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About Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Benton County, Or.) 1900-1909 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 7, 1905)
lit " CORVALUS' GAZETTt
Published Tuesdays and Fridays by
Gazette Publishing Company.
The subscription price of the Gazette
for several years has been, and remains,
2 Der annum, or 25 per ..n ! if
p vitire. .
The Maverick, published in
"Raker Citv. in its issue of Octo
ber 28. is at considerable nainsto
give a glowing account of the en-
fcourao-ement received fev ft A.
Johns to make the race for e-ovef-
nor of Oregon during a recent
visit of that e-entleman to the
Willamette Valley. We have not
a word to sav atrainst. Mr. Johns
; 9 rcnr., QfiQ-1
" I i?
man-but to the following, taken
from the Maverick, a little snae
mav be devoted-
rn tv,a TOQOf ;a
p.andidacv that has thus far de-
veloned is - that, of Dr. WitbV-
mmho Pann nmrytir V,
has the bee buzzine- badlv. hnr.
also has ft- fiVht nn hand wihh
senator uaiy, who announces
that he will take the scalp of the
medico right in his home county,
where they have both done re1
publican politics for years
We hardly credit this in all its
ugliness to Mr. Daly and incline
to the belief that the Maverick
or some other party has taken
advantage of the opportunity to
make the utmost of some state-
merit our former citizen may have
made. Anyway, Senator Daly
has been so long from this county
that he is no longer in such close
touch with affairs as he was at
one time. If he were half posted
he would know better than to
make such a statement: hence,
we opine that he has not been
It does not require muchpoliti-j
cal sense on the part of any Ben-
tonite to foretell a .victory for
Dr. Withycombe of 80 per cent
of the votes cast in this
county over any other man in
Oregon for governor.
SUSPENDED BY CASTRO:
Suspended by Castro" was
11 1 n . 1 .1
me neaamggiven aaispatcn sent
out from Paris a few days ago.
For many months the leading
metropolitan dailies have con-
tamed articles on the disturb-
ances caused by President Castro,
As a source of trouble Castro
is second to no one. tie is a
thorn in the flesh of various full
uastro s latest act was a sus
pension ox cable dispatches be
tween Venezuela and the govern-
mentsot France England and
the United btates. The reason
assigned for this action is said to
be the nonreceipt of an answer
from Paris to a diplomatic ques-
tion put to the French authorities
by uastro. Look at it as lenient-
Jy as one may, it was an act of in
solence and a direct insult
to this government and that of
During the past twelve months
Castro has been eiiilitv of manv
things on a par with the above
and it seems has even gone so
far as to . assume an air of de
fiance to the whole world. If,
m reckoning with governments
of the old world, he counts on
the protection afforded his gov
ernment by the Monroe Doctrine
it is certainly a piece of folly to
insult the government of the
UiV.ted States. If our people are
in the right - temper they will
give any power a free - hand in
subjugating the fiery Castro.
Or, on the other hand, if
need be, we may ourselves pro
vide the correction The wonder
is that some power has not al
. . . 1 J 1 1 i . 1 .
reaoy taicen uastro ty the ear
and placed him in the closet,
BAD F0R ANTI-PP0TECT10NISTS.
The anti-protectionists used to
say that -we could not expect to
sell if we did not buy and that
the effect of Protection was to
make the cost of American
manufactures so high that they
could not be sold in the world's
marts in competition with other
nations. The anti-orotectionists
not saying a word now in
face of the facts and figures,
if they are saying anything it
;s that we might sell more if the
Tariff were lower and that we
sell in spite of the Tariff and on
account of our vast store of raw
materials. Maybe this is so. It
is true that we have larger and
better supplies of coal and iron
C0PPer and oil and can probably
Produce them more cheaply than
any other nation. It may
that the Tariff plays into the
hands of the trusts, as alleged,
but enables them to monopolize
and charge higher prices to the
domestic consumer than the
i i T
wweigner nas to pay. iMevercne.
less " 1S a narcl lact tnat more
than a third of the goods, valued
at a Dimon ana a nail, wmcn we
are semnS aDroaa are manuiacc-
ured and that Europe is flocking
Here 2.1 Me Tate OI
a million a
year believing that
it is easier
to get a. living
a. living in the United
States, Even if some necessities
are a little higher here they con
sider it more than offset by
plenty of work at good wages.
Portland (Me.) "Press."
Jacob Bromfield in the Scien-
tific American says:
It is surprising to an oldish man
how many things of daily use the
present generation seems to have
forgotten. Here -are some in-
1. To tell the points of a com
pass by a watch. Point the hour-
hand at the sun. Then south is
halfway between the hour-hand
and the figure twelve of the dial
2- To measure an angle by a
watch. Lay two straight-edged
pieces of paper on the angle,
crossing at the apex. Holding
them by where they overlap, lay
them on the face of the watch
with the apex at the center. Read
the angle by the minutes of the
dial, each minute being six de-
grees ot arc. it is easy to meas
ure within two or three degrees
in this way.
3. to start a tight screw.
m - , i .
Press the screwdriver firmly in
place with one hand, but do not
turn it. Then take hold of it
sideways with flat-jawed pliers
as close to the head of the screw
as possible, ana turn it with
them. A hand vise is better than
pliers. Leave just enough of the
tip of the screwdriver outside the
vise to fill the slot of the screw,
but no more. This reduces the
danger of breaking or bending-a
badlv-temoered screwdriver to a
4. To put a pin through
starched linen, rub the pin with
paraffine. To push a collar but
ton through a starched button
hole, rub paraffine on the back of
Rate Bill Discussed.
November 2, the following
?lsPatCQ was sent out "omWash
1 he question 01 railroad rate
legislation was considered at
length at the White House today
at a conference between the Presi
dent and Senators Cullom and
Dolliver, two of the men who
are expected to lead the Admin
istration's fight in the approach
ing session of Congress. The
President outlined the measure
he desired to have Congress en
act, but neither of his conferrees
would discuss these beyond say
ing that in the President's ex
pressons there are no particular
modifications of the ideas that he
has net already put before the
Senator Dolliver found it nec
essary to return to his home to
days but : he will be back in
Washington within a few days
to remain until the opening of
Other members of the Senate
committee on interstate commerce
will be here soon, and those
favorable to the 'Administration's
ideas "will give their undivided
attention to the framing of a re
port setting forth these views and
recommending the legislative
form to be given them..
It was learned today that the
report soon to be undertaken
will be piesented to Congress
without regard to the attitude of
the committee, and that it will
b labeled, even though unoffici-
lallv, as the ..President's views.
I Whether the report will be pre
sented by a majority or a minority
is a matter of speculation, but
the belief was expressed today
that a majority of Republican
members will subscribe to the
The human family is an odd
one as the tallowing story ot
good-fellowship will prove:
uive a man a ten-cent cigar
and he will beam all over and
love you lor six hours; offer him
ten cents with which to buy it for
himself and he will throw it in
your race, uive a man a . pass
to a show and he will call you a
good fellow in all the language
at his disposal; offer him the
money to buy a tieket and he
will call you a fool. Ask a man
to your home to take a ''pot
luck" and he will lump at the
chance; give him $2 and tel
him to get a good meal at a cafe
with your compliments and he
will knock you down.
The dollar is mighty, but it
is not warm. Nothing chills
hospitality and good fellowship
more than cold metal. You may
spend money on a friend, but
you must not ask him to touch
it. Silver isn't a good conductor
and you can't transmit halt as
much cordiality and hospitality
to a friend through the medium
of a dollar as by a means of a bad
cigar. Money substitutes for
good looks and good sense with
great success, but can't take the
place of gcod fellowship worth a
Winter Courses in Agriculture.
The Oregon Agricultural College at
Corvallis will offer this winter, as usual,
two special courses along agricultural
lines, which will be desiznatnl Th Short
Course in Agriculture, and The Special
Dairy Course. ' ,
The Short Course in Agriculture will
open on Monday, January 8, 1906, at 9:30
A. M., and continue two weeks, closing
on Friday, January 19. The course con
sists of a series of popular lectures along
lines suited to aid horticulturists, dairy
men and others engaged in agricultural
pursuits in developing the great natural
resources of our State. Tf'e lec'nrea re
supplemented by laboratory oik tinder
the anepi-es of experts, who strive to
make the rourse thoroughly practical by
adapting the work a tar as possible to
the nee)8 of each individual.
The Special Dairy Course will also open
on January 8, 1906, and will continue six
weeks, closi-g on February 16, 1906. The
purpose of this course is to familiarize
students with the modern forms of dairy
apparatus, and teach the underlying prin
ciples of the production, care, and manu
facture of milk into batter and cheese.
StiMents will meet for work six das
per week. The forenoon of each day will
be devoted to practical work in the dairy
rooms. In the afternoon ot each day,
except those devoted to cheese making,
lectures ana recitations will occupy the
time during two or three hours.
In addition to the regular teaching
force, the services of an expert cheese
maker, Mr. W. IV. Grant, have been se
cured. Mr. Grant is at present instructor
in the California Dairy School, and has
had a wide experience as traveling dairy
instructor in Canada.
There will be no charge for tuition and
no educational entrance requirements for
either of these courses. Board and room
can be had i i Corvallii at $3 to $4 ptr
A coruial invitation is extencted to all
persons .interested to enroll in. one of
these courses. An outline of the course
can be had for the asking. For further
information address F. L. lent,CorvalliB,
Real Estate Transfers.
An abstract of Benton county real es
tate transfers for week ending Nov. 4th,
' S. E. Young and ife to T. W." Jones,
2 lots N. B: "and P. Avery's addition to
C. F. Jabusch and wife to J. J. Mason,
lot in Philomath ; $550.
Mary H. Whitby and husband to S. J.
Fowells, land in Corvallis; $737.42.
A. H. Limbocker to A. D. Limbocker,
2 lots in Corvallis ; $250.
CASTOR I A
Tor Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
of marriage is
always a baby.
wedlock Is a
never buds, a
stars, a sermon
without a beu
out an Amen.
was a bus-
band worthy of the name, who did not
aspire to be tne lamer ana me granu
father of healthy, capable children, to
hand down his name and the fortune ac
cumulated by the sweat of his brow, from
generation to gcnerauuu. luwo ucta
was a wife fit to. bear that noble title, who
did not wish to'wear womanhood's most
glorious crown, the sceptre of mother
hood. Thousands of wedded couples,
otherwise happy, fall short of wedlock's
greatest nappiness oecause mey areeimu
fess. In the majority of cases, this is be
cause the wife, through ignorance or neg
lect, suffers from weakness and disease
of the organs distinctly feminine. For
women who suffer in this way there is
nun irrfn.t, medicine that does not fail to
accomplish its purpose. It is Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Prescription. It acts directly on
the delicate organs concerned ana mattes
them strong, healthy, vigorous and virile.
It allays inflammation, heals ulceration,
soothes pain and tones the shattered
nerves. It fits for wifehood and mother
hood. It quickens and vitalizes the dis
tinctly feminine organism. It banishes
the maladies of the expectant months and
makes baby's introduction to the world
easy and almost painless. In insures the
little new-comers health and nourish
ment in plenty. It is the best supportive
tonic for nursing mothers.
Mrs. Jennie Parks, of Marshall. Spokane Co.,
Wash., writes: " 1 am glad to tell of the good
results of your great medicine Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Prescription. It gives me strength.
I have no tired feeling and my baby is the
picture of health. 1 feel better than I have
In ten years."
In cases of constipation Dr. Pierce's
Pleasant Pellets should be used as an ad
junct to "Favorite Prescription." They
are extremely simple, perfectly natural
and insure prompt and permanent relief.
W. A. Wells to J. K. Harlan, lease of
B. F. Russell and wife to M. E. Simp,
son, 18 a:reRof land near Albsnv; $1,000
N. M. Cartwriaht to B. F. Hyland, 2
lots, block 15, Corvallie; $175.
J. O. Taylor and wife to B F. Hyland,
2 lots, block 15, Corvallis; 300.
Paul Seidel and wife to Anna Winkler,
80 acres near Summit; $1,550.
M. L. Frantz and wif to O A. Krantz
q c d to 159 acres near Hoskins; $800.
Bradley Mulkey et al to T. C. Muluey,
2 acres near Summit; $1.
E. H. Taylor and wife to L. V. Flint, 4
lots, Job's addition; $600.
S. S. Henkle and wife to John W. Fos
ter, land near Philomath; $1.
J. R. Sellers to L. V. Flint, 3 lots
County addition to Corvallis; $800.
Hoskins School Report.
School began October o with
an enrollment of 14; number in
regular attendance 14; numb
of visitors 8.
For the month ending Nov.
those perfect in attendance
Maud Frantz, Dora Frantz, Katie
Frantz, Murl Frantz, Vern Mc
Timmonds, Hattie Seifert, Lin
nie Seifert, Bert West, C-
Bush, Zetta Bush, Elden Price,
Those having above 95 in de
portment: Lily Frantz, Bessie
AfcTiinmonds, Maude Frantz
Hattie Seifert. TV highest
average made was 95.
Patrons and friends are cord
ially invited to visit our school.
Edna Thompson, Teacher,
Chicaoo, Im,., Oct,, 2, 1902.
I suffered with falling and con
gestion of the womb, with severe
pains through the groins. I suf
fered terribly at the time of men
struation, had blinding headaches
and rushing of blood to the brain.
What to try I knew not, for it
seemed that I had tried all and
failed, but I had never tried Wine
of Cardui, that blessed remedy for
sick women. I found it pleasant
to take and soon knew that I had
the right medicine. New blood
seemed to course through my veins
and after using eleven bottles I
was a well woman.
Mrs. Bush is now in perfect M
health because she took w me of
Cardui for menstrual disorders,
bearing down pains and blinding
headaches when all other remedies
failed to 'bring her relief. Any
sufferer may secure health by tak-
ing Wine of Cardui in her home.
The first bottle convinces the pa- .
tient she is on the road to health. "
For advice in cases, requiring
special directions, address, giving
symptoms, "The Ladies' Advisory
Department," The Chattanooga
Medicine Co., Chattanooga, Tenn.
Bakes KIdaey o3 Ctaddsp gf s&t
Gazette Independent phone'No
A $5.00 Suit of
Free to the Best
The man who sells XtragooD boys' clothes for
Ederheimer, Stein & Co., Chicago, is coming to see
us within ten days. We will give FREE any
XtragooD suit in our store to the first clever boy
under 16 years of age who finds THIS man before
he leaves town.
What You Must Do
When you think you have found the right man,
say to him: "You are from Ederheimer, Stein &
Co., Chicago, and sell XtragooD Clothes." Re
member these words. If you say anything else he
will not answer.
0. O. H lest and. , . Chaa. Btakcslee.
f CORVALLIS STEAM L&UHDRY.
Patronize Heme Industry.
Oofsda Ordnrs Solicited.
All Work Guaranteed.
AMONG THE BOYS
Great interest and enthusiasm
is being -stirred up among the
xys of this city as the result of
unique and original offer made
J. M. NOLAN SON
This store announces that the
salesman for Ederheimer, Stein
& Co., makers of XtragooD
Boys' Clothing, Chicago, will call
upon them within ten days and
they offer to give, free, any $5.00
XtragooD suit in their store to
the first boy under sixteen who
finds and identifies this salesman.
A feature of this plan is the
one set expression which must be
used by the young detectives,
who are required to say: "You
are from Ederheimer, Stein &
Co., Chicago, and sell XtragooD
clothes. The salesman, it is
said, will not admit his identity
unless addressed in these precise
So active have the boys become
in their search that every strang
er who reaches town is quickly
besieged and questioned by a
crowd of young sleuths.
Annually, to fill the new rjositions created bv
RRilroad and Telegraph Companies. We want
YOUNG MEN and LADIES of good habits, to
And Railroad Accounting.
We furnish 75 rer cent, of the Operate . """d
Station Agent in America. Our six schools . u
the largest exclusive Telegraph Schools IN Thl
WORLD. Established 20 years and endorsed by
all leading Railway Officials.
We execute a 2o0 Bond to every student to
furnish him or her a position paying from 840
to $60 a month in states east of tta e Roeky Moun
tains, or from $75 to $100 a month in states west
of the Rockies, ImntdiaWy apu aradaattoa.
Students can enter at any time. No vaca
tions. . For full particulars regarding any of
our Schools 'write direct to our executive office
at Cincinnati, O. Catalogue froe. -
The Morse School of Telegraphy, .
Cincinnati, Ohio. Buffalo. -N.; Y
Atlanta Ga. LaCrosse Wis
Texarkana-Tex. San Francisco CalR
We Fit Glasses
To all Defects sf Sight.
MATTHEWS, Th2 Optician
Room 12, Bank Building.
Oirrirp, );i.,.(irtf. HnMering,
an. I iili kiiiiio i.f M.t.l Metal
F. A. Hencye
In connection -with J. H.
- Anyone sending a sketch and description may
quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an
invention is probably patentable. Communica
tions strictly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patent
sent free. Oldest agency for seennngjtatents.
Patents taken through Hunn & Co. receive
tpecial notice, without charge, in the
A handsomely fllns.raf.ed weekly. largest cir
culation of any scientitic Journal. Terms, $3 a
year: fonr ?iontb3. tL Sold bya!I newsdealers.
" "-'oshiEitton. D.C.
are the most fatal of all dis
eases. Eni EV?0 MONEY CURE It l
lULCI 0 6uarant6sd Rsmedf
or money refunded Contains
remedies recognized by emi
nent physicians as the best for
Kidney and Bladder troubles.
PRICE 50c and $1.00.
A Disastrous Calamity.
It is a disastrous calamity, when yon
lose your health, because indigestion and
constipation have sapped it away. ,
Prompt relief can be had in Dr. King's
New Life Pills. !rhey bnild op the di
gestive organs, and enre headache, dizzi
' colic, constipation, -etc. Guaran
teed at Allen & Woodward's drag store.
25c. - -