The Corvallis times. (Corvallis, Or.) 1888-1909, July 25, 1903, Image 3

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( Advertisements in this column charged for
u me rate on cenia per line. ,
There will be services at Mt.
View at 2:30 p. m. tomorrow.
A.. Newsom ot Salem, formerly of
OAC, went to Newport Wednesday.
Miss Martin of Portland, is a
guest at the borne of J. W. Crawford.
- --Mre! Euth Clark left yesterday
tor a visit with her sons at Vale. She
is to be absent until September.
o11 ami i-hiliifen ' Went tl)
Philomath Thursday for a week's
visit with Mrs, S;i. Pratt.
: There will be a meeting; of the
Coffee Club next Monday . afternoon.
The ladles will hold m letiogs during
the summer. ' . . ,
A brass door key aud a - Yale
Ioc key, tied together, were picked
up near the postoffloe Thursday. Call
at Time3 office for them.
S. H. Hortoo' is ereeting, - a new
Btory-and-a-balt house near ' tbye ; site
of his present residence on Seventh"
& Adams streets," The new building;
faces Seventh street. '' a:;v
m A distinguished party will , go' to
Crater Luke on guausfc 4, among,
thenumber being Governor f Cham
berlain. Senators Mitchell Fulton and
Joaquin Miller. f
Misses Edna and Mamie Hibbs of
Gaston, passed throuerb. Corvallis',
Wednesday, enroute to Newport. The
Misses Hibb3 are former OAC stud
ents. , . .
The family of F. Elain accompanied
by Mrs. A. D, Morrison and Miss
Ethel Linville, left Thursday morn
lng for Newport.' They went by team
and will camp. .
y-i . ' - .1 1 t
.airs, urauaui ami uuuguier ui
Portland are guests of Mrs. B. H.
Huston. Mrs. Graham is the wife
ot Captain Graham of the steamer
I United Evangelical church:
Theme, Sunday morning. "The Disci
ple Whom Jesus Loved." Sunday
evening, "The Second Coming of
Christ."! . . . ,
Mrs. John McCormick has return
ed to Brownsville after a week's visit
with her brother, J. Mason, who has
been confined to bis home many
weeks. . -
Wenzell Dieckhoff, who has an
extensive goat ranch in Lower Alsea,
went to Portland this weeli to be with
his wife at St. Vincent's hospital. Mrs;
Dieckhoff has been at the hospital for
the past month, put ner condition
gives rise to serious apprehension,
' Monday, the construction of a
new dwelling house is to toe com
menced in the north end of the
block in which the residence ol Mrs.
Denman is situated. The builder is
M, George, who purchased four lots
in the block last su timer,
Will Baker. G. W. Denman and
y John Winkle, with their families, re-
turned Monday from a hunting trip
to Alsea. On the ' trip, they killed
five fine deer. They were camped in
the lcinity of r David Tom's place.
Deer are said to be plentiful In the
vicinity. '
-A special service will be held at
the Presbyterian church Sunday ev
ening at 8 o'clock In honor of the
Independent Order of Lions. Mem
bers of the order are , "requested to
meet at the lodge room not liter
than 7i45 p. m. The chaplain Rev.
Carrick will speak on the subject of
"Friendship," - "
' Wednesday afternoon,. Mrs. E. H.
Taylor and Mrs. Anna Beach enter
tained about thirty five ladies at a
lawn fete in the grove adjoining the
residence of Mrs. Mart ti a . Avery.
A series of races ia which all the la
dles participated, was. the principal
amusement. A delicious lunch . was
served. , .... H "' , . r,':- .-,; -- ..
Congregational church, July 26th
Sunday school at 10 o'clock, regular
service at 11. , Sermon, "Salvation;
The Fact; The Method? The Forces '
Christian Endeavor at 6:30, the topic
being "A Mission Study ot South A
merica." Union services In the evea
iBg, sermon by the Kev. John Reeves
of the M. E. church, South. The ser
vice will be la the Congregational
church, and at 8 o'clocK.
Albany Democrat: L- The season
of the Willamette valley baseball
league will close next Sunday. Al
bany will play at Roseburg and Sa
lem and Eugene at Salem. It-promises
to b9 a sensational fiaish between
the three clubs fn the lead. ' Eag9oe
has won. 12 and lost 9, Salem 13 aDd
and lost 8, Roseburg 11 and lost 9,
and Albany 6 and lost 16. There ia
a show for tUa first three named.
A weekly newspaper of sixteen to
twenty pages each issue, and contain
ing full telegraphic newaj is now 1 of
fered for fifty cents per year. -: , It is
the Journal, ah independent demo
cratic newspaper, published at Portr
land. It3 twice-a-wefk issue of eight
to twelve pages, is cffered for seventy
five cents per year. The daily 6f; 12
to 24 pages cai' be had for $2.50 per
year. The offer is the attempt of the
paper to Becure 10,000 new subscrip
tions in a single day. It ODly i. holJs
good for one day, and Is never to be
repeated. . The date is - Friday, Aug
ust 28th. Cash prizes of $20 and up
wards are offered to postmasters who
Bend In the largest list -of subscrip
tions. For any boy or girl or any
person whu sends In twenty . subscrib
ers or upwards a prize Is offered.
Send for circulars to "The Journal,
Fifth & Yamhill, Portland.' ,
i Billy Hogan-and family .went to
the bay Thursday for a month's stay.
Mrs. J. Harris and children left
this week for a few weeks' outing at
Caecadia. ; ; .
Mrs. Hammel, of the new hotel,
returned Thursday from a business
trip to Portland.
Peter Wrltner, who : moved the
Hays' houses, completed bis contract
Thursday and returned to Albany.
Miss Mary Klecker has returned
home from a two weeks' visitwith Mrs.
Fruit. ' ' '
Mr, and Mrs. S. L. Kline returned
Thursday from Portland. Mr. Kline
was a delegate to the grand lodge A.
O. U. W. : . - .
Mrs. H. F. Fischer, accompanied
by Mr. aud Mrs. Ratbja, of Chicago
went to, Silverton Thursday for a
week's visit. .
' . -: ' .!
, ;-r-Mrs. Ephrlam Greer . has been
called to Alsa on .account of the ill
ness of her father, Mr. Taylor, who is
suffering from diabetes. "
Fred'Overlander's condition Is not
improved, and his brother, Charley,'of
Big Elk, was summoned. He was ex
pected to arrive Friday afternoon. -
B-lly. Baker, Johnny Wintcle and
G. W. Desman returned Wednesday
from an outing in Alsea. All bad ex
cellent success in securing fish and
game. ; - : . ( -
Mrs. E. F. Thayer, passed through
Corvallis yesterday on her way to As
toria. Mrs. Thayer has been the guest
of Mr. and Mrs. Gellatly, of Philomath
for the past six weeks. ,
Mr. George has let the contract
for a new two-story residence on lots
owned by him just north of the Den
man property. It is to be a square
house 22x24 feet having seven rooms.
) Rgv. T. W. Nash this week mov
ed the more' portable part of bis house
hold goods from Tillamook county to
Philomath. , Mr. Nash la , to have
charge of the Philomath -circuit, U B,
George Brown sold a team Thurs
day to aTacdma buyer, and delivered
the horses at Albany Friday. Ed An
derson, another horse buyer from Ta
coma, was in ' Corvallis Wednesday
and Thursday but failed to make any
purchases. , ' .
as Mellie Dohse i3 having a new walk
lard in front of, her property, north
east corner of Monroe and Fourth
streets. Improvements of a similar
character are . being made about the
Additon residence and the house oc-''
cupied by Jesse Spencer. ',. ;
Mrs. Francis returned tQ.Portland
Thursday after a two-weeks visit with
the family of her daughter, Mrs. John
Allen. Mrs, Francis bas arranged to
make a trip to the Philippine. Iaiands
to visit a son who is engaged exten
sively in merchandising there.
W. A. Wells haB "sold to. Leroy
Reynolds lot 3 in biook. 22, county ad
dition, just north ot the premises
oecapied by Prof. Holmes., A small
dwelling on the back ; part of lot 1,
same block, Is to be moved by , Mr.
Wells onto the lot sold. The consid
eration is $475. . . - '
George Hall; of Dusty, was in
town Thursday with a team of the
finest draft horses In the country. The
animals are twins, perfectly matched
bavs, seven years old and weigh about
1,40) pounds each. Mr. Hall has re
fused more than $400 for the span.
There are some big stories ourrent as
to what loads these horses have
pulled. . -. ' . :.' ,
John McGee i preparing for the
ejection ot a new residence ' on. the
farm near town which he bought from
Mrs. Burnett, and has awarded the
contract to R. N. Adams. The main
portion of the house : Is to be 14x28
feet, and it is to have an L 14x22 fett.
It will be a full twb-story building
having eight rooms. October 1st Is
the specified time for its completion.
iCwas 23 Inches long. If was
Blender and emootb, and ' lacked but
half an ounce, of ; weighing . three
.pounds.' To the largest part it was
the size of an ordinary . man's arm.
It was a cucumber of common variety
and displayed on the street, attracted
much attention. Some people " even
refused to believe It' was a . cucumber;
but It was. It was grown by Pror,
Coote at the college, where more of
the same.kind and size can be seen, -
. Two is thenumber of 'deer that
Dr.-Harper, Henry Allen ' and Harry
Withycombe secured in the bunting
trip to Alsea. They returned Mon
day, except Mr. Withycombe who was
joined by Ed Rosendorf yesterday.
One of the deer slain was a whopper,
according to all accounts. He was
kilted a.tnilo from campand one of the
trio attempted to carry the carcass
borne.' A dozen yards ot tne effort
sufficed, and the body was ' cashed
Then a trait was cutr. and a horse
was brought from camp. At tfoe pro
per moment,: the animal took ; fright
aud got away. Finally Dave Tom ap
peared on the scene, and being an
adept at the bu&iaess, shouldered the
deer and carried it to , camp. It is
said to have been one of the biggest
deer ever killed in the Alsea moun
tains. ' . ; '
So cedar poles 25 and 30 feet, : 7, inch
tops or over; delivered ia Corvallis.
Apply at Pacific States T. & T. Co. : V I
A large shipment of our celebrated
Premium dishes jrist received at Nolan
& Callahan's. ' '
School Board Accepts Option Will
New Building be Eight or Four V v
' .'. Room Now.
Whether to build the exterior of
an eight room school building,
leaving the interior to be complet
ed as required or whether to build
a four room building "with most of
the interior "complete now, is the
problem with which the Corvallis
school board' is wrestling".
Charles Ewart, the well known ar
chitect, who was architect and su
perintendent of the present school
building, has prepared plans, and
is now figuring " out estimates on
both propositions.
Each building contemplates a
two story building with basement
of stone - If the eight room exter
ior is built, it is the plan to build
only the lower portion of the base
ment of stone now, using wooden
pillars and rustic until such a time
hereafter as funds shall be avaik
able to fill in the balance of the
basement wih stone. If the four
room proposition is adopted, it
will be so constructed now as to be
only , a portion of a completed eight
room building. , .
In the. case of either building, it
is the purpose to build smaller
rooms than those in the present
school building, each of which was
designed for sixty pupils. It is the
board's idea that not more than
forty pupils can be properly served
by one teacher, and it is on that
idea that the new rooms are, to be
designed. TJach room will there
fore be correspondingly smaller
than the present rooms. V '-,
If a four room plan is adopted,
it is not the purpose to " complete
all of them at this time, but only
so many as is necessary ta meet re
quirements ; perhaps two. -.
One fact unfavorable to the four
room plan is, that the foundation
for an eight room exterior will eost
proportionately much, less ; because
one complete side of the basement
of a four room plan will be useless
when the time comes to - increase
thestructure to eight rooms. The
cost of that one side can be saved
now by building an eight room ex
terior, arid v.' completing "only so
many rooms as may be required.
' On the other hand, the ' natural
deterioration that must take place
in anf eight room exterior be
before the eight rooms-shall l$e
needed in Corvallis, would seem to
more than make up the difference.
If the walls of an eight room ex
terior'areto stand' six, or eight
years before the necessity shall
arise for the eight rooms, there will
be a considerable loss by reason of
the lapse of time and such destruc
tion as naturally comes to an un
finished structure.
The question of the adoption of
either plan will be largely - settled
by the item of cost, all of which de
pends much on what the architects
iestimates and figures will show.
Mr. Ewart is one' of the best and
most experienced architects inv the
Northwest and his estimates are
certain to, be reliable.
- At a meeting Wednesday even
ing." the board accepted the option
on the Diller block at the price of
$3000, and instructed the school
clerk to notify the owners of the
property that the board was ready
for the deeds. s
By Mistake .
Someone gave the ferryman a small
gold coin, to the ferryman instead of sil
ver which the owner may have by giv
ing satisfactory proof as to time and val
ue of coin. . v 1 V
Bay your harvesting outfit from Nolan 1
& Callahau. Big stock to select from.
Best grade of gasoline 30 cents a gal
on at Berry's.
S There is one grocery store in town
which does' not close at 6 o'clock." That
is Chiptnan's. -
V For S ale,
A rood -wheel. ". Will trader for' wnort.
Inqunre at Steam Laundry of Alba
Thompson. . - .
For Sale.
Thirty two inch Pitts separator and a
horse power, to be had for $100. Call
on or address, i V
. C. Kiger, Corvallis.
Two girls wanted to work at' Occident
al Hotel. Address J. M. Brunk. Cor
vallis. !
v-::-'.: . I' ' ' "J -';-V---7-
." . -,'For Sale",
A lady's Imperial bicycle arid a lady's
gold watch and chain. ' Articles ia good
condition, Inquire at Times office.
- Wanted.
Wood. , Inquire at Times office.
Telephone Communication With the
Wrong man' did it. ; ,.
v The telephone gets people into
queer positions at times or perhaps
it would be more correct to say
that people get themselves into odd
situations by ; means of the tele
phone. The former . expression is
more common, but it is because of
the inherent disposition of manto fix !
blame for the result of his own frailties,-
upon somebody or something
else." -That is why Bert Sharp half
blames the telephone system for
breaking up an advantageous horse
trade for him. ' . ' -
George Cauthorn of Linn county
was in Corvallis Thursday with a
trading horse. He proposed a trade
with Bert for a young bay horse
owned by the latter. Bert asked
$20 to boot, but at that time Cauth
orn thought he could not pay that
amount, and the next morning
found him in Albany. 1 By that
time he had decided to pay the dif
ference asked by Bert.
Bert's horse wasn't very well,
but he wasnt sick enough to show
it not sick enough to hurt, or the
owner wouldn't have listened to a
proposition to trade. Still Thurs
day morning he left a telephone
call for Dr. Withycombe, veterni
ary at the college. Presently the
brick stable telephone rang for Bert
who opened the conversation by an
swering: ' ' .
"Hello!" (supposing that he was
talking to Dr. Withycombe, but in
reality addressing Mr. Cauthorn.)
"Hello! This is Sharp is it?"
"Yes. Say," said -Bert, "lhat
youg bay horse of mine ain't
"Oh! Your young bay horse is
pretty sick is he?" responded the
man at the other end of the line.
"No, not awful sick, but I don't
know what ails him. He ain't just
right, somehow."
; "Well, you are very good to let
me know. I was just about to tell
you that I was coming over to
make th'at trade we were talking
about yesterday, but I guess I'll
wait till your horse gets well.
Good-bye." ,
Manure to give away at
Stable, the. Brick
Shirt Waists at 25, 50, 75 centsj $1,00, $1,50, which means
x' 25 percent oft our regular prices.
All SO-centMercerized Goods now 40 cents. Just a few
- waist lengths left. . ;"...' V' '; ' '
Sumnier Vests :I0 .12, 15 to 50 centsl ' ; - ' "
''vj'twt'.WbatVttU-.Wan " ' :
You will on the Remnant Counter at prices'to suit your purse.
Large assortment
at .60 cents.
Summer Parasols,
11)1 iET id, Cu1
i. With cash sales we are now issuing MflS? ,. tYssSgai- gg.. g?".
onp'ons, a sufficient number of which fcK. w . ' - " ' 'm-fWjT'fh
edtitles the holder to an eiegant din; rVVIff faffisi?J WiJ'wr
ner set free. Patrons, . ewever, may MSSaSd Wwtev '
if they wish, secure piwAhy. cS!agi .SSr7"' MS
i. With cash sales we are now issuing
onp'ons, a sufficient number of which
edtitles the holder to an eiegant din;
ner set free. Patrons, however, may
if they wish, secure the set piece by
piece as they obtain coupons. ' ' ' ;,
These dishes are of the Celebrated Semi-Vitreous Porcelain, hand-painted decoration, with gold trimmings,"
. and would adorn any table. ' Trade with ns and secure a set.' Tell your friends' about this opportunity. !
'; - -F. l. nittiirco!iis,"d
emnaiit Sale
Short Ends, Odd Sizes, Brokep Lines, and Remnants
I by the Hundred.
Prices in Many Cases Reduced by Half.
In , broken lines. If
your size is here you can
get a bargain The $1.00 ;
i values during remnant
sale, each 50c. -
Wash Fabrics.-
Plain and fancy color
ings. Kegular 10, ;12J,
15 , 20, 25 and 30c,- dur
ing remnant sale 64. 8 J,
92. 3 i6, aoc.jer yd.
Ladies' Hose.
Twenty -five cent quali
ty, plain black only, just
the 'thing for summer
': wear. During remnant
sale 18c.
. Black , white and color
ed effects. Regular $1.00
$1.25. $1.50, $2:00 each,
during remnant sale 72,
87, $1.05, $1.35 each.
Space will not permit us to quote prices on all the
good things we offer during the Rempant Sale, But
just come in and look them over. , That's all we ask.
races mow
the; Stereo
unMER:;Qdops at cost,
ot Upholstering. Valours,
i:-'' r'
in White and Colors, 25
. Ladies' Sailors.
In black and white, all
this season's goods and
strictly up to date. Reg
ular 25, 50, 75c and ,
. during remnant sale each
18, 35, 50, 75C-
Ladies! Lisle Vests
With or without sleeves,
.white only, sold regularly
at 50c, during" remnant
sale each 38c
Cloth Dress Skirts
AH wool, fancy trimm
ed up to date styles. The
$3.50, $4.00, $5.00, $6.00
and $7.00 kind, during
the remnant sale $2.65,
$3.15, $3.95, $4.85,
$5.50 each.
Ladies' Shoes.
We have a great many
odd sizes and broken lines
of ladies' and . misses'
shoes which will be closed
out for less than manu
facturers' cost..
Regulator of Low Prices.
regular oc quality
percent off. ,