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About Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Benton County, Or.) 1900-1909 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 15, 1905)
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS :
Fif'een wordd or less, 25 eta for three
succf sftve insertions, or 50 cts per
mont -; tor all np to and including ten
addK .al words. tent a word for each
'I advertisements over 25 words,
ix ord for the first insertion, and
i t-r word for each additional inser
othing inserted for lees than 25
Lodge, society and church notices,
other than strictly news matter, will be
ALT, WOOD HANDLED BY THE
undersigned ia now in this city and has
been plac-ed in the hands of the Cirv
Transfer Company for sale. Norwood
Trading Co. 66lf
TWO SPRING MILCH COWS, 2
spring calves, household goods, etc.
Mrs. S. E. Mubkay.
EIGHTY-THREE ACRES OF LAND 3
miles west of Blodgett. on the county
road, l'O acres in cultivation. More
could be got. Fair house 4 rooms, fair
barn, other outbuildings, good orchard,
some small lruit. One farm wagon
worth $50., 10 head of cows, one
two-year old bull, 1 yearling steer, 2
calves, 40 head of sheep, 6 head of
hogs, 15 tons of good oat hay, 1 acre of
potatoes, tools on the place, a bargain
at 1.500. I. D. Pitman, Blodgett, Or.
NEW TIRES PUT ON BABY BUG
gies and go-cartB. at Dilley& Arnold f ,
J. F. YATES, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW.
Office First National Bank Buiidics.
Only Bet of abstracts in Bentoii County
E. Yates. Bert Yatec
YATES & YATES,
Law, Abstractirg and Insurance.
Both Phones. Corvallis, Oregon.
E. R. BRYSON ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Office in Post Office Building, Corval
JOSEPH H. WILSON, ATTORNEY-at-Law.
Notary, Titles, Convevanc
ing. Practice in all State and Federai
Courts. Office in Burnett Building.
P A KLINE, LIVE STOCK AUCTIO'
eer, Corvallis, Or. P. A. Kline LinP,
Phone No. 1. P. O. address. Box U.
Pays highest prices for all kinds of
live stock. Twenty years' experience.
WHEN IT COMES TO BUYING
lands, new-comers in this county will
make no mistake in consulting Jame
Lewis. Mr. Lewis has been in Benton
for 30 vears and not only knows the
county bm the entire valley. He bap
been actively engaged in selling end
buying live stock and real estate all ol
this time and naturally his judg
ment is sound. He knows soils snd
values. His knowledge in worth tyionpy
lo any body .desit ing correct and si nci e
information .... "5-77
3T AGE LINE.
PHILOMATH AND A.LSEA STAGE
Stage leaves Alsea 6:30 a. m. ; arrive
mt Philemath at 12 m ; leaves Philo
math 1 p.m., arrives at Alsea 6:30
p. m. AH persons wishing to go or
return from Alsea and points west can
be accomodated at anv time. Fare to
Ahea $1 0; UoauU trip -&nn'tay $2
M. S. Rickabo.
THE ' FIRST NATIONAL BANeI OF
Corvallis, Oregon, does a general, con
servative banking business. It gnarden
-safely its customers' banking business
through the panics of the last two
decades, which merits proper consider
ation. It affords banking privileges at
home and abroad, first-class,, not ex
celled bv anv institution in the United
States. The members of the Board of
Directors were horn and raised in Ben
ton County, except one, and that mem
ber has -esided in the county forty-six
vears. , The business history of, ea-h
is as an open book before the people of
the county. Loans to customers aoiint
ed, property secured. 49'f
DE ETTE JONES
Trained nnrse; massage a specialty.
Phone 334 57tf
B. A. OATHEY, M. D., PHYSICIAN
and Surgeon. Rooms 14, Bank: Build-
ins?. Office Hours: 10 to 12 a. m., 2 to
4 p. m'. Residence: cor. 6th and Ad
ams fits Telephone at office and res
idence. Corvallis, Oregon.
C. H. KEWTH, M. D., PHYSICIAN
and Surgeon, Office and Residence, on
: Main street, Jf inlomath, Oregon. .
R. D. BURGESS, M. D.
Office over Blackledge Furniture Store.
Office hoars: 10 to 12 and 3 to 5.
W A.JTE 6t0 SUBSCRIBERS TO THE
GazkttS and Weekly Oregonian at
2.55 per year.
E. H TAYLfR, DENIIST. PAM
less ext action. 1b Zierolf building
Opp. Post Otfi e. linrvailie. Oregcn.
NEW GASOLINE WOODSAW ALL
orders idven prompt attention ; Bbort
notiie orders solicited. Good work,
as -neap as anybody. W. R. HansBll,
Ind. phone 83.). 44tf.
Just the Thing for Hop-Driers.
Write for Catalogue.
Pacific Pulp Piastsr Co.
PHONE MAIN 2362,
517-521, Chamber of Gsmmsrco,
n. M. S CO., Agts., Csrvatiis.
most fatal of all dss-
KIDNEY CUBE Is t
or money refunded. Contains
remedies recognized by emi
nent physicians as the best for
Kidney and Bladder troubles.
PRICE 50c and $1.00.
EMPLOYER, LOOK PLEASANT
Show Yourself Master of Situation In
stead of Slave by Wearing "Smile
That Won't Come Off."
If you are an employer do not
go about your place of business as
though, you thought life were a
wretched, miserable grind, says O.
S. Harden, in Success. Show
yourself mater of the situation,
not its slave. Rise above the petty
annoyances which destroy peace
and harmony. Make up your mind
that you are too large to be over
come by trifles. Kesolve that you
will be larger than your business,
that you will overtop it with your
manliness and cheerfulness.
To say nothing of its being your
duty to make the lives of those
who are helping you to carry on
your business as pleasant as pos
sible and as full of sunshine as pos
sible, it is the best policy for you
to pursue. You know very well
that a horse that is prodded and
fretted and urged all the time by
cf Triup and ur and rein,
will not travel nearly so far with
out becoming exhausted as one
that is urged forward by gentle
ness and kind treatment. In their
susceptibility to kindness men and
women are in nowise different
from the lower animals. You can
not expect your employes, to re
main buoyant, cheerful, alert and
unwearied under the goad of
scowls and the lash of a bitter
tongue. Energy is only,, another
name for enthusiasm, and .how
can you expect those who work for
you to be enhusiastic or energetic
in your service when surrounded
by an atmosphere of despondency
and gloom, when they expect a vol
ley of curses and criticism every
time you pass. . v ;
Many a man who could have
been a success sleeps in a failure's
grave to-day because of his
gloomy, mean, contemptible dis
position and manner.; He poisoned
the atmosphere about him by
venting his spleen," dyspepsia and
bile on everyone in his vicinity.
He not only minimized the value
of his own efforts, but he alsb par
alyzed the powers, the initiative,
the helpful faculties and suggest
ive ideas of all those who worked
for him. '
GSakM Kidney and Bladder Blatt J
THE STRONG POINTS.
President Talks on Monroe Doc
trine and Corporations.
Last Friday, betore the Chautauqua
Assembly of Chautauqua, N. Y., Presi
dent Roosevelt delivered a very able ad
dress. In many .ways it was a speech
of unusnal interest. The following are
the strong 'points dwelt upon by the
president : . V .
No just and orderly government on
this continent has anything to fear from
us. , -
Under no circunutance will the United
States use the Monroe Doctrine as a
cloak for territorial aggression.
If a republic to the south' of ns com
mits a tort against a loreign nation, the
Monroe Doctrine does not force us to
interfere to prevent punishment..
This country would not certainly be
willing to go to war to prevent a foreign
government from collecting a just debt.
I do not want to see any foreign power
take possession of the custom-houses of
an American republic and the alternative
may be that we shall be forced to do so
The ethical element is by degrees en
tering into the dealings of one nation
with another. .
If it'meets the views of the senate, we
-mall ourselves thoroughly examine all
claims (.against Santo Domingo) and see
that none that are paid are improper
Some of the creditors who do not dare
expose their claims to honest scrutiny
are endeavoring to stir up opposition to
the treaty both in Santo Domingo and
here, trusting that it may be possible to
secure either tha rejection of the treaty
or the amendment in such fashion as to
be tantamount to rejection.
If the arrangement is terminated,
chaos will'follow, and if chaos follows
this Government ,may be involved in
serious difficulties with foreign govern
meuts over the island, or may be fo reed
to intervene in the island. . ..
Some corporations, and very wealthy
ones at that,"exhaust every effort which
can be suggested by the highest ability,
or secured by the most lavish expendi
ture of money, to deieat" the purposes of
the laws on the statute books.
Many of these combinations by. secret
methods and . proti acted litigation are
still uuwisely seeking to avoid the con
sequences of their illegal action.
It hasj become our . conviction that in
some cases, such as that of at least cer
tain of the beef packers recently indicted
in C,,i,-aRo"yt is impesEible longer to
show leniency. ' ,,: -
Further legislature may be more dras
tic than I would prefer. If so, it must ba
distinctly understood that it will be be
ca ise of the stubborn determination of
some of thegreatfeombinations in striv
ing to prevent the enforcement of the
law as it stands, by every de- ice, legal
and illegal. - , . 15
Either they will have to submit . to
reasonable supervision'and regulation by
the National authorities, or else they
will ultimately have. to submit to govern
mental action of a far more drastic type.
I believe that all corporations engaged
in interstate commerce should be under
the supervision of the National Govern
ment. ' .
The only way effectively to meet this
attitude on their part is to give to the
executive department of the Gove, n
ment a more direct and therefore a more
efficient bupervision and control of their
management. Our ideal must be the
eifort to combine all proper freedom for
individual effort with some guarantee
that the effort is not exercised in con
travention cf the eternal and immutable
principles of justice.
- An IrrigationMovement.
The mitter f rfdemrr!? nr;d
lands is one of greatest import
aiice aHd is receiving unusnal
i ttention from the government.
Oregon is to be, in fact, is now,
the scene of greatest activity and
preparations are being made for
the assemblage of the National
Irrigation Congress ere long to
s,e held in Portland in connec
tion with the Lewis and Clark
Stephen A. Lowell, of Pendle
ton, Or., who is acting president
of the Oregon Irrigation Asso
ciation, recently appointed many
... ll-known citizens from various
parts of. the state to act as a re
ceDtion committee on - the con
vt-ntioti of this august body. E.
E. Wilson is named to represent
Corvallis on this occasion. - We
are in receipt of the following
note from those managing toe
Oregon Irrigation Association to
aether with a request mat we
grant it space:
-Dear Sir: The State oi Ore
gon is especially honored by the
assemblage within her borders of
the National Irrigation Congress
at a time when the subject of
irrigation Is receiving continent
wide attention. It is fitting that
this state, most liberal contributor
to the ; Irrigation- fund of the
nation, shall be the scene - of the
most important session which tie
National Association has held, or
is likely to hold.
The State Irrigation Associa
tion will hold no distinctive!
meeting, but will co-operate with
the Lewis and Clark Exposition
management and ' the city ot
Portland in welcoming the
National organization, and father
ing its work.
Married in Spokane.
A very pretty home wedding
occured Tuesday evening August
ist, at the name of Mr. and Mrs.
Seymour Simpson, 824 West 3rd
Avenue, Spokane. Wash., when
their daughter, Miss Pearl, be
came the bride of Claud E.
. The ceremony was performed
by Rev. L Nagle Foster, of
Seattle, before the relatives and
close friends ot the contracting
parties. The rooms were prettily
decorated for the occasion with
vines and flowers. After the
ceremony a, very delicious lunch-.
eon was served.
The .bride wore a gown of pale
green "over pink silk. Miss
Maud Emory, the bridesmaid,
wore a gown ot white lace over
silk. Rov Emory, brother of
the groom, was best man.
Mr. and Mrs. Emory will be
at home to their friends at 824,
3rd Ave., after Aug. 15. They
were the recipients of many val
uable presents at the time of
their marriage, among the pre
sents being a fine upright piano
which was the gift of the bride's
The above account reached us
a couple of days ago. Mr. Sey
mour Simpson and family resid
ed in corvallis lor several years
eavinghere not long ago for
Spokane. Many . friends in this
citv will remember them.
Hope Not Dead.
in times : passed many ot our
citizens cherished the hope that
the West Side railway might be
extended on south from Cor
vallis. Indeed, this hoDe has
noc wnouy aiea.. vvnere it was
finally to terminate depended
argely upon the mind of the
Some men thought that ulti
mately it would be run on to
unction City, there to make con
nection with the main line from
Portland - to San Francisco.
Others held to the belief that
eventually it would run on down
through a rich and untouched
section of country to Coos ,Bay.
It is now assured that Coos Bay
is to have a road, but not at pres
ent from this part of the world.
A few days ago we received a
etter that was written at Drain,
Ore.ij and has reference to ideas
held by a once well-known mar
ot this state, but who has passed
to his Father. The letter tmy
be of interest to some: it is a
follows: . .
Editor Gazette: . . , ,
I wish Uncle Jesse Apple gate
was alive and could see the' rail-
road about to build to Coos Bay
from Drain. Years ago he said
there would also be a road from
Corvallis via Monroe, Loag Tom,
Elmira, Crow and Israine to
Drain.' in f.ict be an extension of
the West Side road from; Port
land to Drain. He declared - it
would open up a new territory
which is freely timbered and
The survev of final location
from Drain to Coos is down: Elk
Creek some hve miles and in
side of xo days it is expected
grading will begin. Hoping
some' future dav to ride from
Drain to Corvallis. as I state, I
Jas. A. Sterling.
From Watervilie -
' Uader date ot August 11,
Johny Irwin, who is now in the
eniDlovot the ; Columbia Urain
Co., with head offices at Seattle,
Wash., wrote the following let
ter from Watervilie,' Wash., to
T. D. Wells of this city:
J . V - ..." .
Dear Friend : You win be sur
prised to hear that . I am located
at this Dlace.". when I left there
for Krupp. It was all through
a mistake that I come to be at
this place, too. The headquar-
mmranir are of
01- a TO
"f5 "VT tT f - 1 a 7
me in wnieu,. w u w
stoD at the Seattle omce ana get
instructions, and which I did not
get. ;; 00 it i uau icccivcu. luaiigooa UBQ among wooaamen eituer
word I should have gone direct to throughout the country or in the region
. fpT-i.iiimiiriii ., 1
Acgetahle Preparationfor As
similating theFoodandBeg ma
ting the Stomachs andBovrels of
ness and Best .Contains neither
Ctoium,Morphine nor Mineral.
Aperfecl Remedy ForConstipa
non. Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea
Worms .Convulsions .Fcverish
ness and Loss of Sleep.
Facsimile Signature of
EXACT COPY OF WRAPPER.
Krupp and not come here at all.
I can't tell you how thankful I
arrfthit the mistake occurred.
Watervilie is the headquarters
of the company but in this part
of the country and Mr, Thomp
son, trie manager here, has al
ways run it alone but he wants
to be out a great deal so decided
to keep me in the office here. I
.get $65 per month, but. he would
onlv guarantee me work until
the first ot the vear. but thought
perhaps thev mieht keen me
longer. I like it here real well:
it is real warm here during the
day but the nights are always
cool. " - -
, Most of the water is. good and
plenty of it. Ira Hunter's well
is about 40 feet deep and seems
to be inexhaustible and I don' t
think I ever drank better water
outside of a mountain stream.
Things look good here to me fi
nancially and if I am not very
much mistaken I will stay.
Crops are good and prices fair
and I think there will be all
kinds of money here this tall,
but all I can get is what I am
able to earn. : If oae had a little
money to invest I th'nk" one
could do well. Twelve per cent
the custOTtiaiy rate of interest
io t'ines have to be eood to be
aki2 to oav that. "
Ira Hunter is-doing well, is
running, or having it done, 360
acres of land; it will yield 35 or
40 bushels per acre, he -still holds
the position in the store that he
0t waeri he fiist came here. He
has been mightv go-d to m? ami
if I succeed here, as I hope to do,
I will owe it all to him.
- If I stay here and you or Telt
ever want to. change your loca
tion nothing would give me
more . pleasure than to ha ve you
come up and stay awhile and
look at the country.
With ve-t rsrards to all ; the
boys, I rem-iiu, - l
Since r-lv yours,
- - J- F. Irwin.
- . Meaniag of Terms.
"Turms Usd in Forestry au.l Log-
King" just pubh-dbed as Bulletin No. 61
of tbe Bureau of Forestry, affiirds the
lay reader an insight into a strange ver
, The first halt of the pamphlet ia de
voted , to forestrv.1 There we may read
all the technical terms in good ns, from
"absolute forest land" to "yield lable."
Many . terms explain' themselves, but
where they are not so readily understood
the short definition makes plain nt once
the idea conveyed and the need of a
special word or phrase to convey it.
Perspicuity, precision and common sense
Bseia to have he6n the bjects sought by
On' turning to the logging terms which
are listed in the last half of the bulletin,
ecome acrosa some truly remarkable
ttm ai nr a. .farm a wTiinH. thoncK fiVl-
dently deriyed from slang, arer now in
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
THZ CENTAUR AOMPANV. HCW YORK CITV.
denoted in each case. There tbe unini
tiated may learn the distinction between
a "ball hooter" and a "boom rao" be
tween a "bull cock" and a "cattyman"
and find that none of them re'ers to any
lesser animal than the logger himself.
Among other creatures of the logging
camp may be numbered also tbe "alli
gator," the "dolphin," the "dog,", the
"pig" and the "road donkey." all
names of animals endowed with life by
the vernacular of the logger. Tbe "alli
gator" proves to be "a boat used in
handling logs;" the "dog" a '""short'
heavy piece of steel;" the "pig" a "rig
ging sled;" and the "road - donkey" a
donkey engine mounted on a heavy sled,
etc. : Birds are represented by tbe "bin?
jay" and .the "rooster" (also called
"goose neck") reptiles by the "snake"
snd insects by the "katydid." A ten
derfoot intending a visit among the -brawny,
loggers in the North Woods,
the Appalachain Forest, or ' elsewhere,
should find it decidedly in order to take
along this bulletin. ;
: A 8 the only reliable handbook of the
; kind in the language, Bulletin No. 61
will be in wide request among those in
terested in forestry and lumbering. It
may be secured by application to the
Forester, Department ot Agriculture,
Washington, D. C.
The manufacturers of Royal
Baking Powder have had 40
years or .scientific experience.
Every method of bread-and-
cake raising has been exhaus
tively studied in this country and.
. The result is a perfect prod
uct in Royal Baking Powder.
There is no substitute for it.
.The purity and efficiency of
Royal Baking Powder have
been commended by the highest
authorities of the world.
These facts mean two impor
tant things to all housekeepers :.
First : that Royal Baking:
Powder is healthful and
makes wholesome food.
Second : that Royal Bak
ing' Powder makes food
good to taste. .
Foley's Kidney Cure
makes tidaevs mad Madder risht.
li N i 1 tH
the I x