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About The Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Or.) 1862-1899 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 1, 1882)
fflttf&H iuaffis feti
FRIDAY MOBHim MBC- 188Z"
. Entered at the Postoffice at Corvallis,
Oregon, as second-class matter.
M. S. WOODCOCK,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
QFF1C1ALPAPER FOR BENTON I COujTY
THE .WAY TO MAKE MONEY.
Any persen who will secure four
now subscribers for .he Gazette for
the coming year, paid in advance,
we will send a copy of the Gazette
for one year free.
ARTHUR'S ACTION TARDY.
The Chicago Times says editorial
ly: "While it is possible that there
maybe some important political sig
nificance in the sudden executive on
slaught upon the star route gang and
that it may be an initial act in a com
ing series of work meet for the re
pen taDce suggested by the popular
judgement pronounced some three
weeks ago, the prooauiuty au mm
writing seems to be that the presi
dent has only yielded, perhaps re
luctantly, and he has certainly yield
ed tardily, to the representations
from the department of justice which
he could not afford to disregard. If
compelled to part company Jvith the
present attofney general under or
dinary circumstances the grief of Ar
thnr might not be inconsolable, but
to let that officer resign ior the no
torious reason that his efforts to bring
a gang of public robbers to justice
were opposed and baffled oy conspi
rators holding office under the ov-
ernraent, would be a course so scan
dalous She most hardened politician
might hesitate to pursue it. The
publio will await further develop
ments before concluding that the re
mnvnla should be ereditecf to an
awakening of the executive con
science rather than to the instinct of
"L0 THE P00R1NDIAH."
There receuty arrived in our rtown
Mr. Will E. Everette, who is travel
ing over the western part of our
county by directions of the govern
ment authorities at "Washington, for
the purpose of studying the wants
necessities, disposition and tfie pres
ent and probaBle future capabilities
of the Indian character of our north
west country. . The average Pacific
coast man having heard and read so
much of the sentiment eminatmg
from the vissionary theorists of the
East, in regard to "Lo the poor In
dian," etc., that they are naturally
wonderful if this individual who is
now so earnestly seeking for light,
after his researches are ended, can de
fine specifically what so often is
termed the "Good Indian," or tell
how wonld be the most effectual
manner in which to make a "good
Indian." "Will his recommendations
correspond with the Pacific coast
ideas of doing such things which
ideas are founded upon the experi
ence of the last fifty years? Unless
he is" different from most eastern men,
when seeking after the Indian char
acter and knowledge concerning him,
he will probably return to the Cap
ital city with great ideas of the en
lightened and superior civilized con
dition of the "Poor Indian." He
may,however be different from East
ern theorists on the Indian question.
He certainly would be if he would
bring all that is near and dear to him
oat west and settle with them on the
frontier and after fixing all about him
as comfortable as be could under the
circumstances, should depart from his
newly selected home on necessary
basiness purposes, to return in a
short time only to find his dear ones
murdered in cold blood and his hab
itation barned to the ground, with
everything of value stolen and carri
ed off by "Lo the poor Indian," such
an experience as many western men
have had, put lasting,, permanent
and correct ideas into the minds of
men? who know the Indian character,
founded upon the' bitter experience
occasioned by the treacherous and
snake like disposition of "Poor Lo."
FISH AND COMMERCIAL INTERESTS.
The Portland board of trade in
their last annual report says in speak
ing of the fish industries of Oregon
that "The importance of preserving
such an industry is paramount, and
I earnestly hope that our publio men
may appreciate the gravity of the
situation, and make proper provision
for the protection and- propagation
of the salmon. A well, drawn and
practical law to- prevent the indiscriminate-slaughter
of salmon,, by fish
wheels- and other murderous devices,
M also nigently. needed. The length
of the fishing season should also be
regulated by law, the times of the
year when fishing is prohibited, and
the daratxn of thn weekly close
llmm. jjirr'rl hfl no clearly and un
equivocally expressed as to afford
no room for misunderstanding, and
render the labor oftha State's attor
ney in securing the conviction of
violators of the law less arduous than
at present. The Legislature of Wash
ington Territory should also pass
laws exactly similar to those of Ore
gon, thus preventing the law break
ers of one community, seeking safety
by flight into the jurisdiction of the
Further on in speaking of the pilot
age and towage they say that "The
commerce of our port has suffered,
and ship-owners have become great
ly dissatisfied, by reason of the ob
scurity of our legislation upon pilot
age and towage, and the linking to
gether by law of these two subjects;
an anomaly not presented at any
other port of the world. Pilotage is
a matter to be regulated by the State;
towage should be left to private en
terprise the natural effects of compe
tition. Acting upon these opinions
the Board has had prepared by the
best legal talent of our community, a
clear, thorough and practical bill,
regulating pilotage and entirely ig
noring towage. I he bill is to ue
submitted to the legislature now in
session, and it is of vital importance
that all classes of our citizens, and
especially those in the rural districts,
should do all in their power to ensure
its passage. The farmers are espec
ially interested, as a suitable pilot
law will undoubtedly tend to reduce
freights, and by so doing, correspond
ingly enhance the value of wheat."
Few people have sufficiently stud
ied the tariff question, says the vVaha
Walla Union. It is not an easy Tone
to elucidate at best, and it is no won
der that the general run of men do
not understand it. The Democratic
orators very plausibly explain to
their hearers how it is that protec
tion keeps up high nrices on certain
qualities of wearing apparel, but they
ei'.her do not themselves grasp the
subject in all its breadth or else they
seek to deceive. The fact that cer
tain garments made op in this coun
try cost twice as much as the same
would in Europe; is not a good one
in favor of free trade, for without
protection the goods of which such
rarments are made could not be man
ufactured in this country in compe
tition with Europe, is not a good one
in favor of free trade, ior without pro
tection the goods of which such gar
ments are made could not be manu
factured in this country in competi
tion with Europe. The factories
would lie idle and the thousands of
men and women, who are now earn
ing respectable livelihoods and rear
ins' their families in comfort, would
be thrown out of employment or
forced lo labor for a few shillings per
week as do the industrial classes of
Euronp. The wine and woot inter
ests of the country would be para
lyzed by free trade, and within o ne
year after its introduction the nation
would be afflicted wk& the dry rot.
A TERRIBLE TRAGEDY.
There is an extract from a New
York correspondent to the Christian
at Work, that demonstrates tho dan
ger there is to-the community when
the apparently mast mild cases of in
sane are permitted to go unrestrained:
We had a terrible tragedy last
week. The wife of Dr. E. C. Seguin,
a well Known and distinguished pby
sician; first killed her two children,
and then took her own life. The
account of the affair is heart-rending.
Her health had been delicate for
some time, and she was affected with
a sort of melancholy which attracted
attention without exciting alarm.
Her husband, who has made diseases
of the brain a specialty and is attach
ed to the- hospital, did not suspect
any mental derangement. Her broth
er, an intimate friend of Dr. Seguic,
felt rather more anxious in her be
half. He called at the house to see
her as usual, and when told that she
was in tho nursery playing blind
man's buff with the children, went
up to see her;: but the room was still.
He called, but there was no answer.
The door was broken open, and there
were the little ones blind folded, shot
dead, by the side of the dead mother.
She was a very lovely woman, devot
ed to her family and cherished by
them all and by all her friends. The
evening before her tragic end she
went to market and seemed perfectly
natural. The older girl, eleven years
of agecame home from school and
asked for her mother, Dr. Seguin was
so overcome by the event that it
was feared he would become insane;
he sat for days scarcely speaking,
with drooping eyes and open mouth.
Alas, bow little do the wisest know
of the mind and the brain through
which it chiefly acts? How all' our
fine theories melt away before the
facts which are coming to light every
week? Here is a man so deeply vers-
goverumerct- and its officers in this prosecu
tion. After serious and prolonged delibe
ration over all tEe details. of the case, my
investigation satisfied me that the men in
dicted -were guilty man and merited the ex-
subject, instructing young physicians, treme punishment, of the law They had
,J , . ' . , . , 1 projected under the cover of official power
under the color of official authority a
systematic plan of deliberate robbery of the
ed in scientific knowiedge of the
brain and its diseases that he was an
authority on the subject, a skillful
practicioner, and a professor of the
and his wife becomes
his own eyes- without his suspecting
the fact until she takes theJife of
three of her little children and her
New York, Nov. 23. Seth Green requests
to announce that the New York state -com
mission lias just deposited in the state
hatchery fine lots of salmon trout spawn.
The commission will take orders till March
1st for the distribution of brook trout, Cal
ifornia trout, black bass, Oswego bass, rock
bass, yellow perch and bullheads. All per
sons wishing fish for the purpose of stock
ing public waters are requested .to send their
applications to Green at Rochester.
St. Paul, Nov. 3. A band of Piegans
swooped down on a party of Crow scouts
near Fort Custer and ran oF thirty ponies.
In the fight which followed two Piegan
warriors were killed. United States troups
will bo kept hi motion in that region this
winter and the Canadian mounted police are
working in union with them.
San Antonio, Nov. 23. Tho bull fights
are to commence next Sunday at Siedras
Negrass, Mexico, and country people are
pouring in by hundreds. The Texans have
stationed a detachment of state troops at
Eagle Pass and Rio Grande.
Omaha, Nov. 23. The Chicago, Mil
waukee and St. Paul road advertises to-day
to carry passeugers from Omaha and Council
Bluffs to St. Paul and Minneapolis for 61,
the route being via Sabula. The regular
rate is 513 00. This is done to retaliate on
the Chicago, Minneapolis, St. Paul and
Omaha line for having made a cut rate be ¬
tween St. Paul and Sioux City. Whether
the Omaha road will meet the dollar rate of
the Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul, is not
vet known here. Eastern passeneer rates
remain undistutbed from this point.
Little Rock, Nov. 26. In the Jefferson
circuit court Maior Newman, nublisher of
the Pine Bluff Commercial sued C. R. Breck
enridge, congressman at large just elected,
for 250 for services rendered to secure his
nomination. Payment of the sum was re
sisted as excessive. To-day the jcry ren
dered a verdict of ?37 to Newman.
public treasury. To carry out that plan
they had laid their hands upon the fund
dedicated by law for a great public service,
a service -that is conspicuously one of the
fruits anc causes of our civilization, our
social comfort, our commercial prosperity
and our national growth. Millions of that
money they perverted to their own private
gain and divided it for their own personal
purposes. It was a condign act of infamous
conspiracy and deserves the severest pun
ishment, the law can inflict. Such men are
traitors to social and official duty, and they
are public enemies against whom the au
thority of the law must be exerted without
hesitation or reluctance. .The higher their
past positions, the greater their sin and the
sterner must be their punishment. I de
sire to call your attention to the fact that
officers of the law and those who have di
rectly been aiding me in the discharge of
mj duty in this business have been from
the first encircled with snares, pitfalls and
every species of vile device that could be
invented to harm them, hinder their use
fulness and provent the administration ef
Some portions of this community who
suited these defendants, who have enjoyed
or do ' still enjoy minor official positions,
now no allegiance to any one but this band
obbers and render no service to any one
off. He found they had blown up the safe, I
T . 1 - 1 1 . I. 1 1 fLjJ 1 1 J
ana rue detonation uau uauseu tue toiepu one
Toronto, Nor. 27. There was almost a
panic here Saturday from the decline in
bank stocks on account tn recently discov
ered irregularities in the shares of the Can
ada Northwest Land Co. , or as it is com
monly called here the Duke of Manchester
company, and they declined fifty-two shillings'.
Arthur's Ax Falls.
Washington, ftov. 2G. Tlie-president up
on the report ot the attorney general yes
terday issued an order removing District
Marshal Clias. E. Henry, Postmaster D. B
Ainger, Assistant Postmaster M. M. Parker
M. D. Helm, foreman of the Congressional
Record, and George E. Spencer, one- of the
commissioners of the Union Pacific railroad,
on the ground that they interfered with the
administration of justice in the star route
case. Ihese oliices will all be filled imme
diately, so there will be no interruption to
public service. The latter says he has re
ceived communications from Bliss, Mer
rick and Kerr on the subject or the star
route trials, and continues: "Dj is my
mv opinion the ends of justice have- been
interfered with by the persons com
plained of by Merrick, Bliss and Kerr.
The marshal of the district is responsible
for much of the opposing sentiment -to the
case of the government that was exhibited
in court and out of court during the trial.
His negligent and irregnlar conduct- in se
lectins talesmen I strongly objected to at
the time, and so informed him in a public
interview. This offense must subject him
to the severest censure as as. -officer of the
court and an officer of the government. He
was euiltv in this offense which has been
punished by courts as a gross act of con
tempt.. I recommend his immediate . re
Second D. B. Ainger, postmaster of this
citv. and his assistant, M. JM. JParker, are
justly subject to all charges presented by
Bliss, and I think they should be removed.
Third The man Helm, recently appointed
to the head of one of the departments in the
public printing office, is by law incapable of
holding that office, since he controls a pub
lic newspaper. The paper he controls is a
paper notoriously and confessedly owned by
one of the defendants, and-he Is the most
culpable of all, since it was by his ofiici.il
criminal malfeasance that the corrupt orders
were made and the frauds successfully per
petrated. His paper has been engaged from
the beginning of these prosecutions down to
the discharge of the jury, in the most vio
lent abuse of all who were supposed to be
interested in bringing the defendants to jus
tice. The judge was not even spared. The
counsel were persistently slandered and wit
nesses were openly assaulted, denounced and
terrorized by a cantinuat current of personal
abuse and calumny. I am of the opinion
that tins man sDouia De removed ana l -am.
astonished that those who have charge of
the public printing with a knowledge of
these facts should venture to appoint him.
Spencer is a delinquent and absconding
witness; that he can testify to material and
important facts, and that he left the city
and has ever since secreted himself and
avoided the process of law. tie holds an
important public position and is the last
man who should hesitate to be present in
court to testify in a case of this magnitude
and in which the honor of the government
and the administration of public justice is
concerned, and because of his censurable
deliaquincy I unite with Bliss and other
counsel in the case in asking his immediate
Eifth George 0. Miller, one of the police
of fie district, in the recant judicial inquiry,
with the audacity of a criminal confessed
under oath, that he had been engaged ami
retained in the service of the defendants in
the star route case and had; persistently as
sisted them during the trial. Because of
this confession so made by him-1 applied to
the commissioners of this district to remove
him, and that removal has taken place. I
have never forgotten your instructions on
my first accepting the office, to paraaevthjir
case with vigor and rigor, so that the inno
cent should be acquitted if clearly innocent;
that the guilty should be punished if clear
ly guilty; and that there must be no half
hearted senment in the purpose of fm
but these evil employers. From motives of
grain or other corrupt considerations they
are saturated with affinities for these bad
men, and they have contributed by every
means in their power, at the bidding of
their masters, to obstruct public justice and
to defame its officers, with hopes of securing
an acquittal of the worst band of organized
scoundrels that ever existed since the com
mencement of the government.
R. J. Merrick says the president has de
sired from the beginning that no stone
should be left unturned to punish the guilty
parties, whoever they might be.
. San Franciseo, Nov. 25. About 3:30 A.
M. yesterday a fire broke out in the safe
factory of J. K Lines & Co., on Beale street
between Mission and Howard, adjoining
three-story frame building occupied by the
plaining mill of Rodgers, Thompson & Co.
The flames qickly spread to the adjoining
wagon shop of John Francis & Son, running
through the block to Main street, where it
burned a two story feame occupied below as
a storehouse by Dunham, Carrigan & Co.,
and above by Hinckle, manufacturer of ele
vators. The total loss is from $6000 to 310,
000. Schult Gillin, a member of engine Co.
No. 2. was seriously injured by the fall of
the front of Lines'' building.
NWYork. Nov. 27. Devoe's oil works
on Long Island burned yesterday afternoon
hv an eTnlosion of oil tanks. The dock
J L .
and the adjoining buildings were set on fire.
and the efforts of the fire department only
made it worse by scattering tie burning
oil;, loss, $75,000..
Omaha, Nov. 27. Rev. J. W. Talmage
who has been 35 years a missionary to China
under the -auspices of the American reformed
church, spent yesterday in Omaha wi.th his
family and a party of missionaries, who
leave to-morrow for San Francisco to sail
for China. Mr. Talmage has been visiting
in New York for one year and' is now re
turning to the scene of his missionary labor
in China. His wife and two daughters ac
company him and will enter the missionary
field. He is also accompanied by the Rev.
A. S. Vandyke, of Brooklyn, a ycung divine.
New York, Nov. 27, John Tobin, ex
president of the Hudson River railroad, and
at one time a power in Wall street, was ar
rested Saturday evening for drunkenness.
He was locked up in the first precinct sta
tion and yesterday was taken before Jus
tice Morgan at the Tombs police court, who
rUannartred him with a reprimand. Tobm
was formerly a millionare and a man whose
operations set the stock exchange in an up
mar and influenced speculation all over the
country. He-has become an utter wreck,
physically as well as financially. In the
day of his prosperity his speculative schemes
were on the scale of those of Vanderbilt and
Daniel Drew, and he dealt in shares- by the
hundred thousands. Now he is little bet
terHhan a btgr and the police say he is
rarely seen sober.
Washington, Nov. 26. Folger has offered
and the president has accepted, his resigna
tion as secretary of the treasury, to take
effect the 15th of December. It is under-
' stood Folger, after his resignation, will take
np his residence in New York city as coun
sel of the New York Mutual Life Insurance
It is probable Richard Crowley will be
appointed in J udge Folger's place.
Folger, in an interview, denies emphatic
rally that he has resigned.. The matter was
never referred to by the president or him
Washington, Nov. 27. The report of the
comptroller of the enrrency is made public,
The total number of private bankers in six
teen principal cities is 796 with an aggre
gate capital of $74,440,599; aggregate de
posits, $109,741,746; invested in U. S. bonds,
$1,016,206. The number of private bankers
in 33 states and territories having a capital
in excess of $100,000, exclusive of these 16
principal cities; is 2530; aggregate amount of
capital, $39;287,623; deposits, ,e970,664.
The remaining 13 states and territories con
tain 65 private bankers with an aggregate
eapital of $527870;. aggregate deposits, $3,-
909,250. Since-the commencement of the
national banking system 87 banks- have been
placed in the-hands of receivers and 470
banks have voluntarily closed business. The
loss to creditors of national banks placed
in the hands of r-eceivers was about $7,000,-000.
Wise and Otherwise
A Brooklyn man eighty-three years o
age married a woman of thirty because she
could tie his cravat so nicely. His children
are trying to have him adjudged insane.
A celluloid billiard-ball exploded in Eur
roka, the other day, while quietly at rest on
its rack. It made a loud repox and sent
forth a shower of fragments.
A Chicago dentist happened to remark
that nearly all the ladies applying for false
teeth were under thirty, and it made his
fortune. Chicago is susceptible.
The mastodon bones discovered in Orange
county are supposed to belong to a Jersey
mosquito that got too far north and starved
The Marquis of Lorne has written fo Gov.
Newell expressing his regret at being unable
to visit the Territory on account of the ad
vanced state of the season.
Spokane county has more than doubled
the past year in population, business, wealth
agriculture, and in fact, in everything that
goes to make civilized and prosperous homes
of a new, wild country.
The next legislature in Washington Ter
ritory will probably be divided in politics.
As near as can be ascertained the republi
cans will have a majority in the council and
the democrats in the house.
Rich gold mine3 have been found in the
Potlatch country, 40 miles from Lewiston,
Idaho, and some excitement created. A
quartz mill is now in course of construction
on Cedar creek, in the mining region, and
developments are anxiously looked for.
Eastern editors are up to all sorts of dod
ges to increase tho circulation of their jour
nals. An Ohio man advertises that he has
secured the names of several heiresses and
marriageable girl who have personally as
sured him that they will not listen to a pro
posal of marriage from any one who is not a
subscriber to his paper.
Some time ago we purchased a new mail
ing machine but until recently we
have not had time to set up type
for and arrange the mailing list. The ma
chine prints every subscribers name on the
paper with the date at which his subscrip
tion expires. It will be in order for every
person to pay up they need not now have
the excuse that they did not know when i
Administator s Sale of Real Estate.
In the matter of the estate of James Drake, de
Notice is hereby given that by virtue of an
order of sale made by the cotrnty court of the
State of Oregon, for the county of Benton on'
MONDAY, THE 2nd DAY OF OCTOBER, 18S2,
at the regular October term of said court, which is
duly entered in the journal of said court, directing
mo, William Grant, as the administrator of said
estate, to sell at public auction all the right, title,
nterest and estate that (he said James Drake had at
the time of his death in and to the following describ
ed real estate, to-wit: Lot two of section thirty-one,
and the south west quarter of the north west quar
ter of section thirty-two in township eleven, south
of range eleven, west of the Willamette meridian,
containing ninety-one acres of land in Bcuton county,
Now therefore in consideration of the above and
foregoing and of said order of sale, I, the said Willi
am Orant, as the administrator of said est ate of
James Drake, deceased, will on Saturday,
THE 25th DAY OF NOVEMBER, A. D. 18S2,
at the hourjof two o'clock in the afternoon of said
day, in front of t&e' court house door, in tho city of
Corvallis, ia Benton county! Oregon, sell at public
auction to the highest bidder for cash in hand at
time of sale, all the ri-ht, title, interest and estate
which the said James Drake, deceased, had at the
time of his death in and to the above described
premises, together with the tenements, heredita
ments and appurtenances thereunto belonging.
This the 27th day of October, A D. 1882,
Administrator of the estate of James Drako, deceased
M. H. WOODCOCK, Atfy W:44-w5
We can furnish at this office, to any per
son desiring a thorough business education,
a certificate for a schollarship in the Colum
bia business college of Portland, Oregon,
which will entitle the purchaser to a thor
ough course of instruction at this school.
Will carry the United States mail, passengers and
reight between Elk City and Newport, making daily
trips from Newport te Elfc-City and return same
day. Special trips made when reuircd.
may5yl R. A. BENSELL
P80DUCE PRICE CURRENT,
Wheat in Portland firm fat 155 per cental,
now- be fairly craoted here clear:
Wool per lb
Flour per barrel
Lard, 10 lb tins
" ' Kegs
Eggs, per doz
Dried apples, Plommer, .
Chickens, per doz
Hides, dry flint
Onions, per ls . .
15 to 16
3 00 to S 50
10 t 13
6 to T.
S 50 to 4 00
2 to 3
WILL YOU SUFFER with Dyspepsia, and Liver
complaint? Shiloh's Vitalizer is quarnteeJ to cure,
you. For sale by T. Graham.
SLEEPLESS NIGH fS, made miserable by that
terrible cough. Shiloh s cure is ready for you. How
by T. Graham.
CATARRH CURED, health and sweet breath se
cured by Shiloh's Catarrh Remedy. Price 50 cents,
isiasal injector free. Sold at T. Graham's, Corvallis
For lame back, side or chest use Shiloh's Porous
Plaster. Price 25 cents. Sold by T. Graham.
crottp. HOOPING COUGH and Bronchitis im.
mediately relieved by Shyloh's cure. Sold by Graham-
I FOR DYSPEPSIA and Liver Complaint, you have a
nriuted "uarantee on every Dottic or anuon s vi
talizer. It nerr fails to cure. Sold at T. Graham's.
A NASAL INJECTOR tree with each bottle of Shi
iv... rVLT. i. Rm..i Price 50 cents. Sold at
smi nn'SViTlHZ!!R is what vou need for con
sumption, loss of appetite. diinesnd!l symptoms
oi dyspepsia, rnce iv ana c a oottie, wmm"
Chicago, Nov. 27. An Etna Green, In
diana, special says last night M. Smails, a
merchant,' was awakened by the ringing of
the telephone connecting his honse and
store. He arose and went to the store,
whArn he fonnd bunders at work. He ex.
changed (hots with them and drove thM 1
KGTiGE FOR PUBLICATION.
Land Office .t Oregon City, Oregon.
October 27, 1882.
Notice is hereby given that the following Jnamed
settler has filed Hoticc of his intention to make final
proof in support of his claim, and that said proof
will bo made before the County Clcru, of Benton
County, at Corvallis, Oregon, on
'FRIDAY, DEC. 8, 1S82.
viz: Jesse M. Hunt, Homestead entry No. 4707, for
thS. i of S. E. 1-4 & S. J of S. W. 1-4 ot Sec. 20, T.
10, S. R. 7, W.
He names the following witnesses to prove his con
tinuous residence upon, and cultivation?of , said land,
iz: Joseph Skaggs, Charles M. Troxel, and Joseph
Woods of Summit, and Andy Emrick of Corvall all
of Benton County, Oregon .
10-45w5 . L. T. BARIN, Register.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Land Office at Oregon City, Oregon.
Oct. 27, 1SS2.
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
SATURDAY, DEC. 9, IS82.
viz: Sally Pvburn formerly Sally Mason, Homestead
entry No. 3308 for S. E. 1-4 of Sec. 24, T. 11, S. R 8
He names the following witnesses to prove his con
tinuous residence upon, and cultivation of. Bald land
viz: Charles Rexford, Sol. King, Lewis Russell and
We Hetndon, all of Corvallis, Benton County, Ore
gon. 19-45w5 L. T. BARIN, Register.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Land Office at Oregon City, Oregon,
Nov. 8, 1832.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE FOL-lowing-named
settler has filed notice of his intention
to make Snal 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, DEC. IS, 1S82.
viz: Horace Underbill, Homestead Entry No. 3456.
for the S. E i of Sec. 10, T 11, S. R. 7, V.
He names the following-witness 03 to prove hia con
tinuous residence upon, and cultivation of, said land,
viz: George L. Crain, Bradley Troxel, Alden Hulburt
and Abram Undcrhill, all of Summit, Benton County,
19:47w-f L. T. BARIN, Register.
THE CORVALLIS GAZETTE
PHOTOGRAPHS FROM MINATTJR3E TO
First Class Work Only!
Copying in all branehes. P
firewood taken at cash prices.
uce of all kinds ami
The nmlerslgned City Marshall of the City of Cor.
vallis hereby notifies all parties concerned that the
tax roll for said City is now in his hands for eollee
tlon and all parties are required' to pay said' taxes be
fore the first of next January.
Ah. Proau, City Marshall .
By W. H. Lbjb.
Office at Star Bakery. 19:47 Janl
Notice or Final Settlement.
No tie is hereby given that the undersigned, ad
ministrators of the estate of Jas. F. Hamilton de
ceased, have filed in the County Cort of the State
of Oregon for Benton conntv, their final accoun
as such administrators and Saturday the 9th day of
December 1882, at the hour of 10 o'clock A.M., at
the Court house in Corvallis, said couny, is the
time aud place fixed by said 'Court for hearing of
objections to said account aud ' the - final settlement
This November 7th, 1882.
Wi. B. H AMn.ro
le-Mwi Admiuistratsri. ,
In tho Circuit court of the State of Oregon for the
County of Benton.
William C. Woodcock, Plaintiff;
David Huggihs, Defendant.
Notice is hereby given that by virtue of an
execution issued out of the said Circuit court of
the State of Oregon for the County of Benton in the
above entitled action, on the 25th day of October A.
D. 1882, on a certain judgment received iar said
court on the 14th day ot April A. D. IS79 and entered
and docketed on the same day, in' favor of the plain
tiff, William C. Woodcock, in said action, and against
said defendent David Hucgins, for the sum of twelve
hundred and seventy-nine and 98-100 dollars in
United' States gold coin with interest thereon trom
and after said 11th day of April 1879, at the rate of
one per cent pc month in like coin and the further
sum of ono hundred and twenty-seven dollars attor
ney's fees and twenty-five dollars and ten cents costs,
with interest thereon at the rate of ten per cent per
annum and the costs on said execution to me directed
and delivered and commanding me that out of the
personal property of said defendant, or if sufficient
thereof cannot bo found, then out of the real prop
erty belonging to said defendant in said county to
satisfy said sums of money. Not being able to find
any pers nal property of said defendant subject to
satisfy said execution as above stated, and in order
to satisfy said sums of mon '.y hereinbefore named,
I have levied upon and will sell for cash in hand at
the front door of the court house in the city of Cor
vallis in Benton county, Oregon, on Saturday
THE 30TH DAY OF DECEMBER, A. D. 1832,
between the nours of 9 o'clock in the forenoon and
4 o'clock in the afternoon of said day, namely at the
hour of 1 o'clock in tho afternoon of said day, all the
right, title and interest of said defendant in of to the
following described reatpreperty, to-wit:
The south half of section twenty-five, m township
fourteen, S. R. 5 West of the Willamette Meridian,
in Benton county, Oregon, except that portion of
said half section heretofore deeded to David Brown
on the 12th day of August 1872, by David Huggins,
and also excepting that portion of said half section
deeded to Geonre Shultz on the 12th day of August
1872 by said David Huggins, the amount of land
hereby conveyed being '140 acres, mere or less, and
also the southeast quarter of the northeast quarter
and lota Nos. six, beven, eight and nine of section
twenty-five, in township fourteen, south range five,
west Willamette meridian, containing 137 2S-100
acres of University land and situated in Benton
county and State of Oregon, together with all the
.tenements, hereditaments and appurtenances thereunto-
belonging or in any way appertaining.
4Sw5 Sheriff of Benton County, Oregon.
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bridge Cook Stove with furniture, worth $ 35
For a Curb of twenty (20) new subscribers
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will give as a premium one 'Einirood Par
lor Stove, No. IS, worth j jjj
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be will give as a premium, one Double
warrel, Muzzle-Iondrng Shot-gun, wire
b wist barrels, worth $'2V
ForaUlub of thirty-five (35) new snhani:
bers, with -$87,50 cash paid in advance we
will give as a premium, oi her a Chnmpt
o n Scotch Clipper 12-inch Plow, or an Oli
ver UDiiied now, 14-inch, worth $
City Stablest DailyStage lAsm
TO (CI ALUS,
J V 3? ietorr,
On the Corner West of the Engine House
CORVALLIS, - - ORE45CX.
HAVING COMPLETED MY
new and commodious BARN,
' wt.p tliui iMf nrenared to
BEST OF TEAMS, BUGGIES. CARRIAGES
SADDLE HORSES TO HIRE.
At Reasonable Rate.
a i AA- rrivan tn 'RnarHinOF HarseS
Mf IVmvuhu mm'"""" J7"T a
Horses uoupni aau ouiu ui dj-wiu.
PLEASE GJYB J A
Having secured the contra
United States Mail
orvaIKs to 'lbaaajr
For the ensuing four years w r leaV'Gai ssWsw
morning; at 6 o'ciook, arriving in , Albany -a&oae
o'olock, snd will start from Albany at 1 o'clock intikt
afternoon, returning to Corvallis about S OS
This line will he nrepared with good team and i
cul drivers and m wmiortafcle ana
EASY RIDING VEHlCi-l
For t lie accommodation of the-