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About The Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Or.) 1862-1899 | View Entire Issue (May 11, 1883)
ggttfclB Conaffis feitt.
FRIDA I MORNING, MAY 11, 1SS3
The Holiness tent was pitched at San
The Catholic Church of Phenix, A. T.,
has received a very fine organ.
An effort is being marie to establish a
Baptist Church at Dillon, M. T.
A Methodist Episcopal Church is to be
built at Sun River, M. T., this summer.
Two churches are being simultaneously
erected in Anaheim; a Spanish and a Ger
Rev. Dr. M. M. OJidson of San Francisco
organized a Unite 1 Presbyterian Church at
Los Angeles on Thursday.
The annual Episcopal Conference for Ore
gon will take place in Salem from the 7th to
the 10th of June next.
A minister is on the way out from New
York to take ch.-.rse of the Presbyterian
Church at Boise City, I. T.
At Corralitos the Trusters have decide!
to proceed at once to fit up the hall which
lias been donated for church purposes.
Edward Kimball, the church-debt ex
tinguisher, attended the session jf the State
Sunday School Association at Los Angeles.
The Tacoroa W. T., Ledger says thst
St. Luke's Episcopal Church will be, when
completed, the handsomest building of the
kind on Pnget Sound.
The Unitarians of San Diego are building
a new church. The congregation is a mere
handful of people, yet they are erecting a
( house of worship.
The corner -stone for the new Episcopal
Church at Los Angeles, is to be laid about
the middle of next month. The coutract
has been let for the building.
Among the graduates of the Presbyterian
Theological Seminary of the Pacific on last
Thursday evening was Thomas B. Stewart
of the United Prc.-b terian Church.
A movement has been organized for the
establishment of a Methodist female college
in Danville. Yx
Mrs. Beecher Stowe is building a church
near Jacksonville, Fla., "a church with a
bell in it" to remiud her of "'Auld Lang
Archbishop Feehan is expected to o to
Borne within a short time to arrange the
preliminaries for the establishment "of a
Catholic university in the large and flourish
ing archdiocese of Chicago.
The Theological Faculty of Yale College
has voted to use the revised version of the
New Testament at moruing players, and
other devotional exercises, believing it bet
ter than any otiier English version.
Rev. Mr. Prout, editor of fhe Virginia
City, M. T., religious paper, says: "Edit
ing this paper is like trying to swing a very
large cat in a very small garret without
hurting the garret."
The General Assembly of the United
Presbyterian Church of North America will
bold its twenty-fifth annual session in Pitts
bug, Pa., commencing the second Wed
nesday in May.
The Congregational Church Society of Los
Angeles have ordered a pipe orgau to he
built for their new church, at a cost of .$2,
500, the machinery to be in place during the
month of July next.
On the morning of the Rev. Father
Cleary's departure for Ireland on a six
months' leave of absence, he was presented
with a purse of .i00 on behalf of his admir
ing friends in Petalmna.
Rev. C. D. Barrows h.is been invited to
deliver the annual address before the "Chris
tian Fraternity," at Dartmouth College, his
Alma Mater, on .Sabbath evening, June
24th. He has accepted fhe invitation.
A friend visiting St. Louis has received
for the Los Angeles church a fine Bible do
nated by Dr. Post's Sunday school, and a
beautiful communion set, including table
linen of the finest kind from some unknown
Rev. and Mrs. Richard Wylie have re
turned to their home in Napa, after their
two years' sojourn abroad, in the enjoyment
of excellent health. Mr. Wylie resumes
immediately the tsbjuge of the Presbyterian
Church in that city.
Dr. Marvin of the First Congregational
Church of Portland, Or., will deliver the
Baccalaureate sermon, and Dr. Nesbit, of
the Baptist Church of Salem, Or., the com
mencement address at the Commencement
of the Willamette University. Salem
William Brown, who was a Ruling Elder
in the United Presbyterian Church since
the organization of that body twenty -five
years ago by the union of the Associate
and Associate Reformed Churches, was
buried from the United Presbyterian
Church in San Francisco last Tuesday.
The United Presbyterian Presbytery of
San Francisco, at its recent session, granted
the petition for the organization of the Sec
ond Church of that city, to be situated at
the Mission. Steps have leen takeu for the
erection of a chaoel. It is understood that,
Rev. T.. B; Stewart will be called to the
pastorage of the new church, and that he
Father G. S. Collins, O. S. D., died at
St. Thomas' Church, Zanesville, Ohio, aged
thirty. He was a member of the Dominican
Order for thirteen years, and was ordained
by Bishop Corrigan, at Newark N- J.t in
The membership of the Catholic Church
at Roanoke, Va., has increased within a few
months from 50 to L75. The congregation
propose the immediate erection of a church,
built of stone, with a seating capacity of
400 or 500.
It is said that Rev. Dr. James Freeman
Clarke, the distinguished Unitarian min
ister and author, has prepared a condensed
Bible for use in the home, the school, and
the church, and that it will soon be issued
by a New York publisher.
In the beginning of this centnry there
were but fifty languages into which the
Bible had made it3 way in 3,300 years.
Since 1880 it has enriched, in all, three
hundred, with 15,000,000 copies.
According to the declaration of Rev
George F, Pentecost, the noted evangelist,
that in the great cities, of chnrohes where
the talent, wealth, culture, leisure, and the
opportunity to do revival work abound,
there the number of conversions is in an
inverse ratio to the facilities. This is attribu
ted to the over-feeding of the churches.
Rev. Thomas Scully, of Cambridgeport
Mass., proposes to found a new religious
order, and will proceed to Rome next Sep
temlier for the purpose of obtaining, the
Papal approval of such an organization. He
and his curate, Father J. F. Munday, are to
form the nucleus of the new order, which
is to devote itself mainly to teaching.
The Roman Catholics cf Spain number
18.000,000, and have 4,000 magnificent
The well-known evangelist, Hammond,
has gone to Bermuda to conduct meetings
for a month. His last labor at Newark, N.
J., resulted in many conversions.
The Foreign Mission Committe of the
Free Church of Scotland has been memorial
ized to set apart and ordain as evangelists
the medijal missionaries it sends to foreign
A Norwegian missionary in Zululand re
ports that he has baptized twenty adiilt
Zulus since the war, and that thirty others
are in a hopeful condition. Day and night
schools are in full operation.
The estimated value of the lands, build
ings, chapels, printing-presses, etc., held by
the Board of Foreign Missions of the Pres
byterian Church for the use of its missions
in heathen lands, is S777.SOO.
On Sunday, the 21st of March, the Bishop
of Portsmouth administered the Sacrament
of Confirmation at Saviour's, Freshwater
Isle of Wight. The event was noteworthy,
as being the first Confirmation in Fresh
water since the Reformation.
At present Australia counts sixteen
bishops, 400 priests, 800 churches, 640 re
ligious or scholastic institutions, and 600,
000 Catholic laity. All this may be said to
lie growth of forty years, for when Queen
Victoria ascended the throne the Catholics
in Australia could be almost counted on
The American Baptist Missionary Union
has 181 missionaries in its Asiatic fields, 663
ordained and unordcined native preachers,
5S7 churches, and 46,017 members. The
first Karen convert baptized by Judgon led
Qual, to Christ, and Quala baptized more
than 2,000 converts in less than three years.
Written expressly for the Gazette by a celebrated
E astern Scientist.
A novel industry is being developed in
Germany. It appears that for some time
Krupp, of the great iron works at Essen,
has been making a regular business of pro
ducing and selling liquified carbonic acid.
The gas is condensed and liquified under
a pressure of about 12,000 pounds to the
square inch, and is coming into extensive
use for various purposes, one of its principal
applications being the compression of steel
castings. In Berlin the lire engines are
each supplied with a large vessel contain
ing the condensed gas, which is allowed to
flow into the engines on arrival at a fire,
and by its expansion in returning to its
normal state pumps water upon the flames
until a sufficient steam pressure is obtained
to do the work.
Doubtless the most effective plan of avoid
ing injury from tobacco is to avoid using
that substance; but those who consider "the
need" an indispensable luxury may be in
terested in the statement of Mons. Armand
that the injurious effects of nicotine can be
counteracted or destroyed by moistening
the tobacco leaves when in course of pre
paration with a strong infusion of water
cresses. In the treatment of certain skin affec
tions, Prof. Kapose of Vienna places the
patient on a bed where the body is immersed
in water and allows him to remain for fifty
or a hundred days. A French medical
journal pronounces the3e long baths very
Previous to the sixteenth century men
knew that the rubbing of certain substances
gave them the property of attracting and
and then repellin? light bodies, and that
formed the world's stock of electrical
Mons. Fourmant has proven that pork
containing trichinae may still be dangerous
after having been kept in salt for fifteen
From results obtained with various ferti
lizing substances Prof. At'water has drawn
the following conclusions: Corn needs little
nitrogen besides what it can draw from nat
ural sources, while its yield is largely in
creased under the influence of mineral fer
tilizers the most effective being those in
which the chief component is phosphoric
acid or potash, according to the soil and the
season. Potatoes respond uniformly to all
the fertilizing ingredients; and they are less
able than corn to gather from natural sour
ces. The same appears to be true for turnips.
Not enough experiments have been made
with other crops to justify conclusions con
cerning them. Practically the largest aver
age yield for all crops is secured by the use
of fertilizers containing all the essential ele.
ments of plant food. Used alone, nitrate of
soda is rarely useful, sulphate of lime fre
quently, inurate of potash very often, and
the superphosphates generally. Soils vary
in their capacity for conveying food to crops,
and careful observation and experiment are
necessary to determine tne needs oi a par
Mons. Seidlitz has noticed a disease pecu
liar to the people of a certain locality on the
the northern slope of the Caucasus. The
diseise is of a hysterical character, and the
men and women affected bark like dogs.
The natives consider it as the result of be
witching, in which a plant known as the
"barking grass" is used by the bewitchers.
A British surgeon in the Indian service
recommends that quinine be taken in strong
coffee as the disagreeable bitter taste is thus
The usual method of determining the tem
perature of a room by a thermometer hung
upon the wall gives very uncertain results,
as Mons. Gaston Tissandier has shown that
a room's apparent temperature may vary
many degrees according to the position of
the thermometer. The upper part of a room
is much warmer than the lower, and win.
dows and doors have a very marked effect
upon the temperature of the air in their
vicinity. As a means of accurately obtain
ing the temperature, Mons. Tissandier sug
gests that the thermometer be held at the
height of a man for about two minutes at
several different points, the average of these
observations to be takeu as the real tem
perature. At a recent meeting of the Paris Biologic
al Society, Mons. Dubois illustrated the
value of chloroform as an embalming agent
by exhibitiug the body of a dog which had
been perfectly preserved for three weeks by
the introduction of chloroform into the
stomach immediately after death.
Considering its extent America ismuch
better watered than Europe and Africa. The
tropics of the eastern hemisphere have an
annual rainfall of about 77 inches, while
tropical South America has 155 inches. The
rainfall of the eastern United States is from
40 to 50 inches yearly, but west of the Miss
issippi to the Sierra Nevada it is mostly
from 12 to 16 inches. In Great Britain the
average is 35 inches; in France from 20 to
21; in Central Germany and Russia farther
away from the coast it is only from 15 to
20 inches; but in the region of the Alps it is
mostly from 35 to 50 inches.
At a recent meeting of the New
York Sugar Association, at Genoa,
President Williams said of the sorg
hum sugar industry in the North:
"We are going to make a syrup that
is superior to that of New Orleans.
Men arc experimenting all the time
to perfect the process of manufacture.
I expeot in my day to see glucose
driven from our homes by a better
and purer article."
A correspondent of the Fruit Re
corder, who had planted cabbages
where the bills of corn had missed,
discovered that they bad not been
visited by the worms, lie therefore,
advises persons in sections where the
cabbage worms are destructive, to
plant their cabbage in the fields sur
rounded by corn. The plant flies fly
low and consequently are disturbed,
it not shut out by the stalks and
blades of the corn, and the cabbages
escape their visitation and the con
sequent crop of green worms.
There are 407 students of all grades
in Cornell University at the present
time. The library of the University
now contains 43,000 volumes, be
sides 14,000 phamphlets. At the
beginning of the next academic year
(September 18, 1883) the trustees of
the University will open a course in
electrical science, embracing studies
in the theory of electricity, the con
struction and testing of telegraph
lines, cables and instruments, the
method of electrical measurement,
electrical lighting and the electrical
transmission of powei.
We have received a quantity of treaties
on the horse, which we propose to give
away to every subscriber paying in advance,
if requested, whether personally, or by
mail; if by mail send 3 cent stamp to pre
pay postage. This book is well worth the
price of the paper 2.50 to any person
having horses. TheAmerican Cultivator has
the following to say of the treatise:
' 'Kendall's Treatise on the horse is a book
of about 90 pages, with paper covers, fully
illustrated, and containing an "Index of
and the best treatment of each; a table giv
ing all the principal drugs used for the
horse, with the ordinary dose, effects and
antidote when a poison, a table with an en
graving of the horse's teeth at different
ages, with rules for telling the age of the
horse; a valuable collection of receipts, and
much other valuable information. In pre
paring copy for this book it was the aim of
the author to make it as plain as possible
for the non-professional readers, and give
them information which is of the greatest
importance to horsemen, and yet avoiding
all technical terms as much as possible, and
also condensing the book as much as pos
sible without eaving out the real essential
information in treating each subject. Every
farmer or horse-owner should own one of
these little books.
For a long time there has been in the
Gazette office an over abundant supply
of type and printing material sufficient in
many things to furnish a bountiful supply
to run about two such offices.. We have
concluded to offer for sale all of our surplus
material which we do not need. Among
other things are the following: About 100
lbs. of long primer, 16J lbs. long primer
talic, including upper and lower cases,
27 lbs. of another kind of long primer,
26 lbs. bourgeois, about 50 lbs. brevier
upper and lower cases and italic, about 100
lbs of minion including italic and upper
and lower cases, about 50 fonts of job, ad
vertising and poster type of all kinds and
sizes, 30 lbs. of 12 em leads and other sizes
of leads and slugs, two or three cabinets, col
um rules, dashes, and many other things
too numerous to mention. Any person
wishing to assort up or start anew, we can
furnish them many things they need on
reasonable terms. If parties desiring any
thing in the line of printing material wil
drop us a postal card we will take pleasure
in telling them whether we have what they
69 afaassl Mw
wui Be mailea free to ff applicants, mod to ou-
JkSSS? ye JritliOTrt ordering: it It contains
doacnpUons and valuable directions for planttngr
IB .&mmj Vegetable and FloWSeeda;
Ttf TPi Tree,efc. Invaluable to all. espec
MS" Urdenera Sen.i for It !
D. M.FERRY & CO. DlTJKMT MlOt
A. F. AND A. M.
CorvaHis Lodge, No. U, A. F. and A. M., meets on
Wednesday evening, on or preceding full moon.
JOHN KEESEE, W. M.
Rocky Lodge; No. 75, A. F. and A. M., meets on
Wednesday eveuinjf after full moon.
S. E. BELKNAP, W. M.
R. A. M. ...
Ferfrason Chapter, No. 6, R. A. M., meets Thurs
day evei uisr on or preceding full moon.
WALLACE BALDWIN, H. P.
K. OF P.
Valley Lodge No. 11, K. of P., meets every Men
dav evening ' V. B HYDE, C. C.
W. P. READY, K. R. S.
I. O. O. F.
Barnum Lodge, No. 7, I. O. O. F.. meets every
Tuesday evening. T. C. ALEXANDER, N. O.
A. O. U. W.
Friendship Lodge, No. 14, A. O. U. W., meets first
and third Thursdays in each month.
B. J. HAWTHORN. M. W.
BAPTIST CHURCH SERVICES. Preaching
every second and fourth Sabbath in ench month
at the College Chapel, by the Rev. F. P. Davidson.
Services begin at 11 A. M., and 6:30 r. M. All are in
vited. PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH. Regular services
every Sabljath morning and evening. Sunday
Shool at the close of the morning serv ice. Prayer
meetina Thursday evening at 7 o'clock. Public cor
dially invited. H. P. DUNNING..
EVANGELICAL CHURCH Services regularly ev
ery Sabbath moming and evening, unless otherwise
announced. Suuday school at 3 P. M. each Sabbath.
Prayer meeting every' Thursday at 7 r. m. The
publi cordially invited
Rev. J. Cowersox, Pastor.
M. E. CHURCH There will be public services at
the M. E. Church every Sabbath at 11 o'clock i i the
morning. Sabbath school at 3 o'clock each Sabbath.
Prayer meeting Wednesday' evening at 7 o'jlock.
If. E. CHURCH SOUTH Services every Sabbath
at 11 a. M. and 7 p. m. , at the college chapci. Sunday
school at 9:30 a. M. Prayer meeting Friday evening
at 7 o'clock. Public cordialiy invited.
J. R. N. BELL, Pastor.
n Blood Purifier
Gft per day at home. Samples worth So free
Q WV Address Stinson & Co.. rortland.Me.
as week in your owntown. Terms and $f outat
free, Address H. Hallctt & Co. , Portland Me
Fanners and others desiring" a genteel, lucrative
agency business, by which $f to $20 a day can be
earned, send address at once, on postal, to II. C.
Wilkinson & Co., 100 and li)7 Fulton Street New
FOR SALE GOGD BUSINESS.
Undivided interest in a saw mill run by water
power, a good planer and seven ucrcs of land vs&
in coansstloa with the mil1. Power sufficient to run
all A the year, situated handy to nrnrket and within
about 7 miles ol CorvaHis with an excellent good
road to and from it. Terms easy. Inquire of M. S.
Woodcock at Gazette office.
No Minerals Purely Vegetable.
NATURE'S REMEDIES THE BEST.
Malaria, Biliousness, Dyspepsia, Head
ache, Pains in the Back, Neuralgia, and all
those Diseases arising from the functions of
the Stomach being deranged from weakness
C. W. PHILBRICK,
Contractor and Bridge Builder,
Will attend promptly to all work tinder
We continue to act as Solicitors for Patents, Caveats,
Trade Marks, Copyrights, etc, tor the linited States,
Canada, Cuba, England, France, Germany, etc. We
have had thirty-five years' experience.
Patents obtained through us are noticed In the Scr
tsnnc American. This large and splendid illus
trated weekly paper,$3.20ayear,shows the Progress
of Science, is very interesting, and has an enormous
circulation. Address MUNN & CO., Patent Solici
tors, Pub's, of Scientific American, 2tsl B'wayv .
New York. Hand book about Patents free.
Our Spring and Bummer
t : qq iina made
jrrice-a-oai. a-.. i ;
kits appearance lmprovett
land enlarged. Over 200
paces. Over B.uuu
- rvwaina auota-
ff T LIULlUlia. , i
j A illustrations OS
tions, aescripuvira r "
nearly all articles in general use from
Adam and Eve to Sitting. Bull and Mr
Landry. It costs us 25 cents for every
iowTmail-nearlv $50 ,000 per annum
It makes our hair red to think of it. W
.hould have the cost of RP The
book is full of Drains. Send, for it, and
THAT HACKING COUGH can be so quickly cured
bv Shiloh's cure. We guarantee it. Sold by Thof.
WILL YOU SUFFER with Dyjpeps'a alld LiTr
comp rint? Shiloh's Vitilistr is quarnleeU to cure,
you. For sale by T. Granaoi.
SLEEPLESS NIGHTS, made miserable by that
terrible cough. Shiloh's cure is ready for you. Sold
by. T. Graham.
CATARRH CURED, health and sweet breath fe
. i c., ! . u PmhmIv Price AO cents.
urea dv oiiuuii a ... Ln. . ........ - ,
atal. injector free. Sold at T. Graham's, Corvalh
Best in the world. Get the genuine. Ev
ery package has onr trade-mark and is mark
ed Frazer's. SOLD EVERYWHERE. 50y
Obtained, and all business in theU. S. Patent Office,
or in the Courts attended to for MODERATE FEES.
We are opposite the U. S Patent Office, engaged in
PATENT BUSINESS EXCLUSIVELY, and can ob
tain patents in less time than those remote from
When model or drawing is sent we advise as to
patentability free of charge; and we make NO
CHARGE UNLESS WE OBTAIN PATENT.
We refer, here, to the Post Master, the Supt. of the
Monev Order Div. , and to officials of the U. S. Patent
Office. For circular, advice, terms, and reference to
actual clients in your own state and county, address,
O. A. SNOW & Co.,
19.8 Opposite Patent Office, Washington, D. C
A Gommon-SeDse Remedy
No more Rheumatism, Cout
Immediate Relief Warranted.
Ferment Cure Guaranteed.
Five years established and never known to
fail iu a single case, acute or chronic. Refer
to all prominent physicians and druggists
for the standing of Salicylica.
THE ONLY DISSOLVER OF THE POIS
ONOUS URIC ACID WHICH EXISTS
IN THE BLOOD OF RHEUMATIC AND
SAIjICYIjICA is known as a common-sense
remedy, bee. .use it strikes directly at the cause of
Rheumatism, Gout and Neuralgia, while so many
so called specifics and supposed panaceas only treat
locally aie effects.
It has been conceded by eminent scientists that
outward applications, such as rubbing" with oils,
ointments, liniments and soothing lotions will 'not
eradicate these diseases which are the result of the
poisoning of the blood with Uric Acid.
SALICYLIC A works with marvelous effects on
this acid, and so remove the disorder. It is now ex
clusively used by all celebrated physicians of Amer
ica and Europe. Hig-hest medical academy of Paris
reports 95 per cent cures in three days
that SALICYLICA is a certain cure for RHEU
MATISM, GOUT and NEURALGIA. The moat in
tense pains are subdued almost instantly..
Give it a trial. Relief guaranteed or money re.
Thousands of testimonials ssnt ou application.
$1 a Soz. SiXiBcxes for $5.
Sent by mail on receipt of money.
ASK. YOUR DRUGGIST FOR IT.
But do not be deluded, into taking, imita
tions or substitutes, or something recom
mended as "just as good!,: Insist on the
genuine with.the name of Washburne ll Co.
on each box, which is guaranteed chemically
pure under our signature, an indispensible
requisite to insure success in the treatment.
Tako no other, or send to us.
WASEBUBH & CO., Proprietors,
287 Brcuhrey. cor. Eoiie St.. (20-19yl) HEW T022.
KEMliLL'S SPAVIN CERE.
The most successful remedy ever discovered, as it
certain in its effects and docs not blister. Head
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 and have
found it to be all it is recommended to be and in
fact more too; 1 have removed by using the above :
Callous, Bone Spavins, King-bones, Splints, and can
cheerfully testify and recommend it to be- the best
thine: for anv bonv substance I have ever used and I
have tried many as I have made that my study for
P. V. CRIST.
V Oneonta, New York, Jan. 6th.
Early last summer Messrs. B. J. Kendall & Co., of
Enosburgh Falls, Vt., made a contract with the pub
lishers of the Press for a half column advertisement
for one year setting forth the merits of Kendall's
Spavin Cure. At the same time we secured from the
firm a quantity of books, entitled Dr. Kendall's
Treatise on the horse and his Diseases, which wc are
giving to advance paying subscribers to the Press as
About the time the advertisement first appeared
in this paper Mr. P. G. Schermerhorn, who resides
near Colliers had a spavined horse. He read the ad
vertisement and concluded to test the efficacy of the
remedy, although his friends laughed at his cred
ulity. He bought a bottle of Kendall's Spavin Cure
and commenced nsingit on the horse in accordance
with the directions, and he informed us th s week
that it effected such a complete cure that an expert
horseman, who examined the animal recently could
find no trace of the spavin or the place where it had
been located. Mr. Schermerhorn has since secured a
copy of Kendall's Treatise on the Horse and his Dis
eases, which he prizes very highly and would be
loth to part with at any price, provided he could
not obtain another copy. So much for advertising
el iable articles.
READ PROOF. OF WONDERFUL CURES
Fremont, Ohio, Jan. 2&th.
Dr. B. J. Kkndall & Co. , Gents : I think it my
duty to render you my thanks for benefits and profits
which I have derived from your invaluable and far
famed Spavin Cure. JHy cousin and 1 naxl a valuable
stallion, worth S4900 which had a very bad spavin
and was pronounced by four eminent veterinary
surgeons, beyond any cure, and that the horse was
doneforever. As a last resort I advised my cousin
to trv a bottle of Kendall's Spavin Cure. It had a
masrical effect, the third bottle cured it and the
. I ,, I1 :. . . ... i:,,t k .1...
norse IS as v. pu ao cvci . arc. Kim vi uuiiiuuiKu, viic
eminent veterinary surgeon was an uncle of mine,
and X take great interest iu assisting bis profession.
J Amis A. Wilson, Civil Engineer.
Kendall's Spavin Cure
ON HUMAN FLESH.
West Enosburgh, Vt. Feb. 15th, 1881.
Dr. B. J. Kendall &Co., Gents : Several months
ago 1 injured my knee joint which caused an en
liircrement to irow the size of a large walnut and
caused me very severe pain all the time for four or
five weeks, when I Degan to use aenuau s spavin
Cure with the most satisfactory results. It has en
tirely removed the enlargement and stopped the
lameness and pain. 1 have long known It to be ex
cellent for horses but new I know it to be the best
liniment for human flesh that I am acquainted with.
T. P. Lawrence.
Kendall's Spavin Cure
Is sure in its effects, mild in its action as it does not
blister, yet it is penetrating and powerful to reach
every deep seated pun or remove any bony growth
or other enlargeniRs, such as spavins, splints curbs,
calous, sprains, swellings and any Jameness 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, acting mild and
yet certain in its effects.
Send address for Illustrated Circular which we
think gives positive proof of its virtues. No remedy
has ever met with such unqualified success to our
knowledge, for beast 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
sent to any address on receipt of price by the pro
prietors. Dr. B. i. Kesdall Co., Enosburgh
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
For lame back, side or chest use Shiloh's Porous
Plaster. Price 25 cents. Bold by T. Graham.
SHILOH'S COUGH and consumption care is sold
by us on a guarantee. It cures consumption. Sold
SHILOH'S VJTILIZER iswhatjou need for con
sumption, loss of appetite, dizziness and ail symptoms
of dyspepsia.. Price ID and 75c a bottle, s Graham s
i I, kl.I. !
CBOUF, HUUn.W wuun ana mwiiwiiw.
mediatelolT rieved. by Sh vloh's cure. .Sold T Graham
LI f & l
Are now located in their new store in Crawford & Farra's
brick block; with an immense stock of
Qry (jjoops; Clothing; Hats; Caps,
BOOTS AND SHOES,llP-
Furnishing Goods, and a fine display of new patterns in
CORSETS, KNIT HOODS AND SACQUES,
TRIMMINGS, CLOVS, &C.
Qgjrsj Rudy Made Clothing, Qvercuts and
GROCERIES, TOBACCOS AND CIGARS,
These Goods are offered to the public at
prices lower than can possibly be
found in the citv.
Remember the Place, in Crawford & Farra's New Brick Block
C. H. Whitney & Co.
CEO. H. HENKLE.
ZEB. H. DAVIS.
HENKLE & DAVIS,
Dealers m) General) MebchIndIsTi
(InCrawford & Farra's New Brick.)
CORVALLIS, - OREGON
Woodcock & Baldwin,
Dealers in Shelf and Heavy
Stoves and Tinware. Zinc Stove Pipe, Cranite ware
Etc., Etc., Etc.
Best in the Market
LARGE, NEW AND SPLENDID ASSORTMENT. JUST RECEIVED E
Prices as low as any house in the State.
A.11 Goods Warranted just as Represented.
We Employ none but
And guarantee- satisfaction in all Job Work. If you want something in oar
line don't fail to come and examine our goods and prices.
WOODCOCK & BALDWIN.
THE BEST WAGON
IB MANUFACTUBBD BY
FISH BROS. & CO.,
WE MAKE BVEBY VABIETY 69
Farm, Freight and Spring Wagons,
And by confiniDg onrselvea strictly to one else, of work; by employing none bo t the Sost
of WORKHEX, ueing nothing bat FIRST-CLASS IMPKOVr.D MACHINERY nd the VtKY
BEST of SKLKCTED TUIBiSB, and by a THOROUGH KNOWLEDGE of the busroeM, we bar
tnstlv earned the reputation of isa&ius
atannfmctnrere have abolished the warranty, bat Agents may, on their own responsibility, gfre
the following warranty with each wagon, if so agreed:
We Hereby Warrant the FISH BROS. WAGON No .-to be well made in every partte-
nlar and o good material, and that the strength of the same is sufaclent for all worK with M
usage. Shonld any breakage occur within one year from this dato by reason of defective material
or workmanship, repairs for the same will be furnished at place of sale, free of charge, or the)
price of said repairs, as per agent's price list will be paid in cash by the purchaser producing a
mnDle at the broken or defective parts an evidence.
. Knowing w. can suit you, we solicit patronage f rpm evewcton of the United States.
ariftH RROI. Ac CO..