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About Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Benton County, Or.) 1900-1909 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 11, 1904)
SHE CORVALLiS GAZETTE-
Tuesdays and Fridays,
For President .
of Xe Yolk.
For Vii' Pie-ideut
CHAKLUS Vv . FAIRBANKS,
Jye ilential Eisct. rs for Oregon
J. N. IIAFiT, of Polk.
JA.S. A. FEK. r.-f U;uatilla.
RAN? I.TV :ICK. of Clackamas,
j. tiOw tf Joaepkiae.
FLA IN FACJS.
There is no other single sub
ject upon which greater efforts
have been put forth to confuse
the minds of the people than
apon that of trusts. Prejudice,
inioranee. envy, malice, class
distinction, distrust and almost
evory evil human passion has
been stirred ip and incited to
n Hfliscriminate on-
i.k...g-hc upon trusts arid what-
r is supposed to produce or
sic them. The leaders of the
dei ::;cratic party press have been
moii active in fomenting an un
reasoning opposition to every-thiri;-
to which the name of trust
may be applied.
It is of no consequence to them
lhat many so-called trusts are
made necessary by industrial
conditions and are in harmony
with the best interests of the
people at large. They are
formed because it is desirable to
maintain a high wage scale and
yet reduce the' selling price of a
commodity. This is a feature
tft economy of production.tiand it
always benefits the consumer.
It is easily apparent that there
is no essential danger Jin such
trusts for they come into sharp
competition with one anotherl
These being the causes and ob
jects of by far the greater num
ber of so-called trusts, we readily
how senseless and ill-founded
is opposition to them.
There is a class of trusts which
as .inimical to the public welfare.
These seek to control the coun
try's means of transportation, by
forming mergers which destroy
all competition and enable them
to monopolize the carrrying trade
of the whole country. Of this.kind
tiie moribund Northern Securi
ties Company. Some others not
only control means of transpor
tation but also control the pro
duction of commodities which are
of the character of public neces
sities. Of this hind is the An
tracite Coal trust. Such trusts
as those should be effectually
controlled or utterly destroyed.
On this point there should be
no difference of opinion among
right meaning men.
It is just here we charge the
demo '-;t'"e party with gross in-i-ir-
Vi Ly in its expressed oppo
sition to trusts. A little review
of recorded history will prove
this charge true.
A republican, John Sherman,
drafted and presented the Anti
Trust law; a congress republi
can in both branches passed it;
a republican president, Benjamin
Harrison signed it.
Harrison was succeeded by
Grover Cleveland. During the
four years of Mr. Cleveland's
administration this law was a
dead letter. He was importu
nated to enforce it. Prominent
men of his own party besought
Jum to do so. Tlis attorney-general,
Olney, usurping the power
of the supreme court declared
the law was unconstitutional,
and refused to take one step to
vard enforcing it.
The first effort to enforce it
was made by a republican presi
dent, Theodore Roosevelt. The
first attorney-general to insti
tute prosecution of offenders
against it was a republican, P. C.
Brought before the United
States supreme court the law' was
concurred in by five judges all of
Thorn are republicans. The dis
senting minority included every
democratic judge on the supreme
kench. : :t "
We might multiply the evi -
dence of democratic insincerity
on this subject, but for the pres
ent will forbear.
What, then, is the purpose in
so constantly ringing the charges
on trust? We answer that it is i Among the many cases treated
simply part of their plan of as-!by Dr Lbrrin, and presented to us
sault on protection. Havine'l tur PubiioiVa. we' select the fol
mystified, alarmed and angered
the people concerning trusts they
hasten to prefer two false
charges. They charge the repub
hcan party favors trusts, and
protection fosters them. Facts
prove the contrary and convict
democratic leaders of insincerity.
If any one who knows the his
tory of reciprocity, and who re
members President McKinley's
last words on this subject will
read what Judge Parker says of
it in his letter of acceptance, he
will find several surprising
William McKinley, once de
nounced as the personification of
robbery by tariff, who was de
picted as the pliant tool of cor
porations and trusts, has now be
come a wise man, whose political
sagacity, and honest purpose
have written at least one plank
in the democratic platform.
This plank says: "We favor
liberal trade relations with
Canada and peoples of other
countries where they can be en
tered into with benefit to Ameri
can agriculture mining or com
merce." This, is the democratic plank
on reciprocity. It says nothing
about benefit to manufacturers,
yet Judge Parker says McKin
ley's last speech prompted this
plank. He extols McKinley,
quotes approvingly from his
Buffalo speech and then makes
the foregoing assertion.
But he garbles that speech; he
puts McKinley's language into
altogether different relations
than he used it. His evidently
studied effort to do so reminds
one of the preacher who qnoted
the bible and proved thereby that
there are oxen in heaven.
Judge Parker appears to know
less about reciprocity than this
preacher knew of the bible. We
have almost everything we do
not produce already on the free
list. This makes it very diffi
cult to formulate acceptable and
beneficial treaties of reciprocity.
We do not desire to import com
modies which we produce our
selves. Other nations reason
just as we do. If Judge Parker
does not know this he has some
sort of excuse for his muddy
logic when he attempts to reason
on the subject. We would rather
choose to believe him ignorant
than insincere, but on this ques
tion of reciprocity his party is
most insincere. Here is the evi
dence of this.
President Roosevelt called con
gress in extra session to pass
upon a new treaty of reciprocity
with Cuba. The measure passed
the house November 19, and the
senate December 16, 1893. In
the house Ithere were 21 votes,
and in the senate , 18 votes re
corded against the , measure.
These 39 opposing votes were all
cast by democrats. Now we
may catch the real meaning of
that plank which Parker says
was prompted by McKinley.
It means, "We favor liberal
trade relations where they can
be entered into with destruction
to American Protection. Mc
Kinley never prompted this.
For the week endinz Oct. 8. 1904
Persons calling for these letters will
please state date on which they were ad
vertised. They will be charged at the
rate of one cent each:
Ellsworth Adams, Silas Bullock, Edw
Bowen, W R Creagh, Miss Effie Elliott,
H A Ferguson, Oscar D Hyde,' Mrs Anna
Hanell, Miss Lela Hunter, . Mrs H A
Reeley, W McBride, Mr. Lenere Peter
son, Jas Rafferty, James Ray, E C Stone,
Mrs Lena Stafford, Miss Nora Smith,
Ben Trimble, SW Woods, Mrs Mulkey
B. W. Jokksow, P M.
r Fishing tackle, hunters supplieeJ
ana sporting goods nodes' 11a- J
sieer Gun Store.
, IAST SUMMER'S WORK.
Permanent Cures Performed By
Dr. Darrin in Salem Now"
at Hotel Corvallis.
ihe doctor's skill; and tb perma
nency -of his cures- Mrs. Ross and
Mr. Darby are well known in Ma
MR. DARBY CURED OF CATAKRH.
Or.,- June 19, 1903 Dr
Darrin. For eiaht vea'3 I have
been afflicted with catarrh in the
hea.fi and throat, causing bleeding
of the nose Your treatment by
electricity and medicines cured rue
completely. I will say that for the
small amount you charged me, I
would not endure the "catarrh for
one day though it cost uie ten
times the amount .1 give you to
cure me. I offer you these few
lines of tf-tia:on,' with bit own
free wii). C. W. Dakby
MBS. ROSS GOOD LUCK
em, Uregoi.-, .June lo lVUo
lo tne Humor; u-ac fcir: 1 am
pioud to wit , ess to tne public tne
skili ot Dr. Ditrrin as a physician.
Nearly two years ago I presenlea
myself to him a miserable diseased
physical wreck, body and mind,
n?ver having a thought of seeine a
we.l day again, but hoping to re
ceive troru mm some temporary
relief. One year ago I did not
dare take a mouthful of solid food
into ray stomach. I lived on soup
and cosoa on account of my intense
sunenng apparently afflicted witn
an acate and incurable disease of
the stomach. I took the treat
ment f Dr. Darrin thrae ; months
and have since been able to sit
down to any kind of food and re.
nsn it to my satistactioD, never
fearing any evil results. My afflic
tions were chrome dyspepsia, con
stipation, liver and kidney com
plaints, pains in the heart and
a ngs and diseases peculiar , to my
sex. Now life is pleasure,, I am
a stranger to pain of any. form.
Have not had such health in
twenty years. I feci lilted -into a
new world and enjoy , all things on
account of feeling well again.
Publish this, that others may be
benefitted . Refer your readers to
me at Salem Oregon;
Mrs. Beulah R. Ross.
DR. DARRIN'S PLACE OF BUSINESS.
Dr. Darrin is located at the Hotel
Corvallis until October 30 and will
give free examination to all from to
to 5 or to S daily. The poor free
except medicine, 10 to 11 daily, and
those able to pay at the rate of $5
week or in that proportion of time
as the case ma' require. All cura
ble chronic diseases of men and
women a specialty. Ji,yes tested
free and glasses fitted at reasonable
Glad of It.
J. D. Reed, the brakeman
who carved Jack Chiswell it
Newport on Sunday, August 18,
who bo ule says: "has disappear
ed from Newport, and his get
away is a good thing for Lincoln
couuty. N either Reed or the
man he slashed with a knife are
worth ithe good money which
the trial would cost the county."
At the time he retired from New
port he left the following full
grown bills as a heritage for the
taxpayers to remember him by,
and which are now filed in our
county court. Geo. Sylvester,
Justice preliminary hearing, $18;
F. M. Carter, medical services
$54.25; O. F. Jacobson, board
$43.00; C. B. Baker, guarding
prisoner (until able to travel)
l32-5i A snug little remem
berance to the taxpayers of
$147.75. A costly luxury at our
chiet resort. The only thing
tne court could not understand
was what the 25 cents in Dr.
Carter's bill was for. Toledo
Show your colore. Call on S. L.
Kline for campaign buttons. Free
for the asking.
You can get the birds down with
the ammunition that J. K. Berry
A beautiful .facsimile of a hand
painting of President Roosevelt or
if you prefer, the same of Mt. Hood
neatly mounted on different colors
oi mounting board, , will be given
fiee to everyone subscribing for the
Covrallis Gazette . or to anvone
paying up back subscription or pay
ing m advance. These pictures
are going fast, come and get one.
Henry Ambler has an unusual
ly fine display of apples : in his
office.- ; : - - 1
Wade Maloue the Alsea mer
chant was transacting business
N A bunch of half o dozen ears of
white dent corn ia on display n- the
Oazette omce, the gilt of K J
ft x m i
narrmgiou. ine ears sr- ruiiv
nine i acnes in length, -wII for mad
ailed and ripened. y-The-.plantinaf
was done in May. ' ?
r itt -r l 1 r .
- o vv . j acitB'jn, wno i-.il nere a
week a?o for Sheridan to visit his
daughter, Mrs. Bates, was taken
seriously ill while there on Sunday,
so mat a pny-iciau naa to be can
ed. Dr. Permit accompanied by
Mr. j icKaon s son jviear, left Sun
day to be at his bedside.
A quiet wedding occurred Sunday
at 1U a. in. at tus residence of Mrs.
M. J. Ingram in this city. Frank
Clark cf New berg, and Soyhrona
Ingram, a nn-ce oi Airs. Ingram,
were united in marriage, Rev. T. S
fi jndsakerofficiating in the presence
of immediate relatives and friend-
ine Dnae wore a nanny dress ot
white and carried -a beautiful
bouquet of pink roses The newly
married couple Mt y-sterdsy fur
iNewberg, wlure they willreniUe.
REGISTERED TRADE MARK
As strorig as the strongest lining
As rich as the richest silk fabtic
It is a silk ot the purest silk, endowed
with all the stability of a dress fabric.
By a peculiar twist in the looming and
a rare quality of silk strands, the manu
facturers of Radium Silk have achieved
a silk fabric that guarantees a safe guar
Radium is a silk for every !purpose
for everybody and for every purse.
Your silk waist can be soft and dura
ble rich and economical your drop-
ekirt of pure silk and worn without fear
of wear injury, or that silk petticoat can
be of the finest lustrous grade, without
costing you more than the cheapest silk
material. Guaranteed a no other silk
was ever guaranteed.
Particulars in local columns.
In the Circuit Court of ihe State of Oregon for
A. C. Freeman, Plaintiff.
Jennie Freeman, Defendant.
10 Jennie reemau, defendant above-named:
In the name of the State of Oregon:
You are herebv reauired to rninctr
and answer the complaint of the above-named
plaintiff in the above-eutitled court, now on
file with the clerk of said court, within six
weeks from the 30th day of September, 1901,
the date of the first publication of this sum
mons, and you are hereby notified that if you
fail to appear and answer paid complaint as
hereby required, the plaintiff will apply to
the court for the relief prayed for in the com
plaint herein, to-wit, that the bonds of matri
mony now existing between plaiutiff and de
fendant be dissolved and such nthnr and
further relief as to the court seems proper.
Tnis summons is published bv the order of
the Hon. Virgil E. Watters, judge of the county
court of the Stte of Oregon, for Benton coun
ty, made a chambers iu Corvallis, Benton
county, Oregon, on the 29th day of September.
1904. . YATES & YATES,
Attorneys for Plaintiff.
Notice for Publication.
United States Land Office,
Oregon City, Or., July 30, 1904.
Notice is hereby (riven that in compliance with the
provisions of the act of Congress of June 3, 1878, en
titled" An act for the sale of timber lands in the
States of California, Oregon, Nevada, and Washing
ton Territory," as extended to all the Public Land
States by act of August 4, 1892,
GEORGE W. BIG HAM,
of Oregon City .county of Clackamas, state of Oreg , i.
hag this clay tiled in l his omce his sworn statement
No 6468, for the purchase of the SJ SWJ and Si SE1
or Sec. No. 10. in Tp. No. 12 S., K. No. 7 W, and
will offer proof to show that the land sought is
more valuable for its timber or stone than for
agricultural purposes, and to establish his claim to
said land before the Register and Receiver of this
office at Oregon City, Oregon, on Friday, the 21st
day of October, 1904.
He names as witnesses: George W Cramer, of
Peek P. O., Oregon, George B. January, of Oregon
Citv, Or., Lester A. January, Peek P.O., Or., Al
bert Knapp, of Oregon City, Or.
described lands are requested to file their claims in
Any and all persons claiming- adversely tne aDOve-
this omce on or before said a 1st day ot uc, 1904.
ALGERNON S. UKKSSEK,
Notice of Final Settlement.
Notice is hereby given that the undersigned
administrator of the estate of Joseph Park,
deceased, has filed in the county court r.f Ben
ton county, state of Oregon, his final account
as such administrator of said estate, and ithat
Saturday, the 12th day of November, 1904, at
the hour of 10 o'clock a. m of said day has been
fixed by the court, as the time for hearing ob
jections to said report, and the settlement
thereof. JOSEPH A, PARK,
Administrator of the Estate of Joseph Park,
CASTOR I A
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Cheap Sunday Rates Between
Portland and Willamette
Low round trip rates have been placed
n effect between Portland and Willam
ette Valley points, in either direction.
Tickets will be sold
SATURDAYS AND SUNDAYS,
and limited to return on or before the
Bate to ob From Corvallis, $3.00.
Call on Southern Pacific Co's Agents
YOU KNOW WHAT YOU ARE TAKING
When you take Grove's Tasteless Chill ToMlc
because the formula is plainly printed on every
bottle showing that it is simply Iron and Qui
nine put in tasteless form. No Cure, No Pay. 50
All persons who are indebted tolG.,R.
Farra by note or account aud desire to
settle will call on Tbos. A. Jones who
will receive and receipt for same.
G. R. FARRA.'
for Job Work.
R. E. PUGH,
Paints and Oils,
Stoves and Tinware,
Buggies and Hacks,
Plows and Harrows,
Guns and Ammunition,
Agricultural Implemenst, etc., etc.,
Corvallis & Eastern Railroad
No, 2 For Yaquina:
Leaves Albany 12;45 p. m.
Leaves Corvallis 1:45 p. m.
Arrives Yaquina 5 :40 p. m.
No. 1 Returning:
Leaves Yaquina 7:15 a. m.
Leaves Corvallis 11:30 a. m.
Arrives Albany 12:15 p. m.
No. 3 For Detroit:
Leaves Corvallis 6:00 a.m.
Arrives Detroit 12:10 p. m.
No. 4 From Detroit:
Leaves Detroit 12:00 m.
Arrives Corvallis 5:55Jp. m.
Train No. 1 arrives in Albany in
time to connect with the S. P. south
bound train, as well as giving two or
three hours in Albany before departure
of S. P. north bound train.
Train No. 2 connects .with the S. P.
trains at Corvallis and Albany giving
direct service to Newport and adjacent
Train 3 for Detroit, Breitenbush and :
other, mountain resorts leaves Albany at
1 ,00 p. m. , reaching Detroit at 6 p. m.
For further information apply to 1 '
Edwin Sron, . ,
H. H. Caoinaa, Manager. .
Thos. Cockkxll, Agent Albany.. . .
TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY '
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine TablMa. ASirmg
gist refund the aooney if it falls toeoM u
T A ! L If
r : . E
W. OreWi dBatar U oa each tax. .