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About The Corvallis times. (Corvallis, Or.) 1888-1909 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 18, 1905)
For advertisements in this column the rate
of 15 cents per line will be charged.
H. L. Hall has been a Polk
county visitor since Sunday.
Miss Lela Wood is clerking in
Berman's store. -
r tr TT 1 "11 , 1
Miss iviyra xiukui nas ueen
confined at home with illness for
Misses Emma Sox and Hazel
Weller of Albany witnessed Satur
day's game of football.
Professors J. B. Horner and
F. I. Kent spent Saturday in Al
bany. Tom Nolan returned Sunday
evening from a week's visit at the
Rev. Simpson of the Episcopal
church left Saturday for Vancouver
Wash, to be absent about ten days.
Miss Emma Kreibel of Baker
City has been a Corvallis visitor
Mr: and Mrs. Will Wicks are
expected home today from a week's
visit at the metropolis.
W. A. Jolly, wife and daugh
ter returned Monday from a fare
well visit at the Fair.
Mrs. E. B. Horning returned
Friday evening from a week's visit
The family of J. E. Fowells
now occupy their new residence on
north Ninth street.
Mrs. W. H. Dilley and daugh
ter Miss Frances, arrived the first
of the week from Portland.
Mrs. John linger of this city
is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Iin
nie tinville of Portland.
Miss Harriet Sheasgreen and
Miss Ethel Iinville witnessed the
closing scenes at the Fair Saturday.
Mrs. Maud Hemphill was a
Portland visitor Saturday, on busi
Mrs. William Robinett left
Monday for her home at Halsey,
after a visit of several days with
Leslie Evans, a member of
last year's high school class, arriv
ed from his home at Newport and
is the guest of relatives.
Miss Madge Baldwin, assistant
bookkeeper and stenographer in
Kline s store, spent bunday in
The marriage of Miss Ieah Barc
lay and Arthur Buchanan is to oc
cur today at the home of the bride's
mother ten miles south of this city
Alva Horton arrived Saturday
from Prineville for a visit with rel
atives. He holds a position as
druggist at that place.
Mrs. Martha Lane of Rowland,
Lane county, has arrived and is at
the bedside of her mother, Mrs
Garrett Long, who is not expected
Ed Graves retnrned yesterday
from a few days .trip to Sheridan,
his former home. Mr. and Mrs
Graves are late arrivals in Corvallis
and occupy the Peterson property,
on Ninth street.
H. N. Foster has arrived from
Ashland and has located with his
family in Corvallis. Tbey reside
in the Henkle house on Main street.
Formerly they lived at Chitwood.
Mr. Foster is a carpenter.
Mrs. Lloyd Soehren and Mrs.
Herbert Dunkelberger returned
Monday to their home at Dallas,
after having spent Sunday at the
home of Dr. and Mrs. Cathey.
Mrs. Dunkleberger is the wife of
Prof. Dnnkelberger of Dallas Col
The reception to students at
the Presbyterian church Friday
evening was a very pleasant affair.
Several hundred people attended
and all had a good time. The pro
gramme which was brief, included
an address of welcome by' Rev.
Hurd, guitar solo, Mrs. Grace Hall
and recitation by Miss Alice Ed
wards. Refreshments consisting
of cake, tea and coffee were served,
and a social time was then in order.
The affair was given by all the
Christian Endeavor societies of the
A, L, McFaddea left Monday
after ah over Sunday visit in Cor
vallis. He was recently employed
in the construction of a huge smelt
er m northern Califof nia. A feat
ure cf the establishment Is that ore
from the mine is transported to the
smelter, a distance of two and a half
miles on a cable in mid air. Huge
. buckets, holding 750 pounds of ore
jare attached to the cable 150 feet
apart. The weight of the loaded
buckets'down the steep declivity
from mine to smelter is what keeps
the cable moving and carries the
empty buckets back, A brake has
to be applied to keep the cable from
so increasing in speed as to move
Bert and Wilbur Croft return
ed Monday from a trip to Portland.
Miss Ruth Lilly left Saturday for
a visit with Lane county relativesv
Truman Jones and family, late
of Iowa, moved Saturday into their
new residence near the college.
Miss Greta Looney arrived
Saturday from Jefferson and is a
guest at the Barclay home. She is
a former O. A. C. student.
Mrs. Ava Barnhart Hawkins
arrived Saturday from Washington,
for a visit with her parents in this
Miss Ella Ingram of Monroe
was in Corvallis Monday to meet an
uncle, Joseph Ingram,, who arrived
W, G. Lane, Master Artisan,
is to treat all members of that order
in the lodge room this, Wednesday
evening. A good time is promised.
George Ranney left Monday
for Eastern Oregon after a visit
with his. mother. Mrs. John Rick
ard, in Corvallis.
Orders were issued at Wash
ington Monday for the release of
the interned Russian ship Lena at
San Francisco and- three at Manila.
John Smallman, ex-sheriff of
Linn county was in town yesterday
lookine for a house with a view of
locating in CorvaUis.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Bu
chanan and daughter Mary will af
ter this week reside with their son
William in this city. The farm
will in future be occupied by Ar
thur Buchanan and bride.
-W. T. Shaw and Will Wicks
are in Portland preparing the O. A.
C. exhibit for shipment to this city.
A portion of it is to be installed
permanently in the college museum.
Albany Democrat: Pullman,
which is to plav Willamette on
Wednesday and O. A. C. Saturday
has a team averaging 1S3 pounds
They have won three games by 50,
52 and 32 to o, which means some
thing doing in these games.
Ira Wade, clerk of Lincoln
county, recently on trial in the fed
eral court at Portland, but acquitted
by the jury, passed through town
Monday, enroute home. On the
first ballot, the jury as to Wade
stood five for conviction and seven
for acquittal. On the second ballot
the number for conviction was re
duced to thieej and on the" third
ballot it was unanimous for acquit
tal. Jones and Potter were con
victed on the first ballot.
Mrs. Lafe Stewart returned
Sunday from a visit to the Fair.
Miss Lillian Ranney left Sun
day for a week's visit in Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lee
have returned from Portland.
S. L. Eddy spent Sunday with
friends in Albany.
Student Will Lane spent Sun
day with relatives in Lane county.
Walter Kltne arrived home
Sunday from a three weeks visit in
Miss Bertha Henkle was the
guest yesterday of Brownsville
. Tom Nolan returned Sunday
after a week's visit in Portland.
Mrs. Sarah Elgin and son, re
turned Sunday evening from a few
day's visit at the Fair.
Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Kaupisch
have returned from Portland, after
having spent the past week in the
The Presbyterian Synod at La
Grande recommended an endow
ment of 25,000 for Albany college.
Don't fail to hear the sweet
contralto voice of Mrs. Norton in
college 'chapel Friday evening.
Fred Hills ' 05. visited college
friends last week. He left Monday
for his home near Eugene,
Miss May Stimpson of Port
land is the guest of the Misses
-Miss Minnie Wilson left Mon
day to attend the wedding of a
friend at Forest Grove. She ex
pects to be absent a week.
-Mr. and Mrs. Breiding have
arrived from Norton county, Kan
sas, for a visit with Benton Tela
Dr. Clarence Henkle and wife
left Saturday for a visit with friends
in Independence, enroute to their
home at Moscow, Idaho.
Mrs. Joseph Wilson and child
ren are to leave soon for San Fran
Cisco to 10m Mr. Wilson, who is
now employed in that city.
Charles W. Adams of this city
left Monday for an extended bus -ness
trip through northern California.
Sheriff Burnett turned the de
linquent tax roll over to Clerk
Moses yesterday. The latter offic-
ial has 10 days in which to prepare
it for the further use of the sheriff,
to whom it is then delivered for
final collection of taxes. Ten per
cent penalty and 12 per cent inter
est has now to be paid on all out
standing taxes. The amount un
paid on the roll is only $2, 220.97.
The amount is unusually small, be
ing about $2,000 less than it was
on last year's roll.
Mr. Brown had just had a tele
phonic connection between his off
ice and house and was very much
pleased with it.- "I tell you,
Smith,-" he was saying, "this tele
phone business is a wonderful
thing. I want you to dine with me
this evening, and I will notify Mrs.
Brown to expect you. Brown
(speaking through the telephone)
My friend Smith will dine with
ns this evening. "Now listen and
hear how distinctly her reply will
come back." Mrs. Brown's reply
came back with startling distmc-
ness:" Ask your friend Smith if he
thinks we keep a hotel.' '
The Roach theatrical company
played ' 'My Sweetheart' ' to a fair
audience at the Opera house Mon
day nignt, ana was to appear in
a double bill last night after the
Times press hour. . The players
are favorably mentioned by those
who attend, and it is expected that
a large house will greet them at
their performance this, Wednesday
evening. At Monday night s per
tormance a mandolin was given
away, Mr. F. T. Wilson being the
man who held the lucky ticket,
Last night they gave away a talk
ing machine, and tonight a sewing
machine will goto the lucky ticket.
The bill for tonight is "The Foxy
- A dispatcii from Pullman,
Washington, to Sunday s Oregon
ian states that the rush line of the
Washington State College eleven
weighs an average of 192 pounds to
the man, and the backs, 174 pet
man, making an average weight of
183." The center of the line of
giants stands six feet tour, and the
guards on each side of him, six
feet two. One tackle weighs 208
and the other 185. The statement
further is that all these giants are
very fast, which makes the
game they ' are to play against
Steckle's men on O. A. C. field
next Saturday Highly interesting,
R. C. Reynolds and family ar
rived from La Grande and moved
on Monday into the house two
Kdoors south xf the Catholic-chTrrch.-
No lover of good music should
miss the recital of Miss Nash and
Mrs. Norton in college chapel Fri
day evening. Each is an artist
and artisti are rarely heard in this
city. ; -
1 ne piano recital Friday even
ing of Miss Nash, assisted by Mrs
Norton, contralto begins promptly
at 8.15 in college chapel. Don't
fail to be in your seats at that hour,
Joseph Henkle, a graduate of
O. A. C. in the class of '05, arriv
ed heme Friday evening from Ath
ena. He will either re-enter col
lege for post graduate work or go
East to Cornell.
Miss Ethel Hollister, Miss
Nancy Campbell, Mrs. W. K. Bo
hannon, Miss Cora Newton, Mrs,
Mary F. Green go today as dele
gates to the meeting of the Congre
gational Association which meets
at Forest Grove from the seven
teenth to the nineteenth.
They were apparently a hus
band; wife and two small children
in town for a look at the college
Incidentally they happened out on
the football field while the second
team was bucking pretty vigorous
ly into the first. ."Oh come: lets
go," said she, in a hysterical voice
"lets go; it's cruel; it' s cruel. " ;,tGo
it you want to; I ain t: said he en
thusiastically; "it's bully: it's bully
go in there boys; go to 'em; eat -em
up; eat 'em up," said he, waving
his hat and hurrying over to where
the second teamers were deliver-
Copyright I905 by
.Hart Schaffner & Marx
Wherever you go you'll
be dressed well if you're
dressed in our Hart,
schaffner 6c Marx clo
thes. Here's a Top Coat, but
we'll fit you to overcoats
suits, what ever you
please. All wool no
"mercerized cotton" the
label is your insurance
THE PEOPLES STORE
' Oar goods are moving every day, moving in from Portland and out among our
hundreds ot customers. We want you to keep them moving. If you are fittin
one or more rooms; it will be to your advantage to talk with us before placing your
order for house furnishings.
Ask to see our new patterns; Columbia Brussels Carpet. 700 y. -ds ji&t received
We handle the White Enameled Steel Ware, imported goods, nothing like it on the
market.' Bargains all aloug the line.
HOLLENBERG & CADY.
The House Furnishers.
Call at ZeirolPs for fresh grass
seed, timothy, clover, alfalfa, vetch.
One Dollar Saved Represents Ten
The average man does not save to exceed
ten per cent, of Lis earnings. He must spend
nine dollars in living expenses for every
dollar saved. That being the case lie can
not be too careful about unnecessary ex
penses. Very often a few cents properly in
vested, like buying seeds for his garden, will
save several dollars outlay later on. It is
the same in buying Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. It costs
but a few cents, and a bottle of it in the house
often saves a doctor's bill of several dollars.
For sale by Graham & Wortham.
1905 Tall Goods Re idy
ing another line rush,
children went off. alone.
She and the
A story that' went the rounds
on the street yesterday is that in
ternal changes are in process at
Kline, Hooligan & Co's place of
business. The bar and the booze
have been taken out of the front
room and instead there has been
installed a horizontal bar. rings and
other athletic devices, The floor is
Covered with sawdust and the place
made to look like a real athletic re
sbrti la the room adjoining on the
west a couple of safes, a cook stove
arid other appliances have been
placed, and the floor covered with
linoleum. Where they put the
booze and bar, nobody else was able
to say. One man remarked that
they had abolished the booze and
another said that sure was the be
ginning of the end of the establishment.
Choice'oats, vetch, and cheat seed to
be had at reasonable prices, either at the
Corvallis or Beaton County Flouring
Mills. AW. Fischer.
Red. White, Crimson, Alsike and Al
falfa clovers. Vetch, cheat. Rape. Spell z,
English and Italian Eye grass, Orchard
grass, Timothy, Black and gray oats.
Grub oak wood sawed. Vetch hay.
One 4 year old cow fresh in January $16.
One 6 year old cow freeh in March $16.
One low wheel Phaeton, tongue and
shafts nearly as good aa new. Cost $260.
price $5o. Leave orders at. Robinson
and Stevenson's office or telephone to
Jj, L. Brooks. - i .
For Rent. ..
A nice little home of i7 acres for one
year at $100. :
Ambler & Watte rs.
Just received a large assortment of fall and
winter dress goods. This shipn t includes,
broad cloths, henriettas, eloenes, avenettes,.
waisting and fancy mixtures; woo plaids for
ladies waists and childrens dreases
Palmer Garmei its
- ; Wanted.
Two tons vetch hay, loose or bal
ed. Apply at Times Offiee.
Redaction in Rates.
Sept. 1, the round trip fare to
Portland, account Exposition will
be reduced from $3.50 to $2.90 for
a SO day ticket but not good after
October 31at. This ia a voluntary
reduction made by the S. P. R. R.
and will be appreciated by the pub
lic as the last six weeks of the Fair
will be the best part . and see the
J. K Farmer, apt. Corvallis.
WvE. Comau. G. F.& P.Agt, Port-
. land. -
Our first shipment of ladies and r
coats and childrens jackets has arm
and Misses Empire coats in transit,
and quality are the essentials in v;
ments. The Palmer Garment ex
three points and more than that, it
the money value. Style, fit and qttr
right. You are invited to inspect tl
fs in these
y that are
F. l MILL ER
First-Glass Job Woi
short notice at the mc
able prices at this offic
before going elsewhere.