The Corvallis times. (Corvallis, Or.) 1888-1909, September 24, 1902, Image 3

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Bide a Rambler.
Karl Steiwer arrived Monday to
resume his studies at OAC,
Claud Shelton returned to his
home In Sclo, yesterday after a few
days' visit with Corvallia friends.
Fred Hills of Jaspar. left for
Corvallis to rpsume his studies at the
AgriculturarkCi,Hege. Register. '
rex untie, auer lour mouiuu
and la shortly to leavo for Waldport
and Toledo. .
Theodore Garrow arrived- Satur
day from McCloud, where he spent
the summer, He resumes his studies
at OAO.
A fancy goat; aDd the best sheep
. he could buy, were among the pur
chases made by Oscar Tom at the
State Fair. He left Corvallia for
home Sunday.
Baptist church: Usual services
every Sunday. The annual church
meeting will be held Thursday even
ing. All members particularly- invit
ed to be present at 7-30 p m,
Mahala J Kisor has brought suit
at Portland against her husband,
Amos E Kisor for divorce. They
were married in Benton county Aug
1, 1867, and have ten children.
The clover huller owned by Gus
Harding and Richard Klger has been
in operation several days. Among
.nrn tKraahofl OTPT-n RO Ranks)
for Richard Kiger and 150 for H F
Mat R Ish, for 47 years a resid
ent of Jacksonville, was among the
lay delegates at the Columbia Con
ference. He Is a member of the
well known Ish family, who were
among the earliest settiers of Jackson
Mies Dolly Baker, a sister of
William Baker, and formerly a resi
dent of Corvallis, was married in
Portland recently to C E Ray, a
: brakeman on the eastside division of
the Southern Pacific.
Rev Shangle, formerly of Cor
vallls, is to go to Milion, Eastern Ore
gon to reside, A recent conference of
his church sent him there as a pre
siding elder. Hi3 district comprises
Eastern Oregon. Eastern Washing
ton, and portions of Idaho and Wy
oming. Subscription papers have been in
circulation for funds to aid in the re
building of the home of David How
ward and family, and contributions
have been liberal. The Howards are
HOW uviug lu a touo ucar tuo eueuo
of their late home, destroyed by fire
on Tuesday of last week.
Most anything can be proven
nowadays. A Swiss surgeon says
there Is no such thing as immunity
from a contagious disease. His rec
ord shows 528 persons who had small
pox twice, nine who had it three
times and one who had it seven times.
Other diseases show practically ana
. logous facts. -
The largest known tree in North
America has been discovered in the
Sierras, east of Fresno, Cai. John
Muir, the naturalist, visited, the tree
and reports that it measures 109 feet
at the base, and four feet above the
ground Is 97 feet In circumference. It
is a larger tree, therefore than either
General Sherman or General Grant.
A correspondent writes that a
man supposed to be identified with
i c ti nnAlfln i, I
making a trip throug,a the' country
west of Kings Valley, and there is
wonder among the people if the com
pany is figuring on an extension of
the railroad from Airlie so as to tap
the timber belt
along the Luckia-
An unsnown miomam corres
pondent complains because the last
issue of the Times gave the - name of
the boy who was in jail and . did not
disclose the identity of the boy that
was fined for shooting China pheas
ants. The point is well taken. The
name of the" lad who was fined for
violating the game law is Strong, and
he resides in Corvallis. -
Corvallis was a busy town Sat
urday afternoon and evening. A
large number of pickers returning
from the hop fields were In town, and
so were many students. All of them
had money, and most were shopping.
Dealers and their clerks were kept on
the jump to satisfy the demand for
wares. Main street, after supper
echoed to the tramp of many hurry
ing feet, and the town wore an air of
busy life not unlike a bigger and bus
ier city.
Flouring mllla at Corvallis are
becoming famed as makers of fancy
flour. The taking of diplomas, medi
ate and awards by one or by the
other of them is a story that la fre
quently related. The latest is the
taking of the blue ribbon, or first pre
mium by the Benton County Mills at
state fair for best flour. Theaward was
lncompetition with nearly all of tbebig
mills of the state. Corvallis ought
to, and doubtless has, a fair fame
abroad for its mills and millers.
Few people realize1, perhaps, the
immense traffla that daily crosses the
Corvallis ferry. A memorandum Is
regularly kept by the ferryman of the
day's business and the facts are re
ported to the county court. The
number of ferriages during August
was 5,350. , At the . present time a
small day's business is 175 ferriages.
On occasions a days work has been
221. The capacity of the boat is eight
teams at a time. Occasionally, but
not often, the boat has only one ve
hicle on a trip. -
Mrs Frank Ward is visiting her
sister at Albany. "
Regular meeting of the Ladies
Coffee Club next Monday afternoon
at 2:30.
J Fred Tates left yesterday for
Bohemia mines, He expects to be at
sent a week,
Because he couldn'J; find
vacant house to live In, G W Thomp
son left with his family yesterday for
Roseburg to reside.
Bert PiekiDgton, of Oakland, was
in Albany yesterday, enroute to Oor
vallis where he will enter OAC. Al
bany Herald.
Mr and Mrs Richardson, who
have been at the home of their daugh
ter, Mrs Andrews, for two weeks paet,
;ert Saturday ior their home at Eu
gene. -
-Coll Van Cleve escorted his
daughter Luella and son Archie to
Corvallis this morning where they
will enter the Agricultural College,
Lincoln County Leader.
The Rebekahs celt brated the 51st
anniversary last Monday evening
A literary programme was
followed by refreshments and the re
mainder of the evening was spent in
Mrs A L Knisely and children
left yesterday for a three months'
visit at Battle Creek, Michigan. In
Portland they will be joined by Mies
Brlggs and Miss Munroe, who will ac
company them on the trip. .
A marriage license was granted
Saturday to Ernest B Carey and Zel-
ma R Henkle. Miss Henkle is the
daughter of Lay ton Henkle, and Mr
Carey resides at Falls City, Polk
Miss Erma Lawrence, former
resident.and well known in Corvallis,
is to be married tonight at the home
of her parents in Portland, to Mr
Jones, a druggist of Oregon City,
Miss Lawrenee is an alumnus of OAC.
Mrs W T Hewitt ' and chlldern.
who have been visiting at the home
of Mrs Mary Barclay since early in
June, are to leave tomorrow for their
home near Stockton, California. They
are to be accompanied for a winter's
visit, by Miss Laura Herron, sister of
Mrs Hewitt.
An abstract of the votes by coun
ties in the late state election has been
sent out by the executive department
at Salem. In the vote for governor,
Chamberlain received 41,857;' Furnish
received, 41,581 -Chamberlain's plur
ality, 276. . .
Its pays to advertise. A student
lost a pocket book, and yesterday
morning left an advertisement for it
in the Times office, Halt an hour
afterward and before the paper- ap
peared, he returned with the lost
"John Gault, captain of the foot
ball team, arrived Monday evening.
He worked through harvest in the
vicinity of Heppner, and since has
been employed at the well , known
Minor stock farm, with fancy stock
from which, he was at the State
Robert Keyes, the 14 year old lad
arrested on a warrant from Douglas
county, and taken to the Benton coun
ty jail last week has been sent to the
Beys end Girls Home in Portland, as
will be seen elsewhere. Friday after
noon, he was taken from the jail by
County Judge Watters and kept at
his home until turned over to Sheriff
Burnett to take to Portland,
- uorvaiua is doing business now.
The advertising columns of the Times
tell the story, The movement ' of
people on the streets and the sound
from morning until night of hammers
and saws on new buildings emphas
ize It. The crowded homes, the de
mand ror more dwellings and many
other signs tell of a lively, thriving
Of Taxes Sheriff Burnett is Again in
the Field for Cash.
Elsewhere is a notice that Sheriff
Burnett gives to those who have
not completed payment of their tax
es. About 200 persons in the coun
ty paid half their assessment last
spring and thereby secured the op
tion of paying the remaining half
on or before Monday, October 6th.
Only a limited time remains for the
remainder to be paid. Such as do
not pay, will be under necesstiy, as
the sheriff says in his notice, of
paying not only a io per cent pen
alty, but in addition 12 per cent
interest on the remaining half from
the-first Monday in April to the
time of payment. -
Of course, those who square up
the remaining half .by October 6th,
will have neither penalty nor in
terest to pay.
The aggregate of the unpaid bal
ance of taxes affected as above is
about $3000. The date for pay
ment withont cost expires two
weeks from next Monday. ...
His Oath and How He Took it Didn't
Have the Hang of Things.
He was making final proof on "a
homestead in the clerk's office. In
the process, it became necessary for
him to take an oath. He had nev
er done that sort of thing before,
and didn't have the hang of things.
He held up his right hand when
told to, and then stood dazed-like
while the clerk rattled perfunctor
ily through the oath. Finally the
official closed with the well known
words, '"So help me God," and
then paused for the reply... -
But the youth didn't reply. The
truth was, he didn't know just
what was wanted. With a per
turbed countenance, and his fing
ers working nervously at his panta
loons, he stood,' dumb as an oyster.
Suddenly, however, his face
brightened. He remembered the
words, 'Sohelp me God,'' and
feeling sure that he had the right"
answer, sung out boldly, Amen."
The Jyoung main hailed from
Western Benton. .
Taxpayers Visit the Court H&use
- Board of Equalization. " . .-'
The County Board of Equaliza
tion has been in session since Mon
day morning, in attendance . are
the county judge, clerk and asses
sor. The sessions are held in the
private office of the clerk, but the
door opening into the corridor
kept open for the convenience of
callers. .
A number of taxpayers have call
ed to look after their assessments,
The purpose of many was merely
to ascertain the amount- of their
valuations, and in most instances,
they went away satisfied. John
son Porter, however lodged a com
piaint witn tne Doard. J. he asses
sor's valuation on the Sorbin pro
perty is $2, 200. Recently Mr
Porter bought the property at
$2,375. He claimed that much of
the property in the county is as
sessed at about half its cash value,
and he thought' that there should
be a reduction in the valuation on
the property in question. The
matter was taken under advise
ment by the board.
New deeds filed for record are
Oregon Agricultural Company Limit
ed to the Coast Land & Livestock
Company, '23,050 acres in Benton
county, $1: Coast Land & Livestock
Company to the Oregon Pacific Col
onization Company, 54.711 acres. 81
A A Schenck and wife to M George,
three lots in Chase's addition. $500 :
Sarah A Robinson and husband to
William Knotts, 40 acres of theKnotte
donation land claim. $800.
The name of Taylor in the meat
market industry has been identi
fied with Corvallis from timelmmem-)
orial, The old sign, however, is to
hauled down. James Taylor and his
partner have sold the well known
market to Oliver Wicks and Homer
Lilly, and the latter are to take pos
session October 1st. After settling
up his business, Mr Taylor is to go
to Arizona for an indefinite absence,
In quest of better health.. He enter
ed the meat market business In
Corvallis in 1869. ; -
A queer incident happened at the
ferry some time ago. There were
eight teams on the boat, and the
landing had just been reached. Two
of the wagons were heavily loaded
and were on the back end of - ths
ferry. The drivers were deeply- ab
sorbed in conversation when the
landing was reached, All the other
teams drove off, save the hinderraost
two, and the effect was that the boat
tilted considerably and both wagons
began to roll back. Fortunately,
the chains across the back of the boat
were strong and securely fastened, or
a different dcoount would have been
written. ; :
Estray Notice.
Notice is hereby given that about the
1st day o! August last, . a three year old
gelding, 16 hands high weighing about
1250, being a mouse colored brown with
a star in the forehead left the Vineyard
pasture about four miles N W from Cor
vallis. Reasanable reward will be paid
for the return of said colt or information
as to its whereabouts.
Spencer Bicknw,, Owner,
' " Corvallis, Ore.
Fresh red clover seed in bulk, at Zier
olf's. - x
Estray Notice,
From the undet signed at Corvallis,
Oregon, one bay mare, 6 years old",
branded with Roman cross on left should
er; weight about 1000 pounds; rope on
when last seen, near Inavale. Reward
for return.
A." R. Norwood,
Buy your red clover seed at ierolf's,
He has an excellent quality. - . .
At Miss Johnson's Friday and Satur
day, September 26th and 27th. Will
have a fine display of trimmed hat9.
Millinery Opening. -.-
On Friday and Saturday, Sept 26th
and 27th. Fine display of new millinery
No old goods, all new and stylish
dies are cordially invited;
7" Mrs. J.Mason
' O
Bears the
-tThs Kind You Have Always BoiiK
kY Jackets
We have just received our final shipment ot
Ladies' Misses and
Childrens Capes
and Jackets
Which includes all the new and up to date
Styles and Weaves
Don't fail to call and inspect this line he
fore purchasing elsewhere
This is one of the prettiest lines of
waists ever Drought to the- city. We have
them in all colors and prices, from 75 cents
to $G
New Dress Goods
36-inch Camel-Hair Home-Spun,
Granite Cloth, Etc., in Oxford
Green, Mode and leading shades,
60c per yard,
54-inch Venetian Cloth Black, Gar
net, Mode, Green, National, Wine,
Scar let, "
- $1.25 per yard.
I Novelty Suiting for Children's School
1 jjresses,
15c, 20c, 25c.
Fancy Stripe and Chalkline Flannels
- 50c per. yard.
Regulation Blue Flannel for Gymna
sium Suits,
35cr, 45c, 50c, All Wool
See our Display of Lace Curtains in South Window
The W. B. Erect form Corset
Is built as you are. built. Beautiful in de
sign, proper in shape, absolutely true in
construction."" A size and special model
for every wearer in Corvallis.
Iron Clad Rose
'Made to Wear." All othefs are imitations
come to us first- hand direct from the
'factory. . No middlemen to increase the
cost Sizes for everybody and prices to
suit your pocket book. '
"District 76"
Stands for all that's good in
Children's School Shoes. Once
worn, always worn. . . '
Ladies' District 76" are becom
ing .equally as popular. Price,
$2 25. ;.
Joe Miller's Shoes, the' old reli
able, and the
"Top Round" Shoes for Men.
No matter what shoe you
have been wearing, a "Top
- Round" will wear you longer
always $3 50. never less.
Ladies' Gloaks and Wraps
From the World Cloak and Suit Co., New York, have ar
rived, comprising the latest models in ladies' and Misses,
Coats, Jackets, Capes, Etc., in all shades Castor, Black,
Blue, Brown, Eed and Oxford.
Our Gloak Department
Has received much attention this Season. Whether you
wish to buy or not, will be pleased to show you the sea
son's style. '
Also Ladies' Firs, Collarettes and Scarfs
men's Jlttire For Fall
We are showing by far the largest assortment of Men's.
Ready-to-wear Clothing ever carried in -Corvallis and of an
extreme high grade. Every garment is finished with our im
proved breast and shoulder. The wear-resisting and shape
retaining qualties of which are absolutely permanent.
Hand made. Are never freak hats. The styles are
reliable and safe. .
; w-- ----- -
Our Grocery Department ,1s full of the famous "Alsea Honey, from Alsea," and other
1 , k . good things. If It's good to eat, we have it. . . .