The Corvallis times. (Corvallis, Or.) 1888-1909, March 04, 1903, Image 3

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    LOCAL LORE.
(Advertisements in this column charged for
at the rate of 15 cents per line.
.'. Mrs Helen D. Harford will lecture
tomorrow, Thursday evening in the
Christian churck at 7-30. A collec
tton will be taken. The public is
-cordially invited.
Mrs. P. A. Helm is to leave
"Weatherfotd, Texa', sometime dur
lug the current mooth. She will
visit at various points on toe trip
home and is Dot expected until May,
Miss Philbrick, former bead of
the OAC musical department, Is dow
at Tilton, New Hampshire, her old
home, where 'she is engaged ia teach
ing. Mr. Bridges is in New York
City.
A parlor meeting will be held at
the reading room Thursday at 3 p.
m, Mrs. Helen D. Harford, state
president of the W C T TJ will be in
. attendance. All members requested
to be present.
Assessor Bush was in town Mon
day to begin the work of aseessing
the cuUDty. He uses a new and very
complete blank this year in taking
assessments. It is in pamphlet form
comprising 12 paged, and is very
convenient. ootn lor assessor ana as
sessed.
Henry Ambler was in tiwn
Monday to meet new arrivals with
whom he was in correspondence be
fore they left the East. He has ad
vertised extensively in Eastern news
papers and has sent much literature
of his own to bomeseekers. and many
of them, come direct to him.
Mart Spaogler, and his sisters,
Mrs Porter of Oregon City, and Miss
Lulu Spangler, of Weston and Miss
Raymond of Salem, arrived Saturday,
and until Monday guests at the
heme of Mr and Mrs John Spangler
The wedding of Miss Raymond and
Mart Spangler is to occur at the borne
of the bride's parents in Salem to
day. ;
Robert Bowman and his son are
to leave today for Portland after a
week's visit at home. The five acre
tract and house west of town has
been leased to Mr Noyes, a newcomer,
, and Mrs Bowman and daughter
have moved into town where they
will remain for the present. Mr Bdw
man and son have employment at
the painter's trade In Portland.
Mrs C. B. Moores of Oregon
City arrived Friday for a visit with
her eon and daughter who are stud
en(s at OAO. She and her sister,
Miss Ellen Cbamberlio were called to
Salem by Saturday morning's boat
on account of the illness of their
brother, Mart L. Chamberlio, clerk of
the state school land commissioners.
Miss Chambeilin returned Monday.
Mrs. Walton of Philomath was
seriously burned last Saturday
morning, says a Philomarh cor
respondent. While standing with
her back to the stove, her drees was
drawn Into the open stove door by
the draught, and she was immediately
enveloped in flmes to her shoulders.
She was badly burned before her
daughters succeeded in extinguishing
the flames.
Arthur Haitian, aged 10 or 12
years, was kicked in the face by a
horse Sunday. He resides with bis
parants in Job's addition, . He was
supposed to be leading the animal,
but by some means it happened that
the horse was in front. He began to
play, and a blow from his shod foot
struck the lad In the face: The nose
from the bridge downward was split
vpcu, a pt.au vt3 aiau uuc UUUCi - iu&
eye and other damage was done. Dr.
Farra was called and dressed the
wound
Miss Thella Blck'ard left Monday
for a few days visit in Portland.
Born, Sunday, to Mr. and Mrs. E.
P. Greffoz, a twelve pound son.
Miss Mildred Llnvllle returned
yesterday from a visit with, Portland
fiiends.
Mrs. Glenn Winslow, of Newberg,
arrived yesterday for a visit with her
mother. .
Horace Locke came ov er from
Lebanon Saturday for abrief visit
with relatives, returning Monday.
Boads throughout the" county
have been very much imptoved as a
result of the continued dry weather.
B. W. Johnson was able to be
out Monday, after confinement ro
his room since Thursday with an at
tack of grippe.
J. D. Fry, a banker of Grant's
Pas, has been a Corvallis visitor
since Sunday. His son is a pharmacy
student at O. A. C.
Mr. and Mrs. R E Gibson and son
Homer returned Saturday from an ex
tended trip through California, and es
pecially through the southern part
where they spent much of their two
months' absence.
Begular services at the M. E.
church, South, next Sunday. Preach
ing, both morning and evening, by
Rev. John Beeves, pastor. Subject of
evening sermon, "Infant baptism, as
Taught in the Word of God." Public
cordially invited.
Mrs. I. N. Smith, an aged Hdy
residing four miles above Corvallis on
the east side of the liver, died Sunday
at the age of 86 years. The interment
occurred ai Oakvllle cemetery, Tues
day at two o'clock. Mrs. Smith's hus
band died two years ago. The family
have resided Id the vicinity since 1874
and were' of considerable prominence.
Five sons and seven daughters sur
vive the. mother. Dr. J. N. Smith, of
Salem, and Dr. J. C. Smith, of Jeffer
son, are members of the family
On account of the measles epi
demic, a debate to have taken place
in college chapel last Friday night
was postponed. The contest was for
the Gatch cup and the contestants,
teams from the Amicitian and Zete-
pathean societies, the former of which
holds the trophy. The question U,
"Besolved that deportation to out in
sular possessions is the beet solution
of the negro problem." The debate is
to occur at some future date.
Mr. Hall, with his family, came
to Corvallis two years ago from Kan.
sas, and secured work on the college
farm. He, however, became dissatis
fied with Oregon and went back to
Kansas. Somehow Mr. Hall and his
wife didn't experience the anticipated
contentment there, the leading caue
being the tailing health of Mrs. Hall
While here, the family's health was
good, and they decided to cast their
lot again in the Webfoot s'ate. They
arrived Saturday, and feel as though
they can safely call this state their
future home. They are ceita'.nly wel
come.
HIS TERRIBLE EXPERIENCE
Five Months Without Medical Aid
Maimed and Alone Percival
: ; Nash.
The facts concerning the terrible
experience of Percival Nash in
Alaska have been learned, and they
involve a story of hardship and
suffering, such as perhaps few hu
man beings have survived. With
the bone of his leg split by a heavy
blow from an axe, he lay alone For
five davs under two spruce trees
in the far north, able only to crawl
around with one leg and one arm
while with his other arm he held
up his wounded member. He ' had
positive knowlege all the time there
were but two human beings within
fifty miles, and how far these two
might be, and whether or not they
would go south ' for the winter
without hearing of his terrible
plight, were things he had to think
about while lying helpless and in
awful pain, beside his camp fire,
Me was almost out 01 provisions
and when succor came, was pre
paring to kill for food, the dog that
was his only companion.
With a stroke of his axe, he cut
his leg on the 14th day of Septem
ber, and it was not until the 7th
day of February, nearly five months
and after enduring incredible hard
ships that he reached Dawson, 200
miles or more distant, and secured
medical attention. The informa
tion came in a letter to Roderick
Nash at OAC, brother of the in
jured young man- As told by the
victim, his story, in part, is as fol
lows:
Sewed Up Wound.
"My camp was located under
two spruce trees. Just before turn
ing to sleep, I undertook to cut t
pole to put in front of my bed, to
keep me from rolling into the fire
as the ground sloped considerably.
I went out just to the edge of the
circle of fire-light, and stood on
log. and hacked away at a little
dead spruce Vith my Indian axe.
I cut through one side, high up
from the ground, and had just
changed' hands without changing
my position on the log. Chopping
on either side is one of the things
I have cultivated in this God-for
saken country. I made two strokes
and the third slid off the tree, and
the full sweep of the axe brought
it lengthwise into my ngnt leg,
just above the ankle, and squarely
on top of the bone. ' .,
The force oi the blow knocked
me off the log and to the ground
on my hands and knees. The axe
flew out of my hands. I hunted
around and found it, and hobbled
back to the fire, and then proceed
ed to pertorm the necessary sur-
George Brown has bought the inter- gical operation. Out of a drill
est Of his father. Walt BrOWD. In the Uhppf- T tnnrlp c:nmp hatiHno-e and
TXT ' l 1- . I 1 I I
e x r m l . : ' - - -
, An employe at the Benton county
' saw mill narrowly escaped a horrible
death the other day, The machinery
was temporarily at a stand still, and
he was under the gang edger' clean
ing out the oil cups. There are four
saws In the gang. The machinery
was suddenly started and one hand
of the workman was caught by a saw.
Luckily, contact was not severe and
by a sudden movement he extricated
himself. The Injury involves four
fingers cut to the bone, but all will be
saved.
Eugene Register: There is siill
a hope that the Corvallis wagon and
carrlase factory may be induced : to
come to this city. With that hope In
view, a Ban Francisco firm has offer
ed to take from 2,500 to 825.000 in
stock in the plant it it Is to located
in Eugene. The firm puts out all
kinds of material used in the manu
facture of wagons and carriages and
also supplies used by blacksmiths
and repair shops. Shoul 1 the factory
be located In Eugene this firm pro
poses putting in a large stock of Its
wares here which will be sold at
wholesale to consumers throughout
the valley. Eugene is favored by
the San Francisco firm because of its
central location In the valley.
Albany Herald: The McMlnn
ville and Albany High School : girls
' basketball teams played at the Arm
ory last night.' The game was inter
esting and close, but contained sev
eral things not on the program. The
game resulted in a tie and the rules
require that It be continued until one
side makes two points. Just after tne
pfav bad been resumed the umpire
E. E. Cummins of McMinnvilie, made
a very rank dechion, It is . claimed,
ana a numoer or Aioany young boys
attempted to put him out - of the
ball. Others took sides with the
umpire and It looked like a free for
all for a few minutes. It required
several policemen and business men
to quiet the disturbance.
This sale depended on the final out
come of negotiations of Walt Brown
for a farm near Lebanon. The latter
deal has been consummated and in
volves the purchase of 170 acrep, all
in grain, In Linn county. The price
paid was 84,700. This farm adjoius
the one purchased by Doc Klger last
spring. Mr. Brown has already taken
possession and moved his family and
household effects, stock, etc., to his
new borne.
jj TWO wheelmen had a head-end
collision at Jesse Spencer's corner on
Sixth and Jefferson Monday, One
was going south on Sixth and the oth
er east on Jefferson. The Westslde
train was passing and both were,
watching it. Each reached the corner
at the same moment and quick as a
flash the eastbound rider and bis
wheel went down in a heap. He was
Student Evans, mail carrier at the col
lege. He was stunned by the fall, but
after a time, gathered himself up and
rode off. The other rider, who was
also a student was less fortunate, a
! rim of his wheel being badly wrecked.
Much ba? been heard of .a social
affair that took place in Agricultural
hall Saturday nigbt. It was a party
in which all who attended were attir
ed in childhood apparel. Two hun
dred pound young men wore knee
pants, waists, aprons, bibs aid kin
dred garments. The girls were in
suits to match. The chaperonea were
attired as nurse girls. Among the re
freshments were bread and milk and
cookies. One young woman was haul
ed to the party in a little red wagon.
A six-foot yonog man who soiled his
bib with bread and milk he was ' eat
ing, is considered to nave made a hit. j
The affair was quaint, amusing and
pleasant. The function was given by
the Pierians to the Amlcitians.
John Welsh, of Taeoma, and Ed
Clark, of Seat le, were in Corvallis
Friday and Saturday, looking for fan
cy driving horses. Mr. Welsh and
Jesse Wiley came to an understanding
resulting in the purchase of three of
Jesse's horses. They are very attrac
tive specimens of horseflesh, as good
as they look; and in prime condition.
The price is not given out, but it may
be reasonably surmised that the pur
chaser left a snug Bum of cash in
place of 1 he animals. Mr. Clark se
cured a 5-yeac-old Coeur d'Alane driv
ing horse from William Rogue. - This
animal is an extra flue driver, and will
become a source of pride to the wealthy
Seattle man for whom he was pur
chased. The price is raid to have
been $250.
gaped, wide open, and I could
see through a heavy white sinew,
into the bone; but how deep,
could not tell. , The sinew being
split did not open very wide, and
I couldn't see much under it.
never cracked a smile, but proceed
ed deliberately to sew up " the
wound.- It took nine stitches to
reach the end, and they were not
close together, either. When I got
through, I found I was still smok
ing my pipe. ' - :
Unabi,e to Walk.
I had not realized yet, how
badly I had cut myself. . I thought
the axe had stopped at the bone,
and supposed , that by caching
my blanket and gun, next day I
could hobble slowly back to Lan
sing. However, as I had emptied
all my tea water over the band
ages to stop the flow of blood, I un
dertook to go to the creek for more,
a distance perhaps of twenty feet
I took two steps; something gave
way inside my leg and I went
down on my face. ' I haven t put
my.right foot to the ground with
any weight on it since, a period of
nearly five months.
I did not sleep any that night,
not that I was in much pain, but
my thoughts commenced to trouble
me. In fact, it did not : take me
very long to realize that I was in
the tightest box I , had ever en
countered; that I had a very good
show of dying one of the hardest
deaths agoing. I left Lansing
with a weeks' grub supplv. count
ing on chickens. 1 had my 22-,
pistol with me, and after three
days traveling got only two chick
ens. So there I was! under two
trees with the certain knowledge
that only two men . were within
fifty miles of me, and where ' those,
men were, up-stream, downstream
Or across I had no more idea than
the man in the moon. . . . '
Food Law Hope Gone- '
When morning came, I went on-,
to rations, and pretty slim they
were. 1 lound that my whole leg,
knee, ankle and toes had . grown
stiff during the night. My only
salvation and chance of being found
was to keep a good smoke ; going
HIS INJURIES ARE SERIOUS.
S.H.
Continued on Fourth Page.) '
Dalaba Falls Into the Basement
of Hotel Corvallis.
S. H. Dalaba lies in a critical
condition at the home of his son-in-law.
Marshal Miller, as th
of an accident which befell him
Saturday night. At the south
west corner of Hotel Corvallis
the basement- excavation extends
several feet awav from the
buildine. and al oner trip ftvatpr
sidewalk. About o o'clock on thp
night of the accident Mr. Dalaba
undertook to oass alone- the vacant
ground south of the hotel on his
way trom a Salvation Armv meet
ing to the rear of Mr. Miller's resi
dence. He steooed off the- wallr
before he had passed the excavation,
and fell a distance of seven or eight
feet into the basement. Mr. Dalaha
does not realize how he managed to
gec-out ana reach his destination,
but it was evident to Mr. Miller
and wife that the old gentleman was
seriously injured, and Dr Lee was
summoned at once. Mr. Dalaba
as several ribs in the left sirlp
dislocated, and is otherwise injured.
tie is 70 vears old. and the out
come of the accident cannot be rore-
dicted with certainty. Along the
north wall of the hotel is an
opening three feet square, com
municating with the basement.
It was doubtless intended to be cov
ered with a grate, but in its present
condition it is dangerous, lyfng as
it does in the direct pathway of
those passing along the north side
of Monroe street from Second to
First. A POOfl manv man trane
have existed apout this building
since its construction.
Dr. Lowe the well known nnl
optician will be in Corvallis Mnrn
11, 12 & 13th.
Lost.
On Jefferson street, a purse contain
ing small change and a thimble- Finder
please return same to .Times office. ,
For Sale.
Having sold my milk route, I have
for sale a number of firstclasa cowa.
Come early and get first choice,
j. D. Hnkill, Corvallis. Ore.
Men Waotad.
To work at the Benton Canntv
Sawmill. Apply at the Benton Coun.
tv Lumber Yard in Corvallis or at. the
mill.
Public; ;7er diet,
"Your Goods are the Newest,
and your Prices the Lowest,"
Is the "Verdict of the general public at large who have
critically examined any part of our big- stock.
Not a Dissenting Opinion. That is why we so con
fidently bid for your trade, as we believe one sale makes
others. Once a customer always a friend.
SO for One Week we are going to offer orir Entire
Stock of
Ladies' White Muslin Undergarments at a reduc
tion of 20 percent.
Regular .75 prices at 60 ' Regular $1.50 prices at $1.20
Regular $1.00 prices at 80 Regular 2.09 prices at 1.60
Regular L25 prices at $1.00 Kegniar prices at z.uw
As our goods are marked in plain figures you can readily
see the original selling price, which is much less than prict-n
usually asked bv dealers in larger cities for the same clatkj
r -
of goods.
SEE WINDOW DISPLAY.
At KLINE'S,
The White House,
Regulator of Low Prices,
Live Poultry Wanted.
Highest market price paid for chickens
turkeys, geese and ducks.
Hodes Grocery.
Freeh Cooked Crabs.
One half dozen for 30 .cents. Neatly
packed in light boxes and delivered at
express office in Newport. . Four boxes
or less shipped to one address will cost
but 35 cents for expressage. Address
orders to
W. G. Emery, Newport, Ore.
City Restaurant.
Newly Furnished,
First Class,
Meals at all Hours,
Oysters in Season.
Located in Hemphill Building, Cor
vallis, Oregon.
C. W. LEDERLE.
HSISiigliHiSHiiSiSSiSiiSiBiH
Our January Red Tag Sale was a grand succes. Oar cus
tomers were well pleased with the bargains procured, and
we now have remaining a few Choice Remnants in
Wool Dress Goods, Outing Flannels, Fancy
Stripe Flannelettes, Calicos, Odd Sizes
in Underwear, Corsets, Etc.
Bring Eggs and Butter as well as the cash,
miller Pays fifgbest Prices for Produce
We are assured that this spring will be an Alpaca season, and we have
bought a complete line of these goods. A few choice ones have already
arrived, in colors and black, which we have marked at a very low
- figure. We have received one shipment of wash goods including
A, F. C. Ginghams, Chambray and Mercerized Linens.
What One Dollar in Cash will Buy this Week
In Our Grocery Department.
m
Twenty Pounds D. G. Sugar.....:. $1 00
Nine Pounds Lion Coffee....:....... 1 00
Nine Pounds Golden Sun Coffee . vl 00
Twenty-Five Pounds Prunes........ 1 00
Fifteen Pounds No. 1 Rice.;.......... 1 00
Two Bushels Potatoes.......... .... ... 1 00
Five 3-Pound Cans Padlock Pchs. 1 00
Six 3-Pound Cans Palo Alto Pchs. j$l 00
Nine 3 -Lb. Cans Stand. Tomatoes 1 00
Nine 2-Lb. Cans Standard Corn. .. 1 00
Fifteen 3 -Lb. Cans Tomatoes........ 1 00
Eleven 3' Lb. Cans Astd Pie Fruit 1 00
Five 2 -Lb. Cans Sliced Pineapple
And Other Big Bargains, Each....
i
1 00
1 00
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