Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Corvallis times. (Corvallis, Or.) 1888-1909 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 23, 1904)
. : : ' , -
HEWS OF CORVALLIS AND
VICINITY TOLD IN BRIEF."
The Comings and Goings of People
. Social Gossip, Personal Men--tion
and Other Items of
James H. Palmer of Eugene, vis
aed ac J. J. Cady'a last ' Saturday. -
Thomas Poole of Junction City
"was a CjrvallU visitor Saturday.
Smith Maon arrived Saturday
sod is tbe gueit of hia parents. .
' Bruce Burnett has roturned from
trip to Starvour.
' A Monday business - visitors was
J.S.Webster, a college student
Meetings will continue at tbe TJnit
1 Evangelical church each evening
Emery Starr, a pioneer of 1847,
ins arrived from Portland for a visit
vltb bis sUter Mrs. Sbedd:
Services will be beld in the Epis
copal church on November 27 by
Bev. B. D. Chambers at 11 a, m.. All
Mr. acd Mrs. E. Loooey of Mon
roe were visitors In Corvallis Satur
day and Sunday of Corvallta friends.
JETrs. Howard Woods of Eugene,
was tbe guest ot Corvallis fcieDds this
Miss Ethel Pierce returcei to
. Elileboro Sunday, after a visit with
Mies Sarah Wllhelm arrived Sat
urday and Is the guest of Miss Kate
Ernest Edwards, a former OAC
student, is down from Junction City
for a visit with friends in Corvallis.
W. O. Washburn cashier of the
Junction City bank, was a business
teitor io town Saturday. .
. Mrs. Itovla Starr left Monday
evpnlng for Klamath, where her hus
band Bev. Starr has a pastorate,
Miss E'hel Llnvllle arrived Sat
urday from a two months' stay with'
relatives at Carlton and Portland.
Carl Rinehart and J. D. Jamison
grariiiatpe nf 0f, now of Portland,
were witnesses of the football game
Mrs. G. M. Strange arrived Bun
jay from Oakland for a visit with
relatives In Corvallis. She ia a sister 1
i Z, H. Davis.
J. 0. Burns of Cleone, visited a
Jew days this week with Corvallis
frlecds. Mr. Burns is a member of
last yeaisgiaduattog class at OAC.
John Mioton of Bellfountain was
In Corvallis Monday, having just re
turned from a three montbV stay In
Pendleton and other Eastern Oregon
John Brown and Cal Ingram left
Saturday for Victoria, B. 0. 1n search
ot a suitable location. If they succeed
In finding such a place, they will re
turn and remove their families to
There is to be a social at - the
BellfouDtaln church tonight. There
will be a general good time, a supper
and other features, the proceeds to be
used In painting the church.
Boy Templeton, a cousin ot tbe
tSempletons in the U. ot O. football
team, and George Fugb, both of
Brownsville, were among those who
Witnessed the gams Saturday.
W. P. Darby, who arrived In
Corvallis " from Oklahoma, bought
tbe Ecker farm of 180 acres 8 miles
south ot towD. Tbe price paid was
. 83000. Tbe deal was made by Amb
ler & Watters.
Mr. and Mrs. Cbrlstopber Martin
ot Topeka, Kansas, have been guests
this week ot Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Uorn-
ing. Tbe visitors are making a nine
months tour ot the Pacific Coast, hav
ing already visited la Washington and
various parts of Oregon. They are
to leave In a few days for Calif arnia,
. where tho whiter will be 'spent. Mr.
Martin is an undo of Mrs.' Horning.
Among those who watched the
play In Saturday' football game were
several people from Brownsville. A
four-hosre convcvar.ee and several
two-horse rigs came over through
the fierce weather of Saturday morn
ing, and left for borne Immediately
after the game. The distance they
traveled in all through mud and
3torQ to see tbe game was 45 miles.
Lack of grand stand accommoda
tions on tbe OAC athletic Beld Satur-
day made unfortunate conditions. Ot
tbe 1,300 on the ; field only about
400 could find shelter. Of the re
maining 900, 200 were on the unshelt
ered bleachers,' leaving 700 to stand
unsheltered and uncomfortable In the
cold vrind end storm. Many ladles
were in the threes and they had to
endure tho hardships that even made
strong man suffer, or go home. Mors
and more the annual game f foot
Sail between the OAC and TJ. ot O.
elevens will corns to be a matter of
wide Interest attracting each year
a larger and larger crowd, and in or
der to give patrons ot the game the
eciatort they . pay for, facilities Bhould
be provided to shelter them from the
John Wltbycsmbe, a former O. A.
C. student, la tbe guest tor a few days
of bis ancle in this city.
Robert Wlthycombe arrived yes
terday 'tor a Toankeglvlog vUit at
borne. - : X "y.;:.
Hotel Corvallis is to serve 'an
elaborate turkey dinner from 12 to two
tomorrow. Thanksgiving day. Many
families will dine tnere.
The Lion Lodge initiated frai
members Monday, and had a general
good time, refreshments being a fea
ture. -, . J,::
Carpenters have just completed a
large new barn tor Dick Klger, on tbe
property recently purchased by him
on Eighth 6tieet. - .
Lew Southwortb. the- well-known
colored sage ot Alsea Valley, has been
a Corvallis visitor this week.
A petty thief was abroad Sunday
night. Tbe fact was made plainly
manifest to Homer Lilly, from whose
front porch four umbrellas were stolen,
Mr. and Mrs. George E Nichols
of Albany, are to arrive today to spend
Thanksgiving with Mrs. O. E. Johnson
II report is true, tbe "Times" will
have a wedding notice to publish In.
tbe next issue. It is to happen to
morrow, and tbe bride resides in the
vicinity of Plymouth. - -
The Jarre Osburn bouse has
been leased by Mrs.-Davis, who arriv
ed from La Grande a few days ago.
Her sons are students at the Agri
Among the alumni attending tbe
TJ. of O.-O. A. O. game Saturday wereJ
Melggs Bartmess and Horace Brodle,
of Portland. They will visit friends
until after Tbankeglviog.
Mr. Ollstran. nf (tin TCnoanA T?of !
ister, and Mr. Frazler, -representing
tbe Eugene Guard, were witnesses of
Saturday's game. - -
The following properties were
sold by Ambler & Watters last week:
C. O. McClun to Fred J. Strain, late of
sneioy, jNeoraeka, HO acres, 21-2 miles
south of Philomath, price, $2,800; 279
acres, south of Philomath, to E. Over
man et al, price 8837; H. T. French to
E. Belknap, one acre in College Hill,
price $24.25.; M. Pi Burnett to TJ.
Whitney, bouse, furniture and lot and
hair, Dixon addition to Corvallis, price
$1225; D. C. Ecker to W. P. Darby,
75 acres and personal property, 11
miles south of Corvallis, price $3,000.
. A slight change in the conditions
governing tbe collection of wood sam
ples for the local competitive exhibit,
Is announced by the county court. At
first It was required. that each sample
ot wood in a collection should show a
surface ot 36 inches. Now it is neces
sary for tbe sample to have only 20
Inches of surface. The work being
done on this line, the result ot which
will form a feature of Benton county's
exhibit at tbe Lewis and Clarke Fair,
promises to be a Buccess.
Following la, the programme ot
tbe Union Thanksgiving service which
will be held In tbe Christian church
Thursday, at 10 :30 a. m.: Organ vol
untary, song "Old Hundred." Invo
cation Kev. Mark Noble; song, Peiey;
Scripture reading, Kev. E. F. Greej;
prayer, Bev. John Beeves; Solo, "The
Recessional,",; Klpllngt Kev. I S,
Handsaker; Beading ot president's
proclamation,' Kev. T. T. Vincent; song,
"Holy, Holy. Holy;" sermon, Rev. G.
H. Fees; offering for tbe poor, appeal
by Rev. H. A. Deck; song, "America ;"
benediction, Rev. P. A. Moses.
Constipation. , - :
Health is absolutely impossible, if con
stipation be present. Many serious cases
of liver and kidney complaint have
sprang from neglected constipation,
Soch a deplorable condition is unnecces
sary. There is a cure for it. Herbine
will speedily remedy matters. C. A.
Lindsay, P. M Branson, Fla., writes,
Neb. 12. 1902: "Having tried Herbine,
I find it a fine medicine for constipation.'
50c bottle.- Sold by Graham & Wortham.
Wheat valley 87 j .
Flour ' 4.10 to $4.25 per bll.
Potatoes $ ,80 to 90 per cent
Eggs Oregon. 27 per doz. -Butter
12 c to I4per lb.
Creamery 35 to 3oper lb.
Wheat 80 per bushel.
Flour 1. 15 to i.25per sack
Butter 50 per roll
Creamery 65 per roll
Eggs 30 per doz
Chickens i5per pound
Lard 15 per lb
coat, Sunday Oct. 23rd, , be
tween my place and Bruce. Finder
will be rewarded for the return of
P. A. KLINE
Office at Huston's Hardware Store. P.
O. Address, Box 11.
Pays highest prices for all kinds of
Live Stock. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Twenty years experience. - ;
E. R. Bryson,
Continued page from three -
but a study of the detail printed be
lnw shows this to be absurd. .
In all the ' University used 61
formations, which advanced the
ball 200 yards. OAC used 46
formations and covered 144 yards,
not counting Walker's run. With
pie latter, OAC earned the ball
334 yards. In' the first half, with
38 formations, Eugene carried the
ball iso vards. OAC with 10 form
ations advanced the oval 75 yards."
In the second half, OAC made the
better showing. She used. 27 form
ations, 'carrying the ball 69 yards.
Eugene used 23 formations , and
covered a total distance of 50 yards.
OAC's percen-age of yardage to the
formation in the second half was
21-2 yards for each play, not count
ing Walker's rnn.' Eugene's was
2 1-6 yards per formation. '
The same attracted wider inter
est than any ever played on OAC
field. There were 1,292 paid ad
missions through the gates. ' So
large a number on so fierce a day,
means that propitious . weather
would have seen an attendance of
2,000 to 3,000, and shows what the
interest is coming to be in this an
nual game between the, state insti
tutions. It ought to be the game
with which each team - should an
nually close the football season. A
pretty feature of the game was the
spirit and dash which, in spite of
their crippled condition the Aggies
played the game. Floyd Williams
was never so aggressive or so res
olute in the effort to win. His line
bucks were the best of his life and
his efforts to pass the Eugene ends
brilliant, always The other men
that put up the game of their lives,
were Abraham arid Bower. . The
brunt of the assaults fell on their
positions and they met every at
tack with a vigor and determina
tion that won universal admiration.
They and Williams, with Walker,
Rinehart and Dunlap realized that
with the old guard out ' of the play '
the brunt of the battle was on them j
and each played . , as never before. J
Kenneth Cooper, piaying his first
game at half, was, until he went
out very "effective, and in coming
years will be a star of the team and
tho same is true of Ray Walker.
Emily played onef the best ends
ever seen on the field and Steiwer
was very 6 ggressive. Burrows,
Rose, Little, Powell and Harding
all played good ball. All had to,
or the score would have been "wide
ly different. ' ,
GAME IN DETAIL.
Templeton won the toss and chose
to receive the ball and defend the
south goal. Cooper kicked off and
Eugene runner was downed on uni
versity's 37 yard line. A mas3
play. on tackle netted four" yards
and another completed yardage
An assault on.the line netted two
yards and the next play brought a
down.. Two more formations yield
ed yardage and Moores got away
for a 20 vard run. Templeton got
around (ackle for seven yards and
ad'fd six more. Eugene fumbled
but recovered, and in the next play
coV Dieted vardage Iwo more
for nations netted six yards, and
du the ball on O. A. C.V 12 yard
line.. The Aggies braced and Ker-
ro made but pne yard in a line
bu k. Templeton assaulted tackle
for u another yard and Kerron com
plied yardage. Two line bucks
carried the ball over for a touch
down. Time.' eight minutes. Tern
pleton kicked goal.- Score, U. of
C 6: O. A. C. naught. : .
v, Templeton kicked to Cooper who
ran in the ball to. O. A. C.'s sO
yard line. Abraham bucked 3 yards
and the next down completed yard
aee. Walker bucked 6 yards and
Williams ronnded tackle for i4
yards to center of field. Walker
bucked 2 yards and Williams- got
around tackle for 9 yards. Three
plays by Williams and Cooper
yielded yardage, and Salter bucked
off 4 yards more. Cooper went
through for three vards. and O. A
C. was penalized five yards bat
Williams saved yardage by 6 yards
through tackle. : Abraham bucked
three vards, and Williams eix.
Cooper bucked 2 and Williams
went through far enough to make
yardage but was pushed backed and
Eugene took the ball on downs, on
her. 20 yard line. Templeton went
around tackle for sixyards and two
plays netted five more. Two ' as
saults on the line netted another
seven yarde, and Kerron bucked
five yards additional. Another five
yard buck by Eerron put the oval
on Eugene's 48 vard Una and La
tourette's quarter back run lost one
vard. Templeton " went throuah
line for four vards. and three line
assaults yielded 8 more, Eugene
fumbled to Ray Walker and Bowers
bucked four yards, Walker backed
five but when tackled fumbled to
Eugene. Kerron bucked two yards
and next play gave a first down on
collegians 50 yard line. Temple
ton bucked two yards and Tempietoa
three. Two tandem formations
yielded another yardage and five
more were added by Earl and Tem
pleton. Kerion bncked three yards
end Templeton finished yardage.
Four more plays carried the ball to
O. A. C.'i 16 yardlineand time wag
called. - . " . ,
' ! " " , ' SECOND HALF. ' '
In the second' half Templeton
kicked to Rose who was stopped on
Aggies' 35 yard line. Walker bucked
three v. yards and Abraham 1 got
around tackle ' for : 15. ' Abraham
bucked five yards and Walker five
more. WilliamB tried end lor no
gain and Rose bncked a yard.- Eu
gene held lor downs 00 the center
of the field, and fumbled to Walker.
Bover bucked two yardBand Abra
ham . three. Rose bucked 'three
yards to Eugene's 43 yard line and
Williams made a yard. .bower
finished yardage and after two plays
with email gains Rinehart ' punted
over Eagene's goal - line. ' Eugene
free kicked from 20 yard line and
O. A. C. held the ball on center.
Abraham bucked three yards and
Eugene held on her 50 vard line.
Templeton rounded tackle for five
yards and three more plays yielded
another first down. Lataureite was
stopped for no gain, but two line
bucks yielded two and four yards
respectivelv. Four assaults of the
line carried the ball to the Aggies' 20
yard line where Dow Walker came
out of a pile-up with the-- ball and
ran 90 yards for a touchdown.'' No
goal. Score, TJ. of O., 6; O. A. C, 5.
Temoleton kicked off and Rine
hart n turned the ball to 35 yard
line. 'After a buck of two yards by
Walker, Williams rounded tackle
for 15 yard?. Eugene held on her
47 yard line. Three plays yielded
yardage, ' and Templeton bucked
five vards. Templeton bucked three'
and O A. C. held on her 34 yard
line. Three line bucks netted yard
age, and two more yielded no gains.
Rinehart 'punted and Latourette
was downed on 4.0 yard line. : Eu
gene fumbled ' and Williams tried
end for a loss. Rinehart punted and
Eugene was ttipped on her 45 yard
line. Eueene tried line for tuvo
downs without gains and punted.
Time called. , ;
NEURALGIA PAINS. ; ,
.Rheumatism, lumbago and sciatic pains
yield to trie penetrating influence of Bal
lard's Snow Linimen. It penetrates to
the nerves and bone and being absorbed
in the hlond. its healing nroDerties are
conveyed to every part of the body, and
effect some wonderful cures. 25c, 50c,
fi.oo-' Sold by Graham & Wortham.
Mrs. W. B. Evans. Clearwater. Kan..
writes: '"My husband lay sick for three
months. The doctors said that he had
quick consumption. ' We prKaced a bot
tle of Ballard's Horehonnd Syrup, and it
cured him. ' That 'was sii years ago.
Since then we have always kept a bottle
In the house. We cannot do without it.
Eor coughs and colds it has no equal.'
2tc, sue, Ji.oo. boia by uraamn
Wortham. i' . - '
See Here, Mr. Man!
Don't you need a new pair
of . Trousers?
i "We are just showing an es
pecially attractive line of the
10 cents a button
; ?i.oo a rip.
The best in the Ions
short run, too
... Out shelves are laden with
Palate - Pleasing, Delicacies at
Staple and Fancy
1MR0RTED AND AMER1GAN
Manufacture, vie with each oth
in attracting jour attention and
trial. The list would 11 a large
The Crockery and Grocery
Store of . ...... .'
P. M. ZIEROLF
, Best Liniment on Earth.
Henry D. Baldwin, Supt. City Watet
Works, Shnllsburjr, Wis., Writes: , "I
have tried many kinds of Uniment, but
I have never lectuved much benefit until
I used Ballard's' JSnow Liniment for
rheumatism and pains. I think it is the
beet liniment on .Earth, 25c, 50c, 1.00.
Sold by Graham & Wortham, v.--
loose, long; - comfortable, a
very popular style. That's
what H. S. & Ms: Byton is.:
$10 to $25
We have lots of othar good
styles if you want. . ' : -
Also suits in Scotch, Nut
Brown and many fancy wea
ves ",, '. . '
$7.50 to $25
Cornice, Roofing, Guttering and all
kinds of sheet metal work...
in connection with J. H.
-WE ; DO MOT: OFTEW:,CHQB
Our ad., but out goods change hands .
every day." Your money exchanged
for Value and Quality is the idea. .
Big Line Fresh Groceries
. " .Domestic and Imported.
Plain and Fancy Chinaware
X large and
Orders Filled Promptly and Com
plete. Visit our Store we do the
rest. . "
G. d. OHM'S music Rouse
of Albany, Oregon removed to 350 . x
Alder street Portland Oregon. Write
. for prices, save money. Special atten- ,
tion to mail orders .......... .r..............
Cecilian, the Perfect Piano Player.
I EMERY'S ART STUDIO
South Main 'St., Corvallis, Ore.
Carbon, Platinum and Platino Portraiture
O. A.' C. ATHLETIC AND SCENIC- VIEWS.
a Art Calendars,
H And other Photographic Novelties. J.
Copyright 1904 by
Hart Schaffner Marx
promptly and correctly filled.
SIMPSON Hardware Store.
Sofa Pillow Covers,