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About Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Benton County, Or.) 1900-1909 | View Entire Issue (June 1, 1906)
Hit CORVALLIS GAZETTE
Published Tuesdays and Fridays by
Gazette Publishing Company.
The subscription price of the Gazette
f-ir several years has been, and remains,
$2 per annum, or 25 per cent- discount if
paid in advance. This paper will be
continued until all arrearages are paid.
Undoubtedly there long did
exist in the republican party
much of faction and strife- This
was caused by the conflicting
ambition of leaders and would-be
leaders, and was wholly person
al. It was not, in any sense,
and had not been the results of
differences touching republican
The rank and file of the party,
became dissatisfied, not with re
publicanism, but with the dis
sention among their leaders, and
the arrogant spirit of boss rule
which had largely gained control
of the party machinery. A rem
edy for this condition was sought
and formulated in the Primary
Election Law. This law takes
the selection of candidates out of
the hands of bosses or would-be
bosses, cliques and rings and
. a .1 l T f ll .
places it m tne nanas 01 me
Republicans now have, for the
first time, a ticket which has
been named by the party at
large. Not the fairest and most
untrammelled convention that
ever assembled in the state ever
named a cleaner, abler, worthier
lot of candidates than those now
on the republican ticket. This is
true of it individually and collect
ively, from top to bottom. Re
publicans have just reason to
feel well satisfied with their
ticket -yes, proud of it.
But their duty does not end
here. The ticket, every man on
it, should be, and we confidently
believe will be elected. It is in
an emphatic sense the republi
can ticket. Its election will
prove to the whole country that
the republicans of Oregon still
hold to republican principles,
and are in full harmony with
their president, Roosevelt, in his
courageous purpose to enforce
the laws, curb and punish the
lawless and advance republican
The election of the county
ticket will be a deserved rebuke
to the false and impudent claim
set up by the county democracy
that their candidates for certain
offices notably for sheriff and
clerk are so super-eminently
qualified that it is nonsensical
and futile for republicans to set
up candidaces for those offices,
and that their own party has no
other men qualified to fill them.
The election of the republican
ticket will break up the practice,
odious alike to republicans and
democrats of continuing one man
or set of men in office for many
years to the exclusion of other
men equally deserving and cap
able. The true American spirit
is opposed to chronic office hold
ing. The election of the whole re
publican ticket is the only fittinsr
rebuke that republicans can give
to the "non-partisan" sham and
demagogy of Chamberlain and
the democratic press. Republi
cans should be active republican
partisans until tli3 polls close
The eyes of the whole country
are fixed upon Oregon. For two
years or more Oregon has been
.in the lime light before the
whole country. Let it be echoed
from Maine to Georgia, "Oregon
is all right!"
The eyes of the rest of the
state are upon little old Benton
county, the home of our chosen
candidate for governor. Let the
victory of the cor.ty ticket be
so complete that all the other
counties shall t applaud and de
clare, "Old Benton is all right!" i
All this is easy to accomplish, j
All that is necessary is for re
publicans to vote the republican
ticket without a scratch or break.
Signs multiply and we are glad
to record it, $hat this is just what
republicans intend doing.
SEEN AND BELIEVED.
Republicans firmly believe in
republican principles and policies.
They see that Theodore Roose
velt is the most active president
and fearless exponent of repub
licanism and they believe in him.
They see that Oregon is a re
publican state and Benton a re
publican county, and they believe
both county and state should line
up in support of republicanism
and the President.
They see that in the very
nature of things there must . be
partisanship and they believe it
to be their duty ' to be republican
and not democratic partisans.
They believe republican
policies and administration
should be in the hands of repub
licans in nation, state and county,
and they will do all in their power
to place and to keep them in
They see a complete republi
can ticket naming a candidate
for every elective office in the
state and county and they be
lieve every man on that ticket
should be elected.
They see that every man on
that ticket is a worthy, capable
and honest man, placed in nomi
nation, not by bosses nor special
interests, but by the party at
large, and they believe it is the
the duty of every honorable re
publican to vote for the men on
that ticket and not tor men cn
the democratic ticket.
Seeing and believing these
things, republicans will vote the
whole republican ticket next
Monday. Doing this will elect
the entire ticket and on Tuesday
both republicans and democrats
will see that the anomaly ot a
democratic governor in a repub
lican state and democratic of
ficials in a republican county is
a thing contemned.
A PARTING WORD.
In closing our campaign we
desire to refer to the fact that in
no instance have we made an at
tack on the honor and integrity
of the candidates placed in nomi
nation by the democrats. As to
policies we have been vigorous,
as we have been dealing with
principles and not mere individ
uals. On account of certain low per
sonal attacks made on republican
candidates and leading party
men we were compelled to meet
them in a personal way. But in
our personalities we endeavored
at all times to tell the truth, and
in certain cases could have been
far more severe. We now await
the returns of the election with
with confidence that the republi
cans will triumph. We hope
that with the counting of the
ballots all may end in peace and
harmony, but if our respectable
party men are subject to person
al attack after the election we
intend to champion tbem to the
best of our ability.
Got the Wrong Idea.
From a very reliable source
it is learned that E. E. Wilson,
in his canvass lor votes, is ask
ing republicans to support him
on the grounds that the republi
cans got him into the race for the
judgeship of Benton county.
Now, it is cossible that Eddv has
become so worked up over the
matter that he does not know
whether he was 4 'forced out" bv
the democrats or the republicans.
In order that there may be no
doubt as to whom the republi
cans of Benton county nominated
for judge, and whom thev are
going to support lo the last ditch,
we will refer to the result of the
recent primary election. E.
Woodward is the man they chose,
and they will elect him. We are
sorry that Mr. Wilson got the
idea that he is runuing on the
republican ticket, for he is cer
tain of disappointment.
Says There is Politics in Present
Hon. Wil!i3 C .Hawley, republican
candidate lor congress, spoke at the
court house Tuesday afternoon to a good
sized audience. His address was heart
ily applauded - at virioin ti mee. and
when there was mention of Dr. Withy
cotnbe at the gubernatorial candidate
there wai an enthusiastic outburst.
Mr. HavrLjy was iatroJuced by J. H.
Edwards, aad banning his a Liresi the
peaker affirme ith-H despite the cry of the
opposition party that there is no politics
in this cam paiga, there is, and the issues
should be faced fairly an 1 squarely, to
the end that the best possible solution
of these questions may be reached.
He spoke of the ureal resources of
Oregon in its mines of copper and coal,
its dairying an 1 other enterprises and
industries, of the power that is embraced
in the S in tiara river where, by the use
of 12 dams across the siren u po ver
enoiiih ciuld be obtained in 25 miles to
furnish electricity t j light every town
and farm house in Liun county, and
He voiced a conviction that the Pa
cific coast anl Oregon are to see great
and rapid development, and said he ex
pected Oregon to reach a population of
four million people.
In speaking of the claioi made by the
oppssition a to "no politics" in this
campaign, Mr. Hawley said that the
governmeat co ild not be maintained
without political parties, and that a town
needed men al ways who would fight for
treir party to the end that men mighl .be
elected to execute the policies of the
party along economic, industrial and
The republican party, Mr. Hawley
said, was founded in 1854. and tho gen
eral policy of the party had always
been for the uplifting and general good
of the common people. " ;
He mentioned at seme length the
railroad regulation rate bill, and the
Sherman anti-trust law, the latter of
which President. Cleveland said , could
not be enforced, and which the demo
cratic party declared to be unconstitu
tional but which was enforced by Harrison
four times during his administration,
and which McKinley enforced 17 times
during his term. This law was for the
protection of the little owned by the
poor man, as well as for the protection
of the much owned by the rich man,
and which law was upheld as constitu
tional by the supreme court.
The Elkins act of 1903 was credit ed to
the republican party, and its merits
explained; the fight of President Roose
velt in putting through the railroad rate
regulation bill was commended in the
highest terms; a protective tariff met
with the speaker's approval, although he
Baid he did not believe that a tariff bill
once framed stioild remain in force for
ever, but stiotiid be changed 'when cir
cumstances and conditions made such a
change necessary for the common
Mr. Hawley said the republican p.irt
was interested in the good roads move
ment and lavored natio.ial aid in the
project of road building; the speaker
said the republicans through Boosevel t
and congress, had secured the tract for
the Isthmiam canal, which will, when
completed, enable shippers to sell their
fruit at a good profit in foreign markets,
a thing hitherto impossible.
A high tribute was paid by Mr. Haw
ley to the old soldiers and sailors, and
the servica pension bill was approved
and declared to be not "charity," but
simple right and justice to the old sol
Other phabes of the political situation
A Valuable Agent.
The glycerine employed in Dr. Fierc?'s
medicines greatly enhances tho medi
cinal properties which it extracts aud
holds m solution much better than alco
hol would. It also possesses medicinal
properties of its own, being a valuable
darnv-lccnt, nutritive, antiseptic and anti
IoriLv.it. It adds greatly to the efficacy
of the Black Chcrrybark, Golden Seal
root. Stone root and Queen's root, con
tained in'TJoldcn Medical Discovery" in
subdi:Ir.;T chronic, or lingering courts,
tronchi-.-.i, t;:roat and lung affections,
lor p of which these agents arc recom
mended ly standard medical authorities.
aa cases where there 13 a wasting
away of flesh, loss of appetite, with
wear stomach, as in the early stages of
ccr.:u--ption, ti:sro can bo 120 doubt that
Cp'crrpa acts as a valuable nutritive and
aids iLe Golden Goal root. Stone root,
Queen's root and Elack Chcrrrbark ii
promoting digestion and building up the
Ccsuand strength, controlling the cor.-rh
a? 1 cr:nsi"g about a healthy condition
of tho whole system. Of course, it must
net be expected, to work miracles. It will
not cure consumption except in its cnr'.icr
ctr.s";. It will cure very severe, obstin
ate, chronic coughs, bronchial and laryn
geal troubles, and chronic soro throat
with hoarseness. In acute coughs it is
cot so effective. It is ia tho lingering
coughs, or those of long standing, even
when accompacied by bleeding from
lungs, that it has performed its most
marvelous cures. Send for and read the
little book of extracts, treating of the
properties and uses of the several ined
lcital roots that enter into Dr. Pierce's
GOiden Medical Discovery and learn why
this medicine has such a wide range of
application in the cure of diseases. It is
sent free. Address Dr. E. V. Pierce,
Buffalo, N. Y. The "Discovery" con
tains no alcohol or harmful, habit-forming
drug. Ingredients all printed on each
bottle wrapper in plain English.
b:ck people, especially those suCcring
from diseases of long standing, are invited
to consult Dr. Pierce by loeter, free. All
correspondence is held as strictly private
and sacredly confidential. Address Dr.
E. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
Dr. Pierce's Medical Adviser is sent free
on receipt of stamps to pay expense of
mailing only. Send 21 one-cent stamps
for paper-covered, or 31 stamps for cloth
were touched upo i and in ny pmnis
scored in lnvor of hie party, aud in con
clusion Mr. Hawley gracefully acknow
ledged the presence of the. ladies in the
audienr, and txk his seat amid - a
prolonged storm of apjlacwe. He is a
pleasing speaker, does not lack for ar
guments nor facts with which to justify
his opinions, and his apraranoe on Tues
day certainly won him many friends.
An Important Sale.
The property or Main street
just north - of the Oeci
dental Hotel, , known as the
Johnson Porter corner, was sold
Tuesday to A. J. . Johnson, At
present the lots are occupied by
the Gerhard bookstore and the
Morgan printers establishment
It is stated that e building
W. L. Douglas shoes are
in their fitting:
qualities, and in
their wear. Each
year gives us addi
mi mum ttnui hi x nnum n 1
infinite . attention
from our workmen
for the simple
the Douglas . standard is
nothing, short of, the
not for the immense
facilities and the right motive it would
be impossible for the VV. L. Douglas $3.50
shoe to rival the $5.00 and $7.00 produc
tions of higher priced makers. :
Millions of satisfied patrons know
through actual service that Douglas $3.50
shoes hold their shape better, fit better,
wear longer and are of greater intrinsic
value than any other $3.50 shoes on the
Review for Examination
Our true Normal Methods (as used in the East)
give great results. Our specialty is preparing
teachers for, examinations. Our results are
, many 100 per cents in examination. Term com
mences June 26;; closes August 3. Write for
circulars to the teachers.
ICES ATSTr CREAMS.
We are now prepared to provide the pub
lic wilh Ices, Water ices, Creams, Sher
bets, and everything in this line.
SPECIAL FANCY ORDERS
For social functions solicited. We cater to
the whole public and guarantee the best
at reasonable prices. When you want
anything in our line remember us.
Our own special free delivery to any part
of the, city large or small quantities.
CORVALLIS CREAMERY CO.
.JC ML EM HQ
4 mm m
now ihrre will be 'moved to th
let owned by Mr. Porter iust
south of Hotel Corvallis. and
that the corner lot vacated will
be occupied by a new structure
which is to be a t o "story ' brick,
not less than 56x100 feet, which
will be used as a bank.
'.The consideration in the deal
Taebday was $7,000 and in ad
dition to the 50-loot front, A.
J.Johnscn pmciased of H. E.
Hodes 6 ieet additional, giviug
ample . room for a splendid
building-, which will be a great
improvement to Main street.
All kinds of cord word for Bale,
dll P. A. Kline, Kline line No. 1.
'S nn ff' M Ar ' rAo
we turn to
I 7 !i 7 I
improving our shoes.
is too small to
the . minutest
which might be
considered trivial in
If it were
I. E. RICHARDSON,
.POLKA.DOT.CANS.m Mi WI X'fl
Pure, raw linseed oil
costs less than " ready
mixed" paint, but when
mixed with thick
pigment, gallon for gallon, it
makes the best paint for the
For Sal3 by
mm m rum
CHAS. " V. GALLOWAY
of Yamhill County.
It V V M -1
Democratic Nominee for . Representative
1 , . , in Congress.
. " Reduced Rates.
Offerer! for the East by the F. P.
Comnany. Corvallis to Chicago and re
turn, $73.93; St. Louie, $69.9j; Milwau
kee, $72.15; St, Paul ami Minneapolis,
$d2.4o; Sioux Citv, Council Bluffs,
Omaha, St, Joseph, AtchiKson, Leave-j-wortu
and Kansas City, $S2 45.
Sale dates: June 4, 6 7, 23 and 25;
July 2 and 3; August 7, 8 aud 9; Sep
tember 8 and 10.
- Limit, going, lo days; return limit,
9o days, but not efier October 31. 42tf
The Imported English Shire Stallion,
7972 Sou thill Ranger
Will make the season of 1900 as foMows:
Tuesdays, Wednesdays atil Thursdays at
Abbott's barn, Corval is; Fnlas and
Saturdays at Monroe, an' Mondays ac
Watkins' place, 12 miles South of Cor
vallis. Southill Rantrer is a beautiful j
dark dapple bay 17 bands high and
weighs 2150 lbs Terms: $20 to insure
with foal, or $25 to insure a living colt.
36 43 W. 0. BELKNAP, Manager.
For Portland and way points, lfavee
Corvallis Monday. Wednesday and Fri
day at 6 a. m. Albany 7 a. m. Fare to
Portland, $1.75; round tn 3.00.
103tf Hi A. Hoffman, Agt.
IMPORTED BLACK PERCHERON
5529S P0TACHE 4CC4
Will make the season of 1C6 at Abbot's
barn, Corvallis, Oiegon.
I'otache wbr winner of lbt prize at the
St. Louis fair, 1st at American Boyal
Live Stock Show, st Knnras Cttv : In
ternational Live SiO'k Mu w. Kaniue,
and at the Government Show in Fance,
1904 Terms, $25 to insjre. Maies from
a distance will be furiiithtd first. claps
T. K. FAWCETT, Owner
CORVALLIS, - OREGON.
. . , : 28-53 '
Tnere are Few
People who know ftc w to take care of
tl'enifplvff !li9 majority 'o not. The
liver in a uiret iini n tii! ! rjjan of Ihe
body. Herbine wi1' fcpt-p ir jr. ondi
tion. V. C. bimpkirti, Alb. '1xbs,
writes : ' I have uetd Hei lane for Cbjlln
and Fever and find it the best medicine
I ever used. I would not be without it.
It is as joort for children as it is lor
grown-up people and I recommend it.
It i fine for LiGrippe." Sold by Graham
A Worth am.
Don't! ! ! !
Don't let your hild snfiV-r with that
couah when vou can cure it with Bal
lard's Horehound Syinp, a mre enre for
Coughs, BroncliltiF, lnhiiei za, Uroup.
and Pulmonary disease-. Buy a bottle
and try it.
B. B. Lautjl ter. Bylialia, Miss.,
'rites: "'IhavH o children who had
croi:r. I tried manv different remedies.
but 1 must sav vour Horehound Svrup!
is the beet croup and couuh medicine I
ever usftd." SohI by Graham & Worth
An Alarming Situation
Frequently results from neglect of dog-.
gen bowels ana torpia liver, until con
stipation becomes chronic. This con
dition is unknown to those who use Dr.
Kind's Kew Liver Pillt; the best and
gentlest reeulators ot 'Stomach and
Bowels. Guaranteed by Allen & Wood
ward, drug'jist. Price 25c
Goleyys Kidney Cure
VM 50 YEARS'
Vgl r EXPERIENCE
I -. -V " 11 hi
' Trade Marks
rftTTV 'RnovRisurs Ac
Anyone sending a tketcb and description ma;
qnlckly ascertain our opinion free whether an
Invention is probably patentable. Communica
tions strictly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patent
tent free. Oldest agency for securing patents.
Patents taken through Munn A Co. receive
tpeeiol notice, without charge, in the
A handsomely Illustrated weekly. largest cjp
culation of any scientific journal. Terms, $3 a
year : four months. $1. Sold by all newsdealers.
WW sGct3-- New York
, Xi.'X' -3 S3-' ''" Washington, D. C.