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About The Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Or.) 1862-1899 | View Entire Issue (March 30, 1883)
. : .
t&uckli. oru;i.UiJi (SajcUe.
FRIDAY MORNING, MAR. 30, 1SS3.
Kntered at the Postoffice at. Corvallis
Oregon, as second-class matter.
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
OFFICIAL PAPER FOR BENTON COUNTY
It is stated that tlio amount of cash
in tboU. S. Treasury is $358,517,920.
The expense ot the tariff commis
sion as recently audited amounted to
The Ferry Cabinet is master of the
situation in France and the French
Republic is said not to be shaky any
The loss of tioee dependent upon
the fisheries at Gloucester, Mass., by
Wiggins' storm scare is estimated at
It is said that ppecnktors in New
York have recently been locking up
money for the purpose ol creatiug an
The will of Henry Seyhert, of Phil
adelphia, bequeathing nearly his en
tire estate of $1,000,000 to public
charities, will be contested.
Thirty-nine new building associ
ations were started in Cincinnati dur
ing the last year, with an aggregate
capital stock of $27,000,000.
The Ohio House of Representatives
adopted the alternative constitutional
amendment proposition. The first 'is
lor a tax and the second for prohi
After a careful analysis of the now
Tariff Bill, it k claimed that it will
effect a reduction ia duties of &37,-
000,000 a year and cut off more than
$40,000,000 of internal revenue.
The restoration of capilol punish
ment in Maine indicates that prohi
bition has not brought about such
moral reforni so as to be ablo to do
away with- the services of the bang-
The law to prevent carrying con
cealed weapons appears to have no
material effect. At Portland they
have a man for breakfast every few
days, and several wounded between
Twelve thousand pounds have
been raised in London among the
holders of the Virginia- bonds to b
used in vindicating the rights of
bondholders before the tribunals of
the United Slates.
We are indebted to Congressman
George for the report of Mr. Page ot
the committee on commerce submit
ted to the House of Representatives
accompanied by the River and Har
bor appropriation bill, which was be
fore the recent Congress. It con
tains much valuable information in
regard to that subject.
Mr. O. T. Porter of the Albany
Herald in commenting on things
which are old and dry discusses the
mbject in plain terms as follows:
"We cannot stop to kick at every
little fiste that comes barking at our
heels, for frequently the ink spalterer
of a pateut oatside, brainiest inside,
nondescript concern, yoleped the
Benton Leader; whose Hyde is thick
er than the glutinous exensence on
an alligator's back, will yelp and
6nap at our coat tail, thinking to
amuse its half-dozen readers by bark
ing at an editor whom ho little a
poodle bag not the courage to bite.
Shoo doggy, or you may get a tin
can tied to your tail one of these
CHIHAaiEN MOST ST"AT.
On last Tuesday night, says the
Salem Statesman, when tho City
Council had under consideration the
petition of citizens to declare the
Chinese laundries a nuisance, ex
Gcvernor Chadwick appeared as
counsel for George Sun, the leading
Chinaman of the city. The Gover
nor, wlien he began his pleadings be
fore the Council, said that if you de
clare the Chinamen a nuisance and
abolish them, what will became of
the Democratic party t at the same
time giving the Mayor a look that
was fnll of appreheusion and mean
jag. The remark is too true.. Take
away the heathen Chinee and' where
would the Democratic party get their
thunder? The negro- lasted half a
century for Democratic orators to
talk about, but, like all other things,
that passed away, and Democracy
was apparently in the last throes of
death, when Dennis Kearney made
the startling discovery that the Chi
nese must go, and he has been, going
in every Democratic platform ever
aince. but should he go would the
Democracy follow him ?"
The New York Times in commen
ting upon the general conduct of the
present New York legislature eays:
The combination of corrupt inter
ests which was aided by the majority
of the Assembly only makes the case
worse for the Democratic Party
The immediate gain of a single seat
in the assembly, were tho Democrats
outnumbered the Republicans two to
one, was exceedingly small but the
disposition to grasp it regardless of
right or decency was in keeping with
the spirit winch has been displayed
by the same body throughout the
session. Where ever an office or a
bit of patronage was to be seized or
the least partisan advautage was to
be gained, the majority has shown
itself to be utterly reckless not only
of its professions and pretended prin
ciples, but of consequences. Its
course, kept up till the close of the
session, as it is- pretty sure to be, can
hardly fail to produce a violent reac
tion in the political sentiment of the
State. If the Democratic leaders bed
possessed a tolerable degree of sagaci
ty, to say anything of common hones
ty, they would have striven hard to
keep the party on its good behavior
in this Legislature; but it bids fair to
demonstrate to the independent vo
ters who helped it to victory last
Fall that it is utterly incapable of
good behavior. Its conduct reminds
one of a favorite story of Wendell
Phillips, illustrating the impulse of
the low order of politicians. A Ro
man actor had trained a company of
monkeys to take part in a play
which they were wont to go through
with a Judicious air of gravity and
propriety, but in the midSt of their
performance a wag threw a
full of nuts on the stage, and
instant they were on all
scrambling for the plunder.
It has long been evident that the
people of thii State ar far more con
cerned for an honest, efficient, and
economical admistration of public
affairs than the success of party. The
issues w.hioh used to divide Repub
licans and Democrats and the mo
lives which gave vigor to their an
tagonism have last their holt in a
(From our regular correspondent.)
Washington, March, 10th, 1883.
During the few days that have
elapsed since tho adjournment of
Congress, Washington has scarcely
had time to" realizo her loss. The
city does not look all forlorn. There
is no appreciable Oimiuuation in the
number ot gayly dressed promeuad-
trs on the Avenue. The attendance
at the theatres is as large as- ever,
the churches arc full of the faithful
and fashionable, the even tenor is not
broken, nor will it be, for while
Washington enjoys having Congress
here, she long since became used to
its intermittent peculiarities, aud has
survived this same calamity many-
times. Landlords and boarding
house keepers are most bereaved, and
have just flooded the market wilh
rooms tor rent tells the story of
If one needs proof that Congress
has vanished, a visit to tho Capitol
will be convincing. The light in the
dome has been extinguished, the.
Stars and Stripes no longer float
from the eastern and western wings,
and once within the ma'ble portals
the dreariness is complete, aud in
striking contrast to the bustle and
turmoil that reigned- there for the
last few weeks.
One of the events of the week was
the resignation of Mr. Jamea Gilfillan,
treasurer of tho United States. Mr.
Gilfillan has been treasurer since
July first 1577, you will find his sig
nature to all bank notes issued since
that day. ' His resignation caused
much surprise, and he has been so
efficient in the discharge of his re
sponsible duties, and so coutteous
and obliging to all who have appro
ached him, that he leaves bis- posi
tion with tho regrets and the best
wishes of every one. He was a
friend and schoolmate of President
Garfield, and during Garfields brief
administration was prominently men
tioned for a cabinet position. He
retires from publi-j service to beeome
treasurer and manager of tho Mutual
Trust Company ot New York City.
His salary will be LwioMtbat of U. S
treasurer. Tho vacant office will
most probably be filled by Mr. A. U.
Wymau, assistant treasurer.
Secretary Folger of the Treasury
is in very feeble health, and it is
only by a strong effort of will that
he goes through the daily routine of
business. It is feared ho wili brpak
down entirely under the strain of
additional work the new tariff law
will impose upon himv The revised
classification of articles, and the re
arrangement of duties, will make it
uecessiry for the Secretary to go
through tho law with the greatest
care, and subject every paragraph to
the most painstaking and thorough
analysis. Ho will be called upon to
define the law, and give rulings on a
thousand points involving vast pri
vate and public interests. Business
men will want the law interpreted
their own way and will try hard to
make black appear white and vice
versa. Secretary Folger dreaded to
see any bill become a law which
necessitated a revision of the tariff.
Washington is seldom without
distinguished foreign visitors. There
is at present stopping at the Arling
ton hotel a paity of Japanese officials
whose sole object in this country is
recreation and a desire to see the
nrincipal cities of the nation. The
party comprises four members, the
vice minister of the imperial house
hold department, the secretary of the
fceign office, aud two attaches. The
first mentioned is the late minister to
the Hawaiian Islands. They are all
men of education, culture, and
marked ability. They have been
presented to the President, hav.
made some pleasant acquaintance.-
here, and speak enihuiastically of
the beauty of the city. An embassy
from Madagascar arrived yesterday,
and is also registered at the Arling
ton. l ins consisi8 or six persons,
the chief embassador bearing the nn
pronouncable name of Ravonin
ahilrioiarivo. He' speaks his own
name with fluency and ease, but no
one here is bold enough to attempt
it. The object of the embassy was
to confirm the treaty between Mada
gascar and the U. S., but as Con
gress bad ratified the treaty before
they reached the American, shore,
they have only to sign the necessary
The priest who officiated at the
late Senatorial wedding here, on
learning that both bride and groom
had been divorced, returned to tin
latter the handsome fee of $200 re
ceived for performing the marriage
ceremony, and declared, so far as the
catholic church was concerned, it
was no marriage at all. The rev
erned faiher did not relish being led
into such a trap. It is said that Sen
ator Tabor and Miss McCourt were
married previously in St. Louis by a
J ustice of the Peace. So in spite of
the priest, they have individually
and collectively been married
j. tie people or Indiana tu toe re
cent Legislature of that State cer
tainly experienced one of the old
issiii3nel urover.Kind which has
made Oregon so famous. The Cin
cinnati! Gazette thus comments on
Thus neglecting all the important
interests of the people, the Demo
cratic majority made sneh a shame
less raid for spoils as has thoroughly
disgUBled the decent men even in
their own party. From one end of
the State to the other, in the last
campaign, the stump rang with Dem
ocratic speeches in favor of civil ser
vice reform. Tho raping of the
benevolent institutions and legisla
ting out of office Republicans wher
ever it could possibly be done, in or
der to make places for Democrats,
show the insincerity of these profes
sions. The very first bill introduced
in tho Senate at the late session was
that known as the infamous Brown
Bill to take the appointment of Trus
tees for the benevolent institutions
from the Governor and place it in
the hands of the Legislature; and
that bill (save the still more infam
ous Metropolitan Police Bill) con
tinued the ono absorbing topic of in
terest to the Democrats thronghout
tho entire session. To understand
the full measure of the partisan knav
ery of this bill it is necessary to re
member that in 1877, when there was
a Democratic Governor in the chair,
the Democratic Legislature passed
a bill giving this- power of appoint
ment to the Governor for the express
purpose, as vas then alleged, of tak
ing these important institutions out
of the pool of politics, but the instant
a Republican Governor comes in, in
decent haste is made to replunge
them into the pool again t; Not only
this, but the tenure of prison Direc
torB is changed in order to make
place tor just-one hungry Democrat.
The Soldiers' Home at Knightstown,
is practically destroyed, in order that
Dr. Freeman, of Vevay, a brave and
badly wounded Union soldier, placed
at the head of the institution becaule
of his special and recognized fitness
for the position, may be legislated
oat of office to make room for anoth
er Democrat. The State Bureau of
Statistics is reorganized, solely that
Captain Conner, its chief who, by
his faithful and untiring efforts and
fX!ndid organising ability, in twoj
Iniiort vizirs mil the department uuon
a footing of efficiency &aly attained
by similar bureaus in other States
after years of experience Captain
Conner is at once pushed aside in or
der that a young Democrat, wholly
inexperienced in such work, may be
giveu a soft berth.
-The list might be extended, but it
would not be profitable. Euough
has been said to indicate the manner
in which the high office of legislating
for the public good was prostituted
to the base end of parceling out
office to party bummers and hangers
on. Never did a Legislature so disre
gard and spit upon the rights of the
laboring man. One instance:. The
claim of honest John Martin for k-on-est
work done in laying brick in thi
walls of the Insane Hospital, and for
which he mortgaged his borne in, or
der to get money to carry on the
work, was disallowed and rejected
from the specific appropriation bill,
while the very questionable and
speculative claim of the widow May
for $10,000 was allowed to i;s full
extent. Tho latter was, however,
manipulated by the Hou William II.
English, ex-Democratic candidate
for Vice President, and that perhap
accounts for the difference in the
treatment of the two claims. Sen
ator Bell said that the refusal to
allow Martin's claim was "imp!y an
outrage." It was an outrage, but it
was worse than that, considered from
a Democratic standpoint it was a
party blunder, as they will find when
another e!e3tion comes round, for
Martin is himself a Democrat (a fact
which was doublless overlooked),
and has troops of friends in Indiana
polis, where he has lived and worked
for many years past.
The crowning infamy of the Met
ropolitan Police Bill, and the refusal
to pass the appropriation bills, is so
well understood that not much com
ment is neeessary. Governor Por
ter's veto ot the former, and his re
fusal to return the hill under a
threat until required by law to do so,
was an act which won him admira
tion nn all sides. Tho measure was
designed to put the city ofj Indiana
polis into the hands of tho Democ-
vacy through the police organization,
and was passed at the dictation of" a
gang of young political hoodlums
and pot-house politicians in drfiance
of the protests of more -decent and
conservative members ot the parly.
As to the effect of it there can be no
question. A kfe-Iong Democrat, of
prominence in his party and a large
property holder, said frankly the oth
er day that this odious measure
would make the city overwhelming
ly Republican, and that the acts of
this Legislature would insure a Re
pnblioan victory in the State in 1884.
And he is not the only Democrat
who entertains these views; they can
be numbered by the scores.
Seattle has- incorporated an immigration
and information bureau.
The telephone system is soon to be estab
lished at Walla Walla.
The Kentucky jubilee singers are on their
way to the Sound from San Francisco.
Mr. Metzger, fonnesly of tho Columbia
Chronicle, expects to start photograph gal
lery at Spo'can Falls.
J. W. Glover has been nominated for
Mayor ot Spokan Falls.
The bills of the new National Bank of
Yakima City bear upon them a viguette of
the celebrated "Yakima Gap."
Some Indian loggers last week found a
box containing five silver watches, about
three miles from Tacoma, -which had evi
dently been stolen and hid away several
The Seattle Herald says: There is no
good reason, except a lack of enterprise, to
prevent Puget Souud from being the largest
shipbuilding location on the American Con
tinent. It has superior advantages for the
development of such an iudustry, but lakes
capital and enterprise.
Henry Villard and party left New York
on the 22d for Portland. They will stop a
few days at Salt Lake City and San Faan-
The OEiJf. Co. are filling in their land
below the Dalles poatoffice.
Wasco county farmers, who were troubled
with grasshoppers last year, fear a visit
from tiiem again. Large quantities of their
egjjs are being found.
Judge B Whitten died on the 13th instant
at the residence of J. B. Eaton, at Union.
He was in fair health last fall when he left
The Dalles, but failed gradually during
Henry Clifford, signal officer at Spokane
Falls, has resigned, and will be succeeded
by Mr, Hemingway of Dayton.
S. M. Maxon, of Vancouver,, has disap
peared. He left word that he had a duel
to fight. It is thought that he suicided.
James Hill, the Walla Walla boy said to
have been afflicted with hydrophobia, has
been sent to the insane asylum.
Several horse3 have died1 lately near
Scarlet fever is prevalent in Washington ; WaoontnlnetoctnsSoUc)torforPatentg,CaTeats,
countv - " ' ' Trade Marks, Copyrights, etc., Icr the united states,
J- I. j'-.!,., ffnnlnnH Vrana n.rman. XT a
The residence of L. J. Bower, west of cave had tblrty-flvo years' experience.
Aorth Yamhill, has been destroyed-by tire. ; gonna American. This large and splendid JUus-
. ,. . - , , , . trateaweeEiypaper,i.wayear,snowsinerrosrress,
An auction sale of 30 head of horses, 0j science, is very Interesting, and has an enormous
narea and ireldinos will hn heJd at Cornel- circulation. Address MLiMH a vu., nrai coma,
mares ana geiamgs win be noia at uornta- , f arzMtnno American, ail BVM, .
ius on tha 81t ia.. yew Tort. Hand boot about Patents free.
A boy named Walter Cowan, of Albany
was severely burned about the face by care
lessly exploding a can of powder.
The saw mill of Alfred Da vies will be re
moved from Beavertou to a point near
Kalairi, whsr a large quantity of cedar
can be had.
The ship Majestic is loading piles at Sea
beck for Alamoda.
Dean & Newhall will soon establish a
stave factory at Orca3 island.
Opium dens at Amu w oath have beea
raided and smokers ordered to leave.
The rapid rise in Snako river has stopped
some work on Ainswo. th bridge.
The Universalist church building at Day
ton has been sold to Congregationalists.
The Washington mills at Waitsburg are
to be enlarged this summer and now ma
J. Lanahan, a workman on on of the
stone barges at A ins worth, is missing, and
it is thought he is diowned.
Miss Alice Woststone, residing seven
milc3 from Dayton, is down with smallpox.
This is the third case in the family.
Patients at the pest-house ace recovering.
Me ssrs. Williamson and Phillips, recently
from Kansas, have purchased 350 acraa at
Windy Cove. Mason our.ty. On tho tract
is 75 acres of cranberry marsh, and other
tracts will be converted to the same use.
J. H. Baley, J. H. Cavanaugh and D. K.
Smith have formed a company to- furnish
Pendleton with water.
Tho Episcopal church at Eugene has been
furnished with new lnche3.
A dwelling owned by Floyd Vaughn, near
Eugene City, was burned last week; loss
There are 1105 school children in Clatsop
county, an increase, of 15 per cent, over
Pendleton has 417 children of school age.
M. G. Willis takes charge of the Pendleton
hotel on the 1st at Pendleton.
A number of hard looking fellows were
fired last week by the marehall at Eugene
Mis Lulu McKay, of Pendleton, while
skating on rollers, fell and broke her wrist in
A cumber of men of Independence, have
entered into an agreement not to lay around
the saloons and gamble.
The Itoaebnrg school board havo elected
B: A. Cathey principal, Jeannette Webb
and Winifred Mossier assistant.
The saw mills on the Sound are all being
ruu to their fall capacity.
A large number of contracts are out for
building steamers at Seattle.
Fourteen acres of land a mile below. Day
tan were sold last week for 1200.
Julius Thielson after inspecting the new
road to Blue Mountain, pronounces the
work well done and says it will be ready to
operate nest luesday.
It is stated that the businesa men of Pom
eroy have oiganized a p?ivate company to
build arailroad from Snake river to that
place up the Patahs..
Tho two coal trains from the Carbonado
mines bring to the bunkers, at Tacoma, 70
cars each, about. 420 tons a day. This coal
is improving in quality.
The protracted meeting at Buena Vista
held by Rev's Bowersox, Halter baugh and
Hushner of the Evangelical Association,, re
sulted ia twenty asstssions to the church
and fiftean conversions.
B. B. freight hereafter passes Riddle and
goes to tha front. The now road will prob
ably be completed to Julia, says the Piain
dealer, and freight aad: passengers will be
landed there by the first of May.
A lamp fell to the floor in a hall at Buena
Vista aud scattered the oil. A fool of a lu
natic touched a match t-- it for smartness
and came near destroying tha building in
which there 'were at the time a number of
people cut olffrom tha hall way.
Pullman cars arer-to run through from the
Atlantic to-the Pacific ocean, by way of the
Pennsylvania, Chicago, Milwaukee and St.
Paul and Northern Pacific roads, when the
latter is completed.
It is now) nretty generally understood
that Sup't Hallett, with his 1000 white men
ami 5000 Chinese, will complete the work
allotted them by the 1st of April. The en
tire force will go back to Portland.
A tannery has started at Walla Walla;
th hemlock bark used is obtained near
lake Pcnd d'Oreille.
Tho distance by the O. K. C N. Co.'s
road to Snake river from Umatilla, is 223
miles, at a cost of $3,000;000.
Henry Villard and his associates in New
York controlo 1382 miles of the railroads in
Washington and Oregon, viz: The Northern
Pasific Co., 487; the OE4N Co., 357; the
Oregon and California B R Co.,. 350; the
Oregon Inprovement Co., 21. ' The 487 of
the Northern Pacific Co., are m W. T., as
are alto the 21 miles of the Oregon Improve
ment Co. , the latter being tha coal road be
tween Seattle and Newcastle.
THE ST. JOHN
P. P. THOMPSON, P T. SMITH,
L. A. BANKS, W. BYP.ON DANIELS,
JAMES T. GRAY.
Office, corner First anil Washington Sis
Capital Stock - - 3375,000
Psrtiea desirinjr a safe and profitable investment
should call or write for information at once.
Messrs. Bufonl Si Wajffnor are agents for the
Company in Corvallis and can give information o
value to persons seeking first-class investments.
.Tin i a Sit-, Cor-viiIHs, Oregoi
Oram BOTH BARNS I AM PBEPABED
'!?-. r superior accommodations in th Livery
Alwayi ready for a drift,
At Low Rates.
VI; stables ar flmt-claas in every reaoect, and coir,
potent and obliging hostlers always
res j to serve too puolic,
REASONABLE CHARGES FR HIRE.
Prtlcular Attention Paid to Boartfln
ELEGANT HEARSE, CA1 KIACES AND HACK
FOR FCNEBAES. 18r27y
Farmers and others desirio? a genteel, lucrative
aeency busine, by which $5 to Jio a day can he
earned, send a-ldre at once, on poaLii, to If. C.
Wilxisson & Co., 1U6 and 1!7 Fulton Street, New
x or .
Two unimproved lots in
tne choicest buildingr places in the city for sale reas
onable. AI.so Four unimproved lots except fenc
ed in Corvallis, Or. The choicest building place in
the city for sale reasonable. Enquire of M. S. Wood
cock at the Gaxcte office.
I. V A 1 CJ AT TT". Valuable farm all under
I? Vl lOXi-XJlZi. fence only lnilesfrom
Corvallis of 150 acres, 80 acres now in cultivation, tho
balance of it can bo cultivated; about 20 of it now iu
wheat with a fair house good barn and granery.
will be sold at a bargain Terms easy- EiKjuire ul
M S. Woodcock at the (iasctte otHce.
TiYYP GAT TT. A FARM of 47S acres.
JF VJXi k3A JJ!j. for less than IS per
acre, being one of the cheapest and best farms in
Beutou county, situated i miles we3t of Monroe, J of
a mile from a good school, in one of the best neigh
borhoodsin tho state with church privileges handy.
About 130 acres in cultivation, and over 400 can b
cultivtaed. All under fence, with good two story
frame house, large barn and orchard; has running
water the vear around, and is well suited tor stek
and dairy purposes. This is ono of the cheapest trat
in the Willamette Valley Terms easy. Enquiie of
M. S. Woodcock at tho Gazette office.
FOR SALE 6C0D BUSINESS. 4
Undivided i interest in a law mill run by water!
power, a good planer and seven acres of land usert
in connection with tho null. Power sufficient to run'
all of the year, situated handy to market nd within;
about 7 iailes of Corvallis with an excellent good"
road to and from it. Terms easy. Inquire of M. S
Woodcock at Gasimi ofEot.
(Old " NATIONAL," Established 1886.
128 Front St.,
Between Washington and Alder,
PORTLAND, - - - OREGON,
An institution designed ' for the practical
business education of both sexes.
Try Plunder's Oregon Wood: Pnrificr-
WHY WILL YOU cous-h when Shili.h'a Cure will
give immediate relief. Price 10 els. 50 ct. and 1
At i . oraiidQi.
By Buying at dealers' prices. We will
sell you any article tor 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.
MONTGOMERY WARD & C O.
J27 & azg Wabash Avenue, Chicago.
Admitted on any week-day of the year. Nor
vacation at any time, and no exam
ination on entering.
ScnolarsMp, for FulIEBasiness course, So-
Of all kinds executed to order at reasooabl-
rates. Satisfaction guaranteed.
The College-Journal, containing informa
rion of the course of study, when to enter,
time required, cost of board, etc. r and" cuts
of ornamental penmanship, from the peu
of Prof. Wasco, Bent free.
Address A. P. AKMSTRONGj
Lock Box 104, Portland, Oregon.
CEO. H. HSNXLE.
ZEE. H. DAVIS.
HSHKIalS a DAVIS,
OHMS jD UmWM) MEEOHflUEIE,
(In Crawford & Farm's New Brick.)
v vr v mum wt-m msjm
Are now located in their new store in Crawford & Farra's
brick block, with an immense stock of
i ISLQTHSIg, pTS, pPSr
Furnishing Goods, and a fine display of new patterns in Staple andc
CORSETS, KNIT HOODS AND SfiCQUES,
TRIMMINGS, GLOVS, &C.
Qgjrsj Ready Clothing, Overcoats anS
GROCERIES, TOBACCOS AND CIGARS
Cutlery, cfeo., c&o.
These Goods are offered to the public at
prices lower than can possibly be
found in the city.
Remember the Place, in Crawford & Farra's New Brick Blodtt
0. H Whitney & Cn.