The Corvallis times. (Corvallis, Or.) 1888-1909, March 14, 1903, Image 3

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    LOCAL LORE.
(Advertisements in this 'column charged, for
t the rate of 15 cents per line.
EJ. Rjaeudort ba. acceoted a po
sition iu the drug store of Q: attain &
Wortbam.
The inventory teas ben ; filed fo
the estate or Elizibetb Elliott.. The
total value of property ia 310,359.
The Flrat Spiritual Union of Cor
allia, will bl i 8-rvlce at the Bar
rett Lyceum on Suaday at 3 p m.' AH,
friends Invited. , .
MlsaeB Flora Mason, Ruth'lhfon
and Mary Ktiwart were up ' Tror'n al
- bany Thursday to attead the Aioslid
Smith weddiosr. - '-
G. A. Robinson has arranged a'
eal9 of the Marian Wood house and
lot on Ninth & Van Buren streets.
Elmer Bethera was the purchaser at
850. - -
T. E. Itaoorbfad of Manila, Ar
kansas, writes for -information coo7
cerning Oregon. He wants to know
the price of land: aud general con
ditions. A marrlaee Heense has been Is
sued to J. M. En-rick and Barah
EllZibeth Pugh. Tne bride Is ag-d
15. The groom U son of George
Eoaerick.
Two homesteads were filed on
at the county clprk'a office Thursday
N. O. Glodfelter filed on 120 acres and
Thomas Pomeroy on 160 acres near
Belifountaiu. '
Miss Maggie Fowells recently
completed" a term of school at Sum
mit, and began 'another Monday in
one of the districts a short distance
south of Corvallis.
B. Klger was in town from his
farm near Lebanon on a .business
trip Wednesday: Walter Brown who
recently purchased a ttrm in Linn,
Is located just across the roai from
the Kiger borne. ;
There will be services at tha
Catholic church tomorrow, . Rev,
Father Bucher of Siletz. officiating,
Mass at 10-30 a. ra. and benediction
at 7-30 d. m. A!l are cordially In
vited to attend
Two carloads of finishing lumber
came In to the Benton County lumber
yards from the bit? mill on Greasy
creek Wednesday, the first shipment
on the epriDg cut. The lumber was
hauled to Philomatn from the mill
and thence shipped by train to Cor
valils. ', ,-.
Albany Democrat; The taking
of the toil off tbe bridge has added
materially to the valu9 ef the Benton
county propeity across the river,
and already thre '. pales have been
made by one real estate firm. Ben
ton ba.? Linn to thank for increasing
the value of Its property.
Assessor Bush is nuking a
sessments of property in Summit
precinct. He is placing . the valua
tion of all property at its cash value
as required by ; law. In some ' - in
stances, taxpayers find fault with the
plan but in the main they understend
it Is ,the only way In which., uniform
ity can be attain 3d and are satisfi ed.
La Granda exchange: " Ben Scott
the popular mwst cutter for Bock &
Thomas; met with a severe ; accident
yesterday. ..While he was .stringing
up a beef, preparing to butcher, the
ropa broke letting the beef fall on
him. tearing the muscles loose from
nis arms, it was a very narrow es
cape in as much as the beef just bare-
lv missed his head, v V ", ? ".- .
At the home or the bride s .par
ents at GorvaUis, Wednesday, J M
Einirlck was united in marriage to
Miss Sarah Elizibeth Pugh, by Rev.
M, Noble; The two' " " families only
were present, and after the ceremonv
all Bat down to a bountiful dinner.-. A
number of very acceptable presents
and do end of good wishes were left
wltirthe young people.
Walter McFarland, . a former
Corvallis bo y was a business visitor
In town Thursday, , He Is a, trusted"
salesman for J. A. . Folger & po of
San Francisco, with a territory from
Ashland to Portland and westward
to the Ooasft towns. He makes Oor
vallla about every six weeks. His
mother and sister Winnie, reside in
Oakland. His sister Ellen is married
and resides in Denver, Colorado. -
Aaron Jones, master of the Nat-.
ional Grange is to deliver an address
in the, college chapel next Monday
evening. Mr Jones has been in at
tendance on the State Grange at Port
land during the past week, aud word
has been received there that he Is a
fine speaker. He will visit but few
places in Oregou, being particularly
attracted to Corvallis because If Is
the seat of the Oregon. Agricultural
College, v His address is looked for
ward to by many- as? promising an
evening of unusual interest. The
topic has not been . stated, but ' the
theme will be of a - character to in
terest all.
The Modern Woodmen give a
basket social tonight at 8 o'clock in
Woodmen Hall. As usual the. ladles
will bring baskets of lunch to be -dis
posed of to the Woodmen ant their
friends who are hungry, from their
arduous labors in the , forest. The
Modern Woodmen always provide the
occasions and the pubiia is fortunate
in having an invitation to this one,
All will be made welcome, v It has
been intimated, we do not- speak
as : authority, that the lady who
provides the best lanch will be en
titled to a free ride on the : Woodmen
goat. Handbills announce rare
amusement, .
Mechanics have been doing some
work on Hotel Corvallis this week.
-Mrs. W ire Gatch Wheeler of Sea'
tle. h-is arrived and is at the home of
her parents.
R M. Davison arrived from Sa
lem Thursday to py taxes and trans
act other buslne.
Postmaster Johnson has- been a
sufferer a hotnes'nee Tius lay, with
a ihreaiened attack of pneumonia.
" , Jesse Wilev Thursday, purebaed
from John Smith al53.-puud bay
Clyde horse. Is la a UauUsome ani
mal. ... . s; v
- E ne-t ElHotr, administrator, has
been aothoiizad t J pay a dividend of36
pur cent to the creditors of the estate
of El 'a E llott.
M. D. Hall and familv, who . re
turned to Oregon from Kn-as a few
days - ago. occuov the Vot?le iesl-
deiice nsar the ci liege.
Mr .Hamilton, a recent arrival
from Oklahoma, has, with his family,
moved into thi house just south of
Dr. Altman's iesidence.
A. White and O. Nelson, new-corn
era, and their families, have taken up
their residence in Marshal Miller's
house on Fourth street near Harrison
T. W. Ddley and two danghters
went over to dci to attend the funer
al of Clyde Sheldon. Decfaied whs a
nephew of Mrs. Dilley. and was 19
years of age.
The usual preliminary term of the
circuit court w to occur in the court
room next Saturday, tbe 21st lum
The regulir term convenes a week
from Monday.
Editor Latimer, of tbe Liberator,
a socialist newspaper published in Port
land, Is to deliver an address ia this
city, Tuesday evening. " He will prob
ably speak in the court house.
- E. L. Moore and family are ex
pected today from Iowa. They ar-
old friends of G. F. Kice and family,
and have come to Benton' to settle.
Mr, Moore paid a visit to this section
last fall. . ,
Lewis Hartley has commenced the
erec Ion of a ten-room two-story resi
dence on the Hunter block in Oorval
11?. William Hartley, a brother, who
came to Oregon two weeks ago, is do
ing the work and he seems to be a
hustler. . '
Herman 8ohiocke, wife and four
chil iren arrived Wednesday from near
Omaha. Mr. Schincke expects to rent
a small piece of, ground near . tovrn,
and it he la pleased with the outlook
after be has been here a while, ha will
buy. -. -:
" Jones Hartley &nd family arrived
from Peru, Nebraska, Thursday, and
have moved Into Van Hooeen's house,
near the railroad croesing. Mr. Hart
ley is a farmer, but he may eDgaga in
other business here. He is a brother
of our townsman, Lewis Hartley, " .
Fred Houston of last year's grad
uating class at O A O, who has . been
taking a post graduate at the college
this year, lett yesterday for his home
near Eugene. From there he goes in
a week to the expaiinent station at
Union, where he is to have a position.
Frank Glass is in town for a few
days. He resides at Bend, Crook Co.,
but has been for some : time with his
sister Lillian who is-at a Pottland hos
pital, taking treatment for heart and
stomach trouble. Her . condition is
now much improved. Mr. Gliss re
turns to his home at Bend, in about a
week. . . :
Homer Vernon, a Seattle horse-
buyer,- was in ' town this ween sizing
up the . chaaces for securing good
horses in this neighborhood. He
bought a carload , in the vicinity of
Albany, and is expected here today
with a view of procuring a carload
here. He takes horses weighing from
1200 pounds up. , . . .:' ; .
Letters are regularly received in
this city from David Howard, re
cently sent to the asylum. They are
all rational lu every ' particular, and
discues all matters touched upon in
telligently. Iu,onerhe gave directions
to his children how to proceed with
garden making, and urged them to
be energetic and punctual In that
work. :-
A' HUNDRED THOUSAND.
be
Suit Brought to Recover It To
Tried in Benton Circuit Court.
A lawsuit, involving more than
$ioOjOoo has been brought in the
Benton county circuit court, and is
to be tried at the coming term.
vv ithout the interest -sued for, the
claim, including $5,500 attorneys
iees, aggregates s99.499- I he in
terest up to March 9th, amounts to
g3,l8i, and swells the total
$102,670. The suit is Ihe largest
that has appeared in the , Benton
county courts since the days of the
old Oregon Pacific, v '" -
The case is entitled the Coast
Land and Livestock Company ver
sus the Oregon-Pacific Colonization
Co., and is av foreclosure of mort
gage. Last : August the Coast
Land and Livestock Company sold
the defendant corporation, what
&nown as ine voe ianas, lymsr m
Benton, Lincoln and Polk counties
About 23,000 acres, of-the lands
lie in Benton county. At the time.
according to the complaint, ; the
purchaser, styled as the Oreeon
Pacific Colonization Company gave
the seller tour notes These were,
one note for $17,000 payable Nov
ember 15, 1902 with interest at six
per cent; one note for $17,000, pay
able November 15th, 1902, with
interest at six per cent; one note
for $34,000, payable -August 19,
1903, with interest at six per cent
and one note for $21,928, payable
August 19, 1903. with interest at
six per cent. The notes were se
cured by first , mortgage on the
ianas in. question. The four notes
aggregated $90,633, and were a
part of the purchase price of the
lands. , ..
.... It was stipulated in the mortgage
agreement 'that the purchaser
should pay the taxes on the lands
in the counties in which they are
situated. Plaintiffs allege that the
taxes in the ' three counties are.
$452, $r,o52, $1,510 and $351, ag
gregating $3,366. Plaintiffs allege
tnat purcnasers have neglected to
pay said taxes and that said plain
tins nave been compelled to nav
tnem. - .
Plaintiffs also allege that no pay
ment, either of principal or interest
nas been made on any of the notes
They ask for a decree of 1 foreclos
ure and sale of the lands under ex
ecution. They also sue for attor
ney fees of $1000 each for collec
tion 01 the two $17,000 notes,
$2,000 for collection of the $34,-
000 note, and $1,500 lor the col
lection of the $21,628 note. They
also ask that defendants be required
to pay tne amount ot the taxes, and
the costs and disbursments of, the
suit. '
copies 01 tne tour - notes erven
by the Oregon-Pacific Colonization
Company to plaintiffs. atV the. time
of the purchase of the lands, ap
pear m the body of the complaint
Each is signed as follows: . '-Ore
gon-Pacific Colonization Company
by George-H; Selover, president
fc. ri. Bates, secretary; S.; F.Cook'
i. ne name ot selover also appears
a second time at the , foot ot each
note.
SUES FOR A FEE.
Labor liens in great numbers
have been" filed at .the clerk's effiee
against Mr. Maban, late contractor in
tbe piling camp at Blodgett. The cop
ies of the liens form a package several
inches in thicknese, covering about
two hundred pages of type-written
matter. All have to be made of re
cord In the clerk's office, forming a
task that involves much-tedious labor.
The filing fees alone, aggregating
62 50. . r"-'- O -V
Henry and Harvey Sutherland
of Cora, Kaneas. have been at the
Occidental since last Bund ay. They
have sold out in the East, and are
looking for a . location. They have
friends in the vicinity of Corvallis.
They Uke the looks of Benton very
much, and surmise that life might
be pleasant in this part of the world
Henry Sutherland said that Eastern
people would be much better pleased
with Oregon if the roads were put In
Detter conaiuon, muaaing it - over
heavy roads in the winter - time Is a
thing of the past, and that a better
ment of highways is a 6ure and easy
way pf attracting . - homeseekars " a?
well as benefitting the .present . occu
paats of the land.
Live Poultry Wanted.
Highest market price paid for chickens
turkeys , geese and ducks. .
,' Hodes' Grocery.
As Real Estate - Agent The - Amount
is One Hundred Dollars. .
James L. Lewis has brought
suit m.the circuit courjt - ; against
John McGee for collection of $100
alleged to be due for service as real
estate agent in the sale of the Mc
Gee farm in Wren precincts ') Lewis
alleges in his complaint that an
agreement was made by which Mc
Gee was to pay him $100 for - find
ing a buyer for the Wren farm of
349 acres. ; He names R. W. Fish
er of Linn county as a person who
became a buyer as a result: of his
service as real estate" agent, and
that a certain 100 acres of; land in
Linn county became a part ot the
consideration, being valued at
$2,000. , The trade, he further al
leges was made, the Wren farm go
ing at $5000. . The sale was con
summated on the 14th day of
March, 1901, and Lewis sues .for
the amount of the fee, for interest
on the same at six per cent since
marcn 14, 1901, and for the costs
and disbursments of the proceed
. For Sale. ''""
liarred Plymouth Rock and Brown
Leghorn eggs from thoroughbred chick
ens, jjood as can be had. Price ' fifty
cents per dozen. - .. .
J. B. Irvine, Corvallis.
Wasted.
hi
Fifty thousand pounds . of mohair,
liest market price, at Kline's. .
Household Goods for Sals,
I am ofiering ruy ,. household goods for
sale very reasonably at, my home: on
Fourth street between Harrison and
Tyler- - -
'Minnie Jones- '
FATHER SWORE OUT.
But his Evidence for Himself Got
Boys in the Toils of Law.
His
Henry and Arthur Baker are un
der bonds to appear at the coming
term of the circuit court r for Ben
ton, and it was on facts sworn to
by their father that they fell into
the toils of the law. The sons are
25 to 30 years of age, and are
strangers in these parts. The
charge against them is that they
cut and removed ti mber' , from the
lands of another.; They claimed at
their preliminary examination , that
they are innocent of the charge,
but from evidence submitted, Jus
tice Holgate thought otherwise,
and placed them under bonds to
appear at court. ' " V -V
' William Baker,' the father, was
originally arrested for the - offense.
He and his sons have been logging
for a long time on the Santiam.
Recently they began logging for
Spalding on Smith Island in the
Willamette, south of Corvallis. A
warrant for the father was issued
at the. instance of the deputy state's
attorney several days ago. Wed
nesday the arrest was made, and
Thursday afternoon . the prelimin
ary was held. The father managed
to s wear himself out of ; the case,
but the facts that be set up drew
his sons into it'- and they were tak
en in custody. Evidence was giv
en by John Smith, J. O. Wilson,
E. W. Strong and Gus Winkle.
J. F. Yates appeared for the de
fense and Deputy Attorney- Bryson
for the state. ,
Hew Sp
ring Goods
2u JL
KLIN
Market Eeport.
'Portland.
Wheat valley 78 to 80
Flour - to $3 70 per. bll.
Potatoes $. .50 to 55 per sack
Eggs Orepoo, 15 per doz.
Butter 4o to 44 c per roll.......
Creamery 60 to 65 per roll.
Corvallis.
Wheat 68 per bushel. -
Oats 29 to 30
Flour 95 c per sack
Butter 30 to per roll
Creamery 75 per ro!l .
Exgs 13 c per doz
Chicken9 l2j to 15 per pound.
Lard 15 c per pd
Stylish
New Dress Goods.
Always best values here in
black and colored dress goods
and cloth suitings. . We have
not stopped at ordinary provi
sions we have bought the
best om every market, for
your choosing, novelties and
standard fabrics in wool,
choice shades and colorings,
new weaves and rare qualities
from .
50c. to $160 per yard.
New Silk
Best Quality,
New patterns and colorings
are arriving daily and we have
an excellent representation of
the season's wanted kinds.
Wash Silks, the best
qualities in the newest and
most popular styles. Checks
and stripes in all colors, also
plain white and black, at 50c.
per yard.
Black Peau de Soie and
Taffetas at 75c, $1.00, $1.25
and $1.50 per yard. .
5c Per Yd 5000 V(J$ 5g Per Yd
Linen Torchon and Valenciennes Laces.
There is a wide line of styles and widths in edges and inser
- tions. but they cannot last long when qualities
are understood.
Freeh Conked Crabs.
One half dozen for 30 cents. Neatly
packed in light boxes and delivered at
express office in Newport. Hour boxes
or less shipped to one address -will cost
but 35 cents for 'expressage. Address
orders to
W. G. Emery, Newport, Ore. .
Call for Warrants.
Notice is hereby given that there . is ,
money on hand at the county treasurers
office to pay all orders endorsed and
marked not paid for want of funds up to
and including those of August 5th I902.
Interest will ue rtoooed on same from
this date.
Dated C orvallis, Mar. 7th, I903.
W A. Buchanan,
Tressuret oi nenwr. County, Oregon.
SPRIN
7K
Our
. , .. . ...
Dress
7 jr
m. as
cis Stock I
Comprises ready-selling materials, at popular prices, in new
and fashionable weaves and colorings.
assortment- of
Large
COLORED ALPACAS,
Flake Suitings, Etamines, Granite Cloth, Melrose, and the
New Weaves in Black Dress Goods.
Fancy Waistings.
Our Line of Fancy Waistings is complete, We have them
in white, ornamented with heavy stripes- 27-inch A. F. C.
Gingham , novelty weaves, fancy stripes, at 10 cents per yard.
We carry a full line ot W. B. Corsets. Our three Leaders
are, 50-cent Girdles, Extended Hip at $1.00 and $1.50, and
Erect Form. . '
Top Round Shoes for Men..
Always $3.50, never less. Ask for ? Top Round and you
will be shown the season's latest styles,- Unexcelled in style.
material and' workmanship. . Abspl ute ly guaranteed in every
particular. Sold only by . - . . , .
F , Uliller, -' orvalH$, Oregon. '
S3