The Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Or.) 1862-1899, February 09, 1883, Page 2, Image 2

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    Mt&h CortoilliB (Sii)cttt.
Entered at the Postoffice at Corvailis,
regon, as second-class matter.
It it claimed that Western Repub
licans can not afford to accept the
Ways and Mean8Committee's Tariff
bill as was brought before the house.
It is said to be even worse than the
tariff commission's bill. While a lew
redactions were made yet there were
many advances. By it the tax on
quinine is restored. Pig-iron is
taxed at 6.72 per ton; armor plate
t 2-J cts. per lb.; cotton lies at
14-10 cents per pound or 82 per
est. Lead ore is taxed at l centf 50 per cent more than now,
and nickel at 25 cents instead of 20
cents per lb Some clarifications are
changed and made more complete.
It is hard to toll what effect the pas
sage of such a bill would have on the
business of the country. It seems to
be a measure for obstruction and
that is what the manufacturer lobby
ists are working for.
A small tempest has arisen in the
Massachusetts Legislature, says the
New York Times, over a proposition
to print 10,000 extra copies of Gov.
B. F. Butler's inaugural address.
The usual number of extra copies
ordered is 2,000, but the Democrats
ay that the document is of uncom
mon interest, and should be read by
very voter in the State, as it shows
bow Massachusetts has been mis -governed.
Some of the Republicans
who oppose the proposition to print
the unprecedented number of 10,
000 copies of ibis Incendiary docu
ment say that it is "a put-up job" to
give Gov. Butler an opportunity to
veto tho measure and thus gain that
cheap reputation for economy for
which he is undoubtedly hungry.
Then there are others who declare
that the address is a tissue of mis
representation, and that a revnt-
to enlarge its circulation would
department and several ruejiibiHs of
the Board of Underwriters, pave
ihose gentlemen some valuable in
formation in the matter. Unus Leo
said: "One of the most dangerous J
Democrats of Ohio favor Civil Ser
vice reform but object to enforcing
The corn crop of Kansas in 1870
nroci ll!90 linn hiK io i In it
pieces ot apparatus used by the lite-i t , a e
. KP . 3 was 157,002,722 bushels, raised from
4,441,836 acres.
aent to
s' ere
Hi to
ing by a large majority, reels
r the present. If Gov. Butler ga! ns
ny special reputation in conse
quence of this discussion, he must
be more cunning than usual.
Judge Jerry Black has disting
uished himself by holding as uncon
stitutional the Edmunds bill passed
some time ago by congress for the
regulation of mormonism on account
of its interfering with an establish
ment of religion. It is barely possible
that the decision may be correct but
we don't believe it and it will be
many a long day before be will suc
ceed in making any considerable
portion-of the American people be
lieve that such decission has the first
legal or constitutional principle to
support. The practice of lascivious-'
s of
saving corps of the department, ex
cept when used to catch persons who
leap from a height not exceeding
twenty feet, is the 'catch canvas'
which is held by a number of per
sons. A person jumping into a can
vas of this character from a distance
of thirty feet, takes the same chan
ces as if he leaped onto a plank floor,
he being liable to break some bones,
if not his neck. Now, my idea is
that instead of using such canvas,
nets, such as we use in oui business
should be used by the corp, one like
this, for instance," and he pointed
to one stretched in the theatre, com
posed of small strong ropes covered
with netting inado of small cords.
'This," said he, "is very light, yet
strong enough to resist a weight of
eight hundred pounds thrown from a
height of fifty feet. For use in the
fire department I would have on each
corner of the net a piece of gas pipe
eight feet long, to serve as stan
chions, and from each corner of the
net ropes to be held by three or four
men, who, pulling from opposite cor
ners, would hold the stanchions in
place. A person could then throw
himself from a window fifty or sixtv
feet above, and, by striking the net
would escape without injury to limn.
If he should break through the net
ting the safety ropes 'would catch
him aud prevent him from going
through." Mr. Leo spoke at some
length of his results in experiment
ing with various kinds of catch blank
ets and nets, but had never found
any as safe as the one he and his
Drother are now using. He then
described a safety line by which a
person may be lowered from any
window of a house to the street in
perfect safety. After this he gave
an exhibition of the manner in which
a person should be lifted by a fire
man to be carried down a ladder.
Mr. Leo, who weighs but 165 pounds,
picked up Assistant Engineer Imbrir,
whoweighs 220 pounds, in a pecu
liarapnexwhich he fully explained,
across his back and
Ote3 up a step-ladder with him
rand down again with as much ease
if Jie carried a twentv-pound
package. By the peculiar manner in
which he grasps a person the person
is unable to resist, while he himself
has the free use of his left hand. He
then showed the difference in the
grasp used to carry a female, and
explained how firemen should pick
up persons who have become as
phyxiated and are unable to move
any limbs. The brothers promised
the chief that they will give an ex
hibition of methods in life-saving at
one of the truck houses next week.
Chief Scannell stated that he will
have all the men of the truck com
panies learn the grasp requisits to
pick up and carry men and women.
The Leo brothers are now in this
city playing a short engagement at
mo nine ineatre, ana it is their in
clination to impart the knowledge
to the Portland department, if it will
be acceptable.
It would be curious if Governor
Butler should break up the Demo
cratic National Convention in 1884
as he did in 1360.
The recent action of the National
Republican Committee favors dis
trict representation which was so
hotly fought at the last Chicago con
vention and decides against the unii
rule which is another obstacle to
The Democratic party of the Uni
ted States has fasted for over twenty
years with great patience and pcr
severence and they survive with a
ravenous appetite to be confronted
at this late day with Pendleton's
civil service bill to prolong the fast.
It is claimed that there is less
than thirty thousand pure nativs
in the entire group of Sandwich Is
lands, where as one hundred years
ago five hundred thousand people
existed there. If this is true it
looks like the Spreckles influence
:ire Americanizing those people.
The Democratic Legislature of
Tennessee declares decidedly in favor
of tariff for revenue only. If the
general government should adopt
the Tennessee plan of paying its
debts for fifty cents on the dollar she
would need but little revenue or
credit either.
The slow indifferent manner with
which the president approaches the
consideration of changas in federal
appointments is certainly agravating
in the extreme to those anxious
worthies who have so long sat on the
anxious seat as to cause- a large crop
of coma to appear where they do not
often grow.
new, murder and other kind
criminality under the disguise of) Us
conforming to some pretended ve
figtous faith is about played out Jfe
all sensible people Mr. Black's legal
opinion to the contrary notwithsjtand
ragi If such criminalities as trac
tisfjaVby the Mormons can be sofstn
d under pretense of their reliowj
faith in them for a just as good tea j
sons a band of thieves and highway 4
men might pretend that they w9je
inspired through religious faith tof
upon the highway and plunder,!
aud murder their fellow for
i 111 1 . - ,
juugo oiacit may nave iaitn in
decision but we can't have but 1
faith in his good sense from wich
uch a-deeision etninates
in ine sstcmaara ot a recent date
we find "the above subject corow-ri-ted
upon in a manner which will rcx
omraend-the subject to the careful
consideration of all firemen:
Usually, after a- large fire simitar
to the Newhall house catastrophe,
the first thing is to consider the mir
takes thci .vers made by people in
trying to escape, or in helping other
people oat, and various suggestions
are made with a view of aiding in
the matter of relief at the awful mo
merit. But because of the want ot
proficiency in the art of life saving
pr the impracticability of the schemes,
people are still left to get out of
burning buildings as best they can.
A-few days ago the eo brothers,
than whom there are no superior
gymnasts in -the country, at the in4.-n.nih
utfttiou of the Saa Francisco fir
eommiesioaerj, all the. ouers of the
The Philadelphia Inquirer thinks
that the once cherished heresy of
States' rights is rapidly losing
its hold on the South. "Rabid Bonr
bons," it says, "may reassert it, but
the younger generation consider Jhfl
doctrine as buried in the grave at
Appomattox. Free trade sentiments
are also on the wane. Tho strong
conservatism of the Southern people
causes many of them to nominally
adhere to this economic sophistry,
but they do so more because it was
held by their fathers than because
they really believe in it themselves."
The Inquirer holds that the young
men of the South have learned that
the "extreme States' rights dem
agogues brought on their section an
nnsuccessful war, and they fail to see
wherein the free traders are likely to
benefit their interests." The same
class of men that used to insist that
slavery was a divine institution are
now telling the new generation at
the South that free trade is a nation
al blessing, and the latter will soon
mile as broadly at the assertion as
hey do now at the repetition of the
ther exploded fallacy. ' .
There is a hurry with the democ
racy to determine who are in favor
and who are against Pendleton's civil
service" reform bill. The organs
claim it to be a great principle some
of them agreeing that its supporters
in the party are a bogus species of
Democrats and that its opponents
are pure patriots and that the latter
kind must assend to the reins of gov
ernment while the former must step
down and out. The amusing thing
is that the Democratic party in most
all of its slate and national plat
forms for years have been demand
ing reform of this nature and de
nouncing tho Repudlican party for
alleged abuses which this bill is in
tended to correct: When it did that
it was endeavoring to ride in as a
great reform party. The big end now
throws off the mask and appears in
true colors.
A motion was recently made in
congress that a 50 per cent adval
orem tax be placed upon debate.
But it was not adopted. If it had
been passed and senators aud rep
resentatives continued to talk as
miich as heretofore the national debt
oopld be paid off in a- very few
nnles debate of that class
- valued so low as to bring the
eminent iu debt to assess it.
Steamer Tacoma Wrecked Near the Mouth
of Umpqua River.
Empire City, Or. Feb. 2. The Bteamer
Tacoma went ashore Monday night, the 29,
at 9 P. M., four miles north of the Umpqua
river. The captain and six men landed yes
terday. The tug Sol Thomas went to her
yesterday, but could not get the crew off on
account of the heavy sea. She was broken
amidships, both the stern and the bow be
ing under water. She lays about 300 yards
from the shore. The captain has sent here
for tugs and life boats.
Charles Wells, the passenger, who arrived
here yesterday, stated to me that at 11 o'
clock Monday noon Captain Kortz said that
they were 5 miles off shore, and at dark no
land was in sight, and that the evening was
dark but not foggy: that between half-past
eight and nine o'clock Capt. Kortz retired,
a,j at about 9:15 the ship struck the beach
in tha I'uter line of breakers. The second
mate was tfS the bridge at the time the ship
struck, but (iii! not either see or hear the
breakers untill ehi? was in them. The ship
was making between 13 and 14 miles per
hour at the time she i.mck. A heavy ssa
was running at the time an."? made a com
plete breach o-er her. Sh commenced
taking water and iii about two hours the
firemen had to leave the fireroom. In a
short time all the boats but one were stove.
Tuesday morning Captain Kortz landed on
the beach to go for assistance. He got the
weeks ago, and made the fastest trip on re
crod around thn horn. She sailed from New
Tacoma last Saturday with 3700 tons of coal.
Her cost was 250,000.
Empire City, Feb. 3 The steam tug
Fearless has arrived from the wreck of the
Tacoma. Nine of the crew were lost, and
the First Assistant Engineer Grant died
after getting ashore. The ship is complete
ly broken up. Nothing can be saved from
the wreck. Five bodies were recovered and
will be buried to-day. Engineer Grant was
buried yesterday. Nothing can be seen of
the wreck but the top of the cylinder at low
water. Seven men were lost off the fore
yard when the mast went overboard.
It is claimed by a recent dispatch to the
Oreijonian that the loss of life in the above
wreck was much owing to the fact that the
keeper of the life saving station at Cape
Gregory refused and. would not permit the
life boat to go to the distressed crew a dis
tance of about nine miles when a volunteer
crew offered and stood ready to take the
boat to the wrect. It is said that if the
boat had been permitted to have gone their
that the lives would likely have been saved.
The Principle of Hydraulic Mining Applied
to Removing Bars Invention of J. H.
Huffer, of Jacksonville, or.
Several months ago a paten was granted
to John H. Huffer, of Jacksonville, iu this
state, says the Orcjoni tn. for an apparatus
for removing sand bars in rivers, cutting
channels in harbors, etc. Mr. Huffer has
sent to Capt Chas. F. Powell, U. S. engin
eer, drawings of the apparatus, with a
description of its workings. It is simply a
stern wheel boat, fitted with a force pump,
which is connected with a hydraulic tube.
This tube is fitted firmly in the bow of the
boat and reaches to the bottom of the river.
Its lower or discharging end faces in a for
ward direction and is bent so as to eject the
water which passes through it in nearly a
horizontal course, to facilitate the forcing
action of the jet on the sand or mud to pro
duce a current down stream. The tube may
be of any suitable construction, but it is
preferred to use a tube similar to that used
in hydraulic mining in which provision is
made for turning the tube to any desired
angle, the same being hung on a swivel
joint aud being provided with an extension
or handle for manipulating it. It is sup
ported below the swivel joint by shears
pivoted to the sides of the bow and con
structed to cross and form a rest for a tube
iu front of the bow. This hinged or pivoted
support serves to receive the back thrust
caused by the reactionary pressure of the
water on the tube at its bent or discharg
ing end. Chains worked by windlasses are
attached to tho shears for raising or lower
ing them to suit different angular positions
of the hydraulic tube.
For removing a sand bar, the boat is
brought to the upper end of said bar and
the tube sufficiently lowered to cause the
water that is ejected from it to forcibly re
move a given depth of material from the
surface of the bar, the stern wheel of the
boat at the same time being put in motion
to counteract the back thrust on the boa
by the reactionary pressure of tho water
under discharge on the hydraulic tube.
During this operation, the boat is made to
move down stream with a velocity equal to
the current of the stream until it passes
over the bar. This is continued until the
required depth is reached,
In the operation, the first impulse of the
jet from the tube meets with considerable
resistance; but as the jet continues to flow,
the water alongside of it is put in motion in
the same direction and flows with a velocity
nearly equaljto the jet, thereby reducing
the resistance and increasing the excavating
action of the jet, and producing a forced
current which carries the excavated mater
ial far away from its place of excavation
Mr. Huffer writes that he has no means
with which to introduce his patent, but is
anxious to have a practical test made of its
The Interest of Banks in Legislation Effect
ing Bonded Whisky.
The Sun' Washington special says: The
powerful rings now gathered at Washington
exceed in number and wealth all that have
appeared Here tor eight years. Ihese rings
expect to do their most effective work in the
few remaining weeks of this congress. All
the larse and many of lesser special inter
ests involved in pending or in proposed
changes of the tariff are represented by
active and influential agents, outside and in
side of congress. They have pooled thir
issues and will make common cause. The
navy ring has won the first engagement in
the house. It remains to be seen if the
senate will confirm Kobeson's work. The
great ring of land-grabbers has succeeded,
by the action of the judiciary committee of
the house, not only in preventing any leg
islation adverse to this immense interest,
but also in keeping the subject from get
ting before the house at all.
The whisky ring will soon make its last
desperate effort. The real truth in this case
does not appear npon the surface. The
tug Sol Thomas, at Umpqua river, to go to J .tillers and manufacturers of whisky have
the wreck, but could not get to the vessel
Capt. Kortz and men made every effort
Tuesday afternoon to return to the ship,
but the heavy sea on the beach prevented
them doing so. On Wednesday the boat
succeeded in getting to the ship, and when
Mr. Wells left all but seventeen had been
landed, and the rest were probably landed
that evening. The ship is broken amidships
Her bow is in eighteen and stern in twenty
feet of water. She lies heading to the south
east. Mr. Wells thinks that the ship lies
about one-quarter of a mile from shore, and
will be a total loss. Wells and Steinberger
were the on'y passengers. During the two
days they were on the wreck, the only food
they had was a few crackers.
Mr. Wells speaks in the highest praise of
Captain Kortz and his- officers, in doing all
that' could be done to rescue them form the
The Tacoma is the first of a fleet of 3000
ton steamships bulling by the Central Pa
ific railroad, to ply between San Franeiseo
and Paget Sound, carrying coals from the
New Carbcnada mines. She arrived in San
Franeiaoo front Philadelphia about three
litt.'e concern about the bill passed by the
senate' extending the bonded time for two
years, or' any legislation that may be sub
stituted for it. Speculators and banks are
the parties mos anxious and most'disturbed
in mind about the action of congress. There
are about 83,000,000 or 84,000.000 gallons
of whisky stored. The banks have ad
vanced between $50,000,000 and $60,000,000
on warehousing certificates. About 20,000.
000 of thi paper is held in Louisville, Cin
cinnati, St. .Louis and Chicago, the remain
der is scattered in the great eastern cities.
It is undoubtedly true that the banks are
seriously embarassed by the accumulation
of these discounted certificates, and they
can get no relief from the speculators who
put them np as collateral security. The
banks, therefore, are practically the owners
of the whisky and their situation' is ren
dered more critical because they will be
compelled, for self protection, to ray the
tax on this stock as it becomes due. The
aggregate tax" will be about $74,030,000 . or
$75,000,000, distributed over two years and
ten months.
It is thas seen thai the banks which have
JToaned much of their capital, tempted by
high rates of interest, on whisky now in
bond, are the actual supplicants for legis
lation, though they !o not so appear before
congress, oonre ot tnem are in a bad pre
dicament and are unable to carry this heavy
load. They are timid about taking active
part, fearing that a disclosure of their
weakness might precipitate a disaster.
The coffee crop at Costa Rica is reported
at only one-half its usual supply.
1- Great loss of stock is anticinated in
Wyoming and Nebraska, owing to the
Severe cold.
The Alabama State treasurer is defaulter
to the amount of 9213,000.
Pendleton introduced a bill to provide for
closing up all National banks whose revenue
is below the amount required by law.
The Union Iron and Steel Company of
Chicago has placed its works in the hands
of a receiver. Liabilities over $1,000,000.
It is said that Puyallup is soon to have a
56000 hotel.
Dr. Black, of Walla Walla, has extracted
a 74 foot tape-worm from D. S. Harrow, at
least, so says the Walla Walla Democrat,
and further, that there is still more of the
A charter has been applied for to start
a national bank at Pomeroy. Harford &
Son, of Pomeroy, McDonald & Schwabacher,
ot Dayton, and Levi Ankeny and H. E.
.Johnson, ot Walla Walla, are the names
that are mentioned in the charter.
The following circular was sent to each
republican member of the house: "A quor
um of republican members is demanded for
Monday the 5th inst. It has been fully
demonstrated that if the important business
of this session is to receive final action the
147 republicans must be in their seats from
11 A. M. until adjournment.
Dallas Tex, Feb. 2 A serious mob af
fair is reported from Snn3et, Montagu Coun
ty. A son of United States Marshal McKee
was sent as a duputy to Sunset, to serve at
tachment papers on tho Younger Brothers,
merchants at Sunset. The Youngers col
lected a large crowd of their friends, who
served a notice on Deputy McKee to leave
town. They took his papers aud destroyed
them and ho was unable to perform his
duties .
Chicngo, Feb. 4. In an interview one of
the officers of the West Side Gas company
said an inventor had patented an improved
method of producing gas, by which the price
could be reduced to a point making it cheap
er than kerosene for lightning', and cheaper
than coal for heating. The method had
been in practical operation, privately, under
the auspices of the company for a year, and
the company were about ready to tear out
its cooking benches and substitute the new
process. With this improvement the com
pany claims to hive no fea" of the electric
light. Tho method i3 to resolve water into
component parts of oxygen and hydrogen,
and mingle it with a small proportion of
petroleum. It is claimed the gas produced
is much clearer and more brilliant than un
der the present process.
From a special from the Cheyenne and
Arapahoe agency, in the Indian territory,
it is learned that eastern capitalists aud
stockmen have leased from the Cheyenne
and Arapahoe Indian agency 500,000 acres
of grass land from each of the tribes, with
the privilege of fencing the same and erect
ing necessary ranche buildings and im
provements. The leases will have to be
approvod by the secretary of the interior
before going into effect, but no difficulty is
anticipated, as the Indians are unanimous
in the matter. It is expected that prompt
action will be taken in the case, as it as
sures a yearly income, fund of nearly $10
per capita for every man, woman and child
on the reservation. There is but a small
portion of it that yields anything toward3
the support of the Indians.
The cold weather in Texas continues and
is reported to be the severest experienced
there for many years . The mercury in some
placas in the northern part of the state drop
ped to zero, and as low down as Austin and
San Antonio it fell to 10 deg. above. Stock,
particularly sheep, are said to be suffering
greatly through the range country, and
many have already died. There is also
much suffering among poor people. They
have been entirely unprepared for such
severe weather.
Miss Alice Blaine, daughter of ex-Secretary
Blaine, was married Feb. 6th at her
father's residence in Wasington to Brevet
Col. John G. Coppinger, of the U. S. army.
In view of the extensive preparations for
the observance of Chinese new year, at San
Francisco Consul Bee addressed a petition to
Chief of Police Crowley, asking that they
be allowed to explode fire-crackers one
hour each day during the festival, which
was accorded.
A newsboy has been arrested in Portland
for selling papers given him to deliver, and
pocketing the cash.
Chas. H. Larrabee, who was killed in the
late railroad disaster in California, stumped
this State during the Hancock campaign.
Mrs. Roork was so badly bitten by a dog,
near Cartwright's on the Siuslaw, that she
came nearly dying from her injuries. The
owners of such dogs should be held re
sponsible for letting such brute3 run loose.
A lady represented the Portland ATeuw at
a masquerade held in that city a few days
A safe weighing five and a half tons has
been placed in the N. P. laud office in Port
land. James Clow, of Forest Grove, died on
Monday last, aged 77. He had been a mem
ber of the Christian church fifty years.
A petition to secure a license to sell liquor
at Jefferson in less quanity than a quart was
defeated last week by a remonstrance.
The wife of Geo. McBride, of Peoria Linn
county, died on the 22, of January. The
husband, though at the time in good health
died three days later, it is surposed from the
shock caused by his loss. Seven children
were left, the eldest being 12 years old.
The track is laid as far as the Puyallup
river, npon the "Seattle extension of the
N. P. railroad." The roadbed is graded for
miles further up the Struck valley, passing
near Sumner church. There will be four
Howe span bridges across the Puyallup
Stuck, White and Black rivers. Tha
bridges across the Puyallup will be 162 feet
long, with two Howe- spans.
Prineville has five lawyers-.
Wheat is worth four cents a pound at
Baker City.
A case of smallpox has been discovered
at Alkali.
Snow is five feet deep on the summit of
Blue mountains.
Quite a number of new settlers are tak
ing up- ranches on upper Smith river.
Several cases of smallpox are reported in
Dayton and Walla Walla.
A new town has been laid outjnear What
com and named Fairhaven. It is on a dead
water bay, a mile south of Sehome, and on
the line of the contemplated railroad from
Soattle to Burrard Inlet.
A place in the Palouse country known as
Fourmile is to have a flouring mill and an
other sawmill. Person i are surveying the
roads entering that city with a view of
corraling the trada and 'iffering greatest in
ducements for the county a .at.
The Potlaeh mines arc attracting much
attention from Lewiston merchants.
The Northern Pacific has made contracts
ford divery within a few months of one
hundred locomotives, two thousand freight
cars, fifty-six passenger cars and ten dining
cars. The company reaffirm the statement
that the entire road will be completed and
ready for business in Ssptember next.
Sleighing is good at The Dalles.
The Sisters' building at Gervais is com
pleted. The Dalles has an organized Board of
Trade in full operation.
A flour mill is soon to be erected at Junc
tion City.
The remains of Vic Trevitt were buried
at Memaloose Island, last Sunday.
District Attorney Hyde, of Baker City,
has been at The Dalles, suffering with the
Thirty thousand dollars of this year's
taxes have been collected by the Sheriff of
Lane county.
It is stated that the railroad company
will probably build a round house at Airlie,
next summer.
It is reported that a large number of
horses have died of glanders at Ferrydale,
Polk county, in the past two weeks.
A correspondent of the Coos Bay Kews
says thera are lirge quantities of the very
best lands in the State vacant in Curry
A writer complains that lots are too high
at $50 in Airlie, Polk county. Probably the
fellow wants them for nothing, and a farm
aud railroad thrown in. Standard.
Says the Times: The spirit of improve
meut seems to be pervading in Southern
Oregon, and new life seems to be infused
into everything since the railroad began
moving this way. A great deal of grubbing
is being done, and much new laud will be
cultivated this season. Jackson is destined
to become one of the wealthiest and most
populous counties in the State at no distant
Oscar Fauts, near Dayton, W. T. is said
to have the smallpox.
Philip Kitz will fnce 700 acre3 of land
near Ritzville W. T. , this spring.
Geo. Pollar's residence at Huutsville W.
T. , was burned last Wednesday. Loss, a
bout $2000.
The O. It. & X. company are building a
new warehouse at Prescott, W. T. to replace
the one burned last Fall.
According to an official report sent out
by the Treasury department of the United
States there have been 712,542 immigrants
arrived in this country during the last six
months of 1882, of which 229,936 were from
Livery, Feed,
JIM 'rVI' l,r
-ej u - ANT
Main St., CorvaHis, Oregon.
offer superior accommodations in the Liver
Always ready for s drive,
At Low Rates.
My stables are first-class in every respect, and wm
Detent and obliging hostlers always
rea y to serve the puobc,
Prticular Attention Paid (o Boardin
We continue to act as Solicitors for Patents. Caveats,
Trade Marks. Copyriirlits. etc, for tue United btates.
Canada, Cuba, England, France, Germany, etc. We
nave naa tnirty-ave years' experience.
Patents obtained tbroiura us are noticed i . i the PCI-
EfTIMC American. This larc and snlpr.did Illus
trated weekly paper, $3.20 a year.sbows the rrogres
oi science, is very interesting, ana Has an enormous
circulation. Address MUNN A CO., Pate-t Solici
yew York. Hand book about ratents free.
The most successful remedy ever discovered, aa it
proof below.
Kendall's Spavin Cure.
Hamilton, Mo., June 14th.
B. J. Kendall & Co.. Gents : This is to-certify
that I have used Kendall's Spavin Cure ar-Oave
found it to be all it is recommended to bi JjL3 iu
factmore too; I have- removed by using- tMOMe :
Callous, Bone Spavins, Ring-bones, Splints, and can1
cheerfully testify and recommend it to be the best
thing for any bony substance I have ever used' and I
have tried many as I have made that my study for
Respectfully yours,
Oneonta, New York, Jan. 6th.
Early last summer Messrs. B. J. Kendall & Co., of
Knoaburh Falls, Vt., made a contract with the pub-
Jishcra oi the Pres3 for a half column advertisement
for one year setting forth the merits of KendaMV
spavin Cure. At the same time we secured from thsr
arm a quantity of books, entitled Dr. Kendall's
Treatise on the horc and his Diseases, which we are
giving to advance paving subscribers to the Press as
a premium .
Aiout the time the advertisement first appeared
in this paper Mr. P. G. Schennerhorn. who resides
near Colliers had a spavined horse. He read the ad
vertisement ana coinjiuaed to-test the emcacy of the
remedy, although his friends laughed at his cred
ulity. He bouirht a bottle of Kendall's Spavin Cure-
and commenced nsing it on the horse in accordance
witn ine directions, ana nc miormea us th s week,
that it effected such a complete cure that an expert
horseman, who examined the animal recently could
tind no trace of the spavin or the place where it had.
been located. Mr. Sehermerhorn has since secured a
copy of Kendall's Treatise on the Horse and his Dis
eases, which he prizes very highly and would bo
loth to part with at any price, provided he could
not obtain another copy. So much for advertising:
reliable articles.
Fremont, Ohio, Jan. 25tH.
Dr. B. J. Kendall & Co., Gents : I think it my
duty to nastier you my thank for benefits and profits
which I have derived from your invaluable and far
Earned Spavin Cure . My cousin and I had a valuable
stallion, worth $4000 which had a very bad spavin
and was pronounced by four eminent veterinary
surgeons, beyond any cure, and that the horse was
done for ever. As a last resort I advised my cousin
to try a bottle of Kendall's Spavin Cure. It had
magical effect, the third bottle cured it and the
horde is as well as ever. Dr. Dick of Edinburgh, the
eminent veterinary snrgcon was an uncle of mine,
and I take great interest in assisting his profession
Yours truly,
J Am ks A. Wilson, Civil Engineer.
Kendall's Spavin Cure
West Enosburgh, Vt.. Feb. 15th, 1881.
Dr. B. J. Kkndall &Co., Gent : Several month
a;o 1 injurod my knee joint which caused an en
largement to grow the size of a large walnut and'
caused me very severe pain all the time for four or"
five weeks, when I begun to use Kendall's Spavin:
Cure with the most satisfactory results. It lias en
tirely removed the enlargement and stopped the
lameness and pain. T have long known It to be ex
cellent for horses but now I know it to be the best
liniment for human flesh that lam acquainted with.
Yours truly,
T. P: Lawrencb.
Kendall's Spavin Cure
Is sure in its effects, mild in its action as it does not
blister, yet itis penetrating and powerful to reach
every deep seated pain or remove any bonv growth;
or other enlargement?, such as spavins, splints curbs,
calous, sprains, swellings and any lameness and en
largements of the joints or limbs, or for rheumatism
in man and for any purpose for which a liniment is
used for man or beast. It is now known to be the
best liniment for man ever used, actincr mild and
yet certain in its effects.
Send ad-iress for Illustrated Circular which we
hink gives positive proof of its virtues. No remedy
has ever met with such unqualified success to our
knowledge, for bca-st as well as man.
Price 81 per bottle, or six bottles for $5. All
Druggists have it or can get it for you, or it will be
scut to any address on receipt of price by the pro
prietors. Dr. U. J. Kendall Co., Ln o.-. burgh
Falls, Vt.
(Old " NATIONAL," Established 18M.
128 Front St.,
Between Washlnjrton and Alder,
An institution designed for the practical
business education of both sezes.
Admitted on any week-day of the year. Nw
vacation at any time, and no exam
ination on entering.
Scholarship, for Full Business Course, $60
Of all kinds executed to order at reasonable-
rates. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Real Estate Agency.
I have some verr desirable property en the Bay (or
sale in lots from 10 to 237 acres. Some of this is
near the O P. K. R. terminus. Persons wishing to
invest will do well to call on me when prices are rea
sonable. Address with stamps to pre pay postage.
R A. Bnu
New jot, Benton Ouusty Or. ,
The College Journal, containing informs
rion of the course of study, whD to enter,
time required, cost of board, etc., and cut
of ornamental penmanship, from the pea
of Prof. Wasco, sent free.
Address A. P. ARMSTRONG,
Lock Box 104, Portland, Oregon.
19-31 mfl
One Door South of Graham & Hamilton's,
Cora His, June 24. 1882. 19-19yl
By buying at dealers' prices. We will
sell you any article for family or per
sonal use, in any quantity at Wholesale
Price. Whatever you want, send for
our catalogue ( free) and you will find
it there. We carry in stock the largest
variety of goods in the United States.
827 St 339 Wabash Avenue, Chicago.