The Corvallis times. (Corvallis, Or.) 1888-1909, January 19, 1906, Image 3

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    LOCAL LOBE.
For advertisements in this column the rate
of 15 cents per line -will be charged.
Dolph Kerr, bookkeeper, for
the Fischer mills at Silverton vis
ited in Corvallis this week.
Milton Berry of Portland Is in
Corvallis for a few days.
E- A. Thurston is to be at
Wells on Saturday the 27th inst,
for the purpose of registering vot
ers for the coming primary and el
ection. W. D. Fechter, formerly of
Corvallis, and well known here,
was married in Albany Wednesday
to Miss Edith Chiswell of that city.
The bride has resided fay a long
time in Albany, and is well known
in Corvallis.
The February number of the
OAC Barometer is to be a military
edition, according to present plans.
It will contain matter descriptive
of the military dapartment, includ
ing many pictures of officers, com
panies and the regiment. A large
edition is to be printed.
The Corvallis-Albany stage
had a time of Jit Thursday morning,
When two miles out from Albany,
the horses ran away, breaking loose
from the stage and leaving it in the
road- The horses ran to Dick
Kiger's place, and word was sent
on to Corvallis for a team to come
after the belated mall wagon.
The OAC basket ball girls go
Monmouth tomorrow to play the
State Normal School team at that
place. The team is, center, Miss
Kate Moore; guards, Misses Ethel
Linville and Frances Gellatly; for
wards, Misses Winnie Logan and
Myrtle Harrington; subs, Misses
Alma Edwards and Claire Holgate.
Mrs. Trine is to act as chaperone.
A programme set with gems of
literature and portrayed by a dram
atic reader of great powers, with
bits of humor, delightful solos and
popular selections by a Florodora
sextette of young ladies, such is the
bill for the Rose Eytinge recital
at the Opera House tonight. Re
served seats 50 cents.
Logan Hays, formerly of Cor
vallis has become a director and
head bookkeeper in a new bank es
tablished in Portland the first of
the year. The new institution has
magnificent quarters in the newly
built Elks temple on Seventh &
Stark. The announcement of the
institution appears in another col
umn of this issue.
Registration for the coming
primaries and election, is proceed
ing DUt siowiy. supplies are on
hand at the clerk's office for jus
tices and notaries to take up the
work of registering, and all such
officers who wish to do so should
send iu application lor blanks. The
law provides that the blanks shall
be issued only "pn application."
As a recognition of the town
in which it was written, Rose Ey
tinge, at her recital tonight, will
read Sam L. Simpson's "Beauti
ful Willamette." The story goes
that in a fit of melancholy. Sam
Simpson, then a resident of Corval
lis went to the Willamette's edge.
bent on self-destruction, but that
thoughts of the beauty of the river
possessed his mind, and instead
the beautiful lines that will live as
long as the English tongue is spok
en, were written.
At the last regular meeting of
Friendship lodge A. O. U. W., the
following officers were installed by
Grand Master Workman F. Berch
told, W. C. Cbrbett, P. M. W.;
John F. Aliens M. W.; E. Holgate,
ioreman: A. Roy Woodcock, re
corder; Clyde H. Woodcock, fin
ancier; S. L. Kline, receiver; J. T.
Porter, guide; kP, G. Clark, I. W.;
W. B. Lacy, OW. ,
R. M. Gilbert has gone to Ta
coma as a representative of the
WatefcBoard to inspect materials
used and to watch the construction
of wood stave; pipe being manu
factured for the mountain .water
pipe line for Corvallis. The pipe
is manufactured by the Washing
ton Pipe & Foundry Company,
' which has a large plant at Tacoma.
The inspection of the pipe as it is
made, is provided for in the con
tract between the Water Board and
the Washington Pipe Company.
Yesterday, a meeting of farm
ers took place at Blodgett, the pur
pose of which was to complete ar
rangements for a trunk line of tele
phone from Summit to Corvallis.
J. A. Wood and Paul Truitt of
Blodgett were in Corvallis Wednes
day, sent as a committee to confer
with the Independent people with
reference to the proposed line. The
meeting yesterday was to hear the
report of the committee, and to
take final action in the premises.
It is understood that an arrange
ment was affected in Corvallis
whereby the Summit line, now in
process of building will join with
tne wooas ureet line, and give
through connections to Blodgett
and Summit via the Independent
line,
Miss Mary Nolan left last ev
ening for a week's visit in Port
land. Miss Cora Newton of Ply
mouth is the guest of CorvallU
friends.
Vernon Williamson and Frank
Dodele of Wells, visited friends in
Corvallis Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. V. P. Moses re
turned Thursday from a brief visit
with Philomath relatives.
Miss Ethel Alexander returned
Wednesday from a several week's
visit with Portland relatives. t
Henry Fiickenger of Suver.
has been the guest this week of
his daughter, Mrs. Carolina Max
field. Mrs. Ella Humbert of Eugn
will conduct the services at tha
Christian church next Sunday,
both morning and evening.
Wilbur Croft and Ike Smith
arrived home Thursday from
Washington where they went re
cently in search of employment.
There will be services at -the
Catholic church next Sunday at the
usual hours. A cordial invitation
is extended to all,
Born, January 1st, to Mr. and
Mrs. Combs, of Markam, Texas,
a daughter. The mother was form
erly Miss Hattie Potts of Corvallis.
Mrs. Hulburt and Miss Maud
W hitaker are to arrive tomorrow
from California, where they have
spent the past few months.
Services at the M. E.
South, Sunday morning at 11, and
at 7:30 p. m. Subject of morning
sermon, "The Needed Revival."
J. A. Ellison, pastor.
Miss Sophia Elgin, who has been
confined at home with illness for
the past two weeks was able Wed
nesday to resume her position in
the Independent telephone office.
Dr. Eshelman, a supreme of-
ncer or tne united Artisans, came
up from Portland Wednesday and
coDducted the initiation ceremonies
at the local lodge that evening. A
good attendance and a banquet are
reported as features of the evening
The switch board has arrived
that is to be used at the central of
fice of the Independent company at
Bellefountain. An operator will
be engaged and the office establish
ed at once, thus giving better serv
ice locally and otherwise.
Claud Clark, a -former popular
OAC student, arrived Thursday
trom uoise, laano. tor a visit in
Corvallis. Mr. Clark has been ill
in a hospital at Boise for two months
with typhoid fever, and is just able
to be about.
Services at the Catholic church
next Sunday at the usual, hours.
All are welcome.
On the return of W. D. De
Varney from the East the question
of further extensions of the Inde
pendent phone will have been set
ueo. me proposition ot a copper
line from Corvallis to Portland to
be owned by the local Independ
ent people is under consideration.
Mr. DeVarney went to Kansas
City on the 7th, and is expected
back within a short time.
Joe Henkle is to join the OAC
colony at the General Electrical
Works at S:henectady, New York.
He has received an appointment,
and is to leave January 28th. to en
ter the works February 5th. He
carries high recommendation from
the college. Among the OAC boys
there are Bower, Abraham, Proeb-
stel, Hall and others.
Police Judge Yates, who left
for Iowa today with the Holroyd
funeral party, is to be absent a
couple of weeks. He has leave of
absence, and in case of an emergen
cy an acting police judge will be
appointed by Acting Mayor Rennie,
Final agreement has been
reached with reference to the Sul
phur Springs road, and the pro-
?sed new highway is to be opened
he county court accepted the fav
orable report of the Board of View
ers several months ago, but made
no effort to open the road because
of the objection of parties who pro
posed to carry the matter to the
higher courts. Recently, however,
an adjustment was reached between
those who wanted the road and
those who did not, and the court
has made the order for it to be op
ened. The road runs via the Wil
liam Crees place, and along a
course northward and some dis
tance west of the Mountain View
road, passing Spencer Bicknell's
and finally connecting with the
short route to Sulphur Springs, re
ducing the distance between Cor
vallis and Sulphur Springs from 14
to 8 miles. The persons along the
route open and build the road, and
settle with bpencer Bicknell as to
his claim for damages. The coun
ty court pays the damages assessed
1 by the Board of Viewers.
Sherman Chappell, a student,
underwent a surgical operation
Wednesday at the family home in
this city. He is under the care of
a professional nurse and is recover
ing as rapidly as could be expected.
Congregational church: Ser
mon and worship, 11 a. m ; vespers
and evening sermon, 7 :30. Sub
ject, evening, "From a Ranch to
the Throne; a Great Failure in
Spite of Opportunities."
" Service at the Episcopal church
next Sunday as follows: Early
service, 8 a. m.; morning praver
and sermon, 11 a. m.; evening
7:30 p.m. At. the evening serv
ice Mr. Shelby of. Denver, Colo.,
Western Traveling Secretary of the
Brotherhood of St. Andrew, will
speak.
County Treasurer Buchanan
has received notice from the secre
tary of state of tha amount of Ben
ton's state taxes, which is the low
est in a number of vea. The ag
gregate is $11,625, or only about
one-half what the tax was in 1903,
when the aggregate wa $24,745.
Last year the amount was $20,705.
When a bride and groom go to
the county clerk for a license now
they are, if uninformed, likely to le
possessed 6t the impression that
they are face to face with a charge
of felony or some other foul offense
The Inquisition that they are put
through is almost severe enough
to deter some of them from their
plan of marriage. Each is asked
the date and place of birth, and
the age of each parent. The resid
ence, color and occupation of both
church 1 tna bride and the groom, is requir
ed, and eacii must explain now
many times he or she has been mar
ried. These and other inquiries,
which have never been asked , be
fore must all be answered before
the license can issue. The new
questions are prepared by the State
Board of Health under authority
given them- by law.
Wednesday and Thursday of
next week the Willamette Develop
ment League meets at Albany.
The extension ot trolly lines, the
utilization of unemployed water
powers, the establishment of new
industries and other enterprises that
make for the common good will be
debated and considered by men
from all parts of the valley, It is
also hinted that the political pot
will boil more or less during the
session, though it will be no part of
the official programme. A number
of Corvallis citizens will attend
The call for the session includes
the president and secretary of . the
Citizens League, and in addition
President Johnson has appointed
the following delegates, Dr. fjames
Withycombe, Henry Ambler. W.
S. McFadden, F. L- Miller, B. F.
Irvine, M. S. Woodcock and Thom
as Leese.
The People's Store
36tll MAMiTsALE 11
, Every department has contributed matchless prices and values for this,- ur
36th annual Clearance Sale, but we would call your special attention this week t
The Dress Goods Department. We are not offering goods "slightly out of date,"
but the newest suitings in all this seasons moat popular col
ors and weaves.
$2 00 Dress Goods, special per yard $1 62
1 75 do do 1 41
1 50 do do 1 24
1 25 do do 1 03
100 do do 84
90 do do 73
85 do do 67
75 do do 62
60 do do 49
50 do 1 .do 41
25 do' do 21
Ladies Empire Coats, Jackets and Oravenette Rain Coats
at extra special prices this week.
Mail orders filled at Clearance Sale Prices.
L.
MONEY FOR THE CITY
And From Chinese Residents
She Couldn't Suicide.
One, Lung, a Chinaman, paM
$50 into the city treasury Wednes
day, Lee Bow, another celestial,
paid in $10 and Butterfly, the hero
of the midnight raid by the police
Monday night, forked over $10 in
cash to the municipal exchequer.
The fines were the result of a raid,
and were promptly paid by the
Chinamen as soon as Police Judge
Yates fixed the amounts.
The girl who. was taken in cus
tody with the men , was released
without being fined, no complain
having been filed against her. Her
name is Rachael Depot, and she is
the daughter of Charley Depot of
Siletz. ' She was formerly . at the
Chemawa training school, and is
said to have run away from that
institution, After, being taken in
custody, she attempted suicide, first
by use of a dull case knife, and
then by swallowing some dye.
The knife wouldn't cut however,
and she didn't near die from the
dye, and so Rachael still lives. She
left on the 1 1 o'clock train Wednes
day for Albany.
Notice.
T.t . 1 f . .
j. ne 50 cents dues tor tne year
1906 in the 2500 must be paid dur
ing January.
Charles Knecht,
Sec. Treas.
Call for Warrants.
Notice is hereby given that there
is money on hand at the county
treasurer s office to pay all orders
indorsed and marked not paid for
want of funds up to and including
tnose 01 August 4tn, 1905. Inter
eat will be stopped on same from
this date.
Corvallis, Or., Jam. 17, 1906.
W.A.Buchanan,
Treasurer Bentoa county, Or,
ESTABLISHED 1864
Corvallis,
Oregon.
Special
ak tor Jam
We will continue our 10 day offer for 30
davs, EVERYTHING in the FURNITURE LINE
will be sold at a reduction of from 5 per cent to 15
per cent CASH.
Don't miss the opportunity to supply your
home with good goods. This is a money saving
proposition.
HOLLENBERG & CADY.
The House Furnishers.
Santa Anna was the greatest military
leader the Mexicans have ever known.
Santa Anna with 25,000 veterans went
to the battle of Buena Vista with the
avowed purpose of exterminating the
entire army of the United States, and
there was no doubt in the mind of
Santa Anna that this great feat could
be accomplished with comparative
ease. General Taylor, with his 6,000
men, prepared for the unequal contest,
and not only defended himself success
fully, but won a substantial victory
from bis aggressive antagonists and
drove them from, the battlefield of
Buena Vista. -
Borne time after the battle was fought
and the Mexican war concluded Gen
eral Taylor was criticised for having
made no preparations for the retreat
of his army In the event of defeat
General Taylor promptly replied: "I
made every preparation necessary for
the battle of Buena Vista. I wrote my
will, and so did nearly every man In
my army. If we had not won that
battle, we would have needed no lines
of retreat I,t was, from our stand
point, victory or annihilation. The only
preparation necessary for the contin
gency of defeat at Buena Vista was
that we should write our wills.''
Cloth For Presents In Japan.
Of one singularly attractive and dec
orative detail of Japanese daily life lit
tle tB known in this country. Yet1 it
touches all classes, from nobles to
coolies the use - of present cloths.
These are squares of all sorts of mate
rials, from twenty Inches to two yards
across. They are used to tie up the
gifts which are exchanged on all possi
ble occasions. After the presentation of
the gift the cloth Is removed and re
turned to the giver by a servant These
cloths are handed down from genera
tion to generation, and among them are
found some of the finest specimens of
the old embroidery and dyeing. Many
of the square pieces of Japanese em
broidery used In this country fur pillow
and table covers were originally used
as coverings for presents. Souse Beau
tiful. . ,.,
OASTORZA.
fiearg the The Kirn) You Have Always Bougtt
The Gem Cigar Stork
All Leading Brands of Key West and Domestic Cigars. Whist and Pool room.
Jack Milne, prop.
Our Bi& Stock Reducing
Gash Sale is still on
Every article in the store sold at a reduction
excepting groceries.
A new supply of premium dished has arrived with
which to redeem all outstanding tickets, but no tickets
will be given during this cash sale. We give you a
cash discount instead.
Remember the Great January
Sale of Women's & Children's
Muslin Underwear
12 l-2,e 19c, 29c, 59c, 79e and $1 10
Special Bargains
58 iDch homespun, navy, green, black, garnet 49c
48 inch $1 grade fancy suiting 65c
54 inch $1 25 grade serge, Venetians, cravenettes....9Sc
27 inch 75c grade French flannel 50c
48 inch $1 25 grade fancy zibolene 7oc
46 inch $1 fancy couert ..65c
Few pieces 50c mixed goods .25c
f. L. MILLER
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