The Corvallis times. (Corvallis, Or.) 1888-1909, September 06, 1905, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    LOCAL LORE.
For advertisements in this column the rate
of 15 cents per line will be charged.
- ir-George Coote was a passenger
for Newport on Monday's train.
Wanted, Hay and oats. I. D
Bodine. Phone 290.
Bay your wood of P. A. Kline
then von will he sure to eet it.
' TM t 1 A .f D A
i. nose won uuy wuuu ui i. xi.
Kline are guaranteed prompt deliv
ery and, full measure.
Vance Taylor left Monday for
a week's visit at the Fair.
Thomas Hoover and family
left by team Saturday for their
home in the Prineville couLt-y.
Misses Melvina and Mary El
gin arrived Saturday from a week's
visit In Portland and the Fair.
Mr. and Mrs. Willard Gilbert
of Salem, were guests over Sunday
of Corvallis relatives.
Mi. and Mr?. S. L. Shedd
have arrived from their Newport
cottage.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Wicks
returned Saturday from a two
week's outing at the coast.
O. C. Hollenberg, Fred and
Sim Darby left yesterday for a
hunting and fishing trip in Alsea
valley. They will be absent a
week. -- . "
Clyde and Clara Starr of Mon
roe were in Corvallis Monday,
where they boarded the train for
Portland for a week or two at the
Fair. ,
Mrs. Crees wishes all those
with whom she has dealt in repair
ing the Free Reading Room, to pre
sent their bills to her by Thursday,
Sept. 7thi
A new dwelling house is short
ly to be erected in Job's addition
for A. S, Lewis. Charles Heckart
has the contract.
' Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose Houck
of Gold Hill, and Mrs. D. O. Houck
arrived last week after a two weeks'
camping trip at Sodaville.
Mrs. Ward Wisecarver of Mc
Minnville, arrived Monday, hav
ing been called here on account of
the illness of her sister, Miss Louise
Gilbert.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Calla
han are at Glendale on a two weeks
hunting and fishing expedition.
. Mr. cauanan lett Friday ana Mrs.
Callahau joined him Monday.
Miss Margaret Herron return
ed Monday from Seattle where she
has been visiting for several months
with her sister Mrs. Bushnell. Mr.
and Mrs. Bushnell accompanied her
on the return trip as far as Port
land. : Clerk Victor Moses was a busy
man during the two hours that he
spent in his office Monday, which
was Labor day. Thirty-four pen
sioners appeared with papers to be
signed, and many oiher callers
dropped in for hunter's licenses and
on other matters of business.
The Board of Equalizat'01
which was in session all last week,
woundup its business Saturday.
There were but four or five appli
cations for change of assessments.
Several matters that were brought
before the board were, by that
body, continued for action at the
county c urt, today.
Last Thurs-Jay evening a very
pleasant social event occurred at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. William
Crees. It was a reception given by
members of the G. A. R. and W.
R' C. in honor ot Mr. and Mrs.
Hamden and daughter, of Ava,
Missouri. Ice cream and cake were
the refreshments, and everyone
present had an enjoyable time.
Mr. and Mrs. Hamden left the fol
lowing day for Denver, where they
are to, attend the G. A. R. encamp
ment, enroute to their home in
Missouri.
The Evening Tribune, pub
lished at Everett, Washington, has
the following to say about Harold
Belt, a former Corvallisite and OAC
student: "Further proof of Belt's
efficiency was given at the Sunday
matinee, when that estimable pitch
er trimmed the inland crew and
passed them the unlucky end of a
thirteen inning affair. The good
or bad luck attached to a baker's
dozen depends upon the point of
,vlew, and Mr. Belt seems to possess
the optimistic temperament that re
flects the sunny side of the thirteen
hoodoo. This is his second thirteen-
inning victory on the local
field, the first being taken from Bel
lingham but a short time ago. In
that instance Belt shut out the en
emy, Owing to a slight error of
judgment on the part of Mr. Irby,
Spokane was allowed the consola
tion prize of one run in the first in
ning, but after that Mr. Belt and
his assistants became exceedingly
stingy and the final score stood 2 to
1."
Clerk Victor Mose? was a vis
itor to Albany Monday.
Miss Helen Crawf rd i in
Portland attending the Fair.
G. V. Skelton and little son
are Fair visitors this week.
Masses Eva and Elva Johnson
of Portland are guests of Miss Ed
na Groves'.
Miss Hazel Weller left Tues
day lor her home at Brownsville,
after a visit with Corvallis friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Harley Hall re
turned Friday from a week's visit
at the Fail and other points.
Mrs. A. J. Hall of Polk county
hai been the guest since Monday of
Corvallis relative?.
To date, 182 hunter's licenses
and 84- fire permits have been issu
ed in Benton.
Mrs. M. Jacobs and daughters
are Portland visitors. They are
to be absent for two weeks.
Mrs. Lura Campbell, a former
teacher in Corvallis schools, is to
teach at McCloud, California, the
.coming year.
Miss Letha Patton of Halsey,
a former Q. A. C. student, has ac
cepted a position in Hamilton's
store at Albany.'
J. W. Roberts, after a visit
with Corvallis friends, left Monday
for Albany, enroute to his home at
Arapahoe, Nebraska.
Miss Lavina Wood .has been
confined at home with illness this
week. During her absence Miss
Mabel Wood is clerking at Moses
Bro. store.
Mrs. Sherman Wade of East
ern Oregon, who has been visiting
her mother, Mrs. Rickard, for a
week expects to leave for her home
Friday.
Levi Oren has been laid up for
several days with a very sore hand,
caused from a splinter piercing it.
An operation was performed on the
member, and Mr. Oren is able now
to be about. -
Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Trask re
turned Sunday ti Yaquin3, where
Mr. Trask will resume charge
of the general merchandise store
that he formerly onducted.
Her friends and relatives are
much concerned about the health
of Miss Louise Gilbert who is suf
fering at the family home in this
city with lung trouble. Members
of the family are all at the bedside.
One of the best crops reported
is that of Don Longbottom in Alsea
The yield of the farm was 45 bush
els per acre for oats and 30 bushels
for wheat. On farms generally in
the Alsea, the crop is below the
average.
Benton county is practically cn
a cash basis. This year the coun
ty paid cash for everything from
March 29th to J une 8th. The same
condition prevailed last year. Ben
ton is the only debtless county in
the state.
Mr. Melvin who was so rough
ly handled by a bull last week is
rapidly recovering from the many
bruises he sustainedin the mixup.
He still at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. S. A. Hall, west of town.
The county board of Equaliz
ation was in session all last week.
Very few taxpayers applied for
adjudication of their assessments.
But few changes wene made, the
principal being two reductions, of
valuations to the amount of a few
hundred. A large number of mat
ters were continued for action by
the county court. ' -
H. Snook of Salem, who is
seperintending the construction of a
high school building at Klamath
Falls, a few days ago fell through
a stairway hole twelve feet to the
floor below and was considerably
bruised and somewhat crippled.
Mr. Snook was the contractor that
built Mechanical Hall.
Connections over the Inde
pendent telephone line with New
port are delayed temporarily pend
ing the installation of. a switch
board at Summit. The local sys
tem has a line working to Summit,
and a "line to Summit from New
port has been completed save
the installation of phones . and the
joining with the switchboard. . The
Summit-Newport line is built by
farmers along the way at a cost of
more than $2,000. "
By an explosion of gasoline,
Mrs: W. S. McFadden was severely
burned last week. The family is
at the Junction farm while the grain
and fruit are being harvested. As
is the frequent practice with house
wives. Mrs. McFadden was using
srasoline for cleaning clothing,
when on some account there was
an explosion. The report was
heavy, to the extreme fright of the
household. It was one arm that
was most affected by the burn, and
in a letter to a Corvallis friend,
Judge McFadden says Mrs. Mc
Fadden will wear the mark of the
accident through life.
E. R. , Bryson arrived yester
day from a business trip to Dallas.
Miss Essie Adams and Miss
Louella Van Cleve returned Mon
day from a week's visit at Airlie.
Hoppicking began in the Ire
land yard yesterday morning, with
150 pickers.
Marriage licenses were issued
Monday to Thomas Stacey and
Catherine Hanson ani Jasper Hay
den and Agnes Cathcart.
G. W. Fuller, F. E. Edwards
J- vviu ua v v. LVil c f
Dointed appraisers of the estate of ;
TT..1 J 1
xiuiuan j. jtsrown.
A hundred people went over
the Corvallis & Eastern on last
Sunday's excursion to Newport.
The excursions are to be continued
until after September 15th.
Mrs. Charles Heckart and
niece Miss Ethel Higdon, left Mon
day for Portland to see the Fair
and incidentally to meet a brothi r
of Miss Higdon, who is arriving
from Colorado to enter OAC. Miss
Higdon was in college last year.
Her parents are to arrive later to
reside in Corvallis. .
It took a dozen men to arrest,
flames that ran along a fence and
spread in every direction on the Mc
Elroy farm near Monroe last Sun
day afternoon. It swept over the
major 'portion of a stubble field and
under the impulse of a light wind
threatened for a time to grow bc
yond the control of the fire fighters.
By dint, however, of extreme ex
ertions the trouble was finally ar
rested, but not until $ 100 worth cf
fence had been reduced to ashes.
BIG ALFALFA YIELD
Six and a Half Tons of Hay per Acre
A College Farm Crop.
Alfalfa on the College farm made
a yield of green feed this season
that measured in cured weight
would have made six and one-half
tons of hay per acre. It is a yield
strikingly at , variance with the
grain crop, because it is fifty per
c:nt larger than any former crop,
all in spite of bugs and the drouth
conditions of the late season. It
inspires wonder that more farmers
do not grow alfalfa, since this col
lege alfalfa crop was produced on
land no better than ' the ordinary
wheat land, without a nickel's
worth of artificial fertilizer, and un
der ciicumstances applicable . on
nearly any wheat farm in the Wil
lamette Valley.
The two acres yielded four cut
tings of alfalfa, that all told aggre
gated 82,775 pounds of green feed.
The highest yield in - any former
year since the field was seeded to
alfalfa was 55,744 pounds of green
feed, equivelent to nine and one
fourth tons of hay for the two
acres. The average yield per sere
during the four years that the field
has been cropped is four and a half
tons of hay per acre. The yield in
green feed during the four years
has been as follows: 1902, 27,142
pounds; 1903, 55,744; 1904,50,970;
1905, 82,775. The field was cut
during the season of 1905 on the
following dates, April 19th, when
the yield was 40,080 pounds; May
31st, 22.030; July i4thi 10,525;
August 25th, 10,140.
A young man and his sister want
rooms for light housekeeping, if
i possible with private family. They
I are coming from Grants Pass to en-
ter OAC. Information on the sub
1 ject may be telephoned or written
to the Times.
list mm
4. Advance Fall Styles
of "Hart, Schaffner &
Marx" Ready-to-wear
v . Gothing. The latest
y- weaves and colorings,
all "Hand Tailored'
Now is the time to buy
Price $10 to $30.
S. L KLINE
Copyright 1904' by
Hart Schaffner &? Marx,
ESTABLISHED'INj 1864
The Peoples'Store Corvallis, Oregon
r
A Card.
To the Public:
It has been falsely reported by
interested parties that, when I have
been unable to make a sale, I have
been in the habit of running home
seekers out of the country. I de
sire to say that all such reports are
unqualifiedly false and without
foundation. I have lived in Ben
ton county through a period of
more than 30 years, and have done
an humble part in aiding to upbuild
it. I am not the man to seek to
tear down the community that I
have made my home , through so
many years. The statement that I
ran Mr. Brandt out of the country
is its own denial as a few weeks
will prove. I sold him a farm with
in a few miles of Corvallis, and as
soon as he can close up his inter
ests in Iowa he-will be out with his
family to occupy it.
James L. Lewis. x
If you have never been in our NEW Store; suppose you call today and see the
nice line of new goods we haye lately received. If you have; come again. It vnll be '
a pleasure for u.s to show you the goods. Remember, we guarantee satisfaction with
every deal made, or money refunded.
Hop picking time is near and you will need a basket, tent or camp stove. Call
early and place your order before the supply is exhavsted. All our stoves and shelf
goods are now in the new store. . ,
HOLLENBERG & CADY.
The House Furnishers.
mi
ins
Outing Suis at
Closing out
Prices
$10 50 Suits at $7 48
1905
Tall Goods Ready 1906
J. M. Nolan & Son
Chickens For Sale.
Full blooded Silver Penciled
Hamburg cockrels for sale. $1.00
each. Delivered at either R. R.
depot free.
Roscoe Tartar.
Ind. phone 368. Corvallis.
' . For Sale.
Grub oak wood, Address S. A.
Gragg, Corvallis. Or leave orders
through Ind. phone 136, Corvallis.
8 50
.7 50
44 44
tt 44
5 98
5 62
Reward Offered.
For harvesting specs go to Hodes
Pioneer gun store. Also , a fine
assortment of King's triple .beaded
rifle sights and Sheard's hunting or
target sights. The reward is in the
good bargain to be secured.
C. H. Newth,
Physician and Surgeon
Philomath, Oregon.
- ALSEA
HONEY
y y ; AT '
Hodes' Grocery
Just received a large assortment of fall and
winter dress goods. This shipment includes
broad cloths, henriettas, eloenes, cravenettes,
waisting and fancy mixtures; wool plaids for
ladies waists and childrens dreases
Palmer Garments
Our first shipment of ladies and misses rain
. coats and childrens jackets his arrived. Ladies
and Misses Empire coats in transit. Style, fit
and quality are the essentials in womens gar
ments. - The Palmer Garment excels in these
three points and more than that, it gives you
the money value. Style, fit and quality that are
right. . You are invited to inspect this line,
F. L MILLER
First-Class Job Work done on
short notice at the -most reason
able'prices at this office. See us
before going elsewhere.