because it
large paying list of subscribers
whoiire able to buy and pay for any article
they see advertised if they want it.
If you want to patronize home industry,
fcuy your furniture of August Knight, who
fs one of the best workmen on the coast,
and who also keeps the best workmen to
make lounges, bedding, etc., right in your
own town.
Why will people continue to use plain
envelopes, letter and bill paper, when they
can get them with a nice stylish business
card or head printed thereon at the Gazette
office at about what it costs to buy the blank
material at retail.
Mr. W. F. Canthorn took the stage for
Albany last Monday morning for the pur
pose of returning to the range where his
stock is roaving in Washington Ty. He
has made quite a stay this time visiting
friends and relatives.
Why Will people continue to use blank
envelopes, letter heads and bill heads, when
they can get printed heads and envelopes
at the Gazette office in the most approved
style at only a little more than the cost
of paper and about what they buy
Judge Kelsay returned; from Oregon City
last Eriday.
M. L. Noftsger returned last Saturday
from a trip to Albany.
Lafayette Y. Wilson returned from Mon
tannalast Friday evening.
It is said that most of the threshing will
be through the last of this week.
Goto E. C. Vaughn & Co., for your gro
ceries, candies, crcckery and glassware.
Mr. Ala Harris of Albany, made a trip
to Corvallis and returned last Wednesday.
Messrs. Thompson Starr & Co. of this
county, threshed 8000 bushels of grain in
nine days. .
. Mr. J. B. Horner and wife will begin
teaching a school at Brownsville on the 4th
of Sept. next.
At H. E. Harris' is a good place to buy
dry goods, groceries, provisions, notions,
tobaccos and cigars.
Grouse hunting is among the leading
amusements of the day. They seem to be
plentiful this season.
Prof. John Johnson of the University of
Oregon, has been here several days visiting
relatives and friends
Regular services next Sunday at eleven
o'clock will be resumed at the Presbyterian
church in ths place.
C. H. Whitney & Co., keeps a large as
sortment of the cheapest boots, shoes, hats,
dry -goods and clothing.
P. N. Zerolf keeps on hand a fine assort
ment of all kinds of groceries provisions
notions and fresh bread.
Considerable wheat is being brought into
Corvallis these days which is being stored
in the various warehouses.
The magic man with his mysterious tricks
didn't appear in our city on Tuesday even
ing as was previously billed.
Mr. Marion Mays, son of John Mays of
this county, starts soon for Umatilla county
where he intends teaching school.
L. G. Kline & Co. will receive an entire
new stock of good this and next week.
Don't fail to call and examine goods and
The Steamer Yaquina arrived at Newport
on the"28th laden with goods for that place.
She went over the bar on the 30th bound
for Coos Bay.
The crop of sewing machine agents ap
pears to be quite good this year. Our city
has been swarming with the "varmin" for
the past ten days.
Mr. Henry Simon who has been with Max
Friendly so long, departed yesterday morn
ing for Seattle, W. T. , where he intends to
open business for himself.
Roy Raber has so far recovered as to be
able to resume his station in the bakery
again, lie went out last week and brought
home a nice string of trout.
Patronize home industry and home made
furniture and upholstering by buying of the
old pioneer August Knight one of the finest
and best workmen in Oregon.
Mr. J. R. Horning with his new bride ar
rived at his fathers hom near here last Sat
urday from East of the mountains, where
he has been for the last few years extensive
ly engaged in the stock business.
A camp meeting at Roberts bridge, Linn
county, Oregon, began Thursday, the 31st
of August, and lasting two weeks. The
subject of a consecrated life, its meaning,
scope and power will "receive speeiai at
Mr. J. E. Henkle of the firm of J. E.
fftnkle & Co., of Philomath, took the train
for Portland last Monday morning where he
intends to purchase a large assortment of
new goods. They will arrive about the
last of the present week and will be ready
to show them to his numerous customers.
Painful Accident. Business Education.
Mr. N. L. Lilly on last Monday while We can furnish at this office, to any per-
working around a horse power his hand son desiring a thorongh business education,
was accidently caught and drawn into it. a certificate for a schollarship in the Colum-
His thumb and some of his fingers were Very bia business college of Portland, Oregon,
badly mashed. It was certainly fortunate which will entitle the purchaser to a thor-
that it was no worse. He will likely car- ough course of instruction at this school.
ry a sore hand for some time. "
PURDY Oliver Purdy, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Purdv, of this place, died of hem-
orace of the stomach and bowels, on last
Friday the 25th of Aug. , that day being
tne tn aniversary ui ma uirui.
HIKES. At the resedence of Gib Powers,
on last Saturday, the 26th of August, of
erysipelas, Siras U. limes, aged 17 years,
the son of John is. rimes,
The Methodist Conference.
This conference, composed of over sixty
ministers and a lay membership of 4,000
persons, is now in the midst of its thirtieth
annual session, held in the M. E. church
of Albany. Bishop Hurst presides. Rev.
J. T. Wolfe is secretary, having been elect
ed to that office for a number of consecutive
years. Revs. A. Atwood, A. C. Fairchild
and W. T. Chapman are the presiding
elders, who act as official advisers of the
Bouse Burned.
Mr. Millholland of Linn county informs
us that on last Monday afternoon at about
two o'clock the house of Adam Radir about
two miles east of here in Linn county was
totally destroyed by fire with nearly-all the Bennett, Wm.,
contents. Even the clothing belonging to
the different members of the family was
nearly all burned up. By the active efforts
of Mr. Millholland a few things was saved,
Nearly all the folks were away from home
except perhaps Mrs. Radir.
Remaining unclaimed in the Postoffice at
Corvallis, Friday, Sept. 1, 1882. Persons
calling for the same will please say ' 'adver
tised," giving date of this list:
lames' list.
Clark, Mrs. Harry.
gents' list.
Bell, JohnS.,
Boyd, Wm. Y., Crane, Geo. T.,
Craford, A. S., Horning, Chas. 2.
Horning, Chas. rl., Kmzer, tieo. H.,
Marston, solom.
N. R. Barber, P. M.
Home Supply.
It is remarkably surprising indeed to know
that many of our farmers do not raise the1
common family vegetables with which to
supply the markets and many of them not animation which was not an easy
A Letter.
Mr. Elvin Glass, formerly of this place
and now in the United States signal service
writes among other things the following:
' "Having completed my course of instruc
tion at Fort Myer, Va., and stood my ex-
one by
even to supply their own tables. It is not any means, I have been ordered to Cincin-
an uncommon thing to see farmers buy such nati. I like the place very much it is very
articles at the grocery stores in town and lively here. The Gazette is ever welcome
take them to their homes in the country, as Vou can immasine. I do not know how
Already this season merchants of Corvallis I could do without it. Yours truly,
are selling water-mellons which were raised
in Wasco county. Everything of this na
ture should be raised and supplied to the
crncerv stores here bv our farmers and
r, j v
thereby keep the money at home. Other
wise we must have hard times and a poor
country indeed.
The Yaquina.
This new steamer crossed in over the bar
on the 28th, and, we' are informed, that
though only drawing 9 feet she touched in
coming in. However, like a wise man, in
stead of rushing to the conclusion, there's
only 8 feet on this bar, Mr. Hatch engaged
the services of Mr. Tracy Davis, and togeth
er they sounded along and soon found the
proper ranges, giving them 18 feet. It was
then nearly high water. Yesterday after
noon, the "Yaquina" crossed out with per
fect ease on a quarter tide and reported
over 12 feet on the bar. All well on board,
and delighted with ship, captain, and owner.
The above report is telegraphed from Ya
quina by permission of the O. P. R.
Laying .the Corner Stone.
The imposing ceremonies on the occasion
of laying the corner stone of the Masonic
hall at McMinnville last Tuesday, Aug.
22nd, were well calculated to be remember
ed for a long time. Grand Master J. N.
Doliih, present and presiding, Past Grand
Master, Congle, Eminent Commander,
Sheurtleff, Past Grand Secretary, Pratt,
Sen. Grand Warden, D. P, Mason, J. R.
N. Bell Grand Chaplain, and many others
were present and took part in the cere
monies. A large audience was present, and
the band-discoursed music multum in parvo.
The Grand Master's address was well de
livered and the stone was securely laid.
Many mementos were cast into the vault.
Taking the day all around, it was a grand
one in the flourishing city of McMinnville.
Aug. 26, 1882. B.
Elvus Glass.
abandonment agrees in the main with the
reports of other survivors. It will be re
called that a boat from the Bulwark con
taining five men, went into Coos Bay on
February last. The remainder of the crew
were then supposed to be lost.
Pclk County.
Miss Carrie Cressey, of Corvalls, is in
Independence visiting friends:
Mrs. Skipworth has gone to Albany vis
iting her son Eugene, and from thence will
go to Corvallis.
Marion H. Parker has been engaged to
teach-the public school at this place during
I the coming year, and this week removed
bere with his family.
Hon. M. L. Pipes, of Independence, was!
in town this week. He has rented the
house belonging to S. T. Riggs and will next
week become a resident of Dallas.
On Wednesday afternoon sparks from a
passing locomotive set fire to the stubble
in Lafayette Pewtherer's wheat field, about
three miles north of Dallas, and the flames
spraading very rapidly, qnite a quantity of
wheat, which was lying in the field was
burned. The fire spread to the farm of
Mr. Hagcod and he lost about 400 bushels
of wheat. Much fencing was burned. It
is estimated that an area of .200 acres was
burned over, and it was only by the most
strenuous efforts of those near that the
house and barn of Mr. Hagood were saved.
The total loss by the fire is supposed to be
about $1,000.
Messrs. Joseph Gray and Jesse Walker,
with their machine were threshing at the
place of Drnry Davis recently, when some
bundles were ted the machine in the tops
of which had been placed some large iron
nuts and a piece of a heavy log chain. It
esulted in breaking out a lot of cylinder
teeth and also breaking the concave.
Nick Baesen flatters himself that his St.
Nicholas and Palace Markets are two of the
finest butcher shops in Oregon where all
kinds of fresh meats are served in the best
of style to his many customers. Nice fat
chickens bought and sold by him for which
the highest market price will be given.
The patent milk bucket stool and strainer
all combined in one vessel which cannot be
tiped or kicked over and a sure preventa
tive of dirt getting into the milk, is for sale
at A J. Langworthy's Cash store, who has
the sole right of sale for Benton county.
This is one of the most economical and use
ful inventions of the age. It has to be seen
to be appreciated.
Max Friendly's saw mill at the lower end
of town shut down sawing at noon last Wed
nesday, having finished all the logs on hand.
Max has arranged to get logs for another
season from up the McKenzie and by so
doing he will be able to supply the best
quality of lumber, besides he will have it in
such quantities and kinds as to prevent peo
ple from going out of this county to get
their lumber.
Messrs. John H. Lewis, Geo. W. Ken
nedy and S. L. Henderson with their famil
ies started last Tuesday morning westward
intending to go down near the sea for i
short stay. John Lewis remarked that
when he returned he expected to be able to
tell the largest fish story and also while
gone to kill the largest deer elk and bear
that had been reported this season. We
confidently believe it.
Mr. Marion Hyde and family of Harris-
burg were returning home from Philomath,
on Monday, where they had been visiting
friends. A few minutes after arriving at
the ferry, at Corvallis, and while waiting
for it there little one and a half year old
girl threw its head back and closed its eyes
as if it was dying. Tbey drove back into
town and called upon medical assistance but
it was too late to render any aid. The
child expired in a short time. It had been
having dumb ague and diarhea for a time but
otherwise it appeared all right They pro
ceeded to Harrisburg with the remains on
Will Remove to Texas.
Benton Bowers formerly of this place,
and recently engaged east of the mountains
in the stock business, returned last Satur
day evening from a trip to Texas. H
went there with a view of selecting a local
ty suitable to justify him in transferring
his stock interest to that state where he
may be enabled to enjoy more extended
range for his stock to roam over. He suc
ceeded in finding a place to where he thinks
it will justify him in going. He has many
friends in and about Corvallis who will re
gret to learn of his removal so far away.
He declares, however, that there is no place
like web-foot and expresses his intention of
returning some day when business does not
require him elsewhere. He does not by
any means go to Texas from choice except
that it affords him an opportunity To ex
tend his herds.
For the particulars of a very enjoyable
event we are indebted to the kindness of
Mr. J. B. Horner, who savs: At the resi
dence of Mr. Perman Henderson, near Phil
omath, there was a gathering on last Sun-
Sale of Stock and farming Machinery.
I will, at the hour of one o'clock, on Sat
urday, Sept. 9, 1882, sell at auction to the.
highest bidder, the following property
One two horse wagon, new; one four'horse
wagon, used two years; five set harness,
part new; five good large young work horses;
one milch cow; seventy-one stock hogs;
forty-five sheep, mostly ewes, healthy; one
McCormick twine binder, used 1 season; one
Barnes hay rake, used one season; one Buck
eye cultivator and seed sower, good order;
one sixty-tooth harrow; one twohorse
Oliver plow; one three-horse Moline plow;
Harpoon hay fork and rope, good as new;
two new fanning mills; seventy tons of hay;
together with smaller farming utensils.
Terms cash or for amounts over $50 note
due January 1, '83, with approved security.
Sale to take place on the farm of Morrison
& Bro., formerly the J. M. Wilkeson, and
being situated on Beaver Creek, two miles
west of M. Currier's.
2w Albert Ray.
Highest market price paid for good mer
chantable oats at the Railroad Warehouse-
Lane County.
Mr. H. Perkins returned from a trip to
Lake county last week.
Superintendent Hayes informs us that
only about eight miles of the Sinslaw road
remains unfinished.
Mr. Wm. irazier, of .Portland, has pur
chased in this county, during the last two
weeks, horses amounting in value to $4,000.
Geo. A. Noland of Eugene and Geo. A.
Dorris of.Farmington, W. T., are to be
admitted to the bar this fall term of the
Supreme Court.
Clatsop County.
There are 35,386 cases of salmon' on the
upper O. K. & N. dock.
Building material for the Odd Fellows'
structure has begun to come in sight.
The City of Sparta sailed for Astoria on
the 27th of June from Adelaide,
Sixty-three cents 'is paid for wheat at
Walla Walla; eighty-six in Salem.
F. C. Young, of C. H. Cooper's establish
ment is about to open a large store in Seat
iUeven million dollars worth ot fish are
annually caught on the shores of the Pacific
The Wolfe has 8000 cases salmon aboard
The Jas. G. Baine will clear to-day with
20.000 cases.
The Jas. G. Bain is ready for sea. Her
cargo is worth $134,000, of which Astoria
contributes $116,000.
The new steamer Queen of the Pacific.
arrived with a cargo of railroad material at
San Luis Obispo, last Tuesday.
The barge of the Astoria Transportation
Wheat in Portland firm at 186 per cental. It'may
now be fairly quoted here clear:
Wheat 761
Oats '. 40c
Wool per lb 23 to .25
Flour per barrel 6 00
Bacon, sides 14 to 16
Hams M to 18
ShouldeWr?.: .... 10 to 12
Lard, 10 lb tins 16 to 16
" Kegs 14 to 16
Butter, fresh rolls SO to 87
Eggs, per doz. 20 to 25
Dried apples, Plumnier...... 8 to 10
. . " Sun dried- &to 8
Plums, pltless 16' to 12
Chickens, per doz 3 00 to 3 50
Hides; dry flint 10 to 13
". green f to 7
Potatoes 60 to 60
Geese, tame. . 6 00
Ducks, 3 60 to 4 00
Onions, per lb 2 to 3
Latest style of ladies', gents', boys',
misses and children's shoes and slippers just
received at A. J. Langworthy's Cash Store,
Corvallis, Oregon.
June 21, 1882.
A good farm about three miles northwest
of Corvallis, consisting of about
420 ACRES,
about tixty acres in cultivation, the balance
excellent for stock purposes and well water
ed. Terms cash rent; tenant to find seed
and feed, landlord to furnish all necessary
teams and implements. 36ml
Oregon City.
The Oregon Jity mills have already re
ceived over 1,000 tons of wheat of the new
crop. The berry is plump and good.
The remains of an unknown man, about
50 years of age, or over supposed to be Wm.
Reed, were tound on Sunday, Aug. 20, in
the woods about 2 miles north-east of Can
by, in a state of partial decomposition, hav
ing been mutilated and partly eaten by the
hogs. A coroners inquest was held the
same dav and rendered a verdict that he
came to his death from natural causes. If
the man was Reed as some have supposed,
he was at Oregon City in an intoxicated
condition only a few days ago.
A rare chance to make a good investment
was opened last week. The boys and girls
about town who earn money regularly can
have their earnings safely deposited by
buying a lot in the town of "Sellwood."
It only takes $10 to secure a lot, and then
it can be paid for at $10 per month. The
lots sell from $100 to $200 according to lo
cation. This suburb of Portland is most
beautifully located on the river, and with
the great strides Portland is making will
ere long be a part of the great city of the
Douglas County.
Work on the race for the mill above town
is progressing, and it will soon oe com
Mrs. L. Belfils, wife of our enterprising
jeweler, returned home from Portland on
Saturday evening last. For some time past
she has been under the medical care of
Mrs. Dr. B. A. Owens, and returned greatly
relieved and probably permanently cured.
The Coos Bay wagon road has passed into
the hands of John Hailey, who is a member
of the company which have the original
contract to carry the mail from here to Coos
Bay. Ibe road will now be opened. Actual
work has already begun. To-day (Friday)
20 men are at work, and more will be put
on as soon as they can be hired.
day to celebrate the seventy-seventh birth
day of his wife, Mrs. Sarah Henderson, who company, is expected down to-day with
has been, blind twelve years and has been h.lf l ifiillinn hrir-ki. fop Mia nw fMrl "fiVl
bed-fast about one year. The company was low's building.
made up of a large majority of the neigh
bors and relatives near home and from
abroad among whom were Mr Joseph John
son of Corvallis and Pres. John Johnson of
the University of Oregon. After a splendid
dinner the time was spent in singing by
Messrs. Armstrong, Prof. Jones, A. Wil
liams and others. When the parting came
a silent tear impressed the occasion with
solemnity. Mr. and Mrs. Henderson have
been married about sixty years, and Mr.
Henderson says that during all this partner
ship that he and his companion have never
entered into one "pitched battle." Such
The Gen. Miles arrived back from Tilla
mook yesterday. She brings several pas
sengers. To-day she starts from John
Day's river with a raft of 1,000,000 feet
of logs for Portland.
Hon. W. D. Hare is in the city on
brief visit from his place hear Hillsboro.
Mr. Hare is farming extensively, and re
ports the grain, etc., in that vicinity as
yielding large returns in the harvest.
The Glengarry finished loading yesterday.
She has 23,000 cases of salmon aboard.
ine victoria went to sea st4 A. M. ves-
lives breathe scorn on family disputes and terday. The Banffshire starts up this
divorce cases, and are indeed worthy of em- morning. The State is due to-morrow
ulation. Everybody wishea these happy I morning.
people anotner sucn an anniversary. Columbia river salmon sells in London
JL at thirty-two cents a can. This 'ought to
A Boy. aliord an excellent proht to the middle men
We will pay a boy the cash twice each At 101100,1 figures the cargo now aboard the
week who will come promptly at the ap- wauceton would sell for $1,075,200 !
pointed time and roll for printing the Ga- . Awo more 01 'he crew of the bark Bul
ZETTE. Or we will pav a trood active wark Were picked up on March 8th hv Mia
prompt and industrious young man or boy f bark Blackwall, Burard Inlet Mell,
the cash every Saturday night for his ser- about three hundred miles from the Ameri-
vices who desires to enter our office to learn can coast. Thev have traveled 111 Vwiaf.
the printing business and continue until he 1,000 miles from where their vessel had
learns the trade. The contract to be made been abandoned, and were exhausted from
mm ui iMKDis, I the want of food. Their account of th4
U. S. Land Office, )
Oregon City, Ogn., July 20, 1S82. )
Complaint having been entered at this office by
Dennis Bergtn against Curtis Woodruff for abandon
ing his homestead entry No. 3605, dated August 6,
1878, upon the west half of northwest Quarter, north
east quarter of northwest quarter and northwest
quarter of southwest quarter, section 2, township 12,
S. range 11 W. , in Benton county, Oregon, with a
view to the cancellation of said entry; the said parties
are hereby summoned to appear before Ed. C. Phelps
Notary Public, at Newport, Benton county, Oregon,
on the 30th day of Angust 18S2, at 10 o'clock A. M.
to respond and furnish testimony concerning said
alleged abandonment.
31w5 L. T. BAwIN, Register.
Notice for Publication.
Land Office at Oregon City, Oregon,
August 7, 1882.
Notice is hereby given that the following named
settler has filed notice of his intention to make final
proof in support of his claim, 'and that said proof
will be made before the County Clerk of Benton
County at Corvallis, Oregon, on
MONDAY, SEPT. 18, 1882,
viz: John J. Maxey, Homestead application No.
2972, fpr the northwest quarter of northeast quirter,
north half of northwest quarter and southwest quar
ter of northwe"st quarter of Section 30, T. 11, S. R.
7 W. He names the following witnesses to prove his
continuous residence mpon, and cultivation of, said
land, viz: . Wm. Hcrndon and Joseph Emrick of
Corv&llis, and Alfred Flickenger and George Cross
of Turn Turn, all of Benton county, Oregon.
19:33 wS L. T. BARIN, Register.
. Notice for Publication.
Land Office at Oregon City, Oregon,
August 3, 1882.
settler has filed notice of his intention
to make final proof in support of his claim, and that
said proof will be made before the County Clerk of
Benton County, at Corvallis, Oregon, on
TUESDAY, SEPT. 12, 1882.
viz: John W. Williams, Homestead Application, No.
2S3S, for the N. of N. W. i of Sec. 13, & E. J of N.
E. 1 of Sec. 14, T. 11, S. R. 11, W.
He names the following witnesses to prove Ins
continuous residence upon, and cultivation of, said
land, viz: W. H. Logan, T P. Adams, John Logan
and ej. b. Aitree, an oi Newport, Benton county.
19:33w-5 L. T. BARIN, Register.
Jackson County.
Crops on Rogue River are turning out
quite well.
Four hundred acres of the Barnes place
yielded 12,000 bushels of grain this season.
Most of our merchants continue shipping
their goods to Roseburg as there is no ware
house at Myrtle creek.
All but twenty of the Fort Klamath
troops are now at work on the military tel
egraph line between that post and Camp
The poles for the telegraph line between
Forts Bidwell and Klamath have been dis
tributed and the wire is now being hung.
N. 0. Mitchell, who is at present pros
pecting this section, says that he has seen
some croppings oi coal that denote veins of
size and value.
Dolson's surveying corps is now camped at
Tuff's place two miles south of Grants Pass,
and the permanent location of this division
will be finished to that point in a few days.
Mr. Mnllen has discovered a large ledge
of what seems to be copper ore in Table
Rock precinct. Some of it has been sent to
Portland by N. O. Mitchell for assay.
Dr. Walker of Beaver creek, in the Sis
kiyou mountains, has opened what he calls
a medical tunnel. In it are found different
kinds of mineral salts, that are claimed to
possess curative powers by persons that have
used them.
Kahler & Co. are making arrangements
to work their quartz ledge near Fort Lane.
Excellent prospects are still being obtained.
Out of a small quantity of decomposed
quartz taken from the ledge. T. P. Kahler
panned about $20 the other day.
A woman to do housework in a small
family. Address "D" this office.
Land Offce at Oregon City, Oregon.
June 24, 1882.
lowing named settler has filed notice of his in
tentkn to make final proof in support of his claim.
and that said proof will be made before the County
Clerk oi llenton county, at uorvams, urcgon,
viz: Pettr Hagan, Pre-emption D. S. No. 3930, for the
S. W. 1 of N. E. J, IS. E. J ot s. w. i and E. i of n.
W. 1 of Sec. 31. T. 10, S. R 10. W.
He names the following witnesses to prove his con
tinuous residence upon, and cultivation of, said land.
viz: Wm. Baglev, Charles A. Dick, B. R. Forbes and
G. W. Hobart, all of Toledo, Benton county, Oregon.
Also Belvin R. Forbes,, Pre-emption D. S. No. 3940
fortheS. i of N. W. 1-4 and N. 4 of S. W. 1-4 of
See. 30, T. 10, S. R. 10, W.
He names the following witnesses to prove his
continuous residence upon, and cultivation of, said
land, viz: Wm. Bagley, Chas. A. Dick, Peter Hagan
and G. vv. llDoart, all ox loieuo, tfenton county
Oregon .
Also Charles A. Dick, Homestead Application No
3648 for the S. E. 1-4 of S. E. 1-4, W. 1-2 of S. E
1-4 and S. W. 1-4 of N. E. 1-4 of Sec. 19, T. 10, S. It
10, W . ,v
He names the following witnesses to prove his con
tinuous residence upon, and cultivation of, rail land.
viz: Wm. Baglev, Peter Hagan, Belvin F. Forbes
and G. W. Hobart, all of Toledo, Benton county
19-32-W5 L. T. BARIN, Register.
In the Circuit Court of the State of Oregon, for
the County of Benton. ; . -
Jacob Hammer and Hannah Hammer, Pla'ntiffs,'
vs. .
Nathaniel Markham and Thomas Markham, De
fendants'. ,
To Nathaniel Markham and Thomas Markham,
the above. named defendants : . .. .. A
In the name of the State of Oregon, you and each
of yoji, are hereby summoned and required to be.
and appear in the above entitled court. ;and answer,
the complaint of the above named plaintiffs in this
suit now on file in the office of the clerk of said court,;
by the first day of the next regular term of said
court, that is to say on the 20tb day ot November 1882.
You and each of you are hereby notified that if,
you fail to answer said complaint as herein required. -the
plaintiffs will apply to the court for the relief
prayed for and demanded in the complaint in this,
suit, which is that the said court decree that the said
defendants execute to the said plaintiffs good and,
sufficient conveyances of the premises described In.
said complaint as hereinafter described. nveying;
the title of said premises to said plaintiffs,' and if.
the said defendants fail to execute said conveyance,
within thirty days after the entry of said decree, then
said decree shall opperate as a conveyance of said,
title from' said defendants to said plaintiffs and for
such further relief as .may be just and for the costs,
and disbursements of this suit. The said land is more
particularly described as follows, to-wit: The east
half of Jacob Hammer and Hannah Hammer's dona
tion land claim, lying in sections 26, and 27 and 34.
and 35, in township 14, south range 6, west, in Ben
ton county, in the State of Oregon. ,J
ThiB summons is published by order of" the Court
above named, duly and regularly made in term time
on the 29th day of March .1882, that being the regu
lar March term of said Court for the year last named,
which order bears date as last above stated ana-,
which order is duly and regularly entered in the
Journal of said Court for said term.
M. S. Woodcock,
19-S2w7 Attorney for said plaintiffs.
Steam Luuucii Blai-y Hall.
Will carry the United States mail, passengers and'
freight between Elk City and Newport, making dally
trips from Newport te Elk City and return same'
day.- Special trips made when reuired.
may6yl R. A. BENSELL.' i
Clubbed with other publications with which1
we have made arrangements, so that persona
wishing an Eastern paper can secure the ,
same, together with the Corvallis Cazettb,
at a price nut little more tlian one; post
age prepaid. All new subscribers, and per-
sons who have paid all arrearages, can avail
themselves of this liberal offer. Cash in
advance must always accompany the order-
The New York Weekly Times," Repub
lican, a 56 cohimn paper, publisher's price $ I
with the (jorvallis Uazette', payable la
advance, for one year; $3,40.
"The Chicaco Weeklv News." Indeoend-'
ent, a 32 column. 4 page paper, publisher,1
price 75 cents, with our Gazette, payable
in advance, for one year; S300.
'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, $3,00.
"Harper's Masaziue," (illustrated.) pub-'
Usher's price 4, with our Gazette, for ou
year, payable in advance; 5,50.
"Harper's Weekly" (illustrated) publish-
er'sprice 4, with our Gazltte, for on
year, payable in advance; 5,70.
"Harper's Bazaar" (illustrated) publisher's'
price $4, with our Gazette, fof one year,
payable in advance; $5,70
"Harper's Young People," publisher f
price $1,50, with our Gazettf, for one year,'
payable in advance; $3,70.
'Scientific American," publisher's price'
$3,20, with our Gazette, for one year, pay
able in advance; $5,10.
'Scientifib American Supplement," pub-'
lisher's price $5,00, with our Gazette, for
one year, payable in advance; $6,50. ,
'Scientific American and Supplement,"
publisher's price $7, with our Gazette, for'
one year, payable in abvance; $8,10.
"The American Agriculturist," publishers
price $1,50, with our Gazette, for one year,'
payable in advance, $3,50.
Will send the "New York Weekly
Tribune," and the Gazette, for one 3'ear,J
payable in advance, $3.50, or the "Semi-'
Weekly Tribune and Uazette one year
for 5.
host celebrated
Land Office at Oregon City, Oregon.
Aug. 19, 1882.
lowing named settler has tiled notice of his inten
tion to make final proof in support of bis claim, and
that said proof will be made before the County Clerk
of Benton county at Corvallis, Oregon, on
MONDAY, SEPT. 25, 1882.
viz: Frank Bennett, Preemption D. S. No. 3722, for
the S. E. quarter of Sec. 14, T. 12, S. R. 7, W.
He names the following witnesses to prove his
continuous residence upon, and cultivation of, said
land, viz: William Allen, Marshal Allen, Edgar Allen,
and Lincoln Bennett, all of Philomath, Benton
County, Oregon.
10:35-wf; U T. BARIN, Register.
In the name of the State of Oregon.
To all whom it may concern, notice is hereby
riven by the undersigned: John Burnett and M. S.
Woodcock, residents and householders and property
holders of the City of Corvallis, in Benton county,
Oregon, and who are the exclusive owners of Block
No. seven in the county addition to said City of
Corvallis, each owning the following parts thereof
as hereafter described, to-wit: the said John Burnett
is the exclusive owner of lots one, two, eleven and
twelve in said block No. seven, and that said M. S
Woodcock is the exclusive owner of lot three, four,
five, six, seven, eight, nine and ten in said block
No. seven, and that there is an alley about fourteen
feet in width and about three hundred feet in lemrth,
extending north and south through said block of
lots which alley is bounded on the east by said lots
one, two, three, four, five and six and on the west by
said lots seven, eight, nine, ten, eleven and twelve;
that the undersigned and owners of said block did
on the 18th day of August 1882, file with the Recor
der of said City their petition in writing, duly signed
by them, praying, and thereby petitioning, the said
Common Council of said City of Corvallis, to vacate
said alley above described. The said petitioners be
ing the exclusive and only owners of all property ad
joining said alley and the only persons who will in
any way be effected by vacating the same; and or the
9th day of October A. D, 1882, at the regular meeting
of said Common Council in October 1882, we. the
said petitioners, will apply to said Common Council
to grant the prayer of said petition and vacate said
aney. jomr burnett,
,. M. S. Woodcock.
Dated this 18th day of August 1882. 19-35w5
An old physician, retired from active
practice, having had placed in his hands by
an East India Missionary the formula of a
simple vegetable remedy for the speedy and
Ssrmanent cure of Consumption, Bronchitis,
atarrS, Asthma, and all Throat and Lung
affections, also a positive and radical cure
for general Debility and all nervous com
plaints, after having thoroughly tested its
wonderful curative powers in thousands of
cases, feels it his duty to make it known to
his suffering fellows. The recipe with full
particulars, directions for preparation and
use, and all necessary advice and instruc
tions for successful treatment at your own
home, will be received by you by return
mail, free of charge by addressing with
stamp or stamped self-addressed envelope to
De. M. E. BELL,
161 N. Calvert St., Baltimore, Md,
Administratrix's Sale of Keal Estate.
In the matter of the estate of John Jessup. deceased
Notice is hereby given, that by virtue of an order
of sale duly made by the County Court of the State
oi urefiron lor tfenton county, on the btn day oi No
vember 1881, at the regular November term 1881 of
said court, and duly entered in the journal of said
court, directing: ana commanding me. JNancv A.
Jessup, administratrix of said estate, to sell at public
auction, according to law, all the right, title, interest
and estate tnat the said -John Jessup, deceased, had
at the time of his death, in and to the following: des
cribed property, to-wit: All of the east half of the
northwest quarter and the west half of the northeast
quarter oi section nine, township eleven, a. oi it.
eleven, west of Wil. mer.. all being and situated in
Benton cemty, State of Oregon. And in pursuance
of and in accordance with said order of sale, J, Nancy
A. Jessup, administratrix of the estate oi Jonn Jes
sup, deceased, will on . . if
at the hour of one dclock P. M. of said day, in front
of the court house door in toe City or corvallis in
Benton county, State of Oregon, sell at public auc
tion to the highest bidder for cash in hand, all the
right, title, interest and estate whieb. the said John
Jessup, deceased, had at the time of his death. In or
to the above described real property together with
tne appurtenances tnereto oaumgmg.
Adnustntrix of the estate ot John Jeesnp, deceased.
Dated this 28rd day of August 1882. 19-S5w5
Will Exhibit in
Tuesday, September 5th, M
Messrs. C. & J. SHERMAN announce thr
in addition to their most wonderful
School of Educated Horses5
They have this year added a
Unsurpassed by any having visited thiaf
Coast for years viz:
Miss Kate Cross,
Miss Carrie Armstrong,
Mrs. Fred Mackley,
Mr. Fred Mackley,
Mrs. Slegrist,
Siegrist and Duray,
Joe Williams,
Adler and Zorelli,
Mr. Ike Burress,
and Joe Ailed,"
Silver Cornet Band i
Will parade the streets in the
drawn by six noble horses,
Admission $1; Children 50o