THE CORVALLIS GAZETTE, FRIDAY, JANUARY 12, 1894. FROM ALL TIl WORLD. Items of Interest bout People and Things Carefully Corralle". Harvard is retrenching and has Bs missed six professors. Hailstones as big as m:vrblea fell dur ing a storm at Lodi, Cal. Charles Clark has been appointed re teiver of the Oregon Pac ific. The British Columbia s-hingle makers have combined to keep up prices. Yakima county, Wash. , produced over 10,000 bales of hops the past season. The Republicans elect jd C. S. Varian to the territorial legislature at Salt Lake. The Santa Clara Vail y Agricultural society will build a pavil ion on the fair grounds. A chicken epidemic i s depopulating the hen roosts of the lov. or Rogue river region in Oregon. Heavy snowfalls in the mountains and deep drifts in the canyons are reported from San Diego. Fresno shows a low crime record for December, only two carta being tried and $0 in fines collected. Ashland, Or., is bringing to its aid the chain gang and bread and water diet in dealing with the tramp question. Steps have been taken at San Jose to form a county wine exchange similar in purpose to that of the fruit exchange. The assets of the suspended Portland Savings bank have been valued at $3, 009,840, and the liabilities at $3,475,140. Portland's chamber of commerce con demns Governor Pennoj t r's statements in his open letter to President Cleve land. Senator Goucher of Fresno says he has given up a political life and will de vote himself henceforth to his private business. A hunter on one of the mountain meadows near Camas Prairie, Wash., killed five cougars in one day. The larg est was nine feet long. Judge Virden at Bridgeport, Mono county, has sentenced A. M. Gross to San Quertin for one year and six months for selling liquor to Indians. When the waifs of Kalama, Wash., had enjoyed their Christmas dinner at the mayor's hospitable table, he made them all take a dose of quinine. Many Sacramento officials propose to test the legality of the new charter, and will not surrender their offices until they ' :are required to do so by a court decision. Jules Pache, an expert accountant in the Stockton Savings bank, became ill after the hard work of closing up the books for the year, and fearing insanity committed suicide. J. D. Walker, a Baptist evangelist at Sanger, Cal., was rotten-egged while leaving church. He had spoken harshly of a leading citizen, whose friends it is believed took this means of revenge. The Lower California Development company has obtained a concession from the Mexican government for the estab lishment of a mail steamship service be tween the ports of San Diego, Ensenada and San Quentin. r The business men of San Francisco are endeavoring to assist the "tineinr ployed. Money is being subscribed for the improvement of Golden Gate park. One dollar a day is paid the men and they are all glad to g-jven that amount. William Morton and George Moesser, In an extended prospecting tour on the desert, about 200 miles north of San Ber nardino and about 40 miles from Goler, discovered placer mines never before known and gathered several large nug gets as the result of one day's work. , Ugly rumors afloat for several days at Spokane, Wash., culminated in the ar rest of Herman L. Chase on a warrant sworn out by Mary Nelson, his servant girl, charging him with criminal as sault under very aggravated ciroum etances. Chase was released on $1000 bonds. He is a nephew of ex-Secretary Chase of Lincoln's cabinet and was re ceiver of the Spokane Natiorial bank:, and Is widely known in the state. Chase Is a confirmed invalid and the charges are not believed by his friends. He ad mits having struck the girl under very great provocation, but denies the other charges.. Two rich men at Vancouver, B. C, bought up thousands of dollars worth of Chinese sliver and Straits Settlements dimes at 30 cents on the dollar and have been industriously passing them through the province at face value. As if by a tacit understanding, the banks, tram ways, saloons, merchants and restaur ants refused the imported silver. The .excitement resembled a panic after a bank suspension, as everybody lost some thing. The churches will reap a rich harvest, as the collection plate is the only outlet, though hundreds of dollars have been shipped East in hopes of us ing Winnipeg and Toronto as a dump ing ground. Walter Chedic, a Carson (Nev.) busi ness man, in an open letter advocates the building of a railroad from Carson to the Sacramento river through Car ton, Fredericksburg and Diamond val ley, around the south end of Lake Ta hoe, through Lake valley, then over the hill to Strawberry, down the American river to Placerville and from there to the Sacramento river, putting the state in direct communication with the ocean and making Nevada a competitive point. He advocates the building of a road by the state by the issuance of 3 per cent bonds for $3,000,000, redeemable in 50 years, with the governor, controller, treasurer, surveyor general and attor ney general as the board of directors. He advocates the formation of a new party, electing legislators on a platform which inflicts the death penalty on' all who sell out to competing roads. He would make the governor superintend ent, with the power to appoint an assist ant. He would fix the passenger rate at $5 for a round-trip ticket to San Fran cisco, half a cent a pound the freight rate and $10 for a carload. - : Sullivan "wants to fight the winner of he Corbett-Mitchell match. Sohock won the six-day bicycle race at New Tori, covering 1,600 miles, i An Havana athletic club is bidding for the MitcheU-Corbett fight in case Florida is prohibited to them. Jackson park, Chicago, has reverted to the public. Thousands go there daily to pick np some relic of the fair. . The mine owners of Cripple Creek, Colo., haVe offered $40,000 for the Cor-bett-ititchell fight if it does not take fehJcejnllorsi. ... Mrs. Phoebe Johnson died during the reading of the ceremony which was to have made her the wife of John Clever of Paterson, N. J. The Stanford football team won every game played in the Northwest. The last one was with the Portland team, and the score was 16 to 0i An unusually large number of people attended the New Year's reception at the White House. President and Mrs. Cleveland received the callers. An. injunction has been served on General Master Workman Sovereign of the Knights of Labor restraining him from ordering a strike on the Northern Pacific railroad. A conference of the leaders of the pro posed new prohibition movement was held a Pittsburg. The leaders claim there are 700,000 Prohibitionist voters in thiB country, and they want to unite them under one organization. Governor Mitchell of Florida says he is determined to prevent the Mitchell Corbett fight. The managers of the fight claim he can not stop the affair. The governor's latest plan is t declare martial law and order out the militia to prevent the fight from coming off at Jacksonville. Jake Schaefer, the billiardist, is going on the stage as a star. He has entered into copartnership with Ward and Yokes, two ex-variety performers, and will appear next season in farce-comedy. J ake will have little to do except to give an exhibition of fancy shots with A. W. Spinks. The contract calls for 125 weeks, beginning the first week in April, and Schaefer is to receive $250 a week. Receiver Payne of the Northern Pa cific has returned to Milwaukee from St. Paul. He says the employes of the line do not complain so much of the reduc tion of wages as of several things they consider unfair. Payne says if the men can convince the receivers they are not being treated fairly the receivers may join the men in a petition to Judge Jen kins to change the schedule to conform to their ideas. The sensation of New Year'B day at Ashland, Wis., was the feeding of 1,000 children on a mince pie 22 feet in cir cumference and 4 inches thick, weigh ing nearly a quarter of a ton. Half dol lars contributed by hotel guestB were put in the pie edgewise and drawn in each piece. Over 1,000 pieces were given out from this one pie to the children, and it proved a happy and novel gift to the hundreds of poor children. Aristocratic circles of West Bay City, Mich., are scandalized over the actions of aolub of swell young ladies. The girls have always contended that the boys of the town were rather slow, so they improvised some "boys" and gave a party, half of ' them donning mascu line dress suits. The masqueraders called for the girls and escorted them back home again. The efforts of a dozen belles in scurryi&g after dress suite gave the whole thing away. The California Midwinter Interna tional Exposition was opened at San Francisco New Year's day. Flags were hoisted on the buildings and the band plajed a concert. This is not the formal opening, as the exposition is hardly in readiness to receive visitors and give them tkeir ' money's worih.; It is ex pected the. feir will be; irA readiness for opening on a grand scale, by te xoth. Part of the ceremonies of the opening was the unveiling of the statue to Sir Francis Drake in Golden Gate park. The Chicago Inter Ocean said editor ially: uKlo&jfo wishes the California Midwinter Fair a happy New Year. She cherishes a grateful memory of the good wishes and good deeds that California displayed toward the World's Colum bia Exposition. Everybody who is not lucky enough to live in California has a desire to See what the famous state is like. Its climate, its fruits, its irriga gation systems, its vast ranches, its vine yards, its gold mines, its mountains and, above all, its people, are vested in gar ments of romance. Three hundred of the thousands of destitute in Detroit have been given a way out of their difficulties by C. W. Wilson, president of the Detroit Car bonic Acid Gap company. He is the founder of a community five miles from Flint, where he owns 415 acres of the finest cultivated land in Genessee coun ty. He proposes to take 60 of the most reputable families now under the care of the local poor commission, pay all their expenses, clothe, feed and house them, and accept them as members of the community in good standing. The Herald's special from Montevideo says: It is reported that Mello has been seriously wounded, and will 'soon come here in order to have his injuries at tended to. The latest news received here of the Rio Grande do Sul campaign is that General Hippolito with a column of 1,600 loyal men is now encamped within one league of Santa Ana, and when he has joined forces with the gar rison there they will number 2,500 men: The postmen just arrived from Bage say that the siege of that town by the in habitants still continues, and daily com bats occur between the besieged and be siegers. aheriff Brow art of Duval county, Pla., says the Corbett-Mitchell fight will not take place in Jacksonville. The D. Lothrop Book Publishing com pany of Boston has assigned. The firm is one of the best known in the country. The Atlantic and Pacific has been placed in the hands of receivers on the suit of the Mercantile Trust company of New York. Mayor Gilroy of New York has re ceived $2,038.86, which is the contribu tions of the uniformed police of the city for the month of December toward the relief of the unemployed. Twenty-five members of the lower house of the Colorado legislature have decided that on account of many sub jects of local importance, such as state reservoirs, irrigating ditches, etc., which would give work to the unemployed, it would be best not to adjourn at once, as suggested. Renetta, the trapezist at Victoria, B. C, by the breaking of the trapeze bar, fell about eight feet, striking on her neck and shoulder. For two min utes she lay unconscious, then staggered to her feet and asserted she was not a bit hurt, and finished the performance amid applause. The Atchison officials have found it necessary to publish a statement explan atory of the causes leading to the re ceivership for the road. They dai there was no deceit, and that the deal of Banker Magonn complicated the sit? ation and prevented the raising of tb money necessary to pass the let of January. . Two larpje ocean steamers are now en route from the Atlantic coast for Puget sound. They will arrive there some time next month, and will carry passengers and freight between sound points and San Francisco during the Midwinter Fair period. The vessels are said to be the property of the Canadian' Pacific Railroad company. The Indianapolis unemployed held a meeting the other day. fhey rejected the public food market proposed and de manded work. One said: "For my part, I say we have had enough of this. We want work; we ain't paupers, and if the city don't give it, let's get out the bay onets. " About 5,000 people are idle, and many are in extreme want. A sensation was caused at the annual meeting of the Mollie Gibson Mining company by the announcement of the suspension of dividends until the future prospects of silver were definitely set tled. The Mollie Gibson mine is located at Aspen, Colo., and without doubt is the richest and most wonderful silver mine in the West. Up to Dec. 15, 1893, $3,930,000 in dividends has been paid in about three years. A crank, carrying a large revolver, appeared at the county jail in Chicago and asked to see Prendergast, Mayor Harrison's condemned assassin, saying he merely wanted to see him a minute, as he was commissioned by the Lord to make Prendergast walk out a free man. The crank was arrested and gave his name as Fred Names. He said the kill ing of Harrison was done because it was necessary, and was in answer to a prayer to God 24 hours before the kill ing. Prenderg&st, therefore, is inno cent, he said. A large lump of beeswax was recently brought up from the Nehalem by a set tler in that section and sold to M. J. Kinney of Astoria, Or., for $25. Its di mensions are about 3jx2xl feet, and on one of the sides are three letters, but so indistinct that they can not be deci phered. It was found near the spot on the beach where a Spanish vessel is sup posed to have gone ashore many years ago, and where so much of the wax has been found from time to time for 20 years past. M. G. Sharpe, a member of the Salva tion Army, with headquarters at Tulare, was shot in the leg in a saloon at Por terville, Cal. He will probably lose his leg, as there is a compound fracture. A man named Parsons was arrested. Sharpe says: "I went into the saloon to sell The War Cry. There were five or six men there. Parsons, whom I have identified, pulled his pistol and made one of the men dance; he then turned to me, pointing two guns, and said, ' Dance.' The gun in his right hand went off, the ball going through my leg. I hopped out and then fell. " The existence of a new secret national labor organization was discovered at Lansing, Mich., through a secret meet ing of the national committee. The or der was secretly founded in Chicago on Dec 27 by representatives from 37 states, and it is called the Ancient Order of Loyal Americans. The promoters of the organization are confident that it will become of great national impor tance. Partridge of Michigan, a mem ber, says that the Order of Loyal Amer icans is designed to include men of every calling. The order will be conducted by military orders from headquarters. It is to be non-partisan and non-sectarian. It willtake a prominent part in politics and pursue an aggreseive policy. It was intended to issue the first general orders on Jan. 15, but the time will not permit. The names of the officers were not di vulged. To correct misleading statements re lating to Colorado, the business men of the state, recently assembled in conven tion, appointed a committee to prepare a statement of the condition, resources and future prospects. The committee's report shows an increase of the gold pro duction from $3,636,817 in 1889 to $5, 539,021 for 1892. Its calls attention to the great gold developments at the Crip ple Creek region, 'Where experts claim the low-grade ore now in sight will yield $100,000,000. LeadvUle promises a rival to Cripple Creek as a gold-producing camp, one mine yielding $3,000 per day. The gold output of Colorado for 1883 is estimated at $83,000,000, and in 1834 it will probably exceed this by $20,000,600. Statistics are also given of the produc tion of coal, coke, granite, petroleum and agricultural products, showing the great prosperity and resources of the state. Hopd'sCures Numerous Boils And Catarrh In the Head Mr. W. X. Tucker Eoseburg, Oregon. " I feel that it is impossible for me to say toe much in favor of Hood's Sarsaparllla. , I was a great sufferer from impure blood and Catarrh In my head. Job's comforters failed to comfort me, and I suffered from numerous hilm Agony Beyond Description. 'When I began to take Hood's Sarsaparllla I had six of them, only four of which came to a head, and since then, thanks to this good medicine, I have been free from this great affliction. I gained 11 pounds in three weeks. The Catarrh u my head which has troubled me for years has also been cored by Hood's Sarsaparllla and I Hood's "ss Cures am enjoyinggood general health. I earnestly recommend Hood's Sarsaparllla to all who are afflicted." W. L. Tcckeb, Eoseburg, Oregon, HOOD'8 Pills cure all Liver Ills, Bilious ness, Jaundice, Indigestion, Blck Headache. J J. FRED YATES, .Attorney at Law. Deputy Prosecuting' Attorney. OFFICE In Zierolfs Building, Corrallu Or, J GOVERNMENTAL GOSSIP. The president and Mrs. Cleveland gave their first state dinner in honor of the cabinet at the White House. Like all similar events it was a brilliant affair. European powers have been warned in unmistakable terms by the American administration that the Monroe doctrine would be rigidly upheld in the case of Brazil. The state department is dissatisfied with the reports of Ministsr Thompson at Rio. His reports are directly the op posite of Captain Picking and favor the insurgents. The report that United States and German authorities had together taken action to prevent the rebel forces again attacking Rio or doing damage to it has received corroboration. Representative Bowers has taken np the cases of land settlers in Southern California who are in danger of losing their holdings through suits brought by the Southern Pacific. Railroad company. Secretary of the Interior Smith has taken sides with the settlers on govern ment lands in their fight to retain pos session against the railroads. The secre tary believes congress should pass a bill protecting the settlers. Judge Long of the Michigan supreme court has been restored to the pension roll. The judge was suspended by Com missioner Lochren some time ago. The commissioner held that the judge was not entitled to a pension while he was able to draw $5,000 a year salary from the state of Michigan. A Washington special says: It is stated the president has decided that Hornblower can not be confirmed and will withdraw his nomination and sub stitute Attorney General Olney for the vacant justiceship, put Bissell in Ol- ney's place and put Josiah Qulnoy, late assistant secretary of state, in Bissell s place as postmaster general. REQUESTED TO SURRENDER. Minister Willis and the Hawaiian Fro visional Government. Advices from Honolulu, to Dec. 22 Btate-that the excitement over the polir tical situation is increasing. The pro visional government was as firm as ever in its determination to maintain its position, and was completing prepara tions to resist any effort that might be made to restore the monarchy. The members of the police force had been notified that they would be expected to take arms in defense of the government, and a number had been dismissed for refusing to agree to the order. The minister of the United States had Written to the provisional government, requesting the surrender of the offices, as the United States had decided in favor of the restoration of the aueen. The minister informed the govern ment that Liliuokalani had agreed to grant amnesty to all who had taken part in the revolution, to rattfy the ob ligations of the present government and govern faithfully in accordance with the present constitution. The govern ment was prexaring a long reply to the minister. They all Tesii To the Efficacy of the 1tforldRanowned Swift's Specific The old-time simple I remedy from the Georgia swamps and fields has gone forth to the antipodes. ' astonishing the skeptical and I confounding the theories of ' those who depend solely on the physician's skill. There is no blood taint which ltdoeenot Immediately eradicate. Poisons outwardly absorbed or tho result of vile diseases from within all yield to this potent but simple remedy. It Is an nnequaled tonic, builds npthe old and feeble, cures all diseases arising from Impure blood or weakened vitality. Send for a treatise. Examine the proof. Books on J Blood and Skin Diseases-'' mailed tret. Druggists Bell It. SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Drawer 3, Atlanta. Ga, CAN PATENT For a prompt answer and an honest opinion, write to ni v ft I dc uu., woo nave naa nearly nity years' years' experience in the patent business. Communica- tions strictly confidential. A Handbook of In formation concerning Patents and bow to ob tain them sent free. Also a catalogue Of ff1w,t'fm lcal and scientific books sent free. Patents taken through Munn ft Co. receive special notice In the Scientific American, and tons are brought widely before the public with out cost to the inventor. This splendid paper. Issued weekly, elegantly illustrated, has by far the largest circulation of any scientific work in the world. S3 a year. Sample copies sent free. Building Edition, monthly, tlSO a year. Single Copies, 25 cents. Every number contains beau tiful plates. In colors, and photographs of new houses, witb plans, enabling builders to show tba latest designs and secure contracts. Address MUNN b CO, New York, 361 .Broadway. 6IosingOut ale Will Sell my Entire Stock of Velvets, Plushes and Astrakhans, for Dress Trimmings, At Actual Gost for Gash Only. THESE GOODS WlLL GO, FOR I must have money. Full line of Latest Style Hats, Bonnets, and Millinery Goods purchased especially for the Fall and Winter Season. . MRS. J. MASON. NOTICE TO CREDITORS. In the circuit court of the state of Oregon for Benton county: In the matter of the assignment ) of Max Friendly for the ben- fit of creditors. ,' J - Notice is hereby given to all persons con cerned that Max Friendly, of Corvailis, Benton county, Oregon, on the 26th day of October, 1893, dnly made an assignment to me of all of his property for the benefit of his creditors, and thatI have accepted said trust and duly qualified as such assignee; and all persons having claims against the above named insolvent debtor, Max Friend ly, are hereby notified to piesent the same to me, under oath, at the First National bank at Corvailis, Benton county, Oregon, within three months from the date of this notice. W. T. Peet, Assignee of Max Friendly for the benefit of creditors. -. ' Dated November 17th, 1803, ii mi urn IF I 1 H I WWW w ii i u v mm M I i -V COPYRIGHTS. VV I OBTAIN A It will pay you to write - to us, or come and see us before placing your order, for we NOT BE UNDERSOLD. Wn ll o TTrt -fVio "Root Tlcr-r rf Wn 11 yj nun mo Krai vx lanoiico anil ail lIIHllt;il!b(j Stock to Select from. for us to price. ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT the undersigned has been duly ap pointed, administrator of the estate of Eliza beth McBee, deceased, by the county court of the Btate of Oregon for Benton county. All persons having claims against said estate are required to present the same to me at my residence, seven miles southwest of Corvailis, in Benton county, Oregon, orjto E. Hoi gate, at his office in Corvailis, Ore gon, within six months from the date of this notice. Dated at Corvailis. Oregon, Oct. 6, 1893. Wm. H. McBEE, Administrator of estate of Elizabeth McBee, deceased. ALBANY STEAM LAUNDRY Leave orders for work by this laundry with John Lenger at Wells, Fargo's express office. Clothes will be called for on Tues days and delivered Fridays. fSUMMONS. In theXircuit Court, of the State of Oregon, for the County' of Benton. Jane Harris vs. ' M.'W. Wilkins, et a, Defts. " Suit in Equity to - Foreclose Mort- gage- To EdTeske, one of the defendants herein: IN THE NAME OF THE STATE OF OREGON, you are hereby requiredjto appear and answer the complaint filed against you in the above entitled suit, within ten days from the date of the service of this summons upon you, if served in this county; or if it be served within any other county of this state, then within twenty days from the date of the service of this summons upon you; or if you be served by publication of summons, then on or before Monday, the 9th day of April ,1894,Ht being'' the flint day of the regular April term of said; court for, 1894. And if you fail to answer, for wantjthereofj'j'the plaintiff will apply'to the court'for relief, prayed for in the complaint, namely: For a decree in favor of Jane Harris against SI. W. Wilkins and E. E. Wilkins for the sum of $191.50 in U. S. gold coin on the note first set out in the com plaint with interest.Jin like gold'coin, from'-the 25th day of October, 1893, at the rate of ten per cent, per annum and for the sum of $25.00 attorney's fees, aud for a decref jin favor of said JaneHarrison the sec ond note, set out in the said complaint, of $112.10 in IT. S. gold coin, with interest in like gold coin, from -the 25th day of October, 1893, at the rate of ten per cent, per annum and for the'sum of $15. 00 attorney's fees, and for costs and disbursements of thissuit against said!defendants,'M. W."Wilkins and E. E. Wilkins; and a decree in favor of plaintiff and against all of said defendants, foreclosing the mortgage set out in the complaint, and decreeing; that the mort gaged premises therein'described, to-wit: all of.Block eight in Wilkins' Addition to to the City of Corvailis, iu Benton County, Oregon, exceptlngtlots 5, 6, 7, 8, '4, and 9, be sold by the sheriff of Benton County, Oregon, in the manner prescribed by lawjfor the sale of real property, on execution: and that the proceeds arising from said sale be applied first to the payment of the costs and expenses of such sale.f and of this suit, including the attorney's fees allowed and decreed therein, in favor of plaintiff. And next to the payment of the amounts, decreed to be due the said plaintiff herein, as above prayed for. And if said premises do not sell for enoughjito satisfy the sime in full, then that the'same bej applied to the payment of thefamount.decreed ito be due plaintiff herein, and for;the deficiency .Rthat she may have execution against any other property of the defend ants, M. W. Wilkins and E. E. Wilkins; that at such sale the plaintiff have the right;to become the pur chaser. That the defendants and all persons claiming through or under them or either of them, be forever debarredrand foreclosed of all right, : title, J interest, estate, lien, or equity of redemption of, in, or to said premises, save only the statutory right of redemption; and for such ether or further rule. order or relief as to the Court may seem meet and equitable. This Summons is published in THE CoRVALLiS" UA- zette foi six weeks aslto the defendant, Ed Teske, by virtue of aiorderjof the Hn. J. C. Fullertcn, Judge of said Court, made at Corvailis, Or., in';open Court Nov. 20, 1893. F. M. JOHNSON, Attorney for Plalntia. CAS KEY & OTTEfcSTEDT, BlacksmithingHorse-Shoeiug, And Wagon-Making, KNIGHT'S OLD STAND, CORVALLIS, - - OREGON. All work in the line done promptly and satisfaction guaranteed. THRO' TICKETS Salt Lake, T enver, Omaha. Kansas City, Chicago, St. Louis Easter Cities. 3 1 2 DAYS TO CHICAGO ff nupo Quickest to Chi riUUi O cago and the East. Hnnro 'Quicker to Omaha & nOUIb Kansas. City. Pullman and Tourist Sleepers, Free reclin ing Chair. Cars and Dining Cars. S. H. H. CLARK, "V OLIVER W. MINK, RECEIVERS. EELLERY ANDERSON. For rates and general information call on or address W. 11. UURLBURT, Asst. OenL Pass. Pass. Agb 254 Washington Street, cor. Third, PORTLAND, OA. fiiuit, jaile, 5 :211 Ornamental ffiirees. H MI Flowering Shrubs and Roses: ?lWe to will -"""--Lijtic? - nin - li nr .1 T v vvaiug,uc aiiu oeiiu. iisb ui BR0WNELL & MASON, CORVALLIS GEOWEES OIF" Fruit Shade a Ornamental Tre swoj vmaii viapoines, neage Plants, clrov nevienuine unar o tte peacn and the Won derful Tennant PRUNE. interested " rv - - y ATI half mila xvnes-t- uv u-.i m.Aiu iicoi Growing Stock, j. D. A FRESH LOT of A. HODES' Headquarters for Foreign and Domestic Groceries. TJTPA Q FR0M 25c T0 $i-5o per pound. Coffee feom 1 o , 25c t0 50c per Pund- AI1 kinls ot Farinaceous Goods in Stock. Canned Fruits, Fish, and Vegetables. A Complete line of Smokers' Articles, Cigars, Tobacco, Brier and Meerschaum Pipes always on hand. Stationery, Playing Cards, Notions, and Pocket Cut lery. Also a full line of Willow, Wooden and Stoneware. Tea, Cof fee and Spices a Specialty. Sole Agency for Antifermentine to pre- Btjive uurt vvnuoui cooiting. City : Shoe : Store. KBAUSSE BROS. won in Ladies Misses? and Children's Fine bhoes AND SLIPPERS. Leaders in Latest Styles and Lowest PriGes. W. WEIGHT, Manager, - Corvailis, Oregon. Plain and $ancjj onfe$iineris,""e r$aju. I3TTlv "Our Silver Champion," "Belmont," "General 2IUI Arthur" and a full line of Smokers' Articles. Come in when Hungry and get a TANGENT Founded W. H. SETTLEMIER, TO all those wishing to plant fruit trees of any variety, I would call special attention to my large stock of Fruit, Shade, and Ornamental Trees, Flowers, ' Shrubs and Vines, and well selected stock of Evergreens. Prone trees will be sold at the very lowest price. Special figures on large orders. Our trees are First Class in every respect, and are free of insect pests. Having been engaged in the Nursery business at this place for 35 years, I feel myself competent to select the best fruits adapted for this climate. Send for Catalogue and Price List to H. W. SETTLEMIRE, Tangent, Linn Co., Or. E B HORNING'S GE0CEEY urn BARGAIN HOUSE. A T THIS STORE You can procure at all times Choice Groceries, fresh from tho jljl. mantels, at prices aery in g competition. 1 nave just received a rresn supply or Bpicea and Flavoring Extracts for your use in preparing And invite you tocall and purchase Glassware, in my line. . KB. HORDTENG. Gazette Store rSmall Fruit Plants Grape Vines. i-er-' " Wall IS Albany, Oregon. sr. NURSERY GO. riuiiSi o Healthy and Vigorous. JC All Stock 6 intending Purchasers and others are invited to call at GrnnTirtH - w v. a. w f nn.n.ll.'n J ux vuivaina ami examine CLARK, Manager. SUMMER SAUSAGES AT X. poJpicfois. Lunch any hour of the day. NURSERY. In 1857.- Propbietob. Chinaware, Fruits, Nuts, and everything for Stationery.