The Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Or.) 1862-1899, July 10, 1885, Page 4, Image 4

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    Weekly Corvalifs Gazette.
Entered at the PostotHce at Corvallis
Oregon, as second-class matter.
THIS PAPER will lie found on file at thefollowiiig
n&uied places, where advertising niav be contraeted
for At our regular rates:
C W LOMLEIt 4 C , Advertising Agent
Portland, Oregon.
J. P. FISHEB, Advertising Ajrct t,
San Francisco, California.
UEO. P. ROWF.LL & Co.. Advertising Agents,
Mo 10 Spruce Street, Sew York City.
.1 H BATES. Advertising Agent,
tl Park Row, Xuw York Cite.
W AYER & SON, Advertising Agents,
Philadelphia, Ta.
The "Roseburg Review" says: "The
party lash is being used to its utmost
to coerce Gov. Moody into calling an
extra session," to which the "Roseburg
Plaindealer" replies as follows: "Now
had that paper beenhonest in its as
sertion itVotild have said, "The Dem
ocrats of this slat? are cracking the
party lash about the head of Gov.
Moody to freighten him from doing
his dutv."
The case of Mrs. Yesolte Dudley,
just tried in New York, was a strong
reminder in some ways of the infa
mous trial of Guiteau, says an ex
change. The prisoner's boistrous in
terruption of witnesses, and the at
tempt of the defense to establish an
emotional or conditional insanitary are
points of similarity that recal most hu
initiating memories. As to Rossa, the
intended victim of this nondescript
criminal, his taking off would not have
been a calamity in any sense, yet it is
hardly just for this fact to enter as an
element into the trial. There is no
no doubt that plenty of English phys
icians can be brought to testify to the
unsound condition, mental and phys
ical, of the prisoner, and as the case is
a small representation of England vs.
Ireland, her acquittal was from the
first certain.
Senator Conger in an interview re
lating to the president's appointment's
and the senate's power of confirmation,
said: "It may as well be understood
that we have conferred with each other
exchanged views, and to a certain ex
tent formulated plans for next winter
When nominations come in you may
put it down as pretty certain that re
publican senators will concede to the
president the absolute right to name
men of his own choosing for any of
the two kinds of positions. First,
those whose terms of office have ex
pired; sscend, those positions which
are in any way connected with the
policy of the administration. This is
for precisely the same reason that a
president should and does not have the
privilege of naming his own cabinet.
There is hardly "a ease on record where
the senate has in any way interfered
with such appointments. "
One of the mo-,t popular features of
the new postal law, which went into
effect on the 1st, is the "emergency
clause1' which it contains. By this
provision if a letter is addressed to a
free delivery office, or a city or town
containing 4,000 inhabitants or over,
-ind has attached to it the special ten
eeut stamp sold by postmastersfor the
purpose in addition to the regular post
age of two cents for each ounce or
under tho letter will be delivered to
any place within a mile of the postof
fice addressed immediately after its re
ceipt, between 7 o'clock in the morn
ing and 12 at night. The advantage
of this arrangement can be readily
recognized by business men whose cor
respondence frequently remains in
postoffices, uncalled for, until it be
comes valueless. Iu cases of sickness
or emergencies of any character what
ever, the importance cf prompt deliv
ery cannot be over-estimated.
The local paper is the best read pa
per in the world. All the city papers
cannot supply the place of the home
paper. No other contains the mar
riages anil deaths to say nothing of
births and divorces. No other paper
gives the time of the next ball, picnic
or political meeting; no other publishes
the "roll of honor"of the public schools;
no other discusses the affairs of the
tovn and country or gives in ' details
the local news, which can be obtained
from no other source. "Everybody
reads it," and this is why the local pa
per is the best read in the world, and
the best advertising medium for its
eireulation extant. Whitelaw Reid.
Jjj reply to the above an exchange
says this is only re-eeohing the state
ments of the best and most successful
business men of the world, yet the
trouble is their opinions, differ from
the towns peeple where the local paper
is published, for yon approach one of
them who have got on a spot as big as
a bushel for ten hours waiting for a
customer to straggle into their place of
business by mert accident and ask
them to advertise in your paper, the
the first reply is that they can not see
as an advertisement does them any
good when they go on and on from
day to day wearing out the seats of
their browsers against the bottom of a
chair because they are afraid to invest
a few dollars by telling the people at
large through their local paper that
they have something to sell and the
kind of business they are proposing to
do. When you find town where
pneh people predominate the cown is
dead, and such people are virtually
dead so far as any interest they take
in public enterprises. Newspapers,
the local papers of a town are public
enterprises and are of more use and
benefit to the public than any individ
ual not excepting even the parties who
own them, and a town or community
of business men who will not support
their local papers by advertising their
business in them ought to be com
pelled to do without a local paper,
in fact such people are too ignorant f
this world's blessings to read intelli
gently. Such people want to enjoy
the benefits of public enterprises with
out costing them anything.
Heroism can only be defined as the
supreme effort that raises man above
all selfish considerations, in his desire
to benefit minkind. Can there be a
grander spectacle in our commercial
age than that of a man accustomed to
win his laurels in the smoke and car
nage of battle, quietly seated in his
invalid chair a sure prey to a dendiy
disease that has clutched him by the
throat, and is slowly but surely .stran
gling him while his mind, too great
to be fettered by the ills of the flesh, is
engaged in the arrangement and record
ing of facts vithout which the weight
of authority or many important sub
jects would be unevenly balanced 1
Acts of heroism and devotion are com
mon and it is not necessary to go
beyond one's immediate circle of ac
quaintances to recognize them. Yei
there is nothing that appeals with
more vigor to our sympathies than a
strong man conquered by an incurable
disease, while in full possession of his
mental power; and devoting his last
hours to the accomplishment of an ob
ject upon the completion of which the
word "finis " will be indicative of the
grandest heroism of the present. It
needs no second thought to bear the
head and pass on in silence. Demo
cratic Ex.
New Orleans, July '2. A local
paper publishes to-day a statement
that over one million dollars have been
coined at the New Orleans mint of
which there is no official record. The
coinage act of 1873 made it the duty
of the director of the mint to have a
general supervision of all United
States mints ami assay offices. The
first director acting under that law
was Hon. H. It. Landerman, and in
his report on the subject he gives sta
tistics of coinage in several mints,
showing the total amounts and denom
inations of money made at each place
for each year of their existence. The
New Orleans mint was opened for bus
iness in 1838, and subsequently money
of every denomination was made there.
The director's statement is brought
down to January 31, 1861, up to
which time there had been a total coin
age at the New Orleans mint, in both
silver and gold, of 69,943,093. The
date at which tho directors report clo
ses was the date at which the mint
fell into the hands of the confederates.
Documents lately brought to light, it
is said, show that subsequent to the
mint going into the hands of the con
federates and up to May 30 of the
same year, there were coined $254,000
in gold double eagles, 1,101,216 50 in
silver half dollars, thus making a total
coinage of $1,355,216 50, while the
mint was in the enemy's hands. What
was done with the money does not ap
pear from any available records, lu
the fa?t of coinage as stated is shown
on the books of the coiner of that time,
and in order to make up the true
amount of actual coinage of the New
Orleans mint this sum must be taken
into account. There was no regular
coinage of precious metals, although
the New Orleans mint remained in
their control until the eity was taken
by federal forces.
Not only San Francisco and Cali
fornia but all the world has complained
of hard busines and dull trade in
1884-5, says the San Francisco Journal
of Commerce. There is not a civilized
nation where the same wail has not
gone up from the merchants.
This has set thinkers to speculating
on the causes of it. What can it be
over-production, or a lessened supply
of gold, or what? Some time since a
writer on a leading English magazine
set down the cause to over-production.
Now while there was some specious
ness in his theory and his illustrations,
yet the fact that consumption has
about kept pace with production, mili
tated considerably ajjainst it. Now
comes another writer and takes the
ground that the lessened p- oductien
of gold is the cause. He makes out a
very good case and shows that the
supply has lessened and that prices
have dropped simulantaneously, argu
ing from cause to effect; still he lacks
something in his argument.
It is very true that lessened prices
have been productive of the trouble as
that means lessened, means for all with
stocks of goods and lessened returns
to producers, while expenses are about
the same as they have been. The de
ficiency or contraction of the circnla
lating medium is undoubtedly the cause
of this. But that contraction is due
no doubt, to the demonetization of sil
ver, and let other nations admit it as
legal tender equally with gold, and
then the fact of the decline in produc
tion of the latter will not be felt.
Without this, or the extensive use of
paper money, or universal drouth and
failure of crops, contraction must go
on. Alex Del Mar shows that even
Russia, which showed a steady produc
tion of gold, of unvarying amount, is
also aboii,. to show a decline in its pro
duction. Let the United States lie the
first to return to reason on the silver
questi n.
T!ie Washington correspondent of
the Indianapolis News gives a detailed
account of the probable struggle for
twenty five Senatorial seats. He takes
up the contest in each of the various
States, but by some oversight entirely
omits the State of Oregon upon whose
elections the control of the U. S. Sen
ate may turn. The n-xt Legislator
of Oregnri will have two U. S. Sena
tors to elect unless the Governor calls
a special session of the present Legisla
ture, which mostof his intimate friends
think h"e will do, but which is still in
volved in "doubt. If the present Leg
islature is not convened in special ses
sion, the contest next year in this State,
will be unusually exciting. The con
trol of the federal offices will not ac
complish for the Democrats all they
anticipate, and the Republicans will
probably be in better trim for making
a vigorous canvass than they were last
y.av, when they were fussing among
themselves over the distribution of pat
ronage. The dissatisfaction ameng
the Democrats over the appointments
made by the President will have a very
decided effect upon the zeal of some of
the membership, and they will be
found to take less interest in the can
vass than when they were inspired by
the hoDes of good things to come in
case the party was successful.
But for all this, it is the duty of the
Governor, so far as he can, to make
assurance doubly sure by convening
the Legislature in special session and
again placing the responsibility of the
election of a U. S. Senator where it
legitimately belongs. Tn this way
alone can he meet thetjust expectations
of his political friends. News.
Pest Machinery
a .
A Nice Line of
Spring Wagons
H sl g k S
Quggies and QIrmagesI
FRED. LA UCHLE, Proprietor.
)Oliu door Snulh uf Rose 3r.'8 Cagar Factors
Cutting, Cleaning & R paring Satisfaction Guaranteed.
Leave Orders.
N utaky Public.
Attorneys - at - Law.
Prompt attention given to business intrusted to ou.
care in all the Courts of the State. Demands collected
with or without action anywhere in the U. S Wil
collect claims against the Government at Washington.
E. Holgte, a notary public, will rive strict attentim
to conveyancing-, negotiating1 loans, buying, selling
and leasing real estate, and a general agency business.
Local agents for the Oregon Fire and Marine Insu
ranee Cotrpanv of Oregon, a reliable home company
backed by the heaviest capitalists of the State.
Office in Uuniett's new brick, first door at head ot
Those who work early and late need a wholesome
reliable Medicine like Pfunder's Oregon Blood
Purifier. As a remedy and preventative of disease
t can not be beat. It checks Rheumatism and Mala
ria, relieves Constipation, Dyspepsia and Biliousness
and puts fresh energy into the system ry making
NEW, RICH BLOOD All Druggists and dealers
keen it $1.00 bottles, 6 for $5.00. 32143m
aw Mi HO
a isttd benevolent'
Grand Central Cfftco, Fort WorthTexas.
SAM C'UNDIFF, President. K. M. MACY. Secret; rv
A. W. MOKMSO, Tress.
B. W. BROWN, Vice-Presilent.
Chartered under ti e laws ..f the State of Texas. Juius nth. 18S1. Copvrivl , sImd It f linriife In, ,. 11
1881, in the office of the librarian Of Congress I C
No. 7 Powell St. Corner Market. San Francisco
HON". SAMUEL G. H1LBORN, President, A. W. KELSET, of Sacramento. Vice-President
W. H. VV A Kb, Secretary. J N. RUSSEL, Sr., Superintendent
PKOF W, E. TAYLOR, M. t).. Kedicsl Director, PACIFIC BANK, Treasurer
CAPT. J. N, LEONAED,SUte, Portland, Or.
The object of this Association is to provide endowments for living: members bs well ar brneOUtar
families of deceased members, at the least cost consistent with perfect security, bv mains oiccuut as
well as death benftt certificates. '
The plan embraces two forms, lite and death. One pars at the death of a mem her and the other pavs
n five equal installments daring life. The association is operated on the mutual plan. it has no stock
holders to absorb its earnings, and no trustees among whom to divide its surplus.
The total membership r.f the association now amounts to m arly 14.M0 with a steady increete
each month. The association lias disbursed to S570,KSS.OS in benefits to the legatees of deceased mem
bers, and on maturing coupons. Is loaning from flftee to twentv thousand per month to li' ing members
Receipts since organizati.ui, . . ?570,23f06
Disbursements since organization, - - 570 rjvg 02
Balance on hand. - - . 201 06
Coupons paid, - - - - 80,698
Agents Wanted in every county of the Pacific Coast.
F. M. Johnson, Resident Agent, - - Lorvallin, Oregon.
City Stables Daily Stage Line
THOS. EGLIN, - - Proprietor.
On the Corner West of the Engine House Having secured the contract to arryitti: 1h
COltVALLIS, - - OREGON, j r..iti stat.-s m ,n
now and commodious .!UIV, :PnTV n 1 1 1 A lVtinw
1 am better than ever prepared u jox-i-tr c - ' - ' --- - y
1 For the envuiny four years will teaveVorvallit ab
Ofcol Ur ILAR.O DJaJlCG. Uin&lAjCO u clock, utid will start turn AW try at 1 o'clock irthe
laftcmooi, returning to Cornallis jiln.r S o'cTacIe
initjiine will t e ir. pared mth good U m ani tare
j ul drivers" uiul nice comfortable and
At Reasonable Hates.
Particular attention given to Boarding Horse!
Homes Jioulit and Sulci or Exchanged.
For the acconmiouation cf the
TKA1ELIXG rrBi.ic.
Wheat and other Grain Stored on the best of 'Terms hy
j Id 1 S
Farmers will do well to call on me before making arrangements elsewhre
Office: -Corvallis. Oregon.
M. S. WOODCOCK. Manager.
Mill Machinery.
Rubber and Leather
rTTyTI TO ASSOCIATION win buy ard sell aU classes of Ileal Fstate on rea sonable terms and wiihbor-
i JOLL oughlv advertise by descrioing eaoa piece ui property euwuatcuwi itior aie.
; paecefl of properly will be told on extraordinarily reasonable terms;
The folk)-
SAW MILL-tTndi v;'ed j irtereM in o n ill trn by
water, a good planer and en rts ot iai d bw
in connection with th e mill. I i n-.tFotrt to IT"
all f the rear, situated hardy to n rrktt rnd withir
about 7 in ilea of Corvalliw with an excellent good
road to and roni it. TetKfi esy.
FARM Farm all under fence only 2A nilesfron.
Corvallis of 150 acres, SO acres now in luhhnticn. the
balance of it can be cultivated ;tvt 0 ot it r ow in
wheat with a fair bouse pood bun ami giunci.
will be sold at a bargain, leitna t:ty.
FARM - Farm of 478 acres for les than SIfe pel
acre, boing one of the cheapest and best faims in
Benton county, situated 4 miles west ot Monroe, OJ
a mile from a good school, in one of the best neigh
borhoods in the state with church piivikges hanc'T.
About ISO acres in cultivation, and over -a.O can bt
-ul ivtiti't!. All under fence, with irocd two storj
frame house, large barn and orchard; has rcnmng
water the vear around, and is well suited lor sti ck
and dairv purposes. This is one of the cheapest iaiu.s
in the Willamette Valley Terms easy.
STOCK FA RM 320 acres, about 50 in cultivation
'ISO acres can fce cultivated, C( aces of good Brand
oak timber, the balance good i rass lai:d. f-n a'l con
iortable bouse nd barn, rt nvb. udjoitiinjr an inex
huustibie ou ranre, makinr one of the best stock
ranffes in bent on ccunty- situated aleiii 10 milea
r&OUCnweSl oi voraius. J rue
FARM A farm of 136 seres of hmd sitimttd t
milt horn Corvallis, in linn County. Cr. All under
fence: fcO acres of rich b itm bid in cultiatioji
5Q acres of good fir, as and maple tin br; 2 good
bouses, 2 feocd orchard ai u two tot d wells wit h
l'iu ps. Ternns: per acre, 1 all cash down r;d
balance payable in one and two vesirs, secured by
mortgage v on the farm,
I LOTS -Two unimproved Iot in Corvallis. One of
toe choicest buikUog places in the eity for tale eas
onable. . .
AT90 Four unimproved lots except fenc
ed in Corvallis, Or. The choicest buildinc; place in
the city for sale reasonable.
Druggist and Apothcary'
Correppondence Solicited.
Catalogues Furnish.3d.on
Corvallis, Or.
A full line of B oks, Statione y and Wall Paper. O r drusrs are frerfi ani'
well selected. Paescriplions compounded at all hourr. 19-27yl
V, Chain Rake Reapers,
' Sween Rako Reapers,
" Enclosed Gear Mowers.
(iarr. scoiT & co.'S Senarasora.
Plain and Traetion Encines.
COAXES' Lotk Lever Hay Kake.
Also a '
Full Line of Farm Machinery.
Write for Catalogue. Address either FRANK BliOS., Impl. Co., Portland, Or.
T.J. BLAIR, Agent, Corvallis Oregon.