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About Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Benton County, Or.) 1900-1909 | View Entire Issue (June 19, 1906)
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rublislied Tuesdays and Fridays by
, Gazette Publishing Company.
The subscription price of the Gazette
for 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 paii.
THE DEMOCRATIC MEANING:
Protection by tariff is the only
principle held by the republican
party which the democratic party
will attack. This attack will not
be a fair, square, open assault on
the doctrine of protection, but
will be disguised by the name of
tariff reform. Democrats know
perfectly well that the mass of
the American people believe in
protection, and that no party
whish openly proposes to destroy
it would have the ghost of a show
for popular support.
There is a strong sentiment, in
which many republicans share,
that the present or Dingley tariff
should be revised. Those who
advocate tariff revision may be
grouped in three classes: First,
those who believe that some of
the provisions of the law are not
adjusted to present industrial re
quirements. Second, those who
have honest but mistaken views
as to some of the effects of the
existing tariff. Third, all those
who are opposed to the principle
of protection. This third class
embraces all free-traders and the
democratic party and is the class
which shouts most vociferously
for tariff revision, and can be de
pended upon to obstruct or pre
vent any revision that preserves
the principle of protection. It
hopes for efficient aid from the
Historically the democratic par
ty falls in this class, for it has
always favored tariff for revenue
only, and its tariff enactments
have been, with scarce an ex
ception, closely bordering on free
trade. When it gave any degree
of protection it was described as
"incidental protection," thus
notifying the world that the par
ty is opposed to the principle of
It is rather a notable fact that
this "incidental protection" has
almost invariably been conferred
on special interests or on those
least needing protection. The
Wilson-Gorman tariff gave the
manufacturers of structural steel
more piotection than the Ding
ley tariff does. It was because
that "incidental protection" was
studiously given to plutocratic
and special interests that Presi
dent Cleveland denounced it as a
most iniquitous measure and re
fused to sign it.
There really is nothing in the
alleged abuses of the tariff by
which so many are wronged, and
so deeply wronged as by the law
lessness of the Railway, the Beef
Trust, Standard Oil and Insur
ance. When these are put in
leash, and they are being sternly
brought to book, it will be time
to seek out and deal with the
lesser evils of tariff abuse. In
the meanwhile let us remember
that the country never had so
equitable, wisely adjusted and
beneficial a tariff law as the pres
ent law; that it gives the small
manufacturer the same protec
tion it does the multi-millionaire
and the owner of five hundred
sheep the same as the owner of
five thousand; that protection has
always been followed and attend
ed by prosperity while tariff bor
dering on free trade has always
brought wide-spread distress,
disaster and ruin, that the re
publican party is the party of
protection and the democratic
party is the party of free trade,
and that democratic tariff reform
means the destruction of protec
tion. "EYE" CAN SEE.
March 1 saw an end to the de
ficit and a surplus of about a mil
lion dollars. This may vary some
what, but the probabilities now
point to a very substantial sur
plus for the year. Again are the 1
revolutionists put to rout and the
successful operation ef our tariff
The Dingley law is proving to
be more perfect from a revenue
standpoint than any tariff . law
ever enacted. Increased expendi
tures are met by increased cus
tom duties and internal revenue.
Year before last it was the Pana
ma canal payments that caused a
deficit, and last year the Cuban
treaty and great increase in ap
propriations for rural free de
livery caused a lesser deficit, but
now again our receipts exceed
our expenditures, and the sur
plus of 1906 will probably equal
the deficit of 1905. Our imports,
considering- our tariff, are enor
mous because of the prosperity
of the people, because of full
employment and high wages. It
would be folly to think of revis
ing a tariff that continues to
bring such beneficial results both
to the treasury and to the people.
Elmore (Minn.) "Eye."
Death of Mora Sargent.
In a copy of the the Phoenix,
Arizona, Republican of June 12th,
which reached the Gazette yes
terday, the following notice ap
pears relative to the death of a
former Corvallis girl:
This morning at 9:30 o'clock,
on North Center street, a funeral
service will be held over the re
mains of Nora Sargent, a native
ot Corvallis, Oregon, who died in
this city at the Sisters' Hospital
Saturday evening. She had been
in Phoenix about three months,
having come here from Redlands,
Cal. She was ill only three days.
Her father, Harvey S. Sargent,
is the inventor of a gopher gun,
and was in Kansas when he re
ceived a telegram announcing
the serious illness of his daugh
ter. He reached here on the
morning of her death. Miss
Detta Sargent, a sister, who lives
at Pinola. Cal., arrived Sunday
morning, but was too late. Miss
Sargent, also leaves a mother,
Mrs. M. A. Warner, of Portland,
and a youngv brother, Raymond
Sargent. Miss Sargent ; was
shortly to have been married to
B. E. Peddicord, of Redlands,
HORNS OF ALASKAM &".3C3E.
Inspire in Mind of Every Intelligent
Human Being a Feeling cf
After all has been said about
the horns of the world's greatest
horned animals, there are. posi
tively none that equal in impres
sive ness the gigantic mass that
crowns the head of a really big
Alaskan moose. Take them in
situ, as the geologists say, on th.?
head of their rightful owner, and
in length, breadth and thickness
they inspire in the mind of evry
intelligent human being a feeling
of genuine awe, says W. T. Horna
day in Seribner's Magazine. I do
not see how an intelligent dog or
horse can behold a pair of 75-inch
moose antlers without being pro
foundly impressed. The antler
springs horizontally from an up
per corner of the head, on a stem
of solid bone that is like the trunk
of a hickory sapling. A foot or
so from the burr it throws off
toward the front, quite gratui
tously as it were, two or three big
spears of bone that are of much
use in' the fight. As soon as there
is room for real development, the
main stem flattens out into an
enormous slab of bone, perhaps
two inches in thickness, from 12
to IS inches wide, and from two
to three feet long. This is the
"palmation," and a very appro
priate name it is, too; for in the
center it is hollowed like a human
palm, and studded along its upper
edge with from six to twelve fin
gers and thumbs of solid bone.
In sheer exuberance of strength
and excess of horn material an
Alaskan moose antler occasional
ly throws off from the lower sur
face of its palm, or it may be from
the front of the beam, a big, rug
ged spur root of bone, which al
ways has an extra impressive ef
fect on the beholder. The largest
antlers of Alaskan moose are in
the Field museum, at Chicago.
They have a spread of -78 inches
and weigh 93 pounds; v
PEACE AT LAST.
After Long Illness; Mrs. Ida M.
Turner Passes Away.
Mrs. Ida M. Turner died at
Htnilir riMTia rrt
this city, at I o'clock yesterday
morni n g, after a y ea r' s ser k" s
i ilness with heart trouble and
dropsy. The remains were take a
to Buena Vista today, where ser
vices will be held at the ceme
tery,' by request of the deceased,
and interment will be made.
Ida Mae Baker was born in
Louisiana, Missouri, January 8th,
1857. When she was about 13
years of age her parents moved
to Illinois, locating: at Pleasant
Hill. Here, oa February 20th,
1877, she was united in marriage
to, Richard Turner, and together
they later moved to Colorado,
where they resided two years.
Twenty-one years ago they ar
rived in Oregon, residing for a
time in Albany, later in Dallas,
then coming to Corvallis.
Deceased was a charter mem
ber of the Rebekah and Circle
lodges of.- Dallas, and had been a
faithful member of the. Methodist
church since 16 yeais of age.
She was a kind and gentle wite
and mother, a loyal friend and
obliging neighbor, and her pass
ing is mourned by many sincere
The immediate survivors are
the husband, Richard Turner, a
son, Bert Turner, of Nevada,
and Miss Lulu Turner, of this
city. A father and four brothers
reside in Illinois. ;
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Stone and Mrs
Piatt left yesterday to spend three or
four weeks ou the Stone farm.
Billy Graham and family and Tom
Graham left yesterday by team for a
month's outing in the Five Rivers coun
try. John Longer will go to Portland today
to visit a short time with his daughter
and make. the acquaintance of a new
Frank Hubler and ash Bryant re
signed their positious Saturday in the
Hout meat market and are considering a
proposition of another sort. Their places
in the meat market are filled by Henry
Hont and Lew Abel. 'm
The following amounts hae befen
been handed the Gazette for the aid of
George H. Mitchell, whose trial begins
in Seattle the 25th : Ernest Fischer, 50c;
John Calverley, 50c; C. A. Bohannon,
$5 00; A. E. Mallow, 50 cents. V.:
A moving picture show with pictures
of the San Francieco fire, arrived, in
Corvallis yesterday and went into busi
nees on the vacant lots back of the
Farmers' Hetel. The show is to lea ve
tomorrow. It came from Portland.
The John Goose place of 20 acres west
of Corvallis, changed hands Saturday.
The purchaser is Airs. H. E. Wetherla,
of Enreka, California, and the sale was
made by Robinson and Stevenson. The
present ren ter will occupy the place until
fill, when the new owner takes posses.
sion. The consideration in the deal was
Dayton Bros., eye special
ist?, Hotel Corvallis, Wed
nesday afternoon, June 20. Eyes
examined free. " "-
Whose Say-so is Best?
With noarly all medicines put up for
sale through druggists, one has to take
the maker's say-so alone as to their cura
tive value. Of course, such testimony is
not that of a disinterested party and
acei iingly is not to be given the same
credit as if -written- from disinterested
motives. Dr. Pierce's medicines, how
ever, form a single and therefore striking
exception to this rule. Their claims to
the confidence of invalids does not rest
solaly upon their makers' say-so or
praise. Their ingredients nre matters of
public knowledge, bning printed on each
serwrato bottle wrapper. Thus invalid
sulTerors are taken into Dr. Pierce's full
conlidence. Scores of leading medical
men have written enough to Ml volumes
in praise of the curative value of the
several ingredii-nts entering into these
well-known medicines. i
Amonrrst these Trriters -n-e find such med
ical lights as Prof. Finlay tilinnvccd. M. l,
of Bonnet Medical College. Chicccr: Prof.
Hale, of the same city: Prof. John M. Scnti
O.er. M. D.. late of Cincinnati, Ohiu; Prof.
Joiin Kins. M. D.. late of Cincinnati. Ohio:
Dr. Oroer Coo. of Now York; Dr. Bartho
iow. of Jeffersoa Medical College, of Pa..
and scores of others eyually eminent.
Dr. Plorce's Favorite Prescription cores
the worst cases of female weakness, prolap
sus.antoversion and retroversion and corrects
Irregularities, cures painful periods, dries up
disagreeable aad weakening drains, some
times known as pelvic catarrh and a multi
tude of other diseases peculiar to women.
Bear In mind. It is not a patent nor even a
socrot medicine, but the "Favorite Prescrip
tion " of a regularly educated physician, of
large experience In the cure of woman's
peculiar aliments, who frankly and confid
ingly take3 his patients into his full con
fidence by telling them just what his "Pre
scription " Is composed of. Of no-other medi
cine put up for -woman's special maladies
and sold through druggists, can it be said
that the maker is not afraid to deal thus
frankly, openly and honorably, by letting
every patient using the saiie know exactly
what she is taking.
Sick women are Invited to consult Dr.
Pierce, by letter, free. All correspond
ence is guarded as sacredly secret and
womanly confidences are protected by
professional privacy. Address Dr. R. V.
Pierce, Buffalo, N.Y.
How to preserve health and beauty Is
tqjd in Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Med
ical Adviser. It ij free. For a paper
covered copy send or. E. V. Pierce, Buf
falo, N. Y., 21 one-cent stamps to cover
mail irur only; In cloth binding 31 stamp.
Dr. Pierce's billets cure constipation.
VV. L. Douglas shoes are
Y,VAiml I Hi .11 let. vsV3Ml ,
in their fitting
qualities, and in
their wear. Each
year gives us addi'
improving our shoes.
; f i wim it fill I W mm i
l W 1 1 IF
considered trivial in
for the simple
nothing short of the
best possible. If it were
not for the immense
facilities and the right motive it would
be impossible for the W. 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' Summer Normal
LE RICHABDSON, President, ALBANY, OREGON
ICES AND 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.
M M ia.POLKA.DOT.CANS.BK WWTT
m INI p(l,
The Bnrch and Reiss circus gave sn
afternoon and an evening performance to
fair sized audience in this city, Saturday.
A parade occurred at noon and attracted
the tiKual crowd. The ,erformances
were very rreiHfable, the trained ponies,
dogs and monkeys doing many stunts
that were rea'ly remarkable.
Mits Minnie Max field expects to
leave todsy for lier home at Suver
to ppend tbe suaiiiier.
Men Wanted. Saw , mill and
lumber yard laborers $2.V5 per day.
Woodsmen $2.25 to $3 00. Steady
work. Apply to. Booth-Kelly Lum
ber Co., Eugene, Ore. - . . 4Qtf
Bffi"352 SHOES "SS
we turn to
is too small to
which might be
m w .
M : sew -3 m
3 mra mm
A by all
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
Fob SaSe by
GRUHASM a WELLS -
Kings Valley Wool Pool.
I shall handlejyour wool; sell to the
best advantage. All who -wish to join
please come and Bign "contract aHd re
port number of fleeces to'J.F. Chambers,
All kind? of cord wor-d for sale,
Cdll P. A. Kline, Kline line No. 1.
Have yourjjobprinting done
at the Gazette office.
Subscriber for the Gazette.
Poley's Kidney. Cure
Offered for the East "by the S. P.
Company. Corvallis to Chicago and re
l turn, $73.95; St. Louis, $69.95 ; Milwau
jkee, $72.15; St, Paul and Minneapolis,
$62 45 Sioux City, . Council Bluffs,
Omaha, -St, Joseph, Atchifson, Leaven
worth and Kansas City, $62 45.
Sale dates: June 4, 6 7, 23 and 25;
July 2 and 3 ; August 7, 8 and 9 ; Sep-tembe-
8 and 30.
Limit going, lo days; return limit,
9o days, but not after October 81.: 42tf
For Portland and way points, leave
Corvallis Monday, Wednesday and Fri
day at 6 a. m. Albany 7 a. m. Fare to
Portland, $1.75; round trip $3.00.
103tf , H. A. Hoffman, Ag.
IMPORTED BLACK PERCKEROM
55236 PQTACHE 40064
Will make the season of 1906 at Abbot's
barn, Corvallis, Oregon.
Pot ache was winner of 1st prize at tbe
St. Louis fair, 1st at American Royal
Livestock Show, at Kansas City; In
ternational Live Stock Show, Kant as,
nil at thn firtvprnmflnf Slinw in Pranm
...w - - 1
1904. Terms, $25 to insdre. Mares from
a distance will be furnished first.claea
T. K. FAWCETT, Owner
CORVALLIS, - OREGON.
T tie re are Few
People who know how to take care of
themselves the majority do not. The
liver is a most important organ of the
body. Herbine will keep it 1 in condi
tion. V. C. Simpkins, Alba, Texap,
writes : ''I have ueed Herbine for Ottilia
and Fever and find it the best medicine
I ever used. I would not be without it.
It is as good for children as it is for
grown-up people and I recommend it.
It is fine for LaGrippe." Sold by Graham
Don't! ! ! !
Don't let your child suffer with that
cough when you can cure it with Bal.
lard's Horehound Syrup, a sure cure for
Coughs, Bronchitis, Influenza, Croup,
and Pulmonary diseases. Buy a bottle
and try it.
B. B. Laughter. Byhali, Miss.,
writes: "I have two children wo had
croup. I tried many different remedies,
but I must say your Horehoui.d Syrup
is tbe best croup and cough medicine I
ever used." Sold by Graham & Worth
An Alarming Situation
Frequently results from neglect of clej;
ged bowels and torpid livr,' until con-
1; 1 I ' ,(TL!..
U kll lu 1 V V W .a J ' 1 a.rvu... 1 U 1 1-7 I I.
iition is unknown to those who use Dr.
King's New Liver Pillf; the best and
gentlest regulators of . St.inai-h snd
Bowels. Guaranteed by Alleu & Wood
ward, druggist. Price 25c.
ui 1 rii 1 1 1 111 1 11.1 ! 1 1 u ! it 1 1 in in 1 1 lu i'i in.
' Trade Marks
. . . vwr 1 iiiwn 1
Anyone sending a sketch and description ma
qnickly ascertain our opinion free whether an
invention is probably patentable. Communica
tions strictly conedential. HANDBOOK on Patents
sent free. Oldest asrency for securing patents.
Patents taken throueh Munn & Co. receive
Special notice, without charge, in the
A handsomely illustrated weekly. Ijwrest clr.
culation of any scientific journal. Terms, 3 a
year ; four months. $1. Sold by all newsdealers.
IBC Ce.8,---fc New York
'ftsnincton. D. C.
We know from our
dealings with over
2,700 dairymen in the
Pacific Northwest and
from our own
the U. a.
tho tiMtt find
most practical separator Tor erery-day farm
nso. It is such a well-made piece of machinery ,
that it will last a lifetime, giving every day
the quickest, easitst service. It Is the best
value for the money and we guarantee it our
selves, in addition to the guarantee of the
factory. To show our confidence la thi
separator we will ship you one on ten days'
free trial. Then if it don't prove as represented
the best and most practical for your own use,
vou may return it at our expense.
ilazeiwooa toaay stanas witu its iurnuw.
behind thousands of TJ. 8. Separators, and there
has never been a day when we have regretted
having guaranteed this fine separator. We
are thoroughly and practically familiar with
the advantages and disadvantages of every
separator on the market and we are handling
the U. S. Separator because we know it to
be the beat there is. fc
SKIMS .CLEANEST In addition, the TT. 8.
Separator skims the milk cleaner than does ,
any other machine. This has been demon
strated over and over again. The world's record
for clean skimming has been held by the U.
S. Band Separator for many years. No other
band separator bas been able- to equal the
record made five years ago at the Pan-American
Exposition, and yet this record was lowered
by the TJ. S. Separator In the official test at
the Lewis and Clark fair last year. .
It will outwear any other separator. It Is
mors easy and simple to operate. It Is easier
to keep clean and It will keep right oa year
after year doing its daily work, giving perfect
PATS FOB ITSEUT Tbe TJ. 8. Separator
will pay tor Itself In one year in extra crtam
saved over what could pe skimmed In tie old-,
fashioned way. - If yon don't believe it take
advantage of oat free trial offer and make the
test right on your own farm. Skim in both ways
nd Agar oat the result In foot Own way.1
Ton will tod the separator will par for Itself
In year. We sell it oa easy terms and will
take crest to psyment, so ron need not pay
oa en cent for tho separator, and at tho end
o? the year tbo machine will an be paid for. i
JlWrlte today for catalogue and full SarUmlary,1
Mention this paper. HAZEtWOOP m CBBAM
OOraAJTT, FO&TXArD, oagooM