The Corvallis times. (Corvallis, Or.) 1888-1909, April 19, 1905, Image 3

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    LOCAL LOSE.
For advertisements in this column the rate
of 15 cents, per line will be charged.
C. S. Benson returned Monday
evening from a few days' visit in
Portland.
' Mrs. A. B. Cordley left Sun
day for Portland, where she is to
enter a hospital for a surgical ' op
eration. '
There is a new clerk at the El
gin bakery. She is Miss Ida Shupp
of Albany, and she assumed her
duties Saturday.
Red Horse Dan. "Kin ye
handle a gun, stranger ?" Strang
er. "I don't have to. I own an
auto. It's more deadly than any
gun." -
Mrs. Charles Beach was taken
to Portland Monday, where she will
take treatment at a hospital for
stomach trouble from which she
has been for several weeks, a suf
ferer. Easter services . will be held at
the Episcopal church on Sunday
next at n a. tn. and 7:30 p. m.
by the Rev. I. T: Simpson of Van
couver, Wash. Special Easter
music. A cordial invitation to all
to attend these services.
"Do you expect to send your
son to college? "Well, I have-
n' t decided yet. , In view of the
hazing and the football, I'm half
inclined to believe it would be
more merciful, to finish him up
with chloroform. . .. ,
v In the State prohibition ora
torical contest, held at Me Minn
ville last Friday night, first place
was won by Chester Gate9 of Dal
las, well remembered in Corvallis
- as a basket ball player in the con
tests of the season. - The winner
takes part in the interstate contest
to be held in Portland. Second
place was won by Miss Alice Wick
lund of O. A. C. The newly elect
ed president of the Association is
Miss Mary Sutherland, which indi
cates that the contest next year
will be held in Corvallis.
Manager - Stimson returned
Monday evening from Salem where
he met representatives and arrang
ed 'for the state intercollegiate
track meet. Four places instead
of three are to be given in each ev
ent, and are to count as - follows:
1st place, five points; second, three;
third, two; fourth, one. J The fiity
yard dash is to ' be cut out of the
schedule, but the "relay is admitted
with a count of nve points. 1 he
other three colleges wanted to cut
out both the relay and ; the fifty,
but Manaeer Stimson contended for
both to be left-in, and compromised
with admission of the relay. A
old medgl is to go to the winner
of each first, and a silver medal to
the winner of each second place. .
Preparations on an elaborate
scale are being made by the local
lodge of Odd Fellows for an event
that is to take, place on the. evening
of the 25th. The 26th is the 86th
anniversary of . Odd Fellowship,
but owing to some difficulty in hav
ing access to thtir hallon that ev
ening, the event is to be celebrated
on the evening of the 25th. An
anniversary programme is furnished
by the order for thisv occasion, and
besides this, there will be music,
a banquet, toasts, and other fea
. tures of interest. There is a' de
sire on the part of the local lodge
to make the occasion memorable in
the history ot the order in Corval
lis. All members in Corvallis and
vicinity will be heartily welcomed
. There will be a great battle of
sprinters on OAC field two weeks
from next Saturday. Kelly, the
great Columbia ; athlete will be
here at that time to contest for
supremacy over Smithson and Wil
liams., He is a great athlete.. In
build he is more siender than Smith
son, about as tall as Williams, and
with an immense spring and- a beau
tiful stride. ,, He nearly defeated
Smithson in the fifty; and at a time
when Smithson was breaking the
world's indoor record.' He defeat
ed both Williams and Smithson in
the 220, all in Saturday's great
meet, but out on college hill there
is a pretty f well settled conviction
that he can't and shan't do it
again. Kelly and his admirers
doubtless think differently. The
question will be, determined , when
the Columbia University track team
of which Kelly is the star, comes
to Corvallis to go against the OAC
team' in a dual meet Saturday : May
6th. Kelly will be in three sprints
, of that day the fifty, 100 and the
220. In all he will go against
Smithson and Williams. The day
will undoubtedly see the greatest
battle of sprinters that ever took
place in Willamette Valley, with, an
almost certainty . that State, North
west and all Lother kinds of rec
ords will be broken. The. men
w,ho will take part in it are among
the fastest in the world.
H. W. Brooks, of the Portland
Journal, has been a Corvallis visit
or since Monday.
Father Springer returned Mon
day evening from Albany, .where
he was called to officiate at a funer
al. ' ' : ; - "
Mr. and Mrs. Von der Hellen
are to arrive this week from south
ern Oregon, to spend Easter with
their children, George and Agnes,
who are students atO. A. C.
Minister. ' 'Don' t you know,
little boy, that you should not fish
on the Sabbath day?:' Tommy
"I ain't a-fiihin , Boss; I'm jest
teachin' worms how ter swim."
Referendum petitions asking
submission of the appropriation bill
have been filed at the clerk's office.
They are from Bellfountain," and
are the first filed in Benton county.
1 here are 45 signers.
The order ot events for the
State Intercollegiate track meet at
faalem was agreed upon by the
managers at a meeting at Salem
Monday. It is as follows: 100
yard dash, broad jump, 220 hurdle,
half mile run, discus, pole vault,
220 dash, hammer throw, mile run,
high jump, 440 run,' 120 hurdle,
shotput, relay. : ,'
Mrs. J. A. Pressley left yester
day for her home at Myrtle Point,
after a brief visit at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Wilkins. She
expects to return shortly, and buy
a home and locate in Corvallis.
Her opinion of Corvallis after an
extended Eastern trip is that it is
the prettiest town she has seen,
An afternoon with 16 ladies as
guests was given Mrs. Pressley by
Mrs. A. E. Wilkins Saturday.
Two young men who, without
his permission, rode William Lead
better's horses a-fishing last, Sun
day are known. The horses were
taken from the pasture, and when
the fishing ground was reached,
they were turned loose. It took
the rest of the day for the persons
Mr. Leadbetter sent after them to
catch and get the horses home.
Mr. Iyeadbetter is hot exactly an
gry about it, but a repetition of .the
case will result in a vigorous pros
ecution and a great deal of trouble
for the boys who do it.- -J
Fruit & Waggoner, the popu
lar liverymen, have arranged for an
auction sale of all the livestock and
vehicles in their brick stable'
Their lease expires in a short time,
and they, have, after, an extended
discussion of the matter, determin
ed to go out of business. -They
.have a fine stable of horses, teams
and vehicles all of which are to
go under the hammer, at a date
yet to be "fixed, but expected to be
next Wednesday, April 26th. The
sale will be withotit reserve.
Ernst f. Hinrichs of the last
graduating class at O. A. C. has
just received notice of his "appoint
ment to a position in the great e
lectrical , works at . Schenectady,
New" York. . He is to leave Hood
River in a few days to take up his
new duties. - A. S. Hall of - the
same class left a month ago to take
up a position in the same establish
ment. . He writes back that stud
ents from O. A. C. are admitted to
the same place and on the came
basis "with graduates ot Stanford and
Berkeley. The plant turns out 40
to 50 carloads of finished, product
daily, and employs to. 000 men.
Miss Eugenia Shelby arrived
Monday from Portland, and assum
ed charge ot Wells Fargo & Cos
office, vice S- t. Hays, resigned,
Miss Shelby is the daughter of Eu
gene Shelby, the well known super
intendent .01 the company with
headquarters at Portland, and has
been for a number of years stenog
rapher and correspondent in the
Portland pfhce. r Miss Shelby is an
obliging . and capable business
woman and will doubtless become
popular with the Corvallis business
people, as well as in a social way.
- -. ; . r. v . , . . .
An adjourned meeting of the
city council was held Monday even
ing to hear the " report of the com
mittee appointed to secure a pre
liminary survey of the route for the
proposed . mountain water system.
Chairman Rennie of the committee,
read an extensive correspondence
on which , the committee has been
engaged, involving - letters, reconi'
mendations and offers from a num
ber of engineers. Among the let
ters was one from G N. Miller;
designing and consulting engineer
f6r a large number of water works,.
among them, one for the city - of
Colfax with a pipe line fifteen miles
long, which is just being complet
ed. He is also just beginning a
gravity plant at Athena, Eastern
Oregon. He was for three years
designing and consulting engineer
for the Cedar River water works
which cost a million and a quarter
dollars, and which now supplies the
city of beattle; , The i committee is
to report further at an" adjourned
meeting of - the council next. Mon
daynight.
On account of the cantata Bel
shazzar, he Coffee, Club party is
postponed indefinitely. --
After an absence of two years
Miss Lettie Wicks arrived from Xos
Angeles yesterday. ; , '
A marriage license has been is
sued to Charles Follett and Miss
Rowlard of Alsea. ,
Argument of the Abatement
plea in the Land Fraud cases was
in progress in the Federal court at
Portland Monday and yesterday.
Heney gets to the scratch line with
arguments that seem to settle the
question against the defendants. ,
Mrs. Wheeler Cline died at
three o'clock Monday afternoon.
She was operated on last Thursday
for an abscess on the kidney. The
funeral occurred at ; three o'clock
yesterday, afternoon, Rev. S. M.
Wood conducting the service. The
interment was in Crystal . Lake
cemetery. The deceased was Miss
Anna Ford. She was born in Polk
county, 24. years ago last month.
She wS carried June 29. 1902 to
Wheeler Cline of Corvallis. The
survivors are the ' husband and a
little daughter, aged two years.
OVER TWO THOUSAND NOW.
Winding up Census . of CorvalKs As
sessor Davis' Figures, v
Assessor Davis is still working
on the census of ' Corvallis, and up-"
to date has 2,064 souls. , In the
main, the task is ' finished, but a
few more stragglers remain to bem
added in order-to make the enumer
ation complete. It is figured that
the final figures may be 2, 1 50, with
in the city limits. - In the enumera
tion, 30 to 40 families,- in Corvallis
for educational purposes, are not
: i.-j-j mi j 1 ... - ,
iuuiuucu. jl ney ao nor claim xneir .
residence in Corvallis, and conse
quently are not included in the
count The colony on the south
side of Mary's river, all of College
hill and the country to the south-i
ward as well as the northern sub
urbs are of course not counted, be
cause not in the city limits., . If the
extension of the city limits attempt
ed recently by the council had been
made, it is figured that the popula
tion of the town would have touch
ed 2,500.' If the families in town
for schodl purposes should beadded,
it is estimated that the limit -would
reach 2,700; so that Corvallis, after
all is growing at a rapid rate, ..The
census of 1900 placed the popula
tion of Corvallis at a little over
1,800.
Wanted.
To contract for one to five tons veteh
seed, season 1905.
S. I, Kline. '
: Lost. V .- -
Lart Tuesday on the Wyatt road. be
tween Philomath and the John Wyatt
gate', a black . purse - containing 20.
Finder will please leave the purse at the
Times office and receive reward. '
Stockholders of Corvallis Indepen
: dent Tel. Co.
" -:' .
Notice is hereby giveiMhat the annual
meeting of the stockholders of the Cor-'
vallis Independent Telephone Company
will be held at the office of the Company
in Zierolf building in Corvallis, Oregon,
on Wednesday, the 10th day of May,
1905. at the hour of eight o'clock in the
evening, for the purpose of electing!' di
rectors for the ensuing year, -Jand the
transaction of such. - other business as
may legally come before . the . meeting.
. - Robert Johnson, see.
Corvallis, Or. April 8, 1905.
The " SrP.y is selling round trip
tickets between Corvallis and Port
land for $3 good . g6ing Saturdays
or Sundays and returning Sunday
or Monday following, either on
East or West - side, but "good only
on afternoon train from -Albany to
Portland on, Satutdays if jEast side
is taken. Passengers to pay local
fare between Corvallis and Albany.
Pathmark.
Pathmark will- make-, the season at
Corvallis and at soy home, In Corvallis
Thurs, Fri. and Sat. - The rest of the
week at my home. Pathmark was sired
by Pathmont, and Pathmont was sired
by Altamont. ,. Pathmark. s record is
2.11 Pathmont's Pathmark's
dam is Juliette, who was sired by Tibolt,
and Tiboli by Altimont. Juliette's record
is 2.22.' Pathmark is standard bred and
registered in every . respect; is 16 hands
high: color dark dapple bay; weight, ov
er 1200 lbs. 1 Terms $15, $20 and 25.
Money due when mare is known to be
with foal. Good pasture free of charge
from a distance. Responsible for no ac
cidents. ' , - '
. . A15-6W . . Jesse Brown.
: Largest line of matting in the city at
Elackledge's. , .:
' .. "For Sale.
,Two work horses. ' 'W K. Taylor.
WANT THEIR GRANDCHILD.
And Gone to Law to get her Corval
lis Grand Parents in Albany Court. -
. - ,-. ( - .
. Corvallis grand parents are in an
Albany court petitioning for trie re
turn to them of their . little grand
daughter. The child is but a little
more than two years old, and is the
only-born of their dead daughter
who passed Beyond a year or two
ago. The grand parents are , Mr.
and Mrs. Senger of this city,' em
inently respectable people, former-.
ly of Brownsville. The story . of
the effort to secure possession 1 of
the child, now detained by their
dead daughter s husband, . is told
as follows in' the Albany Herald:
"Elizabeth and John Senger of
Corvallis, yesterday afternoon filed
a petition for habeas corpus in the
county court, asking that Wilma
Ruth Warren, their grand child be
produced in court." The petition
alleges, that the daughter of . peti
tioners was married to one,xLuther
Warren in 1902, that later the
daughter returned to the home of
her parents where the child was
born and wiere heir daughter
died, after exacting a- promise of
her husband - that the . child
shoud remain with the mother's
parents. Tht petitioners further
allege that their daughter carried
an insurance policy for $1,000 pay
able to the petitioners and that $700
of the proceeds were given - to the
son-in-law in return for the promise
that the child should remain with
them. The allegation is made
that the father of the child took the
little oneto his parents who now
have control of the little girl, that
the father is intemperate and unfit
to bring up a child and they ask
that the little one be returned " to
them. ' The writ was issued, re
turnable Wednesday. . April 19th,
when it was expected " the little girl
will be brought into court.
WITHOUT HONEY NOW.
0. A. C. Executive Committee Has
Woes Trouble Ahead for Union
: : ; Statton.
The executive committee of the
OAC board of regents is wrestling
with a perplexing question of what
to do with the Eastern Oregon ex
periment station. If the appropria
tion bill goes to the referendum
ihe station will -be- withouta.f unds
A $15,000 , appropriation was pro
vided for, which would have been
ample for the two ensuing years.
Even the income from the farm
which amounts to $5,000 in two
years cannot be spent tor maintain
ance of the' experimental farm and
laboratories. A law passed by the
late legislature provided . that the
revenues from the .farm should be
turned over to the secretary of
state and thence into the state treas
ury, whence it can only be paid
out by special legislative appro
priation. The effect of the law is
to tie up the farm revenues and to
leave the executive committee
practically without means for pay
ing even the salary of a laborer to
look after thesimpliest details of
the place. The executive commit
tee met in Portland last Saturday
night, and appointed a sub-committee
to I interview the secre
tary V of state and a 1 1 o r-
ney general, to . ascertain if there is
not some way out of the difficulty.
The present prospect is " that the
station may have to be abando ned.
For Sale.
, Vetch hay. Call on or address
Ai2-tf . Spencer Bicknell, Corvallis-
Blocks for chimneys at Whitney's.
: Six dozen school hats for children, 30
cents each at Mrs, J. Mason's 3rd '- St.' :
All new wall paper at Blackledgels.
;' Musical Instruments. ' -: -:
For first class piano: and organs"- at
prices dnheard of elsewhere see or phone
M. A. Goodnough. th st.- 2nd door
north of court house. -;
: Again Open. ; ' ' -T . '
' The repair department of mybicycle
and sporting goods business is again
open, for business second door south of-
postoiSce, Quick repairing or first-class
work a specialty. . i . . . "...
; . , . James E. Berry,
Estimates -cheerfully given on any
kind of concrete work at Whitney's k :
For Sale;
Seed 4 -wheat and ' Burbank - cota
toes. ' - . v -
f25-tf Eoy Bickard.
Women's
" v. . '
We are now showing all the
newest and most popular styles
of Womns Oxfords both in tan
and black leathers. ' '
1
A New Ribbon Tie
Price from $1.00 to $3.50
For The Little Folks
Grecian Sandals, Strap Shoes,
Oxfords and Moccasin in the
newest Spring colors
:;xcJ:-&:kijne'.,
The White House - - Corvallis, Oregon
v . We pay special attention to Mail Orders. '
Spring Display of Mens
Fine Toggery!
An enticing array of
exclusive . designs, i n
Neckwear Underwear,
Plain and Fancy Hosiery,
Shirts, Gloves, Etc. .
Kuppenheimer
Clothes Patterns are ex
clusive. Spring Suits
$10 to $16-50
The Best $3 Hat on earth
is the
Kingsbury
F. I MILLER
Chicken
oses
Watches, Clocks,- Jewelry
and Silverware,
- Eyes tested free of charge
- - : and glasses fitted correctly - ,
. 1 at prides within reach of all - . ,
y!Fine watch repairing a spe"
, cialty
Sratt The Jeweler : Optician.
Oxfords
IOPYRICHT 1905 BY
SHE HOUSE OFKUPPENHEIMB
wanted
orothes