Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Benton County, Or.) 1900-1909, July 20, 1906, Page 2, Image 1

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Published Tuesdays and Fridays by
Gazette Publishing Company.
T; subscription price of the Gazette
for ' ira years has heeu. and remains,
2 tnnum, or 2'5 fr cent, discount if
pau in advani-e. Tms paper ill te
Colli: med until all arrearages are pail.
J. J. Hill, the railway mag
nate, is reported as saying Ore
gon should not attempt to estab
lish manufactures. We have a
good export trade for our lum
ber and flour to Asiatic ports,
and should give these and the
exportation of our raw materials
our attention instead of attempt
ing to engage in manufacturing.
Tariffs and the inter-state com
merce laws prevent us from be
ing successful manufacturers.
It is probable that Mr. Hill
had in mind the prosperity of his
transportation rather than that
of Oregon and the Pacific North
. west. That manufactured arti
cles must .be carried long dis
tances by rail before they may
reach a port of export is proba
bly a condition desirable to those
engaged in the carrying business,
but it certainly is a condition
that should stimulate the estab
lishment of manufactuiing in
dustries in Oregon and Washing
ton. If we have raw materials to
-export, why should we not manu
facture them and export the
product? May we not, here in
Oregon, manufacture articles for
export which are now made
east and carried across the con
tinent to reach our ports vof ex
port? Is it not probable that we
are paying railway companies
immense sums annually for
sbringing us commodities . manu
factured in the east which we
might produce for ourselves?
The facts that we are distant
from manufacturing centers and
that we have supplies of raw
materials are . strong arguments
why we should put "made in
Oregon" on as many products as
Twenty-five years ago some of
the manufacturing possibilities
of Oregon were plainly set forth;
time has disclosed others, and
now it must be apparent to all
that these should be laid hold of
and made to contribute to the
growth of Oregon and the pros
perity of our people. There are
articles of iron product, of glass
product, of wrood manufacture,
farm and agricultural imple
ments, and others besides which
can be and should be made in
Oregon. Some of these should
be made for our o"vn consump
tion, others to enter into our ex
port trade.
Let the advice of Mr. Hill add
but greater incentive to the ef
forts making and that may be
made to enlarge the list of things
""made in Oregon "
Why are some men good? Ah!
Here is a puzzler. It is possible
that there are a
reasons. It may
multitude or
be that each
good m.i:i has a reason
of his
own a reciso.i which he is a!
pains to conceal from his fellows
Tnen. again, wo may, and un
doubtedly do, differ on the defi
nition of "good."
In tho generally accepted
meaning of ilis word we consider
that thing gx 1 which is of use,
therefore, it might be inferred
that a man who could make him
self useful was good. It does
not necessarily tallow because a
man is capabb of domx a given
thing well that he is a good
man. A good man is a kindly
man; one possessed of many
virtues and of most honorable
character- Such men are not so
plentiful as m viy oVner good
things of life, d-"j.)'t.c tho fact
that the world is gjiiing better.
; The really good man was born
so and continual right environ
ment kept him good. The ma
jority of men make an effort to
be good and not a few of them
have a desperate struggle to
keep within the prescribed limits.
Great numbers of men do that
which is right because it is right.
Others do right from fear. Fear
of what? Fear of the opinions
of better men; fear of public
denunciation; fear that to act un
worthily will prove unprofitable
from a business standpoint; fear
of another world and possible
judgment. These are a few of
the considerations that prompt
men to be as good as possible.
Thus, it will be seen that
much which we call good in man
in reality has its foundation in
fear. Fear of the law is a po
tent factor in making men good.
But we are all the better off for
the the evident desire of the
majority to be good, no matter
from whence each individual re
ceives his inspiration. If a man
does a worthy act others profit
by it and it matters not to them
whether fear of God, or man, or
devil, law, public opinion, loss of
personal property, or any other
fear impelled him to the deed.
Let us make the best of that
which we conceive to be good.
Furthermore, let us all be as
good as we can. One takes no
chances on being good and this
fact alone proves that fear fig
ures in our goodness fear of
doing evil-
William Jennings Bryan, who
evidently intends making a third
race for the presidency on the
democratic ticket, now suggests
that a list of contributions to the
democratic campaign fund be
published. Very good. But
who will attest the correctness
of the list? Politically consid
ered, this scheme savors of bun
combe. In political manipulation
Air. Bryan seems to be holding
his own.
Kind Words.
Few men have passed through
more sorrowful experiences than
O. V. Hurt, of this city. Com
menting on Mr. Hurt and his
troubles, and the manner in
which he has met them, the Ore
gouian of Tuesday in an editorial
Any dissatisfied aad unhappy-
citizen who thinks that he has a
rough time in- his daily life, and
that the world doser.'t treac him
well, should pause loa enough
to consider the case or
Mr. O. V. Hurt, of Corvallis.
It is not necessary to enter into
details as to the recent historv ot
the Hurt family, for everv one
knows it; and every one feels
that tew men have deserved more
and got less from the hands of for
tune, or Providence, than Mr.
Hurt. Yet he has complained
not at all, but has met each new
vicissitude with remarkable for
titude and rare devotion to his
high conception of his duty.
The members of his family have
thought little of Mr. Hart, but
thev have received much from
him-far more than many another
husband and father in like cir
cumstances could or would have
givin. Now he is qoinij to ee
that his inisyuided daughter, who
abandoned and reviled him, has
proper legal defense in her
trial at Seattle. It is a fine thing
for him to do-jnst ps his entire
conduct throughout his terrihlr
trouble, or seiis of troubles, his
been something really beautiful
and noble.
Newport !s Awake.
A dispatch sent out this week
from the city by the sea hi some
very luteresting facts concerning
conditions over there. It says:
One hundred and eighty-five
people came m Saturday evening
and 410 Sunday. It took eleven
coaches to bring the excursionists
iu Sunday. The hot weather or
the valley driving: people
coastwardand this point is getting
its share. There has never this
early in the season, been as many
people on the Newport and Nye
Creek beach as at present. If the
travel continues during next
month, this will be Newport's big
gest season.
The crowds are taking advan
tage of the tide for surt-bathing
at Nye Creek beach daily '.
There are no lift lines provided,
but -it is considered reasonably
safe oa an incoming tide. All
bathing is done at Nye .Creek!
The Newport beach, preferred
by many, and being inside the
bar, absolutely safe is not opened
up this yeai nor is there at pres
ent any prospect of its being
made the haunt of surf bathers.
The life-saving station is to be
removed ftom iti present quarters
on South Beach across the Bav to
the old light house on the New
port promontory,
George Mitchell Buried.
A special dispatch from New
berg Wednesdays says: .
The last act in the Creffield
Mitchell drama so far as George
Mitchell figured in it, was c'osed
here today when Mitchell's body
was laid to rest beside the re
mains of his mother. A num
ber of old neighbors attended the
The Mitchells came from a
good family, the father, Charles
Mitchell, having been born and
raised to manhood on a faim
near Bloomingdale, Park County,
Ind. After his marriage he lo
cated in Illinois and some 15
years ago he removed with his
wife and a large family of child
ren to Oregon, settling on a small
place near Newberg, where a few
years later his wife died.
Mr. Mitchell was always ot an
impulsive and rather an eccen
tric disposition and for some time
immediatly following the death
of his wife he showed such ex
treme agitation ot mind that
fears were felt for his sanity.
A few months later he left the
children to shift for themselves,
going to the State of Georgia for
a time and later back to Illinois,
where he was again married.
What Benton Can Do(
Eyery resident of Benton is proud of
the county's resources, and has unlimit
ed confidence in what can be grown in
Benton county soi 1. The greatest mm vel
known of today inside the limits of the
county, however, is a tree that is describ
ed as follows in a dispatch to the Telegram
under date of July 16th :
A tree bearing 23 distinct varieties of
fruit and nuts is growing on the farm of
Thos Glaze, in Benton County, just across
the Willamette River from Albany. It is
healthy and flourishing.
Mr. Glaze undertook to grow the tree
as an experiment, and by judicious graft
ing has succeeded in producing a mar
vel . He secured all the kinds of peaches,
p'umbs that he could and grafted them
o ltd the trunk of a healthy, growing ap
ple tree. Ail are growing and bearing.
Then as a further experiment he p rafted
an almond branch onto the same tree
and it also is trowing.
Additional Local.
Alva Miner is engaged in painting the
tin roof on the J. R. Smith hardware
gr-re. It was no small task to scrape off
the rust before the paint could be ap
plied. Everyone should attend the W. C. T.
TJ; ice cream social on the court house
lawn tonight, and aid the ladies in pay
ing for the free reading room that they
Perry Mitchell of Newberg, brother of
the late George Mitchell, spent Wednes
day night in Corvallis, leaving for Port
land yesterday morning. Wednesday
evening he visited Mr. and Mrs. O. V.
Presbyterian church, M. S. Bush, pas
tor. Bible seho 1 at tn, Communion
and reception of new members, at eleven.
C. E. meeting at seven an i evening ser
vice at 8, subject, "AoiJirig Enthu
siasm." " . '
John Van ""rose, instructor in mathe
matics at Portland Acadfun , was in Cor
vai'is yesterday on a visit to old friends
Mr. YanGo-s is out of the beat students
For Infants aad Children.
The Kind Yea Ka3 Always Bought
Signature of
Trade Marks
Copyrights &e
Anyone sending a sketch and description ma;
. quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an
invention is probably patentable. Communica
tionsstrictly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patents
sent free. Oldest agency for securing patents.
Patents taken through Mann A Co. receive
special notice, without charge, in the
Scientific sHuiericatu
A handsomely Illustrated weekly. .- Tjinrest cir
enlation of any scientific Journal. Terms. t3 a
iTear : fonr months. $1. Solti by ail newsdealers. -
ktAAltf., so
in mathematics that ever graduated from
OAC" He formerly resided in this city.
Frank Hurt arrived yesterday from
Seattle and will remain in Corvallis.
A letter received yestereay afternoon
by O. V. Hurt from Attorne Will H.
Morris, of Seattle, stated that the latter
baa decided to take np the defense of
Maud Hart-CrefSeld, in ppite of pub
lished reports Wednesday to the con
trary, r.
While unloading . freight Tuesday,
George Cooper had the fore-finger of his
right hand caught under a paint keg in
such a manner that it was nearly ' cut
off. The nail was toro loose and the in
jury was so painful that Mr. Cooper had
to turn his dray over to Arthur Berman,
A. J. Johnson arrived home Wednes
day evening from a trip through the val
ley and aa far north as Vancouver. He
made the trip with Claude Gatch, as
sisting him in mastering the art of exam
ining national banks. Mr. Johnson is
now free from all responsibility in that
line of work.
The Corvallis school board has rejected
all bids that were handed" in for repaint
ing the public school buildings. These
bids were for both work and material,
but it nas been decided to ask forbids
now for work and material separate, and
it is probable that the contract will be
let in that way, the board probably fur
nishing the material.
Twenty-year , Battle.
"I was a loser iu a twenty -year battle
with chronic piles a -d malignant sofps,
until I tried Bucklen's Arnica Salve,
which turned the tide, by curing both,
until not a trace remains," writes A. M.
Bruce, of Fatmville, Va. Best for old
Ulcers, Cuts, Burns and Wounds. 25c
at Allen & Woodward's, druggists.
All The W orld
Knows that Ballard's Snow Liniment has
no superior for Rheumatism, Stiff Joints,
Cuts, Sprains Lumbago, and all pains.
Buy it, try it and you will always use it.
Anybody who has U6ed Ballard's Snow
Liniment is a proof of what it does. All
we ask of you is to get a trial bottle.
Prices 25c, 50c and $1.00. Graham &
is used in the
manufacture .
of Hazelwood
iltbundance of
cream- being a?
i sured for this pur-
pose by the large
volume supplied for
' the manufacture of
Hazelwood Butter : ;
No albumen, gelatine
or other animal or
chemical compound of
any character is in Hazel
wood Ice Cream, its rich
ness and smoothness being
due to the actual richness of
the cream of which it is
manufactured. Unly pure
fruit, vegetable or nut flavors
. are used in coloring or flavoring
Ice Cream
Habit-forming Medicines.
Whatever may be the fact as to man;
of the so-called patent medicines con
taining injurious ingredients as broadly
published in some journals of more or
less influence, this publicity has certainly
been of grnat benelit in arousing needed
attention to this subject, It has, in a
considerable measure, 'resulted in the
Oaost intelligent people avoiding such
foods and mtxiicincs as may be fairly sus
pected of containing the injurious ingre
dients complained of. R; o;::;ig ;h.:.;
fact some time ao, Br. Pierce, of Buffalo,
N. Y., "took time by tbo forelock," as it
wore, and pnblbhcd broadcast all the
ingredients of which h z popular medi
cines are co:::i.v scd. Thus ho has com
pletely d all harping critics and
11 opposition that niiplit otherwise bo
argai against his medicines, because they
fcre now or iv"OTN composition. Fur
thermore, ffom the formula printed on
every bottle wrapper, it will bo seen that
those mcdisines contain no alcohol or
other habit-forming drugs. Neither do
they contain any narcotics or injurious
agents, thJir -ingredients being purely
vegetable, extracted from the roots of
medicinal plants found growing ia the
depths of o-ar x.:r.erican forests and ol
Troll rocoguiz&d curative virtues.
Instead cf alcohol, which even in small
portions long continued, as in obstinate
cases of d:se-aje3, becomes highly objec
tionable frcru its tendency to produce a
craving for stimulants. Dr. Pierce em
ploys chemically pr.rc. triple - refined
(jjyceriuc, which of itself is a valuable
rcincdy in many cases cf chronic diseases,
being "a superior demulcent, antiseptic,
antiferment rrnd supporting nutritive.
It enhances the curative action of the
Golden Seal root. Stone root, Black
Cherrybark and Bloodroot, contained in
"Golden Medical Discovery." in all bron
chial, throat and lung affections attended
with severe coughs. As will be seen from
the writings of the eminent Drs. Grover
Coe, of New York; Bartholow. of Jeffer
son Medical College. Phila.; Scndder, of
Cincinnati ; Elllngwood, of Chicago:
Hale, of Chicago, and others, who stand
as leaders in their several schools of
practice, the foregoing agents are the
very best ingredients that Dr. Pierce
could have chosen to make np his "fa
mous Discovfery" 'for the cure &.f not
only bronchial, throat and lung affec
tions, but " also of clironic catarrh in' all
its various forms wherever located.
Offered for the East by' the S. P.
Comoany. Corvallis to Chicago and re
turn, $73.93; St. Loais, f 39.95 ; Mil waa
kee, $72.15; St, Paul and Minneapolis,
$62.; Sienx City, Council Bluffs,
Omaha, St, Joseph, Atchison, Leaven
worth and Kansas City, $&2 5.
Sale dates: June 4. 6 7, 23 and 25;
July 2 and 3; Anauat 7, 8 aud 9; Sep-tembe-8
and 10. ' r
Limit going, lq days; return limit,
9o dayB, but not afier October 31. 42tf
Notice to Creditors.
Notice is hereby given to all persons concerned
that the undersigned has been duly appointed Ex
ecutrix of the last Will and Testament of James
C Taylor, deceased, by the County Court of Ben
ton County. State of Oregon. All persons baring
claims against the estate cf said James O, Tay
lor, deceased, are hereby required to presect
the same, with the proper vouchsrs. duly veri
fied as by law required, within six months from
the date hereof,- to the undersigned at her resi
dence in Corvallis. Oregon.
Dated this zoth day of June, 1906.
Rxecutfixof the last Will and 'Testament of
James C. Taylor, deceased.
Men Wanted. Saw mill and
la inner yard laborers $2.V5 per day.
Woodsmen $2.25 to $3 00. Steady
work. Apply to Booth-Kelly. Lum
ber Co., Eugene, Ore. 43tf
A Wise
The Gazette
Is the only office in
Corvallis that can
deliver the goods.
We Can Show You
All first-class cigars and tobacco; whist and pool
rooms. Every customer treated like a prince.
We Offer
10,000.00 COJN.DUIN UregonJ Oo
i Water Bonds.
f ;cc
which we own. Denomination, $500.
CCondon is the town to which the
Condon branch of the O. 2f N. Co.
was built. It has a tributary country
which produces splendid crops of
wheat and a large clip of wool. The
merchants of Condon get the trade of
this district.
CThe town has twelve stores, three
banks, two grist mills, four ware
houses, three lumberyards and one
brickyard. It is a prosperous town
with a good future.
CWe bought these bonds primarily
for our own investment. We will sell
$10,000.00 in blocks of $500.00 or mul
tiples thereof at a price which will make
the investment net A per annum.
Bankers and
Lrmibernieiis Bank
Second & Stark Sts., Portland
A Hard Lot
Of troubles to contend with spring
from ft torpid liver and blockaded .
bowels, unlets jou awn ken them 10
tiiir proper action witii Dr. King's New
Life Pills, the pleasant and most effect-,
lvecure for Constipation. They prevent
Appendicitis and tone up tht system.
2ao at Allen & Woodward's thug etore.
Abraham Lincoln
Was a man who, agaiunt all odds, at
tained the highest holier ' ihat a man
could get in th United Stales. Ballard's
Hurehound Syrup has attained a place,
never equal ied b any other like lemedy.
It is a sure cure tor' Coughs, Colds,
Bronchitis, Influenza and all Pulmonary
diseases. Every mother should keep
supplied "vita litis wonderful couah medi
cine. Sold by (irabaiu & Wortham.
Subscribe for the Gazette.
FREE fp3
I liliL
ox YOtra fash or A
Ve know from our
dealings with over
a. 700 dairymen In the
Pacific Northwest and
from our own
practical ex
perience In
dairying that
the U. S, ,
c - . f
in'.'. L urKcuuu wtyMmwr w ' J -v. -
use. ft Is such a well-made place of machinery
that It will last a Ufetlme. Klvlng- every dsr
the quickest, easiest service. It 1 the beat
value for the money and we guarantee it our
selves. In addition to the cnarantea of the
factory. To show our confidence In thla
separator we will shin you one on ten days'
free trial. Then If It don't prove as represented
the best and most practical for yonr own use.
you may return It at our expense.
Haielwood today stands with Its guarantee,
behind thousands of O. S. Separators, and there
bas never been a day when we have regretted
having guaranteed this fine separator. W
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
be the best there Is. .
SKIMS CLEANEST In addition, the U. d
Separator skims the milk cleaner than does
any other machine. This has been demon
strated over and over again. The world's re coed
for clean skimming has been held by the U.
S. Hand 8epaetor for many rears. No other
hand separator has been able to equal the
record made five years ago at the Pan-Amerl.
can Exposition, and yet this record was lowered
by the U. 8- Separator In the official test at
the Lewis end Clark fair last year.
It will outwear any other separator. It M
more easy and simple to operate. It Is easier
to keen clean and it will keep right on year
after year doing Its dally work, giving perfect
will pay for Itself In on year In extra cram
saved over what could be skimmed In the old
fashioned way. If yon don't beUeve It take
advantage of our tree trial offer and make the
test right on your own farm. Skim In both ways
cud figure out the result In your own way.
You will find the separator will pay for Itself
In a year. We sell It on easy terms and will
take crean In psyment, so yon need not pay
us one cent for the separator, and at the end
' the year the machine will all be paid for.
f) . rite today for catalogue and full particulars.
.ntlon thli paper. kAZELWOOf 3HEAK
stops tlae ootigta and laoala limsjs
Four dmcis north of postofBce
Ind. Phone 130.
Subject to prior sale
This is a Dortion
gcn nnn no nil
MTJi Wfl f1! fm a-ia X.