The Corvallis times. (Corvallis, Or.) 1888-1909, January 25, 1907, Image 1

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Vol. XIX.-No.47
aLi"Sr-..-AJLTlD SEMI-
Notice of Final Settlement.
In the County Court in the State of Oregon, for
the County of Benton.
In the Hotter of the Estate )
of V
Mary A. Garlioghouse, Deceased. I
Notice Is hereby given thrt the undesigned has
hereby filed hev final account in the estate of Ma
ry A. Garlinghouse, deceased, and the court has
set February 4, 1907, at the hour of 2 o'clock F. M
as the time and the county court room, county
court honse, Corvallis, Oragon, as the pit e j to
hear objections to the same
Dated this 28lh day of December, 1908.
Executrix of the last will and testament ef Mary
A. Garlinghouse .deceased.
n the Matter of the Estate
iHenrt Holroyd. Deceased.
To AHce Holroyd, Edward Holroyd, James F,
Holroyd, -Pose La Lascheiur, Catherine Staples,
Jtobert Holroyd, Ima Jean Holroyd, Harry W.
Holroyd. heirs at law of Henry Holroyd, deceased,
In the name of the State of Oregon you are
hereby cited and reouired to aDDear In the Coun
ty Court of the state of Oregon, for the County of
Benton, at the Court room thereof, at Corvallis, in
the County of Benton, on Saturday, the 9 th day of
February, 1907, at ten o'clock in the forenoon of
that day, then and there to show cause rt any ex
.'1st, why an order of sale should not be made, as
pr.iyen lor in the petition 01 vv. s. mcraaaen. ad
ministrator of said estate, of said Henry Holroyd,
deceased, of the following descilbed real proper
ty, to-wlt:
Lots ene f 11. two t21. eleven fill pud twelve
(12). Block Four (4), Kaybum'B Addition to the
city 01 corvallis, O'egou.
And you are further notlnod that Ithls citation
1b served upon you and each ol you, by publica
tion thereof, in the Corvallis Times newspaper
for four weeks under an order made by the Hon.
E. Woodward, Judge of said Court, bearing date
January 2, 190T.
' Witness the Hon. E. Woodward, Judge of the
- County Court, of the State of Oregon, for the
County of Benton, with the seal of said Court af
fixed tnis the 2d day of January, 1907.
SsAL Clerk.
Notice to Creditors.
Notice is hereby given that the undersigned
has keen duly appointed administratrix of the
-estate ot William F. Miller, deceased, by the
countv court ot the state of Oregon, for Ronton
Vfiinty, sitting in probate- AU persons having
aims against said estate are required to pre
sedsYJie same duly verified to me at my residence
in Submit precinct, in said county, or at the law
office ofts. Holgate, in Corvallis, Oregon, within
ix months Sjwni this ('ate.
Dated at CovtoUis, Oregon. Dec. 18, 1906.
. . Physician & Surgeon ,
Office, room 14, Bank Bids'. Honrst
IO to la and a to 4.
Phone, office SIS Residence 150
Corvallis, Oregon.
Veterinary Surgeon & Dentist
Office 1011 Main st Ind 204
Residence 1220 4th st Ind 389.
Ceneral Auctioneer. A Square Dea
and charges right.
Corvallis, Oregon.
Zierolf Building.
G. li. JFAKKA,
Physician & Surgeon,
Office up stairs in Burnett Brick Res
idence on the coiner of Madison and
Seventh st. . Phone at honse and office
Physician & Surgeon
Offit over postoffice. Residence Cor.
Fimi 6tid-Teffsreon streets. Honrs 10 to
3L3 avA;,. t 4 p. m. Orders may be
en at iiranara --mam's drag store.
Willamette Valley
Banking Company
Corvallis, Oregon. ;
Deals in Foreign and Domestic
Buys County,, City and School
SEATTLE Califorma
CHICAGO National Bank of The Kepab
LONDON, ENG. N M Bothachllds 8 o
CANADA .Union Book of Canada
Job Printing
at Times Office
Our Sale for January
will be a
Money Saving to all Buyers!
Big stock to make selection. Every article in the store
at a reduction.
Big line heavy overcoats, boys and mens 25 discount
Big line rain overcoats, mens at 20 discount
Big line ladies jackets at 50 discount
Big line gents and boys clothing at 20 discount
Big line dress goods, underwear, hosiery, shoes, rugs,
sewing machines and in fact every article in the
. store at a big reduction. Now is the time to buy
Call and See
I Corvallis,
t will pay you to come in and see
. - - - j 3 j r
ply- We carry a full line of New and Second-Hand Furniture.
Furniture, Stoves, Ranges
Crockery, Glassware and Graniteware. Watch Friday's
paper for
Highest Market Price Paid for
Hides, Pelts and Furs.
North east Cor. 2nd an Monroe Streets
111... u. - Misr
We sell them $5 down and $5 a month until paid
for. Kecords, needles 8 tone regulators. A fresh sup
ply of flash lights and batteries. A complete line of
cutlery. f jSporting goods, guns and ammunition etc.
The Sporting Goods Man.
Ind. Phone 126. ' ' ; : Corvallis, Oregon.
And see our large new line of Pocket Knives,
Razors, Sissors etc. A large line of Footballs
and all kinds of Sporting Goods always on hand
' Umbrellas" Covered and Repaired.
us before buvine vour winter sun-
Money to Loan on all Kinds
, of Security.
Buy One
of Oregon.
Commends Fight Made by Gover
eruor Chamberlain Id Favor
of the Largest , and Am
plest Coctrol of Traffic.
Portland, Or., Jan. 22. Portland
Journal: William Jennings Bryan,
statesman, orator, journalist, twice
the nominee for preeident of the
United States and the probable
third choice to head the democratic
ticket in 1908, is Portland's guest
today. He came as the plain citi
zen, has been received as each and
will go his way tomorrow without
pomp, but still a leader among the
common people and in the ranks of
his own party. :
Mr. and Mrs. Bryan arrived from
Tacoma at 7 o'clock this morning.
The noted Nebraskan was met at
the depot by the reception commit
tee which bad been appointed to
receive Mr. Bryan. . The party
drove in carriages to the Imperial
hotel, where the statesman and his
wife denied themselves to visitors
until they had secured several hoars
of much neededurest.-
Mr. Bryan is as thoroughly con
versant with conditions on the Pa
cific coast as he was with all sec
tions of the country during his two
presidential campaigns and while it
has been nearly seven years einoe
he last visited Portland he main
tains his interest both in the gener
al welfare of the Oregon coontry
and particularly in his political bat
ties to gain for the people their
rights. : ,
"Oregon is a great and wonderful
country,? ha eaid this morning,
"aod Governor Chamberlain's fight
to give to the people of this great
commonwealth a railroad, commis
sion which will place th roads of
this state in the control of the gov
ernment ib a just and a good one
I believe in the strictest control of
the railroads, both by the state and
federal government, and I believe
that this is what Governor Cham
berlain is devoting his energies to
give to the people of Oregon."
Mr. Bryan has not swerved an
inch from the steadfast position he
assumed against the trusts when be
first became a national fizurein pol
itics a dozen years ago. He believes
now, and asserts his position with
emphasis, that the chief menace of
the welfare and prosperity of the
American people today is the trusts
and monopolies, and the gseatest
question which this nation has yet
to solve, he says, i the detailed
control of the combinations which
through discriminations, rebates
and a fostering tariff of which they
constantly take advantage, is sap
ping the life and energy of the
American populace.
Mr. Bryan believes Oregon has
taken a long and wise step towards
etats control of the railroads in
making the initial effort to secure,
a railroad commission. Not being
acquainted with all the details of
the bill which only was introduced
at Salem, Mr. Bryan could not dis
cuss the subject at as great length
as he would like to have done.
'I am strongly in favor of a com
mission, however," he stated, "but
I do not care to discuss the question
whether it should be an appointive
or an elective board as that is a po
litical question now under discus
sion in this state. Some states in
the union have an appointive board
and eome maintain an elective Com
mission. . The people of Oregon
will decide for themeelves which is
right. . - .-'' -. .
"I believe a commission should
have bte fullest possible power, and
it would be infinitely better to trust
a commission to decide the ques
tions in which the public is vitally
concerned than to leave those ques
tions which affect every part of the
public welfare, the prosperity of in
dividuals and of the state itself, to
the railroads which have a pecuni-
ary interest in every matter left to
the commission to decide. 1
"While I am not sufficiently ac
quainted with all the details of Or
egon's proposed roilroad commis
sion, and therefore cannot, discuss
it fully, I believe Governor Cham
berlain's fight is for the people,
and I am unqualifiedly in favor of
a commisEion providing the largest
and amplest control."
The noted Nebraskan is as em
phatic in the trust question and its
solution as on the railroads and be
lieves the rule of the nation's mo
nopolies will be one of the leading
questions in the next presidential
"At the pment time1' he Routin
ed, "the trust question seems to be
the most important one before the
American people, when you consid
er it in connection with the tariff
and railroad Questions. It also in.
foils' the question raised by Presi
dent Boflevelt relative to swollen
fortunes, for it ii . patent to every
one thai the towering accumulations
of money which have been gathered
together during a comparatively re
cent period, are the result of mo
nopolies which have grown fat un
der the fostering care of the tariff.
"In fact the trost question might
be stated as an issue between pred
atory wealth on the one Bide and
the people on the other.
The solution of this tryinp ques
tion is not one which can be given
in a sentence, .but there are four
points which claim first considera
tion. First, there is the enforce
ment of present laws; second, the
license system proposed by the
democrats in their platform of 1900
and indorsed by President Rooee-
velt in his last annual message;
third, the prevention of rebates and
discriminations by the railroads,
and fourth, the reduction of the
present tariff schedule of which the
trusts and monopolies have con
stantly taken advantage."
Mr. Bryan would not discuss the
probable presidential candidates on
either the republican or democratic
tickets in I9O8. He was introduced
to Mayor Lane this morning as the
"next president," but he steadfast
ly rsfused to offer prophecy regard
ing a matter, the discussion of which
would have lead into personalities.
And he maintained the same posi
tion regarding possible republican
candidates for the presidency.
Mr. Bryan was much impressed
with the rapid and substantial
growth of Oregon's metropolis: He
said: -
"Portland has had a remarkable
growth. It has spread out in every
direction, and with its immensely
rich tributary country I firmly be
lieve it is destined to become . the
greatest c'ty on the Pacific Coast."
Both in leaving and returning to
the hotel Mr. Bryan was greeted
with luBty cheers and along the
route of trav-4 through the city's
streets there was constantly shown
the popularity with which the for
mer presidential candidate is
held by the peopla. Mr. Bryan
lectured in the evening at the White
Temple on the subject, "The Old
World and Its Ways." Every seat
was sold early and notblrg remain
ed at noon but standing room.
In the Circuit Court o! the State of Oregon for
Benton County.
James W. Melville, Plaintiff, 1
Frank Hale, William W. Hale, I
Leath McCort'e, Dora E. Ayers, y
Effle Hopper, Alfred Hale, Jen-1
nie Shivers, Frederick Elder and j
Cynthia J. Sherman, Defendants. J
To Frank Hale, Dora E. Ayres. Allred Hale,
Jennie Shivers and Cynthia J. Sherman, the
above named defendants :
In the name of the state of Oregon, you and
each of you are hereby summoned and required
to appear and answer the complaint of the plain
tiff lu the above entitled suit now on file with
the clerk of the above entitled court, on or before
the last day of the time prescribed in the order
lor puDiicauon 01 tnis summons nereinaiter re
ferred to. to-wlt: on or Deioro Marcn 8. r.K)7.
and you are hereby notified that It you tail so to
appear and answer the said comphint as here
in required, lor want t iereor tne piamtin will
apply to the above entitled court lor'the relief
demanded in his said conDlaint. to-wlt: reform
ing s certain deed made by HarrUon Hele and
the defendant. Cynthia J. Hale fnow Cynthia J,
Sherman) to Theodore Hale, dated January 6.
1875, so that the description therein shall reed
as ioiiows, to-wii:
Benlnnine at a noint 52 chains east ot the
soothwest corner of claim No. 62, being cla'm ot
Jonn Unmslev ana wife, in Townsnip twelve,
south, range six west, Willamette meridian,
thence north 21 degrees 10 min. west nineteen
and 20.100 chains, thence east fifty-four and 57
100 chains to the west line ol the tract of land
sold by John Grimaley and wife to Qaorte Wll
helm on the 6th day ot October, 1858, and re
corded October 11, 1853, on page 148 and 149 la
book , ot tne records ot aeeas ol ueniou coun
ty, Oregon, thence south 11 degrees 15 min. eart
twenty and 30-103 chains along said west line to
the south boundary line of aid cla'-n No. 52,
thence west twenty-three and 65-100 chrini,
thence corth two chains and thence west twen
ty-eight chains to the place of beginning, r ontala
ing 100 acres, being and situated :n Benton
county, Oregon ; that plaintiff be decree Jl the
owner In fee simple of the above described real
property; that tbe defendants have no nterf 3t
or esr-te therein and that tbey be barred from
claiming any right, title, interest or estate in the
above deserloed land.
This summons is published in te Corvallis
Timbs newspaper unt;e a week, tor six saccesslve
and consecutive week, beginning -th the Isbuo
of Januay 25. 1!Ri7, aud e no ing with the ip-sue ot
Marcn 8, 1VU7, under ana m pursuance oi we ai
rections contained in an order made by the Hen.
E. Woodward, Judge of the county court of Ben
ton county, 8' ate of Oregon, dated January 21.
1907. Date of first publication hereof is Janua
ry 25, 1907. :
- ittcr ley for Plaintiff.
DON'T FORGET the auction sale
each Saturday at the Red Front
BEST BREAD and pastry can
obtained at Starr's Bak-:ry.
Stanford white's slaybh
at last before the
Morning Spent in Saottring Jary-.
District Attorney Jerome in
Person Conducting Prose
cution. New York, Jan. 23. Crowds
thronged the streets early today in
the endeavor to see Harry K. Thaw
enter the court on the opening of
his trial for the killing of Stanford
White last June. Thousands of
applications for places in the court
room were rejected. Two hundred
newspaper men of this country and
Europe were admitted. These,
with the attaches ot the court and
those directly connected with the
trial, caused the excluston ot the
general public for lack of space. In
the public ehow of interest the Mo
lineaux and Patrick trials are sur
passed by the demonstration in the
Thaw case.
Shortly after 10 o'clock Mre.
William Thaw, Evelyn Thaw, the
Countess of Yarmouth, Mrs. George
Carnegie and May McKenzia weie
escorted by Edward Thaw and Geo.
Carnegie to designated seats.
The prisoner remained in tbe ju
ry room during roll call of the tales
men. When this was concluded
District Attorney Jerome moved
that Thaw be arraigned for trial
on tbe charge of murder. Judge
Fitzgerald cautioned the rpectators
against any out burst or Boise.
The Clerk then called "Harry
K. Thaw to the bar."
Thaw, pale and nervous, walked
quickly to a seat and nodded smil
ingly to his relatives &b he ap
proached.1 He wore a dark blue suit and
carried a great brown ulster, which
he threw over his shoulders after
ne naa neen seated a jew mmuise.
He exerted a great effort to retain
his self control.
Charles Dryden, an engineer, was
the first talesman called. He indi
cated tbat be had a biased opinion,
which District Attorney Jerome
thought would not peimit his im
partial consideration of evidence.
A number of the members of the
panel were absent. They were fined
$100. each.
That element of the public which
seems to delight in sensational caaes
of this character, and, if truth be
said, it is a very large element, is
awaiting the trial with feverieh in
terest. It is hinted that the dis
closures at the trial will be of a
most sensational kind and that such
cases as "Nan" Patterson trial will
be extremely tame in comparison.
The Thaw-White case contains
every element calculated to attract
public attention. The prominence
of the Thaw family socially, the
wealth of his parents, the circum
stances surrounding the young
man's marriage to Evelyn Nesbit, "
the "Florodora" girl and artist's
model, and the spectacular scene in
the midst of which he fired the
bullets into the breast of tbe man
who, he asserted, bsd betrayed his
wife, all tend to attract interest ta
the trial from one end of the coun
try to the other. Even the leading
papers of London and Paris, in
toth which cities the principals to
tbe tragedy were we 1 known, have
arranged to '"cover" the trial by
special representatives.
Portland. Jcn. 23. During the
densa fog that hung over the city
this morning, two cars on the Ir
vington line collided betwtea East
Eighth and Eiet Ninth on the sin
gle track rn Multnomah street, se
riously injuring Conductor William
Evans cf tbe outward-boucd car
and badly cutting and bruising
several passengers on both cars.
The accident was due directly to
the carelessness of ths platform
men of car No. I69, who bad piss
ed a switch in a fog and were run
ning slowly to avoid just such an
accident as did happen.
"It was our fault," said Conduc
tor J. W. Davis of this car a few
minutes after tb.9 accident. "I
was taking up fares in the car and
bad not noticed when we passed
tbe switch. Motorman J. T. Hicks
is a new mao, although he has
been a carman before, and was not
familiar with tbe run and in the
fog we passed tbe switch."
There were 22 passengers in car
continued on page 4.