The Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Or.) 1862-1899, February 26, 1897, Image 3

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    CORVALLIS, OREGON, Feb. t6, 1S97.
Th Shoe buyer believe in a combina
tion for Shoes. Combination of dura
bility, comfort and looks. This with
little prices accounts for the popularity
of our Shoe Store.
Indies Button Shoes, new Last, Coin
Toe, Flexible Sole, J3.00.
Ladies Button Shoe, Coin Toe and
Narrow Square,' Turn, Flexible fc.50.
A line of Children's Shoes, New and
Stylish Lasts.
Jlbanx. r.
City Attorney Wilson was in
Albany Tuesday on legal business.
J. D. Tike, of Sherman county,
visited Corvallis friends this week.
The Ladies' Coffee Club had tea
Monday altenioon' at Fireman's
MissOra Sounder came up from
Oregon City Saturday, returning
N. P. Brigjis relumed Monday
from an extended visit to the me
tropolis. Judge Burnett was in Salem
the fore part of the week on legal
The students' party at Cauthorii
Hall Friday evening was a pleas
ant affair. -
The parents of Severence Bros.,
moved into the Hitchens property
on 5lh street Tuesday.
Ed and Teed Zeis leave f .r
Redding, Cal.. in a few days to
operate an ice factory.
Harry Trenwith is touring the
O. C. & E. line this week in the
capacity of paymaster.
Geo. Maddux leit Corvallis Sun
day for Northern Arizona, to be
absent some time.
Joe C. Smith and Luther Smith
are studying law, under the guid
ance of Yates & Yates.
J. H. Harris and family return
ed last Saturday from a brief visit
among relatives in California.
Will Kerr has finished over
hauling and paiutiug the rigs aud
farm machinery at the Dick Kiger
ranch..' ' - -
Forty excursionists attended a
dance in Albauy Monday night,
going down and returning on the
Mrs. Felger, who has been con
ducting a boarding house on Jef
ferson street, left Tuesday for Cal
ifornia. M. Ov Wilkins, of Eugene, lias
notified the world that he has re,
signed his position as deputy game
warden. .
Corvallis public schoolchildren
celebrated Washington's birthday
with appropriate exercises last
FOUND A boy's jvrercoaL
Owner -can have the same by ap
plying at this office and paying for
this notice.
Messrs. White and Zin, of Sa
lem, have purchased the Little
Gem - lunch counter aud took
charge Thursday.
Carpenters: Two lots and a
small house to exchange for the
completion of a building. En
quire a,t Gazette office.
Mrs. Jessie Lesh, of Portland,
made a brief VMt among Corval
lis relatives last week. She re
turned on the Albany Sunday.
Mis3 Amy Plummer held a
reception last Saturday" evening, in
honor of Miss Strong, of Port
land. It was a very nice affair.
J. A. Cauthorii and Woods
Jackson feft Sunday for Califor
nia, hoping to benefit their health
by a protracted stay in that slate.
El W. Langdon,. cashier of the
First National bank, of Albany;
and assignee of L. E. Blain, who
failed last week, was in town
Monday on business.
Lyman Andrews, a former O. A.
C. studjent, and now engaged in
the grocery business in Oregon
City, visited friends in Corvallis
during the past week. ;
Miss Lyford gave a tea Monday
in honor of her guest, Miss Maud
Wilkins, of Eugene. The ap
pointments were charming and
the tea was a social success.
J. R. Bryson's smiling counte
nance was seen on Main street
this week for the first time in
several months. He expects soon
to be at his office regularly.
J. D. Lee, at one time joint
senator from Polk aud Benton, is
a candidate for school director in
Portland and will probably be
elected. Mr. Lee is a straight
forward, intelligent gentleman
and would dignify any office. .
The Jeffersonian literary socie
ty entertained the members of the
Sorocis society at the Mechanical
hall on last Saturday evening.
Games, music and; dancing
-were the order of the evening and
at the close . of the evening's fes
tivities, luncheon was served. 1
Bruce Burnett is ready to dis
card his red sweater. He was ad
dressed recently by a lady who
thought him a Salvation army re
cruit and the sweater was respon
sible. August Hodes, who enjoys the
distinction of doing the largest
business of any merchant on the
west side, has been confined to
his home considerable of the time
during the past two weeks with a
severe attack of grip.
The suit of E. Walden vs.
Creighton & Quivey, et al, which
has been in the courts for some
time, is Hearing an end. A de
cree of foreclosure in lavor of the
plaintiff was entered this week
and execution will issue for the
$ale of the mortgaged property.
"I had a close shave," remarked
the handsome gentleman, '-but I
got through without a scratch and
the circumstance is a pleasant
memory." He was not relating
some thrilling adventure,
but "discussing his experi
ence as a patron of Jesse Spencer,
the prince of barbers.
The 1896 tax roll is in the hands
of the sheriff about two weeks
earlier than usual this year. The
total amount to be collected cu
the roll is $64,265.52, as follows:
School district No. 9, $2,216; city
of Corvallis, $4,664; county $33,
593; state, $11,197; school, $12,
Two weeks from tomorrow,
March 13th. the students of the
Agricultural College will give an
athletic entertainment at the op
era house. The boys will surpass
by far their similar entertainment
of last year which those who at
tended will so pleasantly remem
ber. Mr. M. Schmidt, proprietor of
the Hotel Occidental, Corvallis,
and a large property owner, spent
Sunday at Flavel and made a crit
ical examination of the house. He
says that w'aen completed, it will
be the finest finished and most
handsomely furnished hotel in Or
egon, unless it be the Portland
Hotel. Mr. Schmidt will proba
bly open the Flavel in May. As
torian. ' .
L. E. Plain and the L. E. Blain
Clothing Company, of Albany,
have made assignments for the
benefit of creditors. The compa
ny seems to be in a good condi
tion, haing $30,000 in assets and
$12,000 liabilities. Mr. Blain's
personal showing is rather bad,
his liabilities reaching $56,000,
and his assets being only about
$20,000. Mr. Blain has resided
in Albany 50 ycais.
C. L. Andrews, brother of Mrs.
Walter Wiles, spent Sunday 111
Corvallis. Mr. Andrews is a resi
dent of Seattle and for several
years has been connected with
the auditor's office of that city
and in his offici 1 capacity became
quite well acquainted with Will
H, Parry, who formerly lived here
and who for some time has been
comolroller of the city of Seat
tle. The O. A. C. Freshmen have
challenged the other classes to
meet them in an athletic contest.
The guage has been taken up and
a college field day will be held
about April 1st. Harry Kelly will
run with the Freshmen. Inter
est in open air athletic sports is
strong this year and the O. A. C.
will turn out a lormidable team to
contest for the intercollegiate
Bids for wood for the college
were opened by Secretary Yates
Saturday and were as followsi
For oak. Wm. Hagner, $2.40, R.
Skipton, $2.43, N. E. Newton,
$2.19; for fir, C. A. Gregory, $1.99:
J. W. Jones, $2.00, F. B. Decker,
$2.10, Mike Legrande, $2.00, Al
fonso Tortora, $2.00, Frank Fran
cisco, $2.15, J. W. Quick, $2.00.
The amount of wood to be fur
nished is 200 cords of oak and
300 cords of fir.
This is my friend," remarked
Officer Skipton, as he introduced a
big Chinaman to Police Judge
Judge Porter last Friday morning.
'Fiend no mo," replied the China
man, sorrowfully, but decidedly.
It was China's day in court and
five celestials were arrested for
gambling, upon complaint of
"Judge," a loser. The. five plead
guilty and were fined $3 each and
the informer was -requested to de
posit $10 to the city1s credit, which
he did.
Thirteen ol the young men at
tending the McMinuville College
are preparing themselves for the
ministry. Occasionally they fill
pulpits and it has happened that
in a majority of cases their ser
mon subject has been "love."
Their hearers have smiled so much
about this that one of the young
clergy says: ''The people must
think that we know all about love
or that we don't know all about
love or that we don't know any
thing about it.- Yamhill County
The Evening Telegram of Satur
day had a long article concerning
"Blind Sam," an odd character
who gathers in pennies on the
streets fiddling and singing im
promptu verses. In an interview
he said: "I played 13 months in
the Columbia music hall in Port
land, when Charley Schmidt was
running it 10 years ago. Schmidt
is now proprietor of a hotel in
Corvallis. When I was in his
house I got $120 a month." Mine
host Schmidt,- of the Occidental
hotel, says he - remembers Sam
Chase well and that he was a
drawing card. He was not much
musically, but as a humorist
pleased all.
Practical Education at the Ore
gon Agricultural College.
The agitation throughout Ore
gon relative to the establishment
of creameries makes at this time
an article descriptive of the Ore-
gon Agricultural College dairy
department of especial interest.
It is connected -with the depart
ment of agriculture of the in
stitution and its course of study
and practical work in butter
makinsv under the direction of
Prof. F. L. Kent, have had the
effect of making the agricultural
course very popular among: stu
The dairy department was es
tablished by the board of regents
at their annual meeting m Juue,
1895. During the summer va
cation following, a dairy build
ing was erected aud fitted up
with the necessary apparatus,
and about Nov. -1st, 1895, tne
manufacture of butter was com
menced. -K-
The purpose of the board in
establishing this department was
particularly to give instruction
in private or farm ; dairying, al
though the apparatus used in
the dairy building very com
pletely illustrates the apparatus
used iu large creameries, but, of
course, 011 a smaller scale. The
milk supply is mainly obtained
from the station herd of' about
20 cows, several of which are
registered Jerseys. There is
one Holstein in the . herd
that holds a milk record
for the year 1896, of
9, 200 pounds of milk, or a but
ter yield for the year of about 320
About 30 pounds of milk per
day is received from a farmer
living in the vicinity of the col
lege and more milk might be
easily obtained, but it is not the
purpose of the management to
conduct a commercial creamery.
The butter output of the dairy,
which is of excellent quality, is
disposed of to the college board
ing halls at the market price of
first-class butter.
The process of converting the
milk into butter is the same as is
used by nearly all modern cream
eries and progressive private
dairymen. The milk and cream
are separated' by means of the
centrifugal separator, a machine
cousistiug essentially of 'a steel
bowl making about 6,000 revolu
tions per minnte-and having an
inlet for the hew milk and outlets
for the cream and skimmed milk.
Any one who ' has' seen one' oFl
these bowls cleaned after a run
of an hour or more, at once re
alizes the advantages of the cream
separator from a sanitary stand
point, but the chief advantage
possessed by the cream separator
is the saving of butter fat result-j
mg irom its use.
A separator, properly handled,
seldom leaves more than oie
tenth of one per cent, of fat in
the skim milk, or in other words,
not more than about one-fortieth
of the amount 01 fat present in
the milk before being run
through the machine. On the
other hand, tests of several sam
ples of skim milk obtained from
farmers living in the vicinity of
Corvallis have shown a loss of
from oae-sixth to one-fourth of
the fat in the milk when drawn
from the cow.
The proper time to separate
the milk and cream is as soon as
possible after the milking is
done, but it is the practice at the
college to separate the night's
milk and the next morning's
milk at the same time. The
churning is done on alternate
days, hence some of the cream
stands 48 hours and some of it
only 24 hours. When put into
the churn, the cream is quite
thick and has a pleasant, acid
taste. The churn used is of the
trunk type and the churning con
tinues until the granules of but
ter are about the "size of a half
grain of wheat. The butter
milk is then drawn off and "the
butter is washed twice with cold
ter. It is then placed on the
worker, salted at the rate of one
ounce of salt to one pound of
butter, and worked for about five
minutes. The butter is then
molded into two-pound blocks
and wrapped in parchment pa-
Per-.. - . . .
The course ot instruction in
this department is very thorough.
It includes practical work in
milk testing aud butter making,
and class room work in connec
tion with these subjects. Stu
dents who desire to fit themselves
especially for creamery 'work,
find it to their advantage to take
up specialties in addition to the
regular course of study.
The college is fortunate in
having selected as instructor for
this important branch of the
college course, a gentleman
so well equipped for the
work as Professor F. L.
Kent. Although the dairy de
partment is connected with the
department of agriculture, the
official head of whieh is Prof. H.
T. French, the dairy is , directly
under the supervision of Prof.
Kent Mr. Kent is a graduate
of the Agricultural College of
Iowa, being a member of - the
class of '93. He was employed
in :he dairy section of the world's
fair for a couple of months and
in March, 1894, accepted the
position of assistant dairyman at
the Iowa Agricultural College
creamery, where : he remained
until coming; to Corvallis in the
fall of i8q;. to take charge of
the dairy department of the' - -Oregon
Agricultural College. .
Prof. Kent is an enthusiastic
dairyman and thinks Oregon.
mirfit rival anv state in the
Union in the production of dairy
Droducts. ' He believes that a
creamery established at Corvallis
would be of great benefit to this
section. His observations lead
him to believe that creameries
are most successfully operated
under the co-operative plan, as
the number of creameries thus
conducted is increasing yearly,
the total number of co-operative
creameries now exceeding- those
conducted by both private -corporations
and private individu
als. An ordinary creamery,
costing from $,ooo to $4,000,
can reduce the expenses of op
eration to a minimum by hand
ling the milk from about 600
cows. The daily -butter output
from this number of cows would
be wortli from to sioa or
say $30,000 for a year. Were
such a sum disbursed annually
among tne. tanners living aqja-
cent to Corvallis, hard tunes
would be only an unpleasant
Monday evening Washington's birth
day was appropriately observed by Mr.
and Mrs. John H. Simpson, who enter
tained a number of their married frieuds
at their pleasant home, corner 5th aijd
Washington streets. Games and patri
otic charades were played and an enjoj-J
afcle evening was spent by the numer
ous guests. A patriotic quartet was sung
by Mrs. A. B. Cordley and Mrs. M. S.
Woodcock and Messrs. P. Berchtold and
Fred Yates. Mrs. Woodcock and Mr.
Yates also rendered very excellently a
vocal duet. . Refreshments were served.
Those present were: . Mr. and Mrs.: J.
H. Simpson, Mr. and Mrs. M-. S. Wood
cock, Mr. and Mrs. I. D.-: Burgh, Dr. and
Mrs. M. M. Divis, Mr. and Mrs. H. B.
Miller, Prof, and Mrs. F. Berchtoldj Mr.
aud Mrs. j. W. Crawford, Dr. and Mrs.
I G. Alttnan, Prof, and Mrs. A. B. Cord
ley, Mr. and Mrs. C D. Thompson,, Mr.
and Mrs. L. Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. J.
Fred Yates, Prof, and Mrs. H. T. French,
Dr. and Mrs. . J. Thompson, Mr. and
Mrs. R. M. Davisson, Ur. aud Mrs. J. H.
Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. T. 'Samuels, Mrs.
A. E, Lyford. Mr. and Mrs. B. V. Wil
son, and Misses Edith Thompson and
Merle Simpson.
At the residence of the bride's mother,
on Fifth street, Feb. 35th, by the Rev. E.
J. Thompson, D.D., Andrew B. Kideer
aud Laura Jfc Fry, both of this city.
Mr. Kidder will be remembered as a
member of tjie graduating class of '95 of
the Agricultural College, aud at one who
has since been taking a post-graduate
course. He is held in high esteem by all
who know him. Miss Fry has beea uu
til very recently a student at the college.
The wedding was a . very pleasant and
quiet event and the happy couple took
their departure for San Francisco by the
way of Yaquina on the afternoon train.
Many good wishes follow them wherever
they go.
The local G. A. R. post gave .an enter
tainment Saturday night and the mem
bers have since been busy regretting and
apologizing for a vulgar speech made at
that time by one of their comrades.
On the progratnfor remiuiscenses of
th: war was Levi Oreu, who is as big as
an elephant and has a voice like a calli
ope. He made a . sensation. His talk
bristled with vulgarisms, oaths and coarse
langnage that brought blushes to the
cheeks of the ladies present and made
the men rage. His address had not even
the merit of brevity and for an hour the
post comrades and their guests, hoping
that every sentence would be the last,
had indecent expressions hurled at them
ia a voice of thunder.
In other respects, the program was ex
M. T. Whitney, of Chitwood, Lincoln
county, was in town this week. Mr.
Whitney has discovered a means for ex
terminating vermin and is making a tour
of the valley with a view to introducing
his discovery. . His invention is called a
vermin cartridge and. Mr. Whitney, is
authority for the statement that it is a
success. ' The . cartridge is about two :
inches in length and inch in diame
ter and is discharged by means of a fuse
three inches in length, which is attached
to the cartridge. The cartridge is filled
with explosives that, when ignited, gen
erate carbonic acid gas. The extermina
ting process consists in lighting the fuse,
niacins the cartridge in a ponher bur-
rWW, closing up the hole to prevent the
escape of the smoke and gas, and in a
few minutes all the vermin in the near
vicinity are dead as a mackerel.
The Shakers of Mount Lebanon, a
community of simple, honest, God-fearing
men and women, have prepared the
Shaker. Digestive Cordial for many years,
and it is always the same; simple, hon
est, curative medicine that has helped to
rmake the Shakers the healthy, long-lived
people that they are. The Shakers nev
er have indigestion. This is partly ow
ing to their simple mode of life, partly
to the wonderful properties of Shaker
Digestive Cordial. Indigestion is caused
by the stomach glands not supplying
enough digestive juice. Shaker Diges
tive Cordial supplies what's wanting.
Shaker Digestive Cordial invigorates the
stomach and all its glands, so that after
awhile they don't need help. As evi
dence of the honesty of Shaker Diges
tive Cordial, the formula is printed on
every bottle. Sold by druggists, price 10
cents to r.oo per bottle. ;
v - . Our New Spring Hats have arrived ...
The Largest and Most Complete Line we have ever shown.
AU , .. W UL JLJfcfl All
5baPe5 . ' J Color?
I - - I . I , . , .... I
All Hats shaped to fit the head
.- . - . Conformator.
Nolan &
Ends in Chaos.
(Special Correspondence.)
One of the latest sensations has been
Senator Mitchell's suggestiou to his sup
porters that they drop his name and Irv
to secure the election of some other good
republican. -
The only visible effect of this move
ment, however, has been t- further dem
onstrate the insincerity of those who
claim' that the impediment between the
legislators-elect and the performance of
their duty has been Senator Mitchell.
They still refuse to organize and do not
intend to organize under any considera
tion. The decent members realize this
now and will soon go home.
. SalKM, Feb. 24. Yesterdaylhe Ben
son house voted to adjourn sine die at
one o'clock today. The senate abo de
cided to adjourn today, over-ruling Si
mon's decision that the motion was out'
of order. Today, the Siciou men, tak
ing advantage of the absence of some
members, reconsidered the motion to ad
journ sine die and adjourned till tomor
row. . The joint assembly adjourned
without a day and members are fast leav
ing for home.
It is said that Simon will adjourn the
senate from day to day, aud Davis will
likewise daily adjourn the mock tempo
rary organization of unqualified mem
bers for some political point.' But the
legislative assembly that did not' assem
ble is practically over.
Oregon will have but cne representa
tive iu the national senate, the business
of the state is in a pretty mess and state
extravagances continue.; John Whita
ker, of Benton, has done bis part toward
creating this condition. .
- People who suffer from loss of appe
tite, indigestion, sour stomach and flatu-leu-ce,
find prompt relief in the use of
Ayer's Pills. As an after-dinner pill,
they are unequaled, causing the diges
tive and excretory organs to perform
their functions as nature requires.
Wednesday, night, bids for the con
struction ot two steel . cells in the city
jail were opened in the presence of the
committee, J. R. Smith, C. H. Lee and
John Stewart. There were four bids, as
follows: H. B. Williamson, $275; Jack
Thomas, S249; Corvallis Foundry, $245;
Fred Oberer, S230.8S. "
Mr. Oberer was given' the contract.
He has given bonds, with Al Pygall as
surety, to complete the job iu a work
manlike manner, within 6o days.
. : '-! .
Hall's Vegetable Sicilian Hair Renew
er has restored gray hair to its original
color ind prevented baldness in thous
ands of cases. It will do o to you.
School Clerks, Attention.
I have some supplies in the office for
the different school districts of our coun
ty, and I wish all clerks who can, would
call immediately and obtain the same.
Very truly,
G. W. Denman.
Laxated Bromo Quinine Tablets da not
affect the head or produce norvousnesg like
tho Sulphate of Quinine. M-assrs. Graham
& Wortham- are authorized to refund the
money!:' ia every case where it fails to curs
Coujjhs, Colds or La Grippe. Prioe 25 eents.
new Spring
Of Clothing and Gents' Furnishing Goods
Has commenced to arrive, and we will be
showing. : : : : : I
Finest Fine of Goods
in this Department, ever shown in this city.
The lowest.
Measures taken for suits made to order
and satisfaction guaranteed or no trade.
exactly, with our New Hat
See cut above . .
ELY'S CREAM BALM Is a positive core.
Apply into the nostrils. II is qnickly absorbed. SO
cents at Draralits or by mail ; samples 16c by mail.
ELY BBOTUF.KS, 65 Warren XL, Now York City.
Notice of Annual
School Meeting.
Notice . is hereby given to the legal
voters of School District No. 9, of Ben
ton county, state of Oregon, that the an
nual school meeting for the said district
will be held at the courthouse in Corval
lis:, to begin at the hour of one o'clock
p. 111 0:1 the first Monday, being the first
day of March, A: D. 1897. This meeting
is called for the purpose of electing one
director to serve three years and one
clerk to"serve one year, and the transac
tion of business usual at such meeting.
Dated this 18th day of February, 1897.
J. D. Johnson,
Chairman Board of Directors.
Attest: W. R. Buchanan,
District Clerk.
The human race has a habit of eating.
White aHd Zin cater to this element and
their Little Gem restaurant and lunch
counter provides high grade meals. at
I low grade prices,..-. ...
The horseless age is not yet upon us.
The harness maker is still a necessity.
Corvallis has one of the best harness
makers iu the country and J. M. Camer
on's brand is a guarantee ofr quality. . He
sells his harness even to far-off Texas
and shipped a splendid set to that state
this week.' His charges are reasonable.
Notice to Creditors.
Notice is hereby &iven that the under
signed has been appointed administra
trix of the estate of Anna V. Holgate,
deceased, by the county court of the
state of Oregon for Benton county. All
persc-as having claims against said estate
are required to present the same, proper
ly verified, to me, at my residence, or at
the office of E. Holgate, both in Corval
lis, Oregon, within six months from the
date of this notice.
Dated this 12th day of February, 1897.
HELEN L. Holgate,
i Administratrix.
For Infants and Children.
G. W. Henkle, successor to Z. H.
Davis & Co., has removed to the Fisher
brick, opposite the hotel Corvallis, which
building he has secured at a very low
rent aud goods will be sold cheaper than
Why suffwr with Coughs, Colds and La
Grippe when Laxativ? Broma Quinine will
cure you in one day.. Does-not produce the
ringing in the head like Sulphate ot Quinine
Putpin tablets convenient lit taking guar
anteed to cure, or money refunded. Price
25 eents.
m hi . !
Abstract Company
Complete Set of Abstracts of
- Benton County.
Conveyancing and Perfecting
, Titles a Specialty.
Ksmey to La Improved City and
Country Property.
V. E. WITTERS, Prop.
Office at CMrtkeise. Corvallis, Or.
$6. CO buys good Mandolin with book.
$5.00 boy a good new Guitar with book.
$1.00 bays 16 choiee "cat-gxt" Banjo 1st
$1.00 bays 12 choice "cat-gut" Violin
, strings.
$4.00 boys a fine Violin with bow.
25 Ct8 boys one Uzn steal Violin lit or
2nd strings. "
$25.00 bay a 5-drawer sewing machine;
high arm, light rauning; gnaratetd
fire years.
'O'PricttS on Pianos, Organs, Banjos,
sent en application.
.. , -.-..-
Office ovex First National Bak,
praetie in all Uie state aud federal courts
Abstracting-, collectfonn Ko&afy public. Cou
veyauciMg. W. E, YATES,
Does a general practice in afl the courts. Also
agent for all the first -cass insurance eompauies
W. H. JIcBrayer and Old Crow Whis
kys, Fine Wines, Liquors and Cigars.
are three things that we do not
print We Do Print, bow
ever, those business-like bill
heads, letter heads, note heads,
statements, circulars, and ele
gant programs, invitations,
and business cards which you
see attracting the "attention of
up-to-date business people.
You Can't Scare Us
with orders for posters, dodg
. ers, pamphlets, booklets or
catalogues, no matter what the
qumtity or description.
IF' you doubt this, try us; IF you
don't doubt it, then place your
order at once. .
Gazette Pub. Co.
The modern stand
ard Family Medi
cine : Cures the
common every-day
ills of humanity.
fle'rchants sro
Bert Mft
Fcatherbone Corset Co..
Bols Manufacturers.
fen '. av
Nw Model. sv
- -
net WJJM J Re'und
94 Styles. ) . .Vf money
Lengths. ' trm u not
,s "j satisias-
n -ftory.
For fall detail, call on or address : . .
. OfcB'l Puss. Ageut, Portland, Oregon.
Yaquina Bay Route
CennceUug at Yaquina Bay with the
San Francisco & Yaquina Bay
Steamship "Farallon
r :ls from Ysqul: a every 8 dry, for San Fran'
iM-o, C-on )'b;, ! rt Oi'crd, Trinidad and
Iliimbol'lt liit;. PnsBCEuer hoc immodations
Hiiviirrin&FfH:. bhoiJoxt route between the Wl
1hii ralc andt a-lifornia.
Fir From Albany or Points West to
- 8sm rHiicJsrii : -
Cabin .....I 9 stcemfre
Koar.rt irlp, good Nr B0 (1 . Ir5. .
To '.'-.n Buy a '1 i'- -t Oi .oifl-Ciiblh..
ToUumboldt Bay- Cab
Steamer "Albnny" bet worn Portland and
Corvallis, through without lny-cver. Loaves
Corvallis :00 a. m. Tut'dsyf, Thursdays
and Sunday; knvcn Portland, Yamhill St.
clock, 6:00 a. m. Monday?, Wednesday and
Edwin Stoxk; J. O. Mayo,
Manager. Supt. River Div. .
Southern Pacific Conroany
S:M P. M. I Leave Pt.rtlnd Arrive 8:1 A. H.
12:10 A. N. I Leav Albany Arrive 4:ii A. M.
11:15 A M I Arrive S. Leave I 7:00 P. M.
A linvn tfaina einrx At Kn.t. Pnrt.liind. Orft.
ron City. Waodburn, Solum, Turner, Ma.
null, V "Hi .i.M. aivuii. .',v..i 0
Halsey, Hiirrwbuvtr, Junction City, ugene,
Creswoll, Cottage Grov, rtrains, and 1.
T - tr.. .... V ! ).., .- T.nirxnt Kherirf,.
stations from Koseburgto Ashlnnd, inclusive-
IS.wtV.iirs Mai! Ds.iiy.
S:3 A. M. I Lavo
Arrive I 4:40 P. II.
Arrive) 12:55 P. M.
Leave f 8:00 A. H.
12:2 P. M. I Lvave
6:20 P. M. Arrive
Pullman Buffet Sleepers:
Attached to all through trains.
SaliiM Passenger Daily.
4:00 P. M. Leave Portland Arrive 10:15 A. M.
0:15 P. M. I Arrive Malcui Leave 8:60 A. Al.
T79ttr.i3 S Ui;n.
Hail Irak. iJ- Zicept imLiy.
7:39 A. M. I Lccve
12:15 P. M. Arrive
Cr rruilu
Arr;t-; t :
At Albany and UorvaliU com..'t with trains of tee
Ol-fii t'acitiu liailruad.
Eipr.i! Tnii. liilj Except Saiiaj'.
4:45 P. M. 1 Lavi IVitkud Arrive 8:25 A. JI.
7:25 P. M. I Arrive M,;viilo Leave 6:50 A. au
To all points in the l-isicin States, Canada
and Europe can be oV.aiutd ft lowest rates
from A. K. Mihur, agcut, Ctrvallis.
E. P KOCKliS, As6t. O. V. lif. Agent.
R KOKHLKIt alanuer. Portland, Oregen.
Diseases el women and children and general
Office over Allen & Woodward's drag store.
Office hours 8 to 12 A. M., and 2 to 6 and 7 to
At residence, corner of Srd and Harrison after
hoars aid on Sindays.
Office in Farra A Allen's brick, on the corner
Of Second and Adams.
Residence mi Third street In front of court
house. 1 -
Office hours-8. to (Li., and 1 to 2 and 1 to
r. h. All ca is attcndb'i promptly.
Office niwtalra over First National Bank.
Strictlv First-Class Work Guaranteed
Corvallis. Oregon