The Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Or.) 1862-1899, February 14, 1890, Image 2

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Je-r Y ear ,..,..-... -
B'jc Months, .........
Three Months
ettiigle Copiea.
fir Vear (when not paid in advance)...
ta oo
1 ou
. 75
. Sc
. 2 50
It is hoped' that all persons who
read the Gazette do not form an idea
of the amount of business done in this
eity and the jiumber of business
houses there are here. At present
there are two dry goods' establish
ments, two furniture, on? hardware,
two m. d's, one attorney-at-law, one
Hotel, one laundry, one barber shop,
and one saloon, that are helping the
Gazette to live by' patronizing its ad
vertising columns. There . is not a
grocer here who is advertising his bus
mess through these columns. Let's
see: Six dealers in groceries, three
drug stores, three meat markets, two
merchant tailors, three dry goods
houses, two banks, three gun stores
two barbur shops, one photograph
gallery, one foundry, one marble
works, three hotels, two livery stables,
one cigar factory, four real estate bro
kers, ind several other places, besides
numerous lawyers all these are not
known through the Gazette's adver
tising columns, and the prospects are
very good that most of them never
will be. Of course, some of them
are friends to the other weeklies here.
and throw their advertising patronage
that way; but, even then, those papers,
like the Gazette, do not receive one
fonrth in return the good they are
doing Corvallis. Tf all these "fellows"
were to appropriate $2 each of their
monthly earnings towards advertising
in our columns, what would be the re
sult) We could afford to print a
weekly edition which would be second
only to the Portland and Salem news
papers, and certainly, their business
would increase somewhat, besides they
would be aiding in tne development
of their "precious little" city. The
Gazette does not believe that a 4
oolumn ad. rurvone month will return
as much to the advertiser as a one-half
column inserted for eight months; for
in the latter case, it can be changed
every fourth week, more or less, and,
by having it worded in an attractive
manner, it is bound to catch the eyes
of the reading public.
So much for this week. Probably
the time taken up in scribbling off the
above is wasted, but b is a true case of
t3ie condition of things in the news
paper line rn Coi vallis.
So mote it be; tempus fugit; or
eharco with some ads.
The Willa-niette Vallev Tiihnn rf
Independence, (which was started lv
H. Stine, E. O. Chamness, and
others- of that place, to revolutionize
things and ruin the West Side there),
has been sold to a man in Monmouth
and already moved to that city. In
the "West Side, E. C. Pentland's
weekly, the people of Independence
Have a good newsy paper. , "Pent"
has dune everything to keep pace with
the times, but, of course, he had some
enenves and they now have fallen.
To the Independence people: Patron
ize liberally your stand-by, the West
Side, and the Gazette will wager an
empty purse that you will never regret
it. '" ' '
: If there had been an "Examiner"
establishment in Oregon's metropolis
during the hign water, no doubt Cor
vallis would have seen its special boat
and reporter and artists here last week.
The Oregoniau needs a Hearst to run
it but then, it knows its business, of
eouise. . ' v .
- - - - - -
Hamuli afiMa-a . -hm "N -f; . '
That fruit-growers' association,
spoken of in last week's Gazette,
should .receive great encouragement.
It would be a most profitable industry.
Cortallis has been an isolated city
since the 3rd inst No- mail being re
ceived hers, only what came from the
Yaqnina district
The Pacific coast had more than its
share of conflagrations in 1889, and, of
late it has been over-run by floods. -
- Salem is to have a twenty thousand
dollar cannery- Something like that is
needed in this part of the woods.
t ; a ii-n a . ai a an
; Old exchanges have been as good
as gold to us- "country" papers, during
the past two-weeks.. V
Corvallis ' is still here and so- are
Iter muddy streets. -
f The N.rYt Herald is a pronounced
independent newspaper, but it has al
ways supported the policy ot the dem
ocratic party, except during the war for
the Union, when that party persist
ently obstructed every act ol President
Lincoln for - the suppression of the re
bellion. As the most powerful anti
republican journal in the country,
therefore, its opinions on the political
situation are .always interesting and
entertaining. The following editoml,
in a lat9 number of the Herald, will
command attention' for- the plain
truths that it conveys. It is entitled,
"the president and his party."
"Some republican journals speak
spitefully of their president, "and lead
ing republican politicians everywhere
though carefully silent in public, in
private conversation use very harsh
words about Mr. Harrison. There
upon we notice some democratic
journals pick their flints and take a
shot at the poor fellow also, and de
clare hopefully that Mr. Harrison and
his party are going to pieces.
"We -should like to see the republi
can party going to pieces. But we
are not of those who believe it will
split upon that rock. When it flies
apart it will be because a large and
constantly increasing number of its
voters demand more liberal commer
cial laws. Tlie New England cry for
tree wool is much more dangerous to
the party cf Reed and McKinley than
its quarrels with its president.'
"Every party quarrels with its presi
dent, particularly in the earlier part of
his term, when he is employed in dis
tributing pap among his hungry fol
lowers. Especially is this ti ue of the
republican party the party, as its
leaders boast, of the educated classes,
the gentlemen, the kind, that is to say,
who want a Sift berth, with good pay
and little work, and that indoors in
pleasant quarters. Such a party con
sists very largely of office seekers, and
it is certain to quarrel with a president
who has not enough to give away to
go around.
"What republican president has had
decent treatment from his party? Mr.
Lincoln, in spite of the vast patron
age which the war gave hiin, was
obliged to face an army 6f 'soreheads'
nearly as numerous as the army in the
field. General Grant needed all his
stout will to keep down the mutineers
in his party, and declared with disgust
that the presidency was made an in
tolerable burden, not by his opponents,
but by his party friends. Not to speak
of poor Hyes, General Garfield per
ished of the quarrels of his party, and
Mr. Arthur was the target of incessant
abuse and scurrility from his party.
It is said Mr. Harrison will" have no
influence with Wis party, because they
hate him. . That remains to be seen.
For the present we notice that the re
publican senators are confirming his
nominations without delay. But what
president in recent years has had in
fluence with congress? Certainly not
Mr. Arthui , whose veto message on
the exorbitant river and harbor bill
was openly and scurrilously "defied and
denounced by leading republicans on
the floor of the house, and whose most
useful recommendations were denied
even the decency of consideration by
his party in both, houses. Certainly
not Mr. Cleveland, who spenr three
years in vainly urging his party tc
sensible policies, and who in the first
two years of his reign was far more
bitterly and openly denounced by his
party leaders than Mr. Harrison or
even Mr. Arthur. In spite of this, by
the way, Mr. Cleveland is nfw said to
be the most popular man in his party.
From that fact Mr. Harrison's friends
may get hope and courage. ' . , V
What has Mr.. Harrison done that
his party should so vigorously dislike
him? Like Mr. Cleveland he has hon
estly and courageously stuck to the
party platform that is the main cause
of his party's woes. He has not al
lowed himselt to become the" slave of
ambitious senators and representatives
that is his great crime. He has had
the courage to be president-r-hence thej
great outcry against him of those who
elected him. He is better than his
party,' they say. The country is de
voutly grateful for that. ; A republican
president who was not better than his
party would be a very bad prize in
the. lottery for the people of the
United States.
The country at large is not badly sat
isfied with Pres. Harrison. The people,
; even the republican voters, have learn
ed to think rather well ef a president
Children Cry for
whom - their politicians denounce.
They know that fact thai he is not the
slave of the gang, of senators, repre
sentatives, and bosses whose idea of a
president is a tool to do their dirty
work. As to the politicians who in
their private conclaves enrse Mr. Har
rison, their complaint is simply that he
has: courage to resist them, and that as
they cannot bully him they are forced
to do his will. But to these gentry
he may say,' 'Gentlemen,; growl you
may, but go you must.' "
In reference to the sad misfortune
which occurred in the home of Secre
tary of the Navy Tracy, on the 3rdr
in Washington, D. C, it has been
learned that the terrible death of Mrs.
Tracy, daughter, and maid, was caused
by the burning of their $80,000 man
sion at 7 a. m. on Tuesday. Mrs.
Tracy, after dragging her husband who
was in a suffocated state, from a back
bedroom in the second story to the
front window of the house, leaped to
the g'-ound in her fright, and died soon
after irom the injnries received. Her
daughter was seen in her bedroom win
dow in the third story in the attitude
of prayer and the fl.imes enveloped
her and she was burned to death be
fore the firemen could render assistance.-
- The blackened remains of the
maid were found in a room adjoining
that of .the daughter. Mr. Tracy was
taken from the building in an uncon
scious state, kut notwithstanding the
teniWle experience and the great shock
caused by the - loss of his wife and
daughter, is now recovering. There
were but few persons in close pro-
imity to the home at the time the
flames burst forth, and one man de
scribed it as being one seething mass
of flame iu only a minute of time "and
it seemed as though hell had broken
loose and sent its fiery tongue to the
earth."- The -cause of the fire is
thought to be incendiarism; as much
money was found in ; the- back yard
which was probably left by the fiends
in their escape from what proved to be
deadly work. One person thought it
was caused by the wood work in the
house around the steam heating ap
paratus and pipes becoming so thor
oughly dried that the ignition point
had been reached and the whole thing
subsequently went .off - like tinder.
The whole cUyot Washington was
grieved at the terrible calamity.
The' board of trade in Ccrvallis is
alive to the needs of the city, in some
things. It should discuss sewerage
and street grade also, if it expects to
develope the proper kind of a city.
The dollars that would be put in a
20-mile "branch" road, could be more
profitably spent inside the corporate
limits of the "heart of the vail ey." .
UI will bet you a new hat," said
a gentleman, "that you will cogie
out of that chair before I ask you
"Done!" replied his friend.
"Come down!" cried the other.
"I will not, said his friend with
much obstinacy.
"Then stop till I ask you a sec
ond time," said his friend. :
Perceiving that he would never
be asked a second time, the gentle
man in the chair came down in a
double sense.
- Made by Joy's Vegetable Sargaparilla-
Mrs. Belden, an aged and feeble lady at 51C
Mason St., ban Francisco, after going down stead
ily for months was completely restored and it
now well and healthy. -
J. II. Brown, book-keeper Petalnma. Cured
entirely of his indigestion and constipation.
Miss Clara Mclvip 128 Kearney street, S. F.,
Cored jf an aggravated case of indigestion and
constipation. : -
J. R. Fouratt, Chief Wharfinger, foot of Clay
street, S. F. Cored of pains in the back, livei
trouble and sick headaches.
- Mrs. J. Lamphere, 1313 Market street, S. F., had
been under physicians' care -for two years foi
liver complaint. With the third bottle she re
gained her old accustomed health.
Fred. A. Blecker, Baldwin Hotel, 8.F., suffered
for years with dyspepsia. Felt better the first
week and is now cured.
Gustar Solomon of 223 Valencia street, S. F..
cured of sick headaches and liver trouble."
Edward Nestell, 79 Everett stre S. T., cured
of pains in the back anclchrostc b. -jmess.
; And over 1000 othersT" : - i ' " t y ; -5 .
Castoria is recommended by physicians
for children teething. It is a purely vege
table preparations, its ingredients arc pub
lished around each battle. - It is pleasant to
the taste and absolutely harmless. It re
lieves constitution, regulates the boweis,
-quiets pain, cures diarrhoea and wind colic.
allays fevenshness, destroys wornn, ana
prevents convulsions, soothes the child aud
gives it refreshing and natnaal sleep. Cas
toria is the children's panacea tba mothers'
frieud. 35 doses, 35 cents. 3:16-2y.
If you want to ; sell property, place it
with Ralston Cox. He will thoroughly
advertise it and place it on sale in Portland,
Seattle and Spokane. - . - 4
Pitcher's Castoria.
Mrs. Dart's Triplets. .
President Cleveland's Prize tor the three best babies at the Aurora County -Fair, to 1887, wi
flven to these triplets. Mottle, Ida, and Eay, children of Mrs. A. K. Dart, Hamburgh, N. Y.
he writes: "Last August the little ones be ame very sick, and as I could eet no otherfooa
that would agree with them, I commenced he use of Lactated Food.. -It helped them imme
diately, and they were soon as well as eve , and I consider It very largely due to the Food
that they are now so welL" Lactated Foo , is the best Food for bottle-led babies. It keeps
them well, and is better than medicine w ien they are sick. Three sixes: 23c., 80c.. flOO.
At druggists. Cabinet photo, of these triplet: sent iree to the mother of any baby bora this yeas.
Addreaj WELLS, RICH AR 3SON & CO.. Burlington-, Vt.
In Furniture for the next SIXTY 'DAYS. Ash Bedroom sets from
822 and UPWAEDS
And everything in the Household
prices. Undertaking attended to
ain Street,
Dealer in
mm mm :
Stoves and
Nails, Stoel, Ircn and
ranite Ware and Hwise Furnishing Goods. Manufacturer of Tin
ware, Roofing, Gutter, and Galvanized lion Cornice.
Plumbing and All Kinds of Job Work done to Order.
2yin order to Close out my
to the Public at a Reduction of
Oft the regular price for the next
All Wool, three-ply,
. . ii - two-ply,
Iioxbury Brussells,
Fisher's Brick, -
3A Solid
Worth W 1 U9.UV. i K)
:wau h in tlie wvrfcL Perfect
tiwekeeMT. Wrrla kar.
! Hot b ladirr and cent I iuea.
miji. ool.D bonttntr caM.
with work ai4 case of
oual-valu. OKI paanaala
tVe, roRUier with our tmrm
rMch Inralitv can oeeur oaa
valuaulr lawn n aiwiai
it... Theaa aamiilca. as well
.1.. -'.i, I. mre (tare. All the work jroa
aenrclo I to ahnw what ami'l .'on to ho" "ha '"""J'X
S..l. e"l T.-Ihlail tboac yoMhalalwar.rrjalla
bVloahl- f..r U-. whirl. hoW- "'""'i
and . .re rrnai.U W. par all BptB "
,00 know all. If tou wld like to (o to work for
Imra from -0 to -r week.nd 'STtSS.
Furnishing Line at greatly reduced
Corvallis, Or.
ssinatf Ell ' Sfir
m-mm a9
Lead Pipe and Fittings,
stock of Carpets, I shall offer them
SIXTY Days :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::
at 90 cents.
" 67 "cents.
90 cents.
And all other at Reduced Figures.
- Corvallis, Oregon .
R. L. Taylor,
Little Band Box Barber. Shop,
. ' Corvafl is, Oregon. -
aSfShaving, hair cutting, dressing,
dying, and shampooing. ,
J. M. Applewhite, Ms D.,
Corvallis Oregon, . ,
Offiee at K Graham's drOg store, oh
Main street, opposrtie, reading room.
G. K. FARRA, M, D , :
Special attention given to Obstetrics
and diseases of Women and Children,
Office up stairs ' in Crawford & Farra's
brick. Office hours, 8 to 9 a. m., ap$
1 to 2 and 7 p. m. r:i3-ji.
1889. V
Only One Dollar.
The most popular Weekly Newspaper in
the Uuiteit States, the"- lartrest circulation,
ami the only .strictly Weekly Newspaper
that ever succeeded in obtaining aud hold'
ing year after year a circulation in every
state and territory .(and nearly every coun
try ) of the United .states. All the news,
better departments and more first-class en
tertaining and instructive reading than " in
any other dollar paper published.
Announcement Extraordinary.
In December we shall commence publica
tion of the most powerful temperance seria-
story of modern times. The well known
author of the Buy Trayeller series of books.
Col. Thomas W. Kunx, is now engaged in
writing this story. fr which we pay a roy;il
sum. We want this story to have the wide
circulation it deserves. Iu the interest of
humanity parents should see that thfir
children read it, and especially the yonng
men of every community in this broad, land
should be urged by those who have an inter
est in them to read this story. The other
features of tne Weekly Klask need not be
stated here. They are well known. Send
lor a sample copy and see for yourself.
- Speaking of Specimen Copies
We invite every reader of this paper and
every reader t.f this county, to write us
for two specimen copies. First, writs us &
postal card immediately for a specimen copy
of the Weekly Bladb that you may get a
full description of Knox's temperance serial
story, "Teetotaller Dick."- - Seeond,
write us again about Dicember 1st fcr
i.nothe free specimen of the Blaie, and we
will send vou a per containing the open
iue chapters of the stt ry. Sentl Hie "names
and addresses of all yanr frit nils at the same
time. . -
Confidential to Agents.
Anybody can crn TEX DOLLARS very
quickly by raising clubs for the " Blade.
We. are now paying the highest amoniit
for clubs ever offered by auy newspaper.
We want agents everywhere. Write us for
coufiilentiul terms to agents.
Toledo. O.
FEU Tfi ""7T VTTl B
a ne atoiiiwis, i :
THOS. WHITEHOPN, Proprietor.
l$T!ie famous W. H. MclJrayer
banTl niad Siur Mash and' Old Crow
Bourbon Whiskies. :
vVeinhrtnl'H beer on tap. Sehlitze's
cfslehratcit boti led - beer. . Knicker
bocker's Eeer.
The gontlemen's favorite resort.
Fancy mixed drinks a specinhy.
Keeps constantly'on hand nil kinds of
imported liquors mid cig: rs. Liquors
for medical purposes a specialty.
Main Street,
Coi vailis.
In the County Court rf Benton County,
State of Oregon. -'
In the matter of the estate
James Gingles, deed. .
Notice is hereby g;vcn that the under
signed has been duly appo:nted executor of
the last will and testameni of James (singles
dead, by said court, and all persons having
claims against said estate are hereby notified
to present the Fame for allowance duly
sertified as required by law, to the under
signed at my residence II miles north of
Corvallis in Benton county, Oregon within,
sis month? of the date of this notice.
Dated January 10th, 1800.
Executor of the last will and testament
of James Gingles, deed.
One or the I
m the world- Our ftcii.UM my
Qnequftivd. and to mtrodiM our
Mprior rootiat w will rndPRH
IOO.KI FEB sow in each iMBHtr.
sabov Only ihoM wh wriM
ftA 11 at itnra rmm maka mm at
ft therhnnc All yoo hav to do hi
yfnninir f thil ai1vtrticmtl
how th small and of Ik Ml
MOp. la tollowiaf t giw the ppcnraiic f it redaoed
the Sftletb part of IU bulk . It to a mad, doable alee tele
aalarraaa la aaer to carry Wawillleoafcoweouhrroa
.v. aU. a io . I a da at leaat. front the etart.with-
uleiperieare. Better write at onee WeDayalleapreeacaarrea,
AldreM, U. HALLLT I' fc CO.. Bat 0, roalLaxu. IbUk
Cortallis Oregon.
M.A.OANAN Proprietor
THE OCCIDENTAL is a new building,
oewly furnished, and is first class in all its
Large Sample Room on Flrtt Floar tow
Commercial men. iw-oo iy
Jm Sing and Doc You, Proprietors.
t3"Having Litely made an entire change
: .. -Um H.n.nainaiit nt f.liA wa.h . hnnRA. insfc
um uie uiciiM-...-"- w - -
south of the Hemphill house, we are pre
pared to cive satisfaction in our line. We
. . 11' . 111
also conduct an inteiiigeece ouice. opuo
P XL Vj P J AgenU' Snap bex and Outfit, IS eta.
THE NECKTIE CO.. AuguBta, Mav. Please stmt
what pcruxUcal rou saw our sUvertiseBeot m.
wnrg coing m