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About The Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Or.) 1862-1899 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 14, 1898)
Issued Every Friday Morning by
Tho fJarraH-Q PnViliolninrp P!r '
CORVALLIS, OREGON, Jan. 14, 1898.
So many new subscribers to the
Gazette were received in Decem
ber, that is possible some errors
were made in changing the mail
ing galley. The date following
your name in the address shows
the day to whicii you have paid.
Subscribers are requested to kind
ly see if tb?y are properly credi
ted, and if not, to notify the office.
Gazette Pun. Co.
It is uniortuaate that the Si
mon faction, represented by Don
ald McKay's committee, could
not or would not accept the
Hirsch proposition for harmoniz
ing the two wings of the repub
lican party, or at least
some better plan. It is also to
be regretted that Mr. Simon's re
ply to Mr. Hirsch should indulge
in recriminations and in attempts
to disparage the efforts of Judge
Geo. H. Williams and Mr. Hirsch
toward harmonizing the party.
Such displays of bitterness
tend to widen the breach instead
of curing the differences and are
born of personal desire for re
venge rather than of good will
toward the republican party.
The letter of Mr. Hirsch care
fully avoided reference to the
reasons for the separation of the
We hope Mr. Hirsch will not
take up the gauntlet thrown
down by Mr. Simon and renew
the useless debate as to which
faction was wrong two years ago.
Such discussions will not help
the party and will not promote
peace. But in justice to Mr.
Hirsch and Judge Williams it is
proper to state that both gentle
men were on the Simon ticket
as delegates to the republican
convention two years ago and
both have always been-staunch
supporters of the gold standard.
In the subseqocnt regretable, di
vision caused by the methods
used in conducting the primary
elections, Judge Williams acted
impartially, and Sears, a Simon
man, was through his efforts
nominated for circiut judge. He
supported Beebe rather thaw
Cohen for mayor against Penuoy
cr, because he thought Beebe
was the strongest candidate, and
the election proved his judgment
to be correct. Judge- Williams
has been honest, loyal and pa
triotic in his efforts to forward
the interests of the nartv.rmd re-
r j ,
publicans of Oregon, however,
their other views may differ, will
resent uncalled for reflections
upon his actions.
The republicans outside of
Portland insist that the two fac
tions shall come together. There
will be 110 more divided delega
tions seated. The republican
party of Oregon will not take up
the Portland quarrel. Let the
primaries be so conducted that
every republican will know that
his vote is properly counted and
so conducted that he will not
have to depend upon the assur
ance of Mr. Simon or his lieu
tenants to know this. Let Mr.
Simon withdraw his rejection of
tne nirscn plan or propose one j
that will absolutely ensure hon
est primaries. Otherwise let him
not look to the remiblicans of i
Oregon for recognition.
THE PArTFaBOVE MEN.
A Mr. Pearson, who is angry
on account of not being endorsed 1
by Senator Mitchell for some
federal position, writes a long
letter in the Oregonian concern-1
ing: the matter and threatens to 1
write more. He quote..; one let-1
ter received from the ex-senator,
which is, in part, as follows:
"As I am not now a member of
the Oregon delegation I will not
be active or take part in matters j
of appointments. All ;
the appointments will be con
trolled bv our present delegation
.congress, namely, senator
iUCi-sriae, ana Kepresenrauvts
r " , j T 1
Tongue and Ellis. The ex's
will not count much, whether!
the name is Corbett or Mitchell.
So far as Mr. Maxwell is con
cerned, however, neither he norj
any other of the crowd who re- 1
fused to take the oath and w
held up the legislature is entitle
to any consideration at the hands
of the administration.
Yonrs verv sincerely, John H.
The ex-senator can hardly be
discredited by the publication of
sucli " I ' m-attendi ng-to-m y-own-busiucss"
sort of letter, but since
Mr. Mitchell has had the good
grace to keep his ambition from
preventing any opportunity for
n-priDilcau success in cue coming
election, and since the republi
cans of the state have determin
ed to ignore Mitcliellism or anti
Mitchellisin as an issue between
republicans, it is unfortunate
that his political and personal
enemies keep thrusting his name
into every discussion.
It is again proper to remind
the Portland leaders that the re
publican party of Oregon will
not be sacrificed for one man's
ambition or auother man's hatred.
Culls and Comments.
An editorial in Self Culture lor
December, discussing the person
ality of the late G. M. Pullman,
ith the following sentence:
"May Charon's barque have been
as luxurious and cosy as one of
his own Palace Car sleepers in its
ferriage of his remains over the
Stvx." Isn't this a bull? That
which does not remain but is fer
ried away, can scarcely be proper
ly termed "remains."
A Lorest drove man testifies in
the Hatchet to the virtue of a cer
tain remedy and he ascribes to its
power the stated lact that '-my
kidneys were very bad and both
ered me very much and that it all
removed. Its endorsement as a
remover of kidneys might not be
a good advertisement of the med
The Oregonian recently criticis
ed Mavor Van Wyck, of New
York, for using in his inaugural
address the expression, "every
Qne jn pubjic jitc mugt understand
that they, etc., ' claiming that
"every one they" is very bad
grammar. The Forest Grove
Hatchet criticises the criticism and
quotes that eminent authority
Joseph Fitzgerald,who says: " 'Ev
erv one' in comprehension is plur
al, and that fact lully justifies
such usages as 'every 0110 brought
I heir own provisions." John liusk
in, the greatest living master of
English, uses ihe plural 'their at
ler 'ariv on?,
every ono' and the
What wonderful logie and con
venient forgetfulness is manifested
in so many political arguments.
Here is the Times remarking: "If
l here were a way to veto bad laws
without the agency of legislative
sessions, outrages like the railroad
commissions could never be per
petualed. To accomplish such
results is the proposed aim of the
initiative and referendum." Who
perpetrated this "outrage?" It was
not the railroads they wanted no
commission. It was the dear peo
ple themselves who demanded the
law, and the grange organizations
were the most active supporters of
the bill. This is not to say I hat
the grangers were so very sinful
in committing the outrage, for the
practical man knows that much
has been accomplished by the
commission in securing lower and
more uniform rate. A one-man
commission could accomplish as
much, but the initiative and refer
endum advocates can make few
converts by such examples.
"Poor Tom Cooper, of Ben ton,
has his counterpart in every dead
lock," remarks the Oregonian. If
every legislature had more Tom
Cooper;, anxious to do the will of
their constituents, and fewer Si
mons, ready to sacrifice party and
slate to attain personal ends, there
would be less agitation of populis
tic ideas. Poor Tom Cooper, by
the way, is doing very well, thank
you, and is state committeeman
for Benton couwtv.
Farmers are busy seeding.
James Johnston went Berry
gathering last Sunday afternoon.
A. Manshardt's little
daughter, who has been very sick,
is able to be up again.
M. T. Brownson is pruning H. J.
Moore's orchard at Dresent. He
aiso pruned his own last week.
T. B. Williamson and family
spent Saturday and Sunday with
his brother, D. N., at Spring Hill.
Coffey, the Hoffman
! boot, shoe and harness repairer,
( does very neat work. Give him a
August Kreschel has been mak
ing some very admirable improve
ments on his farm in the way of
new fences and clearing of land.
The children's party given by
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Cougill last
Tuesday was well attended and
the young people all seemed to
enjoy themselves grandly.
Paul Johnston's trip to Corval
lis Wednesday was a disappoint
ment to him, as he went after a
load of WOOD. Miss Snell has
raised the price of her Wood so
high, that he has decided not
haul while the roads are so bad
Our telephone is not yet up.
Mrs. Sol Richardson is suffering
Miss Sadie Looney is housed up
with a bad cold.
A reading circle is soon to be
organized in Monroe.
Mrs. Thos. Fullington has recov
ered from her recent illness.
Several young folks met at the
home of M. C. Starr, Tuesday
'home of J.
evening was spent by
people Mondav at the
An old fashioned spelling match
is to be held in the Belknap ;chool
house to-morrow (Saturday) even
ing. A trip to Klondike is not to be
made during the first of next
month by George Scneider, as re
ported. Moses W. Starr has returned
from his California trip. After a
few days visit here he, with his
family, will return to his home at
X. Y. Z.
SING A SONG
"This requires no sacrifice of principle. It is simply com
mon sense. If we would all move for a common cause, why
not all travel by the same road?" John Henry in the Times.
Let all the people listen. Let all the people hear
The lusty voice now sounding an alarm.
Prophetic eyes that keenly into the future peer,
Unblinded by the toilings of the farm,
Have seeM some awful doings by fiends in politics
Have watched them in the fixing of the screws.
To thwart their ugly scheming, confound their knavish tricks,
John Henry mounts the fejice and cries, "Let's fuse."
(Then a wise old populist, wh was born some time ago,
And up on politicians' means and modes,
Says, "That sounds mighty earnest, but Johnny do yon know
That a 'fuse' is fixed to something that explodes?
Now was this cry of 'union' just hatched out by itself,
Or by democratic lawyers up in town?
And don't it mean that they'uns will capture all the pelf
While pops must look to heaven for their crown?")
"Reform," says good John Henry; "reform's" the battle cry.
The forces of reform will win the day.
Awake ye sous of labor,, the money powers defy;
The common people now will have their say;
The virtue of my mission, the greatness of my cause
Has stirred up all the life blood in my veins;
Beneath the flag of fusion well rectify the laws
And show that in this laud the poor man reigns."
(And the wise old populist, with a twinkle in his eye,
Says, "How about the prohi's, Brother John?
Did your new party promise that it would go it dry
Or did they put their principles in pawn?
Now here's a little question that bothers lots of men
What offer were the prohi's made to fuse?
And will the Neal Dow doctrine try Oregon again,
Assisted by stiff democratic booze?")
"Reform!" cries brave John Henry, "just watch me as I go,
Demolishing the foemen of reform;
You'll see the wealth-power totter before the blossoms blow."
(And here the chorus sings, "you're not so warm.")
"Come all ye honest people, just follow where I lead;
We'll give the gold bugs several kinds of blues.
To nullify their scheming, defend us from their greed,
We'll harmonize, we'll organize, we'll fuse."
(And the wise old populist, who still stood on his feet,
Said, grinning and a winking of his eye,
"Your talk is rather fetching. Your plan smells rather sweet,
But that won't catch the popHlistic fly.
We've tried this lott'ry business. We've always drawn the
We'll paddle our own canoe upon this cruise.
Your 'union' invitation we will decline with thanks,
And the only fuse we'll do will be re-fuse.")
. Obiter Dictum.
PHILOMATH NEVTS LETTER.
Pres. Tavlor has cone to
The woek of prayer was ob
served in our colleges.
A. M. Austin has built a new
fence around his garden.
Elder Piggott has moved to the
residence of Elder Parker.
Al Mulkey, of Corvallis, visited
over Sunday with O. M. I rink
Prof. Emerick received five
members into the church Sunday.
Marshal Taylor is making ef
forts to have the sidewalks placed
in good repair.
Two of Thomas Ferr's danghters
of Yanuina. entered Philomath
college last week.
Last week A.M.Gray sold a fine
span of Clyde horses to Fred Bu
chanan for $150.
Tlie enrollment of Philomath
collcse now exceeds 100. The
faculty is ding grand work.
The Home Forum gave a sup
per Thursday evening. An enjoy
able time was had by those pros
Prof. Guthrie has an interesting
class of nine pupils that aie striv
ing for graduation at the close of
hj. L. Dixon has erected a torge
in his repair shop and will put. in
an engine to run his lathe and
Tfiere was an all-day shooting
match here Saturday. Nearly all
of the shootists won prizes. The
boys will have another match on
Clarence Taylor registered last
Mr. Rickard, of near Monroe, is
one of the new students.
The boarding hall is nearly full,
j only ono or two rooms being va
cant at the present writing,
j Rev. Joseph and Mrs. Piggott
j have left the boarding hall and
taken rooms in the residence of
j Manager Parker.
Quite a number of our students
' have united with the church since
coming here. This is as it should
I bo; let the good work go on.
j Charles Logan hai returned te
1 us bringing a friend, whose name
j we did not learn. Mr. Logan is
our amateur pencil and crayon
artist snd tho athletic minded
will soon revel in life like portraits
ef Fitzsimmons and Corbett.
Manager J. R. Parker is pushing
his work steadily forward. Last
week he had the ground prepared
for planting a double row of trees
from the college south to Main
street. The trees in the campus
have been freshly trimmed and
prosperity hovers over us as it has
not done for years.
iNEAR THE COUKTY SEAT
Roamer Visits the Homes of
At Wren the writer renewed ac
quaintances with the postmaster,
D. D. Pitman, and W. H. Miller,
who carries the iJ. S. mail from
tiiat place to Hoskins and Kings
Valley and return, each day.
Both these young men are sons of
parly pioneers and are each filling
their respective stations witii
credit to Uncle Sam and them
selves. Here J. S. Buchanan supplies
the wauts of those who require
clothing, boots, shoes and grocer
ies,carrying a good stock. ''Buck,"
as he is called, is a rustler
from "wayback." At present he
is working hard to solve the prob
lem, '-how is it when I buy cord
wood from one of my customers,
and get a bill of sale for it, that
the merchant at Summit gets the
cash from the railroad company
for the same identical wood." He
says his mathematical learning is
too limited to cope with such ob
A little west of here Chas. King
has a fine ranch, which is being
successfully tilled by himself and
Thomas Casey, who lives at I
Wren, has charge of a portion of
the O. C. & E. track, and judging
of the condition of that section
walked over by the writer, he is
an honest and able employee. L
D. Pitman lives on a ranch and
cares lor his aged mother. A. J.
Dickason is a new comer in this
neighborhood, having rented the
old Fridley ranch late last fall.
G. W. Ballard, with whom Roam
er tarried for the night, is a suc
cessful rancher, and Mrs. B. is an
equally successful housewife and
helpmate. I. H. Jackson, tne
owner ot a yuu-aere grain ana
stock ranch,was found in company
with Dave B. making fence posts
out of oak timbers. Dinner was
had with this successful rancher.
Geo. Dixon, a young farmer near
Cardwell hill, is a hard working
and careful tiller of the soil. Jos.
Dixon, whose well cultivated
fields adjoin those of his son, is a
pioneer respected by his neighbors
for his integrity, his upright file
and kindness to all. C. M. Smith
has a hill ranch, keeps his pleas
ant homo out of debt and will
build a new house for his wife and
babies next season.
Soent a night with Messrs
Brooker and Wilson on the old
Blodgett place. These gentlemen
have a ranch of 1300 acres in
grain, pasture and fruit, and R.
Walker has a place adjoining that
We are going to make you the
astonishing offer of 1-5 or 20 per cent off on all clothing.
And are going to make business. Everything marked in
plain figures, so you can do your
Our Lines are complete now, so don't delay un
til they are broken.
F. L. Miller,
ling the Stomachs andBowcls of
ness artdTtestContains neither
OpiurrT Morphinc nor Mineral.
Not Nabc otic
sUx.Scrwrr - .
JtwJuLU Sju -jtaisc
Aperfect Remedy for Constipa
and LO SS OF S LEEP.
Tac Simile Signature of
EXACT COPT OF WRAPPEB,
of C. M. Smith. It is well fenced,
has good buildings and pleasant
surroundings. Henry L. French,
in the same locality, has line yard
en land, which he irrigates and
which produces very large yields
of small iruits and all kinds of
root crops. He is a model gar
dener, and also grows quite a va
riety of choice flowers and plants
for sal. (J. G. Felger, west of
Philomath, has a mild attack of
the Alaska l.ver, and nothing but
the gold cure is likely to entirely
eradicate it lrom his system. He
has a good home and is making
money, and it seems a pity to
f leave all this lor the uncertain
polar regions. Met R. V. Alex
ander, J. H. Norris and J. S. Tay
lor at the home of Jailer,
which is on top of a high lull over
looking the valley. Here 1 par
took of an excellent dinner, the
handiwork of Mrs. Taylor. No
ticed some fine calla lilliei, which
helped give the home its cheerful
appearance. All kinds of veget
ables, fruit in abundance, etc., are
raised on this mountain ranch.
VV. H. Green and G. H. Moore
have also mountain homes and
live on the bright side of life.
The former put me on the trail
for Woods creek and pointed out
where he had killed a large black
bear only a few days previous. I
H. Smith was found hard at work
on Mr. Kongstradt's house. Ike
has takeu to farming and has
about 40 acres of fine looking
E. L. Sharp, C. A. Rust, J. J.
Kreins, H. J. Kreins, H. N. Rob
inson and H'jtny Kreins are all in
dustrious young men and are
making for themselves good homes
in the hills. Asa Miller was also
seen and he spoke hopelully of
int. nr nrosnects. Dined with Rev.
Jos. Taylor, who has a good homej
in the mountains. T. P. Conner,
was seen at his comfortable home i
and he kindly went with me for a '
mile or more to show me the road.
njoyed the visit v.ry much. T.
P. Helped defend the government
during tho stirring times in the
Go's, and is yet fujl of the same
loyal spirit. It was my very good
luck to stay over night with Geo.
A. Robinson, who lives on the Lee
Henkle ulace. Mr. R. and his es
timable family entertain with that I
generous old-time Hospitality
which reminds one of the golden
days when we were boys. Mr.
Robinson served in the Union
army during the late unpleasant-
H. . .
For the next
IS ON THE
Casteria if put in erne-sire bottles only. It
is not soli is balk. Deal allow anyone to sail
you anything else on the jlea or proaise that it
is "Just as good" end "will asiwrr oTsiy pur
pose." JWBes that yon get 0-A-8-T-0-B-I-A.
thtbe- 9" is
ness and was with Banks' army in
the spring of '64. He can tell
tales of cruelty practiced upon
both whites and blacks by the
Bourbons, that make one's hair
stand on end. Hopes to some
time rnew my pleasant stay un
der his roof. Roamer.
"This is a plan tkat
does not cost much,
and is vrertk all it
THERE'S only one
kind of printing
that we do, net do.
That's the poor kind.
That's the kind you
don't want. Btf when
clean and up-to-date,
printed on good paper,
with fine ink, from
type that is new, and
of latest face, set in an
artistic and intelligent
manner; in a word,
when you want a strict
ly first-class job give us
your order and we will
do the rest.
Gazette Pub Co,
We are now making our usual NEW YEAR'S
CLEARANCE SALE and have on our bargain
counters a nnmber of all Wool Suits ranging in
$8.00 to $20.00
We intend closing these suits out at half price.
We mean business. . . .
Call and See Us.
& EASTERN It. R. GO.
Yaquina Bay Route
Conxecting at YAgtflNA RAY wi''n the
San Francisco & Yaquina Bay
Sil. from Yaquina eirery S day fer San
Franckcu, Coos Hay, and Humboldt Bay.
l'afcHengrr A?coinuocliitliis irnfturpansad
Shortest rauto Whrio the Willaraettn
Valley .Mid California.
Fa-re from Albany amH sliitft Wast t
Cabin S S 00
Steerage ti 00
Bound trip Sn-d for 80 days. ?1T.0.
To Coos Knv:
Cabin $S 00
St-erase 6 00
T Humboldt liuvana ort Ort.-.rd:
Cabin $10 fcO
steamer "ALBANY" betwea Portland
and Corvatlis, through without lav-ovr.
Leaving Corvnllis f:30 a. Hi. Tuesday.-,
Thursdays and Sunday: leav Pottland,
Yamhill St. Dock, fi:00 a. m., Monday,
Wednesdays snd Friday..
EDWLN STONE, Manager,
J. C. MAYO. Supt Rier Dir.,
H.H. CBONISK, A:nt, Corrallis, Or.
M. I.. HOLCATE
HOLGATE & SON,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
tiwm Laundry Go.,
All white labor work guaranteed.
Basket leaves on Tuesdays and arrives
Saturdays. T. D. Camprei.Iv, Agent,
THOS. WHITEMORN, Prop.
W. H. McBrayer and Old Crow Whis
kys, FineWiues, Liquors and Cigars.
LOUIS G. ALTMAN, M. D.,
Office: Over Allen & Woodward's
Residence: Corner Third and
r n - - Q JV II. n
Hours 't Kfirva is. nr.
W. E. YATES,
YATES & YATES
S. R. FARRA, M. D.
Office upstairs over F. L. Miller's store.
Residence ou Third street in frent of
Office hours S to 9 a. m., and 1 to 3 and
7 to S p. m. All calls attended promptly.
COUGHS and COLDS
ELY'S PINE0LA BALSAM is a enre Kemedy
for coughs, colds, sore throat and for asthma. It
abates the cough,
and renders expect"
will invariably derive
benefit from its use.
Many who suppose
their cases to be con
sumption are only
suffering from a
chronic cold or deep
seated congh, often
afftrravatfd by ca
tarrh. For catarrh use Ely's Cream Balm. Both
remedies are pleasant to use. Cream Balm, 60 cts.
per bottle; Pineola Balsam. 25c. 8oldby Drugget.
ELY BKOTHERS, 66 Warren Sti fcew otk.
Regulator of Low Prices.
GIVES THE CHOICE OF
sS.Ti.IRN RAILWAY. SHORT LIKE
LOW KATES IN ALL
LEAVE PORTLAND EVERY 5 DAYS
to Yokeaoma and Hjeng (long; via,
The) Northern Paetific Steamship
Co. in connection with O. R. & M,
for full iiiCwriuatioii 011 O. i:. & X,
agent, Oca. V. Eglia, -oi vallJj. Or.,
W. H. HURLBURT,
Hm pass AtT.
1 PORTLAND, OR
EAST and SOUTH
THE SHASTA ROUTE
Southern Pacific ComDanT
KIPRKSS VKA1U8 RHX DAILT.
(:0 P. M. Lea v r I'.irtUr.J
: A. M. I Leave Alkany
7:45 A. M. I Arrive S. Franci
ArriT j f:S a. M.
Arrir j :M A. M.
LcaTe I 8: F. M.
Above train stop at all principal stations
between Portland and Salejm, Turner, Ma
rion, Jott'ersi-n. Albany. Tangent, Sksddt,
Halsey, Harri-.bufK, Junction City, Eugene,
Creswell. Cottaere GroTe. Hraias, and all
stations Iron Koseburg t Askland, inclutrrs
Rosebnrg Mail Daily.
I S:9 A. M. ; Lnve
l'rtland Arrive 1 4:S0 Y. M.
Albany Arrive 2:itr. M.
Rosebur; Liave 7:M A. M
U:2i r. M. Leave
5:2s P. M. j Arrive
BETWEEN rOKTLAXD AND CORVALLIS.
Mai! Trill. Sail? Eictpt Ssilty.
7::i A. It.
12:1s P. M.
Arrive j 5:i 1. II.
Leave , 1:S P. M.
At Alhanr ami Carvallis connect with trains ef the
Oregon Pacific l!aHrad.
Exertst T?aii. SailrlxetetSisiiT.
4:50 P. M. I Leave Pertlanri Arrive I 8:S5 A. H.
7:30 P. SC. Arrive MMinnvillc beave ! i:H A. It.
::19 P. M. I Arrive Independence Leave , 4.59 A. II.
Direct connection at San Francisco
with Occidental anol Oriental and Pacific
mail steamship lines for JAPAN AND
CHINA. Sailing dates en ajjplicatioh.
Rates and tickets to Eastern points
and Europe. Also JAPAN", CHINA
HONOLULU and AUSTRALIA, ean be
obtained from A. K. MILNER, Ticket
R. KOEHLER, C. H. MARKHAM,
Manager. A. G. V. Sc V. A.
Office upstairs orer First National Bar.
Strictly First-Class Work Gmnntit
F. M. JOHNSON
Does a general practice in all tha osarlts. Also
aeca for all Hie first-class insurance toKpantes