Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Or.) 1862-1899 | View This Issue
THE OORTALLIS GAZETTE, FRIDAY, JANUARY 12, 1894.
Issued Every FridayMorninsr by
CONOVEB 5s KITSON.
f,r Tsar S2 00
Six Months, 1 00
Single Copies - Oo
Per Yssr, (when not paid in advance), 2 60
Entered at the Post JOffice at Corvallis, Oregon,
as second class matter.
"THE POOR MAN'S FRIEND:
There Is a famous party, which but thirteen
In a campaign political, a victory on, you know;
It said we'd ne'er regret it if we'd power to it extend,
And posed before the country as
The promises its leaders .made, where are they all
They toldjus that the tariff was a fraud in every way;
The workman and his wages they pretonded to de
fend, And lied when they ealledthemselves
They've shutthe shop;? they've stopped the loom;
disaster wide Is spread;
Tonight a million children will go supperless to bed;
The laborer is out of work without a cent to spend,
Bis olnner pail is empty through
They'd bring free trade into this land and make our
They'd even rob the soldier of bis honored wooden
Tbey legislate for silver kings with lots of cash to
This party fraud that calls itself
If s president is drover, and he lends a helping hand
To restore a thronless wanton in a far and foreign
And while to want and misery our workmen he doth
He has the cheek to style himself
To Styx with such a party! 'tis a living lie a id more,
It's stationed hunger's famished wolf at evjry work
In "90 hypocrisy will surely meet its end
We'll' erush the fraud that dubs Itself
T. C. Harbaugh, in Cincinnati Tribune.
Is 1892 the
promised the c
The result is frt
untry free trade.
3 soup houses in
every "city in th
Sixteen thousand failures for
1893 as against 1,000 in any for
mer vear is a record that the dem
ocratic party should be proud of.
The loss to owners of shops and
factories who were 'obliged to sus
pend operations during 1893 was a
thousand million dollars. This
less fell principally upon the la
borers. Free trade talk caused it.
Thb democratic party raised a
great howl because the McKinley
law put a duty of only fifteen per
cent, upon diamonds. The Wilson
bill proposes to admit them for
ten per cent The jewel of consis
tency still shines.
The total of all railway stocks,
securities and obligations placed
under control of court receiver
ships in 1893 exceeds the totals of
such stocks, securities and obli
gations so placed during the pre
ceding ten years.
What wonder is it that the un
suspecting farmer is taken in by
the professional swindler, when
some of the worldly residents of
Portland are gulled by a couple of
smoothes in the interests of "char
ity." The Qregonian devoted a
half column editorial to Adolph
Peterson when he lost $2.50 in
experiences as a theatrical man
ager which space might have been
used to better effect in warning
the unsophisticated residents of
that city against charity shows
managed by strangers.
It is unfair to expect Portland
to raise the $16,000 necessary for
the midwinter fair. The entire
state will be benefitted it a credit
able exhibit is made and every
county should consider it their
dnty to assist in the enterprise.
The sentiment seems prevalent
that Portland will subscribe the
necessary funds unaided. This is
not right. She now bears consid
erable more than her just share of
the burden. The state board of
immigration has for years been
maintained by her public spirited
business . men, while the en
tire state receives the benefit.
The Portland chamber of com
merce has been of incalcuable
benefit to the citizens of Oregon.
This is also true of numerous
other enterprises carried on at the
expense of her people. We all
are, or at least should be, inter
ested in a common purpose, viz.,
the general advancement of Ore
gon's interests. About $4,000 of
the midwinter fair fund still re
mains unsubscribed. All have an
opportunity to show the extent
of their interest in the state's
welfare by subscribing to the fund.
THE WILSON BILL.
The Wilson hill is the most in
equitable tariff measure ever
framed in these United States.
The democratic members of the
ways and means committee hail
from small southern towns where
little or no manufacturing is done
and seem unfamiliar with the
workings of the McKinley bill, un
der which the country proved so
prosperous. The purpose of the
administration in placing such
men on so important a committee
is plainly apparent. Cleveland
and his little syndicate, consisting
of Whitney, Lamont, et al, are the
owners of large coal, iron and
lumber interests in Canada and
Nova Scotia, and their selfishness
demand a tariff framed in their in
terests, and then, as far as they are
concerned, the balance of the
country can go to the devil. The
result is, the Wilson bill admits
these commodities duty free. This
same syndicate of robbers are
largely interested in the manufac
ture of wood pulp throughout the
eastern states, so a duty is placed
on this article of commerce m or
der to give them a monopoly. If
democratic tariff reform means
legislation in the sole interests ol
a few millionaires, especially when
these few are a part and parcel of
the administration, it is high time
the country was made aware of it
During the last presidential cam
paign a lot of democratic dema
gogues were howling all over the
country that the republiican party
were robbing the poor laboring
men. lhe laboring men believed
them and voted against the party
that had always considered the in
terests of the laborer paramount
to all others. Through this de
ception the democrats gained con
trol of all branches of the govern
ment and as a result the laborers
of the east and the producers of
the west are at their merey.
Should the tariff bill now pend
ing in congress become a law the
Oregon wool grower is bankrupt
and one of the largest industries
of the state paralyzed. Wool is
to be admitted free. The Aus
tralian article, while inferior to
the Oregon product, can be laid
down in Boston for less than
seven cents, and will cause an in
creased use of the foreign article
in the manufacture of woolen fab
ncs and a loss both in price and
consumption of our domestic
wools. Another feature of this
bill id tbe Substitution nf ad-val
orum duties for the specific duties
of the pi-esent law. That? the
former entourages undervaluation
has been proven by our own ex
perience, as well as that of many
other countries which haye since
adopted the latter plan of tariff
taxation. This feature will be aD-
proved by the American imposter
and the foreign manufacturers; in
fact, the whole bill seems to have
been framed in the interests of
the world and the chart used by
the ways and means committee
while framing the measure was
undoubtedly the one used by Co
lumbus prior to the discovery of
America. Cleveland and the
democratic party seem imbued
with the idea that this is an Eng
lish province and whatever Eng
land wants should not be with
held. Free trade from a humani
tarian standpoint might be all
right, but these Altrurian ideas
should be allowed to exist in con
templation of mind only. The
ways and means committee should
have inscribed on their banner
the motto "America for Ameri
cans" and not America for Eng-
It is probable that Minister
Willis has met with a humiliating
check in his attempt to restore the
queen by moral suasion. His in
structions from the state depart
ment would not admit of the use
oi iorce in displacing tne provis
ional government and the attitude
of the revolutionists must have
convinced him at once that they
would not turn over the govern
ment to him on demand. His in
structions were plain that as soon
as the queen agreed to amnesty he
was to try to restore her by moral
suasion. The condition of affairs
on the islands will not now admit
of her restoration, as Willis has
already informed the president, at
the same time asking for new or
ders. If these were not received
the old instructions must be fol
lowed. In the meantime the
queen changed her mind, agreed
to amnesty and demanded restor
ation. Now the state department
tries to throw the blame on Willis
for placing the country in such a
humiliating position, while in re
ality the president is to blame and
the country will hold him respons
ible, at least until it is proved that
Willis was in receipt of subse-
quant instructions, which he failed
to obey. -
Some of the state papers have
accused Pennoyer of being rich.
His excellency, however, claims
this is untrue, and on the other
hand says he is poor. An ex
change remarks that he is poor
the poorest governor Oregon ever
A PECULIAR CASE.
A peculiar case came before
Judge Fullerton while holding
court in Douglas county lastmonth.
As near as can be learned the facts
are about as follows: James Kea
ton was the father of three child
ren that for some time had not
received the care and consider
ation they deserved, The atten
tion of County Judge Riddle was
called to the matter, who placed
the children in charge of the or
phans' home at Portland. This
was done, however, without due
process of law and so effected
Keaton that it is alleged his mind
became somewhat unbalanced.
Meeting the Judge on the Urap
qua bridge one day he drew from
his pocket a paper and at the point
of a gun compelled the judge to
sign it. This document demanded
the release of his children and
the payment to him of $500 as
damages. For this offense Keaton
was bound over on the charge of
threatening with attempt to extort
money. He was found guilty and
sentenced to the county jail for a
period of three months. The
paper spoken of was introduced
in evidence at the trial, a copy of
which was kindly furnished The
Gazette by M. O. Wilkins, court
stenographer for this district. For
lack of punctuation marks, and
for bad spelling it breaks the rec
ord and is printed in full below.
Koseburq, Oregon June 1893
Judge Riddle the time has tuley come for
my have children, recover back to me & as
you was the man to take them a way and
then at the trile april 10th you decreade my
children away on no Ehardeuce and I prove
your charges agance me no true then
first and Second you taken the law in your
own hands and robed and stolen and kid
nap t my children & run them out of the
cuntry and now I propose to take the law
in my own hands and I say to you give me
$500 five hundred dollars to get back my
children with and you out to fite the suit nor
youse no means in eney way to prevent or
Lender my trile for said children neather
you nor your grand armey riug nor releafe
core as it rite a corden to nature & a
corden to Gods plan for each father to have
his own children and you not to a rest nor
have me arrested by no one els. All this do
you solmoney swar too broa Deing your
helper If this meates with you apperbation
you will please Bind this & hand back to me
with the a mount of money ask for, as I do
not want to heart a hare of you heade.
A court is a place wherein jus
tice is judiciously administered
and not a place for the display of
goodness of heart. The latter is
certainly a noble quality, but un
restrained is liable to lead one into
numerous bitfalls. It is also not a
place for the display of oratory to
an assembled multitude, as many
ui mw auumeya at mo uui v amo it
bariseern to irftagine.t The, b isTp
not (intended as a platlorm, al-J
though it has been made such in
our county. ; Arguments presented
by some of the learned counsel at
the last sitting of the circuit court
was highly entertaining to the
audience, but uninstructive to the
judge thereof. Judge Fullerton
seems to be of the opinion that it
is his official duty to please all the
contending factions in the Oregon
Pacific litigation a thing which he
has not only failed to do, but in
his attempt has brought the road
into a woeful state. He should
grasp the situation with a firm
hand, determine on some plan of
action and carry it out, notwith
standing the opposition he is sure
to meet with in putting the same
into effect. Mistakes of the re
ceiver or his officials are mistakes
of the court, because the receiver
is an arm of the court and his acts
are subject to the court's approval
or disapprobation. And it is un
fair for the court to criticise the
receiver for acts that the court has
passed upon and approved.
In speaking of the political fu
ture of that state, the Indianapo
lis Journal claims that of thirteen
congressmen to De elected in In
diana next November the republi
cans are sure of nine, with a possi
ble chance of electing eleven. In
diana now has but two republican
representatives in congress. If
the Journal's prediction proves
true, or if the republicans gain
half the number dlaimed by that
paper and there is a proportionate
republican gain throughout the en
tire country, the people will have
"no kick a comin'." A retrospec
tive view of the country's history
under republican rule will clinch
Democratic tariff reform means
protection for the eastern manu
facturer and free
trade for the
Washington, Jan: 1, 1893.
Mr. Cleveland lias evolved a new
scheme to preveiit the dissatisfied
democrats from even expressing their
objections to his tariff bill before the
democratic caucus, which will prob
ably be held this week. He has
issued an order that the caucus shall
decide immediately after assembling
whether it is advisable for it to pass on
the tariff billv If ho can control a
majority of the caucus the tariff will
not be touched. Meanwhile some of
the dissatisfied democrats are trying to
gei the republicans to promise to vote
with them to recommit the bill to the
ways and means committee when Mr.
Wilson calls it up in the house. The
republicansjhave not decided whether
they will do this, but it is hardlv prob
able that they will.
Senator' ftllison thinks that the
Cleveland tariff bill will be consideted
by the entire membership of the
finance committee when it gets to the
senate, jut as the McKinley bill was.
It will be remembered that the repub
licans of the ways and means com
mittee of the house were not allowed
to take any part whatever in the mak
ing of the bill.
The New Year's reception &t the
white house today recalled sad
memories to many. One year ago the
white house and the residences of
members pf-tfie last administration
were all in mourning because of the
then recent death of Mrs. Harrison,
and no official receptions were held
There is a wide difference of opin
ion among democrats about authoriz
ing the issue of bonds recommended by
Secretary Carlisle, and it may cause a
big fight in the house as soon as the
tariff bill is disposed of.
It will cause no surprise among
treasury officials should there be a de
ficit at the close of the current fiscal
year June 30, 1894, of as much as
$75,000,000. This is more than three
times whatjthe estimate was of the
probable deficiency before the sched
ules of the Cleveland tariff bill were
made public. That bill is directly re
sponsible for probable trebelling of
the deficiency. , Importations are gett
ing smaller and ' smaller and will con
tinue to dwindle so long'as there is any
probability of tfiat bill becoming a law.
mgglst diajosed to paye
preseCt duties Vhen iibereta a ' possi
bility, that by waittng a few, months
they can take advantage of the low
duties or of the free list of the Cleve
land bill And that is not the worst of
it. The same cause is operatrng to
shut down American manufactories
and itjwill be no better for a long time
should that bill become a law, which
God forbid, for as soon as it does, our
markets will be so flooded with foreign
goods that our own manufacturers
will hesitate to start up again, even at
the reduced wages which everybody
now sees must follow such a law.
The adminrstration democrats in
the house who supposed that their
sharp practice just before4the holiday
recess would enable them to smother
waiian policy, in the bouse, will find
themselves very much mistaken. The
republicans of the house committee on
foreign affairs have prepared a schorch-'
ing minority report on the . McCreary
resolution reported the day before the
recess and intended to screen the ad
ministration's unconstitutional acts,
and that report is going to be made
the text for some talk in the-name line
as the -red-hot speeches of Senator
Hoar and Representative Boutelle
made before the recess. The republi
cans in both house and senate are fully
determined that the smothering act shall
not be performed.
Notwithstanding repeated denials on
the part of those connected in one way
or another with the administration,
there are many people, democrats as
well as republicans, who Jbeheve that
there is good foundation for the re
ports which have again become cur
rent concerning Secretary Gresham's
retirement from the cabinet on account
of the failure of the Hawaiian policy
of which he was the originator. It
has been known for some time that
Mr. Cleveland was looking for a loop
hole through which he could make his
own escape. This bis mends are 1001
ish enough to think would, be provided
should Secretary Gresham write a let
ter resigning from the cabinet and
stating as his reason therefor the fail
ure of the Hawaiian policy which he
had persuaded Mr. Cleveland into
adopting. This would, .of course, be
humiliating to ', Gresham, but his
wounds are to be salved, according to
the gossip, either with some other an
ointment ' or with a promise of the
ext supreme court vacancy. It is
ifficult to see,however, how the resig
nation of Secretary Gresham can pos
sibly relieve Mr. Cleveland of the re
sponsibility belonging to his acts as
president, or in any way excuse him. '
TAX THE EMMIGRANT.
Just how much of the present
depression in the United States is
due to unrestricted emmigration is
of course impossible to estimate,
but that our ratio of self-supporting
individuals has been decreased
by the influx of the poor from
foreign countries is unquestion
able. This emmigration should be
restr.cit ay a ytnerous lax. The
American laborer needs protec
tion against the foreigner's inva
sion into his field of employment
just as much as he needs protec
tion against the competition of his
goods, wares and merchandise.
This increasing influx, a very large
percentage of which is undesira
ble, can be effectually checked in
no other way than by the adop
tion of a head tax. It is sale to
say that at last forty five per cent
of our emmigration is detrimental
to the best interests of the country.
If this be true, we had better
close our ports altogether against
the foreigners for the ratio of three
undesirable emmigrants to one
beneficial one is altogether too
large to be continued much longer.
Thomas Reed voices the patri
otic position of the republican
party when he says of the Wilson
bill: While as party men we
might rejoice at its passage, as we
think the exigencies of the present
time are superior to even the most
desired political advantages, and
advise that the bill do not pass.
Six months ago Capt. Moffett, of
the Evening Telegram, was a
strong candidate for governor on
the democratic ticket; but his de
votion to Pennoyer has ruined him
in the estimation of administra
tion democrats. His silver frenzy
also, will not prove as popular as
If congress would adjourn the
country mightyet be saved.
A Racking Cough
Curen by Ayer's Cherry Pectoral
Uraf'P. D. &all, jfelT iGensee StJ
Lockport, N". Y., says :
"Over thirty years ago, I remember
hearing my father describe the wonder
ful curative effects of Ayer's Cherry
Pectoral. During a recent attack of La
Grippe, which assumed the form of a
catarrh, soreness of the lungs, accom
panied by an aggravating cough, I
used various remedies and prescriptions.
While some of these medicines partially
alleviated the coughing during the day,
none of them afforded me any relief from
that spasmodic action of the lungs which
would seize me the moment I attempted
to lie down at night. After ten or twelve
such nights, I was
Nearly in Despair,
and had about decided to sit up all night
in my easy chair, and procure what
sleep I could in that way. It then oc
curred to me that I had a bottle of
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. I took a
spoonful of this preparation in a little
water, and was able to lie down without
coughing. In a few moments I fell
asleep,- and awoke in the morning
greatly refreshed and feeling much
better. I took a teaspoonful of the Pec
toral every night for a week, then grad
ually decreased the dose, and in two
weeks my cough was cured."
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral
Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayei & Co., Lowell, If ass.
Promptto act, sure-to cure
NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION.
Notice is hereby given that the partner
ship heretofore existing between Nels H.
Wheeler and G. W. Langley, ender the
firm name of Wheeler & Langley, is this day
dissolved by mutual consent, G. VV.
Langley retiring. All accounts, notes and
bills due the late firm will be payable to
Nels H. Wheeler, who succeeds to the bus
iness of the sail I firm and who assumes all
indebtednees of said firm.
Nels H. Wheeler,
G. VV. Langley.
Dated at Corvallis Dec. 29, 1893.
320 acre farm; 170 acres in cultivation,
balance enclosed pasture; good buildings,
orchard, etc. M, S. Woodcock.
THEO. KRUSE, Proprietor.
Gor. Tbird & Alder, - Portland, Or.
43TLadies' Private Booms on Alder Street,
( Heart ))
'VtsASn FERRY'S SEEDS
tbls year, and make up for lost timet
Ferry's Seed Annual for 1894 will
Rive you many valuable bints
about what to raise and bow to '
raise It. It contains inform- I
tton tobenadfromnootberX X
X source. Free to mil. J J
XV Detroit, J? '
The Nervous System the Sea
of Life and Mind. Recent
No mystery has ever compared 'with that of
human life. It has been the leading subject
of professional research and study in all ages.
But notwithstanding this fact it is not gener
that the seat
of life is loca
ted in the uu
near the base
of the brain,
and so sensi
tive is this
portion of the
tem that even
the prick of a
Recent discoveries have demonstrated that
n il the organs of the body are under the con
trol of the nerve centers, located in or near
t tie base of the brain, and that when these are
deranged the organs which they supply with
nerve fluid are also deranged. When It is re
membered that a serious lniurv to the spinal
cord will cause paralysis of the body below
the injured point, because the nerve force is
prevented by the injury from Teaching the
paralyzed portion, it will be understood how
the derangement of the nerve centers will
cause the derangement of the various organs
which they supply with nerve force.
Two-thirds of chronic diseases are due to
the imperfect action of the nerve centers at
the base of the brain, not from a derange
ment primarily originating In the organ it
self. The great mistake of physicians In
treating these diseases Is that they treat the
organ rather than the nerve centers which
are the cause of the trouble.
Dr. Franklin Miles, the celebrated spe
cialist.has profoundly studied this subject for
over 20 years, and has made many Important
discoveries in connection with it, chiefamong
them being the facts contained In the above
statement, and that the ordinary methods of
treatment are wrong. All headache, dizzi
ness, dullness, contusion, pressure, blues,
mania, melancholy, insanity, epilepsy, St.
Vitus dance, etc., are nervous diseases no
matter how caused. The wonderful success of
Dr. Miles' Restorative Nervine is due to the
fact that it is based on the foregoing principle.
Ur. Miles' Restorative NervineIs sold by
all druggists on a positive guarantee, or sent
direct by Dr. Miles Medical Co., Elkhart,
Intl.; on receipt of price, St per bottle, six
bottles for $5, express prepaid. It contains
neither opiates nor dangerous drugs.
TARNUM LODGE, No. 7, I. O. O. F., meets every
1 uesday evening, h isher s bloek.
8. N. WlLKixs, Sec. M.'Craio, N. O.
UI VIVE ENCAMPMENT, No.j2C, meets fcfirst aud
third Fridays of each month, rishers block.
W. H. Ccrrin, Scribe. J. L. Dnderwood, (J, P.
LPHA BEBKKAII LODGE, No. 34, meets on the
second Friday of each muntli. Fisher's block.
Mrs. T. Samuels, Sec. Mrs. J. SI. Applewite, N. G.
TrALLEY LODGE, No. 11, K. of P., meets every
' Monday evening, Farra & Allen's block.
J. M. Porter, K. of It. Si S. Bowkn Luster,, C C.
FRIENDSHIP LODGE, No. 14, A. O. U. W., meets
first and third Thursdays of eaeh month. National
Bank block. W. E. Yatks, M. W.
E. Holgate, Recorder.
MARY'S PEAK CAMP, No. 126, Woodmen of the
World, meets second and fourth Thursdays of
each month. " liowKX Lester, Con, Com.
11 ik am Gould, Sec.
CORVALLIS GRANGE, No. 242, P. of II., meets
last Saturday of each month, First National Bank
block. John D. Letcukk, W. M.
J. D. Johnson, Sec.
CORVALLIS LODGE, No. 14, A. F. & A. M., meets
on the first Wednesday of each month, Fisher's
block. J. 1). Johnson, W. M.
O. G. Hopkins, Sec.
FERGUTON CHAPTER, No. 5, R A. M., meets the
second Wednesday of each month, (Fisher's block.
O. G. Hopkins, See. J. A. Gibukrd, H. P.
CT. MARY'S CHAPTEl O. E. S., meets on Friday
proceeumg iuu-moon teacn nionin, f isher's block.
Mrs. ft. Helm, SeciMRS. B. W Wilson, W. M.
L nieets tlie fonrth LWeck
..,J , . F. " r.:. . . . . r- 1
J. B. ifoRNKR, RecorJe.' . Jvii,
k. ' - )
H. lu. Master.-
I'LLSWORTH POST, 1!, G. A. R.. meets the
' first and third Friday of each month, Farra &
Alien s uiock. ' w. E. PAUL, 1 . C.
F. M. Johnson, Adj.
ELLSWORTH W. R. C. No. 7, meets every first and
third Fridays, P. MFtrra.,& Allen's block.
Mrs. F. M. Johnson, Sec. Mrs. B. W. Wilson, Pres
riORVALLIS LODGE, No. 338, I. O. G. T., meets
Saturday evenings, Farra & Allen's block.
Clara Fisher, Sec. A. M. Herrkrt, C. T.
CORVALLIS TENT, No. 10, K (). T. M., meets
every Weil ncsday evening, National Bank block
E. C. Wells, K. of R. c. W. Hodls, Com.
FOR SALE. A complete assortment of tencils,
pens, inks, tablets, box paiers, legal, writing and
type-writer papers at The Gazette stationery store,
by Conovkr & Kitso.v.
J. A. CAUTHORN,
Insurance and; Collection Agency ,
F. M. JOHNSON,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
3Cmruia (rpnentl rrantifm In all t.h rnnrfa. Aim
! wrent for all the first-class insurance companies. 2:24
W. L. DOUGLAS
S3 SHOE nowt'lbVp.
Oo yon wear them? When next In need try a pair.
Best In the world.
.$ 5.00W,Jf 3.00
it you want a fine DRESS SHOE, made In the latest
styles, don't pay $6 to $8, try my $3, $3.50, $4.00 or
$5 Shoe. Tney fit equal to custom made and look and
wear as well. If you wish to economize In your footwear,
do so by purchasing W. L, Douglas Shoes. Name and
price stamped on the bottom, look for it when you buy.
W. L. IKJCGLAS, Brockton, Mass. Sold by
Z. H. Davis, Agt., Corvallis. j
r e J
$L00 per Bottle.
Cores Congha, Hoarseness, Sore Throat,
Crou p promptly; relieves Whooping Cough
and Asthma. For Consumption it has no
rival: bas cured thousands where all others
failed; will cubs Ton if taken in time. Sold
by Druggists on ajruarantee. For Lame Back
or Chest, use SlllLQii's plasiek. 2oota.
. Have you Catarrh ? This remedy is guaran
tees w cure you. mwota. injector iree.
For sale by T. Graham.
Itl ... I
Lame tsacKj ccc.
DR. SANDEN'S ELECTRIC BELT
With Electro-Magnetic SUSPENSORY.
liMen rsienH I neat imprvvtmenii I
Win care without medicine all Weakness resulting from
over-taxation of brain nerve forces; excesses or India
cretion, as nervous debility, sleeplemness, languor,
rheumatism, kidney, liver and bladder complaints,
lame back, lumbago, sciatica, all female complaints,
sreneral ill health, etc. This electric Belt contains
Woadernil Improre merits over all others. Current is
instantly felt by wearer or we forfeit $5,000.00, and
will cure all of the above diseases or no pay. Thou
eands have been cured by this marvelous invention
after all other remedies failed, and we rive hundred
of testimonials in this and every other state.
Our Powerful I-vprored ELECTRIC SUSPENSORY, the
greatest boon ever offered weak men, FREE with all
BHt. Health and Vlnroai Strength GUARANTEED In GO t
90daS Send forlllus'd Pamphlet, mailed, sealed, free
t . 8ANOEN ELECTRIC CO.,
o. 172 Flraft N treet. PORTLAXB OR
EAST and SOUTH
THE SHASTA ROUTE
Southern Pacific Company
Express Trains Leave Portland Daily.
T.v Portland 6:15 p. m. Lv Son Frisco 7: JO pro
Lv Albany 10:23 p. ui.lLv Albany 4:23 aril
Ar San Frisco 10:15a.m. Ar Portland 8:20ara ,
Abe ve trains stop at all stations from Portland to
Albany iccluuive, Tangant, Shedds, Hulgey, Barris
buix, Junction City. Irving, fcuene, Comstocks,
praiiw, and all stations from Roseburg to Ashland
, Eoseburg Mail Daily.
Lv Portland 8:30 a. m: I Lv Boseburg. . .7.00 a. m
Lv Albany 12:45 p. in. I Lv Albany 12:30 p. m
Ar Koseburg 5:50 p in Ar Portland 4:31) p.
8:10 a m. ..Lv. . .Albany Ar. ..3:25 p m
9:00 a m. . Ar. . .Lebanon. ..Lv. . .2:39 p m
1 :20 p m . . I, v . . . Albany . ... Ar .. 10.21 aia
2:09 a m. . Ar. . .Lebanon. ..Lv . ..9:30 a m
DINING CARS ON OGDEN ROUTE.
Pullman Buffet Sleepers:
SECOND-CLASS SLEEPING CARS,
Attached to all through trains.
Wert Side Division.
BETWEEN PORTLAND AND CUKVALLS.
Hail Trs'.t.. Daily Except Sunday.
Portland 7:30 a. m.
Corvallis 1:00 p. m.
Corvallis 12:15 p. lu
Portland 5.35 p. in
At Albany and Corvallis connect with trains of the
Oregon Pacific Kuilruad.
Express Train. Dally Except Sunday.
Portland 4:40 p. m.
McMinnville. . . .5:.r0a. m.
McMiiuivillu... 7:25 p.
Portland 8: 5a.
To all points in the Eastern States, Canada
and Europe can be obtained at lowi-st rates
from A. K. Milner, agent, Corvallis.
E. P ROGERS. Asst. O . F. & P Agent.
R KOEIILEK Alanaver. Portland, Oregon.
An airreeable Laxative and N ERVE TONIC.
Sold by nrugg-iflts or sent by mail. 26c., 60o.
and $1.00 per package. Samples free.
Tfrt Tho Favorite TOOTS F0WS1S
For sale by T. Graham.
ash and Jqor Factory.
W. P. MARTYN, Proprietor.
Doors and Sash kept in stock or made to
order. Mouldings of all kinds in pine or
cedar. All ordi-rs will receive prompt at
tention. I guarantee all my work to be
first-cl.-'sa. West of S. P. depot, Corvallis,
Complete Set of Abstracts of Benton
Con.eymsg I Perfecting Titles a Spesialtj
Money to Loan on Improved City
and Country Propertj.
J. E, MW CO., - Proprietors.
MAIN ST.. COKVALLIS.
Stoves, Furniture, Household
Goods of AJ1 Kinds
BOUGHT AND SOLD.
1 Bargains Is All Lines of
DUNN & CAMPBELL,
Main street, 2 doors north of Hodts' Gun Store.
BO WEN LESTEE,
Office upstairs over First National Bank.
STRICTLY FIRST-CLASS; WORK GUARANTEED.
CorvalHs - Oregon.
FAKBA & WILSON.
Physicians, Surgeons and Ac
a" Offiice op-stairs in Farra and Allen's
Brick. Offiice hoars from 8 to 9 a. m., and
from 1 to 2 and 7 to 8 P. m. Calls promptly
attended to at all honrs; either day or night.