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St. Helens mist. (St. Helens, Or.) 1913-1933, October 23, 1914, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2004260419/1914-10-23/ed-1/seq-7/

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I" the
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dairy.
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which
ilo of
and
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S OUTLINED
k WITHYCOMBE
Law Endorsed, Econ-
Ld and Rural Devel-
ment Advocated.
,mnn'iit ImhuocI Bt Mudfurd
n. i imoH Wltliycombe, Ho-
Led primary nominee for
ouilliun lo policies nna
still" Kovnrninoiit to which
t in n nnilrunt for the of
, i.iooiitlve. Tlio Blntcmeiit,
. t.iuirnrm mid In It he
II H , - -----
iiv uml umnlBtnkubly bis
,h vitul Ihkuus of the cam-
l,o iiiti-ninnt follows:
iiiMxibllcnn direct primary
f..r iidvcrnor of OrcKon, I
. to tllO DOOPlU Of tllO
frii'f Ki'iicrul outline of thoHe
iniii uovcrnmnnt which It la
Lkm to put Into effect end
jnviil mi to tji'como a cnnul
Hie IiIk'i office of governor.
It to Lighten Burden.
ntiiKi t 1 mn koIiik to nn me
In iho iiiliiilnlHlriitlon of itute
Xnj iTononiy et the cxpmiHe
,uv. hut ,rnnnniv im u imrt
my. It U my firm bollof that
-icnt Inmli'it ilac'd upon
lyciH of On iton la out of all
ii l tlio taxtililu weiilth of
Ct.-' 9..'
i ii eej mmrvmrm
..":' v:
v jf
f VPM
",-v.;W.' J-VV -' : -
me actively as the successful candl
i dale.
I "I hitherto have Indicated my full
em Hympnthy with the cuiiatructlou
nu'imures ,la,-tl upon the statute
books l.y tlio ,o.lu and I construe It
! to Ic tho unultcriililH duty of the gov
er'ior to uphold uml doffiid these laws
1 urn particularly opposed to use of
Iho ciiicrBoni y tiuusu' for any pur
I oko other Hum Unit Intmided by the
'cnxtilutlim, mil vvr would I ns
.-.tuoruor. permit iihu of the Vmnr-
Bu.iey cliiiiHO' to defeat tlio Initiative
; and referendum.
Harmony Held Desirable.
"The relationship botwoen tho chief
exec.ulho !id iho IfKlHhiiuro Is a mat
tnr upon which 1 ilcHlre to bring at
tontlon. As tho bighnHt representa
tive of tho peoples Irteriats it Is the
duty of tho Kovernor to Bland between
the people and thn legislature as the
guardian of tlio people s Interests. 1
Believe more can be accomplished for
tho good of the .people If tlio governor
mid liighdaluro work with some do
grce of harmony rather than at
swords' points, with mutual attempts
Id brow-brat :ng. Such would be my
aim, ns governor, but at the snmo
time I Khali safeguard the public In
thn strident way from unnecessary or
extravagant appropriation or In any
set Ion whic h may not be directed to
wards tho best Interests of the peo
ple, or tho laws enacted by the people.
"I with to cnll attention to the fact
that I was the first man In Oregon
to advocate publicly tlio single-Item
veto. I have mild, and now reiterate,
that the single-Item veto might prove
dangerous lit the liarnls of a narrow,
vindictive uml vengeful governor. By
this I mean that I oppono the giving
over of tlio reins of state government
to liny man who has not the poise,
balance. :i;;iiliy ti.-0 falrnes which
thn high position of governor do
mnnds. The slnr.le item veto Itself
Is a l.ocesaity o( tho f.rst Importance."
IK. JA.VCS WITHYCOMBE
lite. The burden has become
r. iiriU-i:l:irly at this time, and
bf lay . m to lighten this load.
Ei be d ine. It must bo done.
utn cxiratnganre In state af-
I ml.a'ai.-tcr the affairs of state
sin ', business like basis and tho
M will lin teiiH of thousands of
h unveil to the pcoplu who foot
Hi.
In hardly necessary for me to
r.at rural development Is a mat-
i! the create; t possible Importance
B-i.l Our wealth aud prosper-
live tb'lr foundation In farmer
ll reducer. Kncoure.gment and co-
lion must he given to the men
I till the soil and develop that
lib uhldi lo reflucted In every In-
fry mid III which each and every
'l shares.
Nceu'i of Oregon Known.
In tills connection I bollevo I ap-
i'e uml iin.liTi'.tanil fully the
ef Or.-gou, the rlchei.t of states
iiurnl reiiourccs. During the 43
' of my reslilent o In Oregon thcro
i irl cf Oregon whose resources.
sirles and special needa I am not
JUi.lily in -touch with. For 18
N. as n member of the Agricultural
I'M faculty, practical and sclen-
l' nurli ullnro have occupied n con-
falln ihare of my Interest nud
vlty.
Ths building of good roads Is an-
r mutter tlio Importance of which
t rot to lost sight of. It Is un-
'usury to dwell upijn tho value and
"iriiinco or goou roads In tho do-
"I'mciit of Oregon. The working
or a network of Kood roads will
il to Hie wrlftirn iind orosnerltv not
of the farmer, but of every one
'is, since thn prosperity of the farm-
is reflected to tho state ut large.
Construction Cost a Factor.
'f equal Importance Is tho cost of
"'"iriKlIng tiifso roadH, a cost which
;'y grow out of proportion to tho
''so of a specified road. Thcro must
nn equable method of Placing tho
H' of good roads, mid nbove all
ro must bo InslHtcd upon a system
liWiwny construction which will
l'f a dollar's worth or mm! for avorv
alliir expenilej.
'On the snbjoct of law ciifnrcomnnt.
nil ns to my nttltudo on tho laws now
iimtlng and which mny cxlHt, nny
''" iio iisplres to represent the
"plo honestly an their governor can
ivo nut one vlow. Law euforcemont
a fundamental duty, ono which muat
"' met fully and firmly at all times.
"av always been on the side of do-
ncy and law enrorccinont. Mv whole
pulillc and private, boars that out
" tlm fullest possible degree. And
m ulwajs bo found on that side.
Primary Law Supported.
"Tho direct nrlinnrv law has mv
fullest sympathy and support. It has
PnsRoil through its experimental stage
""id bocomo a siicccsiiful established
'wt. The direct primary law marks
" 1Ir forward step In constructive leg-
""Hiion and thcro Is no stronger evi
dence of lis trlumiih lii Oracnu than
' to bo seen In the fact that the seven
iiepiihKcnn candidates who contested
"! nio for tho Ilopuhllcnn nomlnn
"on for governor at the direct primary
lection Are now united In supporting
TUK.MIOI.M NKWB
Mrs. Oscar Kyle has returned
home after a three months visit with
her people In Ohio. She reports a
grand trip, but says Oregon for hor
with Its rain rather than Ohio under
tho most favorable climatic condi
tions. Mr. J. It. Christonsen has been a
frequent visitor here during the past
two weeks.
Mrs. Krod Schneider and family
aie St. Helens visitors for a few
days.
Mrs. Hotel and fsm'ly visited old
friends In lloulton the past week.
Mrs. 8. J. Churchill and young
son spent a few days In St. Helens
recently and motored to Portland In
Mr. and Mrs. lllakcsley's new Hud
son. Wo are very sorry to hear of Mrs.
Mode Griffiths serious Illness and
operation In Portland and her
friends wish her a speedy recovery.
We hope the report Is true that
operations are to begin at once on
our road for they are certainly In a
terrible condition.
Trenholm post office seems to be
a weighty problem to Its Inhabitants.
In the prist three years It has passed
through the hands of four different
parties and at present writing Is
waiting for the fifth. Wo sincerely
trust at some future date a perman
ent place will be found, as the hnnd
ling of Undo Sam's Mall must bo a
serious matter.
Mrs. McAllister was hostess at a
r.mall tea last Saturday afternoon in
honor of her son's wife, Mrs. John
McAllister. An enjoyable afternoon
was spent and a delicious lunch
served. Those Invited were Mrs.
Kyle, lllmgleson, Holn, Ketel, Mc
Intyre, Tntro, Kolly, Ilrockwoy, Mc
Knab, Campbell, Churchill and Mrs.
John McAllster.
IIXCI..UMKI) I.KTTKHH
Letters unclaimed at the St. Hel-
onn, Orogon post office for tho week
ending October 17, 1914.
Flora M. An sen
Mrs. Goorgo Hairy
Mr. Ed end Mrs. Myrtle Cooper
Mr. U. II. 0. Effn.it
Mr. J. II. Moroflold
Mrs. Stella Swagnrt
Mrs. I,. II Scott
Goo. Youngiitrom
I.ettors unclaimed by Octohor 31,
1914. will bo sent to tlio Dead-Lotter
oil! co.
IVA E. DODI), P. M.
The Power of Advertising.
The Influence of advertising Is clear
ly visible In tho homes and habits ol
the farmers, and the advertising col
i '..nins of the press are making their
Imprint upon tho lives of our people
Tho farmer possesses tho things that
are bust advertised.
Tlio runner In enlltlod to all the
' advcrtag!8 and deserves all the lux
' urles of life. We need more art, scl-
once and useful facilities on the
1 forms, and ninny homes and farms
' nro well bulniicod In this respect, but
' thn advertiser can render a service
' by teaching the advantages of modern
equipment throughout tho columns of
the rurul prpss.
PiitrouUo Our Adveitlxers. It Pays.
CHAMBERLAIN NOT
PRIMARY FRIEND
C. E. S. Wood Reviews Sena
tor's Record Recalls Re
fusal to Help Bryan;
With a long memory, Colonel C. E.
S. Wool has been telling the voters
In Portland the history of George E.
ChiuiibLrli.lii regarding popular laws
and hiues. Colonel Wood has been
uiiK.tiur.n.-r. of Chamberlain' political
record i-Jid night after night he baa
been declaring Chamberlain a double
dealer, who wants to agree with peo
ple cu Loth sides of everv nnputlnn
uml hj holds no opinion other than
.lli-t or poiputuallng Chamberlain In
'oKico.
la 1303. V.'ocd and T. T. Gecr were
candidates for the popular vote for
United S .itea Senator. In that cam
paign Woo l says he wnuted lo make
an mllvu rir-lit. but that Chamberlain,
fearinn V.V.J might Jeopardize Cham
bi Main's dunces for election as Gov
ernor, IrsiMed that Wood remain
quiet. As User received the popular
vole, Wood wrote the Democratic
members of Iho Legislature asking
them to mpport Geer for Senator.
When these Democrats asked Cham
berlain for advice he told them to
leave the Republicans fight It out
without Democratic help. This nttl
tu.in on the purt of Chamberlain, as
seris Colonel Wood, was In direct
conflict with the spirit snd principle
of the primary.
Again, siya Colonel Wood, Cham
berlain h'.r.isi-If wrote to A. D. Still
nu i. of L'inutllla. recommending that
the Democrats hold an assembly to
make nominations. Later when the
Kepubllcsns held on assembly t)iy
were atsalicd by tho Chamberlain
in v. spa pers and charged with trylug
to undermine the direct primary and
return to machine method.
In his campaigns for Governor,
Chamberlain, mijs Wood, argued that
the Legislature and Governor should
be of opposite political parties. Cham
berlain now argues that Congress
should be of-the same political com
plex on as the President.
When nominated for Senator as a
Democrat In 1508, Chamberlain posed
ns a non partisan, declares Colonel
Wood, knowing that only with Repub
lican voii ho could he elected. At
Ihut time Uoor-evelt was immensely
mpulnr In Oregon and Chamberlain
mnounccd that he was a Roosevelt
Democrat. In December. 1308, Roose
velt met Chr.mberlaln In the Kast and
greeted him as Senator to-be. When
Roosevelt bolted the Republican ticket
ami much of his popularity waned.
Chamberlain attached Roosevelt, al
though tho latter, when President, had
one as far r.H he could to brin;; about
I'liainlierialn's election by a Republic
an l.ei;!a'ure.
In the campaign of LKS, continues
Colonel Wood. Chamberlain refused to
attend the I'.ryan rally in Portland
and again absented himself from
Portland when Judge Alton P. Parker
caino to speak for llryan. Chamber
lain was afraid that his pica of lion
partisanship would not halt) good if ho
was prese.it at theno Democratic ral
lies for Hi an.
Colonel Wood has stigmatized
Chamberlain ns selfish, ns a man
whose i.ole desire Is to look after him
self. He calis retention to the Cham
berlain cards diii.ilayed in this cam
paign whereon there is no hint of any
paity designation.
Somewhat similar talks are being
made by T. T. Gecr, ex-Governor, w ho
is also reviewing the political changes
which Chamberlain has nsuumcd in
his office-seoKIng career. Colonel
Wood Is Interested In defeating Cham
berlain because Wood does not con
sider Chamberlain a Democrat. Geer
says Chamberlain Is not a Republican,
but Is "a man of pretense."
Old Soldiers Admire Booth.
Grnnt Diinlck. mantiger of Ft. A.
Booth, Republican nominee for United
States Senator, has received the fol
lowing communication:
Newberg. Sept. 24, 1914.
I am one of many members of Shi
loh Post No. 77. G. A. U., who received
a letter commending Hon. George
Chamberlain as a friend of old sol
diers. Have heard a number of tho
boys express themselves In regard to
the letter as a huge Joke. It will be
Borne time before old soldiers look to
Mississippi Democrats as special
friends.
To me the letter Is a source of both
pleasure and Indignation; pleasure
that It Is an assurance they feel the
need of every vote they can possibly
get; Indignation that I should be re
garded as so devoid of sense as to be
caught by such trash.
There are about 60 member of Shi
loh Post and 1 know of but ono Cham
berlain man nmong them. There may
be two or thrco others, but I do not
know them.
As regards myself there can be no
bettor man for Senator than Mr.
Booth. I have known him for over
30 yeors with Increasing respect and
admiration for him.
N. K. BRITT,
Past Post Commander of Shllon
Post No. 77, Department of Oregon,
O. A. R.
Students Grateful to Booth.
Student loan funds, established to
assist needy Btudents through college,
havo long had the attention of R. A.
Booth, Republican candidate for Sen
ator. Having had a hard struggle to
earn his own education, Booth ha en
deavored to make the path a UtU
more smooth for young men and wo
Hon who ar in the tame oalUon,
"WET" LEAGUE IN
FIGHT OVER COIN
Only Two "Taxpayers and
Wage Earners"
JEVOLVEF
and If .
wimi
"
KNOWING THAT OREGON
DRY MEANS ESTTER BUSI
NESS FOR ALL LINES
SAVE ONLY SALOONS.
BY OltTON E. GOODWIN,
Publicity Drpartmrnt. Committee of On
Hundred.
The Kroat campaign to
make Oregon "wet" has
failed.
The exposure by Dr. Cora
Tulljott, secretary of the
"Taxpayers' and "Wage
Earners' League," that the
organization consisted of two
persons, Mrs. Duniway and
Dr.- Talbott, and was fi
nanced by the brewers and
distillers to make Oregon
"wet,'" threw the fat into
the fire.
The. brewers anc distillers
know that all kinds of busi
ness save theirs is better in a
dry town.
Tlicy know Ihis has been proved
Ly figures and facts from talent,
Oregon City, Hoscburg, Albany,
Ncwbcrg, Ashhmd, Corvallis, Pen
dklon mid many other towns.
Organization Spread Untruths.
So they organized the "Taxpay
ers' and Wage learners' League" to
spread inhinfonuulion about Ore
gon dry.
They know bank deposits in dry
towns have increased in number
und amount. They know bad debts
are utmost unknown in all dry
towns. They know collections are
better. They know arrests from
drunkenness arc almost unknown.
They kaow every dry town in Ore
gon it prosperous.
So, they became desperate.
Taxpayer' League I "Joke."
Then they organized the joke
"Taxpayers' und Wage Eurners'
League." Dr. Talbv.tt was secre
tary. She became disgusted when
she learned money was being col
lei'lcd by the brewers and distil
leries by the use of her name, and
she resigned.
Then .Mrs. Duniway advertised
lavishly, announcing that the money
the "league" was using was pro
vide:! by the brewers.
The campaign of misinformation
carried on by employes of the
league, who are also employes of
the breweries and distilleries, is
now known nil over Oregon.
Brewer Spending Your Money.
Kvcrv man, woman and child
has lo spend 520 a year with the
saloons.
If you do not drink, some one
else has to pay YOl'il share.
So, it is YOl'H money the Ore
gon brewers and Kaslern distil
leries have been using to persuade
VOL' Oregon wet will do YOU
good. It is believed they expect
lo spend over $200,000 of YOUR
money.
They know Oregon dry will put
them out of business and help every
other kind of business in the state.
Although the breweries nnd dis
tilleries know Oregon dry is for
belter business, prosperity nnd
more work, they are fighting it.
No Sidoons; Better Business.
We have had bad times with the
saloon, haven't we? Why not try
no saloon? It enn't make things
worse nnd is certnin , to make
things better.
Tho reason is:
Money spent on the saloon can
not be spent for groceries. Money
spent in the saloons much of it
gees East. Money spent for dry
goods and sroceries stavs in ka
' towns and r. Aes better business.
The mcmbsrs of tho Committee of
I One Hundred are all Oregonians.
Most of them nre business men.
They ask you to vole Oregon dry,
; because they know, as the brew
ers also know, that Oregon dry
means heller business, lower taxes,
' more work and a, return to pros-
, pcrily.
. Tor the experience of all Ore
gon dry towns has proved this to
' be the case.
Fill sdverttsoraent by Committee of One
Kur.iitcd, 74S Morgan Bldg., PortUnd, Ore.
t-v. 1 - - s.Mcfe "
26 i-fth.
Used by leading experts for more thao 40 yean
WHATEVER snake of pistol or revolver your ex
pert uses, you are pretty sure to find him shooting
Remington -UMC ammunition. Noted for over 40
years for sure fire, accuracy, precision.
Rtra or csnter fir mvmrr c-llt mmIw. --L. ' - I
Or automatic pistol. !
Tbs alert deaW bl this eomimtaitr them at Rora
tnttooUMC dJr. Vo will kaow him br tha njailiaa
ana of Sportamen'a Headuliartara-tAa Rtl Bait Mmrk of I
Kmminmton-UHC. ;
To heap your tun cleaned and lubricated tiwht, mmm
Ram Oil, tha naw powder solvent, rust preventative, and
Sua lubricant.
Remington Arms-Union Metallic Cartridge Co.
289 Broadway. Naw York
EUROPEAN PLAN
AMERICAN PLAN
EVERYTHING MODERN AT THE
ST. HELENS HOTEL
J. GEORGE, Proprietor . ALL BUSSES CALL AT HOTEL
RATES $1.00 AND UP
SPECIAL RATES TO REGULAR BOARDERS
r$riif va. s
M i-.k maw n
diticcs to its hculrv, the t'civersiry
of Crcz-n will tosts lis rJ. jTr-cia:h
ifeiVv,s5f.ifs 01 l '-n education. T
'w r.ivf'fS! z-Z'e-Ht .
s i , ? ' ??. !S . ::
. ..... . r.. -l.rrii.ino ,or PO ,aU
-ii"-::;
"."."."5
i..j.;..-.d k.s,'
?F Ct.ECta
V.i-eia&.
WHEN
BUYING
HARDWARE
Consider the house that stands behind the
goods it sells.
'J here is so much deceptive hardware on the
market that no reliable dealer will ever
GUARANTEE any article until he KNOWS
it has QUALITY.
WE GUARANTEE OURS
and that is the best advertisement that we
could ever write.
MUCKLE HARDWARE CO.
Livery, Feed and Sale Stable
DRAYING AND TRANSFER
All Business Promptly Attended Tp
PHONE 15 OR 12
WM. H. DAVIES
ST. HELENS, OREGON
Prop.
IwibLviibikLiAiULittttLiiiifcL
3
3
3
3
St. Helens1 Mill Co. I
Electric Lighting
(Saves Your Eyes)
3 Lath
Steam Heating
(Prolongs Your Lives)
Wood Lumber

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