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About Union gazette. (Corvallis, Benton County, Or.) 1899-1900 | View This Issue
FRIDAY, APR. 6, 1S00.
Ladies' Silk Waists .;
Good material. Good workman
ship.' New Styles. $7. to. $10 each
- . .......
' -Mercenized cotton.' - Looks like
silk. Wears as well as silk. Pop
ular colors. .$1.50 to $2.2iea"ch
For fioe skirt linings and for shirt
waits. Twelve shade. 50 cents per
yard. ' .
R Young & Son;
. . . -. -
Albany, Oregon, 'v
- LOCAL NEWS.
Mr. C. E. Woodson visited in Eucene
.. , this week.'
p Born to the wife of Mr. Herbert Pygall,
a daughter;' ' - .-, , .
Brn to Mr. and Mrs. M. O. Wilkins,
in Eugene, .Sunday a son.
' jv. There is a ne w girl at the home of Mr,
' , and Mrs. A. F.: Hershner. ; t
- County court was in session this week
Onlv the regular routine of business
came up for consideration .
" " The little child of Mrs. Tully was com'
"niitted to the care of the aid society, by
the countjr court at its last session. '
TPJ Thnmnaon will liold services at
' Oak Ridge Sabbath afternoon at S
o'clock, also regular services in this city.
"V Mr. Allen, of Philomath, whose seri
ous illness we aunouneed last we"k, died
; at his home in that city March 30t h, aged
.... - 81 years. - . ."
.. The ladies of Alpha Hall extended
reception to their gentlemen friends last
Tnoailav aveniner. A delightful time IS
' . reported. . . . . ...
-. The final payment of Bebton county s
"stntn taxes ws remitted to the state
' treasurer by Treasurer Buchanan, Mon
' day. The draft was for $4881.20.
Mrs. John Smith returned home from
; Portland, Saturday, accompanied by her
husband and daughter. .. We are pleased
to state that lier health is much improved
All bids offered for the. building of the
'new school house at Philomath have
' bten rejected, the figures being- above
"the amount the board was authorized to
; expend. ' - - ' ' . .
Messrs. J. F. Yates, M, 8. Woodcock,
,H. Hall and Professor Horner drove over
I to Albany Wednesday to attend a rneet
iriff of the Masonic Grand Council at
that city iu the evening.
The democratic and populist primaries
mill be held to-morrow at one o clock.
Each parly will have a set of delegates,
and the populists will asist the demo
crats to name the ticket. - .
Last Saturday Governor Geer. named
" John Olwell, of Jackson county, , to flill
the position of regent of the O A'C made
! vacant hy Regent Pague's resignation
His term will expire iu December, 1903.
-' The wedding of Mr. Thomas Casey and
Mrs. .Susan King, both of Wren; was
; solemnized in tbi city last Monday,
Justice Holgate officiating. Mr. Casey
: is section foreman of the C. &.E. and an
s old resident of the valley.
Mrs. R. L. Taylor, whose recovery
' . from a serious illness has been dispaired
of, was taken to Portland by her hus
band on Wednesday.- It is possible that
an operation will be performed by sur
. geons of that city. The result is an
xiously awaited by friends in this city.
In the "Hat .Trimming". social, given
last week by the 'young people of the
Congregational church, the first prize was
' won by Joyce Hershner and' Stanley
' Herbert, while the booby trophy was
captured by May Stimpson and El wood
' Clark. Miss Mason won the ciphering
'. match. . , ' . - " .'"".
-Sheriff Rickard has turned over the
tax roll to the county court; The total
collections as shown, by the footings is
$26,400. The original aggregate of
taxes to be collected wai $66,104.30, leav
.ing a delinquent balance of $39,704.20.
. The roll will probably be returned to the
sheriff in a day or two, for a continuation
of collections..' '. ,
. '. A London dispatch of March 30 to the
t San Francisco Chronicle says: Fayne
St rah an Moore,- who figured in the
- famous badger' case in New York, is at
' 'present a member of the chorus in
;' George Ed wardes' production of the
' "Messenger Boy" at the Gaiety theater.
She attracted attention in the chorus and
... the inquiry that -followed led to the dis
covery of her identity.
After a separation of 53 years, Mr. A.
M. Witham and ..his Bister, Mrs. Rebecca
Webster, met for the first time last. Fri-
- day.- Together with her sn-in-law, Mr.
J. E. Aid rich, and his wife and family,
Mrs. Webster arrived oh that day - from
" South Dakota. . Like all new-comers to
the Willamette valley, these people are
loath to think of leaving it, and Mrv
Aldrich expects to purchase property and
- remain. '
A case of interest to the general pub
lic which comes on for trial at the April
tet m of circuit court, is the one in which
the plaintiff is H. N. Ely and the
Agricultural College is defendant. Mr.
Ely. was the contractor of the new
Mechanical hall, and the suit grows out
of a dispute in the settlement of
claims over this structure. He asks
judgment in the sum of $262, alleged
balance of claims, $40 damages, and the-
costs and disbursements jf the proceed
Some little discussion has been in
dulged in as to whether the city officers
elected last May, were to serve a one or
two-year term. The matter will proba
bly be settled by the council at its meet
ing next Monday night, and the prevail
ing sentiment among the members of
, that body seems to be that an election
will be ordwred. Police Judge Greffoz
and City Treasure McLagan have an
. nounced themselves willing to again
. - abide by the decision of. the voters and
. not take advantage of any. technicality
in the law to avoid an expression at the
pells next May. ; - The holding of such an
.- election .would' simply be a compliance
7 withthrlawt-and-WpElLo doubt, in
no way affecr these efficient officers.
Tommy Jones is registered at the Per-iinsi-
- - ' - ' -V. - V
. Mrs, T.'Wr. tally and children . return
ed Wednesday io Scio., . ,! f ' , ; r -Ross
Nicholas, mow a Portland business
nian, has been visiting in Corvallis this
week. : " " ' ' '
", Mrs. L. A. .Nash returned to her home
at Nashviile', Wednesday, after a short
visit, in Corvallis.. , : - .
Three hundred pair of the-celebrated
"Bull Breeches" obened this week at
Nolan & Callahan's. . ?
- Mr. and Mrs-. Asa Tunnicliffe, who
have been living a Roseburg for several
months, have taken up their residence at
The end of the winter term vacation at
the O A Q. terminated Thursday and
matriculations have been made for the
spring term's work, ... .t ,
A return game of indoor baseball be
tween the O A- C nnd: Salem YM; C. A.
ia scheduled to occur at the college w
mory Friday eveningApril 13th.
The bicycle tax ( becomes delinquent
Monday , next. After, this time, wheels
are liable to seizure, and an additional
dollar will bo necessary to secure their
release. " ' - - :
'Hon. E. L, Smith, of Hood River, bat
been annointed President of (lie State
Board of Horticulture to succeed Hon.
H. B. If tiler. His commission takes
eflect April 9th.V s .- , .
Ben Woldt leaves April 2Sth for i visit
to Europe, He will probably be accom
panied by, Roman Zahn and others , from
thia citr. Tha ohiectiv . point is the
Worlds Fair at Pari; - - : ,
The number of voters U register last
week averaged seventeen per "day. So
far his week the total ' number has
scarcely exceeded that figure. It will be
the old story of tht eleventh hour on
election day. - - .
The new steel" filing cases-purchased
by the county'' court at its January term
arrived last week and are now in place
in the vault of the clerk's office. ' These
cases cost $732, but they, are handsome
and durable pieces of furniture and were
an absolute necessity as a protection to
papers on file in the clerk's office-
Corvallis may have musical entertain
ment for' ten years before she is again
avored with a program as high class and
delightful as that furnished by the Louise
M. Biehaney Concert Co. at the opera
house, Thursday evening. Larger houses
should -- encourage - Manager . Groves
efforts to provide Corvallis something
really - good in the nature of en,tertaiu
There will be a grand lecture at the
Opera house, Friday, April 13, by D. Hi
Stovall, deputy supreme commander and.
traveling lecturer for Jhe . Knights of the
Maccabees.- His subject will be "Liber
ty, Equauty, 'Fraternity' The press.
throughput the state is'unah mod's in ' its
commendation of this address' 'and the
manner of its delivery' .Corvallis is Mr,
Stovall'8 .home and a. crowded house will
greet him."; Admission, is free. lAU are
inyited. r . .,. .. . -. 'i,;';..
Mrs. Memminger left Wednesday for a
short visit in Pennsylvania, Mrs.
Miller together with Mr. Miller's father
and. mother leave the first of the week
for a trip through Michigan, - which will
delay their trip home until September.
W. P. Marty n and family left yesterday
for Portland, where they wilt nake their
future home. Tbese friends were all
tendered a reception at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. A. K. Milner, Thursday after
noon of last week. - -
One-of-the leading features of the Ore
gon Native Son, tha excellent pu blica-
tion offered by the above named order to
the public of the northwest, is a series of
stories by Hon . Geo. A Waeioner, of
this city. In t he March number a short
serial 'Tales of the Mines" is commenc
ed. It is skillfully written ' and is
worthy of Mr. Waggoner -who is not a
stranger to the reading public."; He has
vivid imagination, - keen observation.
splendid descriptive ability, and his style
is terse and original. :
Some difficulty' kaa been experienced
by the Athletic Association of the O A C
itt'seenring a trainer for the field games
In June. King, who seems to have
promised his services to a-' number
of organizations,' has informed ...the
team that it need not depend on him,
and the management has secured Mc-
Leod, who is now training, Stanford for
the Eastern meet, " He is one of the belt
trainers in the country . and will take'
charge of the boys about the 15th of this
month. Meanwhile the team is prac
ticing under the care" of B. ..F." JBuraett,;
and will be ia fine fettle when Mr. Mc
The first person in this county to take
advantage of the law, which offers a re
bate ot road taxes to those using wide
tire wagons,, is W. P. McFarland, of
Wren."' Mr, McFarland was in the city
Saturday to pay bis tares, and -as he
uses a wagon having 4-inch tires, he was
granted a rebate "of 1 perheel." The
la w, the object of which is to encourage
the use of wide-tired . vehicles, ' offers a
rebate of $2 per Wheel -on all yehie'es
having tires .which exceed three Inches
in width, and $4 for each, wheel if the
tires are four iacbea and the front and
hind tires do not rnn in the same track.
Mr. McFarland's tires are four-inch, but
fellow the same track.1" '"
H. G. McKinley, a well known timber
locator,-has been' arrested at Albany
upon advice irom tne unitea Mates
marshal! at Portland. Mr. Kinley has
been engaged as a timber locator in the
Ca scade range for seme time", and has
located claims for jnaoy timber seekers.
The particular charge against him-. is
subordination of perjury in procuring
men to make affidavits as location for a
tract of land in the mountains np the
Calapooia, and the land was to be deeded
to him as soon as a patent is secured. It
is said McKinley is .simply representing
eastern inyestors and is only their agent
in the matter. McKinley 's version of
the matter is that it is the Nerthern
Pacific railroad trying to down him.
That he is loca ting parlies on 'some good'
land which they want to grab.
- Eskb and Peitltry.
Farmers, I am in the market to buy all
your eggs and chickens.' Bring 'what
yeu have to sell, whether it is one dozen
or a hundred dozen of either and I will
pay the highest market price in cash.','
'':;:';, .; ' John Len.gkb, "
Corner of 4th and B streets, j
Corvallis, Oregon. V ' "':
: ' . 0f course you know that ribboce The old idea that dry goods stores
are in high ' favor again and that-could not supply up-to-date furr
""luafiuractafcra Spurred r on " by the nishings has been thoroughly ex-
increasing demand have yied with ploded.- -Some- of the' bert - men's
,each otlier in' producing the mo3t furnishing departments in the
- attractive and i reliable goods since country are located in drygoods
jthe opening of this -industry. A stores, of which our own is "a con
large stock of jibbous selected with viacing object lesson. Buy ) men's
. care from the pleading lines awaits furnishings here and you . will get
the inspection of our customers.' r.We right styles at right prices. -
are certain that tlie, styles
will be satisfactory' , n ..
Shoe business comes our way b e
cause we have the kind of footwear
that people want at thorices, they
are willing to pay. We
closing out our line of winter shoes them with a new pain
and opening the new spring stock, glove trade demonstrates our lea d
If you want good shoes at cut prices ership in this line. We handle . the
or the newest styles at low prices, p. CentimerL . - ,
you can get them here. " . ;
Republicans who will choose tne party
ticket for Jnne elections, t
The" republican primaries were ' held
throaghout the county Saturday and the
names of substantial republicans which
appear on the various lists as they are
reported, insure a convention . tomorrow
com Detent to name the strongest ticket
the party has ever offered voters of Ben
ton county. ;- ' '
Tn Corrallia less rivalrv existed than
on former occasions ot similar nature,
and only one ticket appeared. " The con
ventien will be composed of 81 delegates,
of which number. Corvallis .. has 2o.
Following are the men selected at Satur
day's election! . ' -
Corvallis. No'. 1 Minor Swick,- L.ee-
Henkle, S L Shedd, J Fred Yates, Henry
Witham.'O Witham. E J Elliott, Dick
Kiger, . . . , s
Corvallis. No, 2-J.B Irvine, E K Bry-
son, George F Eglin, W SLinyille, W E
YitJ M Cameron, i W H Curnn, i.
Woodward; M S Woodcock. :
P Corvallis, No. 3 J R Smith, George W
Smitlu Alex Kenny. George X,illy, John
Bier. A K Miliier. W M Bogue. J O
Wilson.. " ' . ,' '."' :' ' '-;. ' .;. ' :
Corvallis 'No. A Fische ri ' James
Dunn, H G Allen Levi Oren, W H Mc
BeerCbarles Felton, T H Cooper;.
Philemath B O Loggan, Chris Hack
er, T P Conner, G W Cooper, P O Bone-
break, WH Newton, Alex Sinaes A J
Williams, E J Newton; J K Fehlef . V,
Soap Creek E A Blake. C E Moore,
V A Carter,. Banks. . .-''.
Wren--Henry Xilly, Charles King,
Kings Valley H H Glassford, Richard
Don, '-Mark Bump,- John. Patterson,
Loyd Cheneweitli. : ;
Dusty Bristow, Walter Humh-
rey, V Pernn, Ed ueiKnap, ji Tauz,
Joe Edwards. Clint Reese, Ed Williams
Blodgett G H Wamsley, Isaac Norton,
Summit-Oliver Hamer, Robert Mc
Farland. ! .; ;
-Alsea Sam Warfi eld, Willis Vidito,
Jesse Tharp, William Hedrtck.
Willamette J - M Wilkenson, Wm
Parks, Fred Whitby. Seth Hulbert.
FairmountJ G Gilieon, J B Cougle
THE P01LTRY QUESTION.
Am Excellent Paper by B. B. Thonteson at
Last Meeting at tne O range.
At the. open, session of the Corvallis
Grange last Saturday the .poultry quest
ion, was up for discussion. , Dr James
Withycombe in introducing the subject
stated that Oregon farmers supply the
state's demand for poultry bnt not for
eggs t -. But large quantities xt poultry
are shipped into California which ought
to be' furnished by Oregon producers.
Mr. C. H.Markhamef the S. P. R. R.
Co., is authority for the statement that
his company ' hauled to the California
markets from : Kansas and Nebraska
during 1899 a total of 224 car loads of
poultry, at a cost of $1.50 per cwt." -A
much better freight rate could be made
for Oregon shippers. With the demand
that exists and considering the tact that
poultry gives the quickest returns of .any
fkrm.stock there should be good money
in the industry. ' - , ..
Mr. B. R. Thompson was then intro
duced and spoke on the subject, "The
Most Porfi table Breed for the Farm."
Mr. Thompson said in part: The ques-.
tioa of feed is an important consideration
and of course will vary according to mar
Irom 50 cents to one dollar. .The average
the past year-Was 75 cents. Good hens
with ordinary care should produce 150
eggs annually. Last year the price easily
averaged 15 cents per dozen, hence the
receipts per hen were about $1.87), de-duct-75
cents for feed, and we have a net
profit of $1.12 and the hen besides.
With extra care more eggs per hen could
The price for chicks ranges from $1.50
to 6.00 pt r dozen depending on size and
market conditions. . Little profit can.be
made on live poultry after the fowls are
six months old, if feed costs much.
There is a laying type and a meat type
f the hen just as there is a milk type
audit beef type of the cow. The dual
purpose chick has not as yet been a
success. There is no breed that success
fully covers both conditions. I have
tried Barred and White Plymouth Rocks,
Brown and White Leghorns,, Silver and
Laced Wyandottes, Black Minorcas and
Black HambnrgSi - The Leghorns, Min
orcas and Hambargs are the (best layers.
The Minorcas are the largest of the lay
ing type and lay the largest eggs of any
breed.". J They also lay very evenly all the
year around. Most "any old hen" w&l
lav plentiful! in the spnngof tfo yea
mib( For Men's Fishings M U be very ceflfusing attd' mislead- For Wash Goods' For Carpets IJ
. . .
Kid gloves for Bpring
aispiay nere u iuB cuna,., the size, of Corvallis. This shows that we not only
in complete line of sizes. Hardly supply the dry goods needs of the majority- of our
necessary to . say that the quality townspeople, but draw trade from ' a large territory
will prove reliable, and
happens to be defective
but the Minorcas can be depended on in
winter as well as in summer if given
good care . They are also good producers
of live birds. When the market con
ditions are best, that is with the birds
from three to five, months old the Min
orcas a-re as large as ha Plymouth Rocks
because they are quicker growers, and
this condition continues until they are
from five to seven months old. "'
!, The mortality among the young chicks
is greater with the Plymouth Rocks, and
I find my older Minorcas more .healthy
than the Plymouth Rocks." . "
. Have been able to' seenre two to five
bents per dozen more for well selected
Minorcas eggs than was the market price
for ordinary mixed eggs. V ' : f
( The Hulbert Bros., A. Si and A. A.
Jollowed Mr. Thompson in a discussion
of the use of cult ivatots and brooders,
the ' production of broilers, and : the
breeding of standard birds for show pur
poses. :',' - -
Died at. Dawson.
' News has been received at . Albany of
the death of C, W. Watts,' af Dawson
City, Alaska, ; March th?; : Charley.'
Watts was quite well known by the
printing fraternity throughout "the state
and by the people of this section general
ly. He leaves a wife and daughter who
reside in Albany. " ; .;.!.:
-Mr. Watts was born in Yamhill county
about forty years ago, and up to the
time of going to. Alaska, about two ..years
ago made' his home in' this state." He
was a son of the well known pioneer Dr.
J. W. Watts. He was a printer by trade
and has been connected w ith ; various
papers in the Willamette valley, at one
time being editor of the Daily Statesman
of Salem. He was a rustler and active
in politics, and at one time reading clerk
of the legislature and was chief clerk at
another time, and gave splendid satisfac
tion each time, lie was a good news
paper writer. He resided in Albany for
about fifteen Tears before going to the
Klondike where he was engaeed in the
job printing business. ' .
When. Klondike excilmcnt was at its
height Tie went te Alaska with.' several
other Albany men, including D. B. Mon
teith, who died at Skagway more than a.
year ago, and Jwas his close ' friend.
After engaging in ; the restaurant and
hotel, business ' at' Skagway and Lake
Bennett he went on to Dawson City
where he again engaged iu the hotel
business and also did a mining brokerage
business in connection with some wealthy
New York men, and was doing ' a good
business until the Cape No"me excitement
rather depleted Dawson of speculators.
It was his intention to go on to' Nome in
the spring. - . . ' Y . ' ' '
Has the Right Sonnd.
. To the Editor, . . - . ; ; .
Your answer to "A subs riber" on the
question of "High Rate of Taxation" ill
I believe be heartily endorsed by every
tax payer in- the country. In addition
to the salaries you mentioned of the
county judge and county school super
intendent that were raised without notice
or knowledge of the taxpayers, of the
county, I wish to call attention to that of
the prosecuting attorney of this, district,
lor over twenty years he has been paid
a salary of $500 per year and allowed
certain fees which made the office worth
about $1500 per year, the last legislature
raised his salary 16 $4000 per year .with
out any previous knowledge or notice to
the taxpayer; a thousand-dollars a year
inore than is paid to the judge of. the
pistrict: This raise is a clean" gift to the
jpresecutiri attorney, as i he is not required
to furnish or pay a single deputy, while
the district attorney in the third district"
in which, there is double the business
that there is in thia district, receives only
$150 more a year a?nd is required to pay a
deputy in Marion county $500 per annum,
Linn $400, Yamhill $250, Polk $240, THa
mook $200. Such 'schemes as thia is
what has contributed largely" to increase
the taxes until the burden has become
almost unbearable. The remedy you
suggest is good as far as it goes, but I
think in addition whoever is-nominated
for the legislature should be required to
pledge themselves to a reduction of the
salaries named. I am in favor further
of consolidating the clerks and recorders
offices, and paying the clerk and sheriff
in fees instead of a salary, then they
will get their pay from persons who re
quire and obtain their services. There
was never a better way of paying a clerk
and sheriff than by a well regulated fe
bill.- Why should people who never go
into court, pay for those who are always
in court? ' '- .
C leanee the liver, purify the blocd
invigorate the body by using DeWUts
Little Early Risers. These little pills
always act promptly. Graham & Wells.
Vf ight be very cetif using and mislead
. ing it the people did not have a good
test to applyand that is to judge a, merchant,
not by what he says in his advertisement, bat
oy what he does iu value giving.- " - v
: Tut.:k vu i i x anywhere. It is our aim and am- tain the handsomest and beet you'
l hats just the basis upon which we ask people to hitinn..! ; i - t r Tl . , .
judge this store. We like to have our advertisements blt on to "ce1 ' department, can for the money. It is alsoim-.
read because they are ' our store news, but we don't ' a8; a" otner goods lines. New portant that you come here if you
ask people to take them
values that proof awaits
Low Prices Make Easy Selling
When they represent the right kind of merchandise.
That's the reason this store continues to show such a
surprising growth. We distribute - more dry goods
are now on
if a ; pair
round-about, lhese are
attract trade: .
we replace ;
1 Our. kid
Dress Goods and Silks
Tlliinlr rirnnn ' 4 '
Black & colored camel hair Black & colored.cashmere - a god
; .. Black and Colored all wool serge - .- ;
- Black and Colored all wool henriettes (a f) .
' Our black and colored silks department is' Com
plete in every detail. - Every" new and desirable" color,
can be found on our counters. . " , :, ...
THE CIRCIIT C01RT.
Bnt Two Criminal Cases To Be Heard A
Very Light Docket.
The April term ef circuit court con
venes Monday. -.Everything gives prom
ise of a short session, and uninteresting
proceedings. At .this the taxpayer re
joiceth and the lawyer looketh elsewhere
for remuneration. But 29 cases are to
be heard, which is nine less than on the
November docket. '; Of these only two
are 'criminal cases. Following is the
docket : v .- i - ' . - ' '
State vs X K Chapman and Jane King,
bigamy, ; . ; .. . . - i .r
' State vs Lewis Roe, horse stealing.
Crawford vs Farra et al , ::
J S Cooper ! vs Wilson , Bump et al,
action on gpromissory note.
A.B Hammond vs W S Crosby, action
on promissory note. V .. - '.
Albany Iron works .vs H. N Eley, to
recover -money. - ' -
:i ThomRS Learmont vs Dudrich Mofiejd
et al, foryconfirmalion.of sale.
'-' Knapp,- Burrell& Co vs W H Rickard
t al,actidn .;"';. - ,',' f ' i: - X :
, fKnapp, Burrell & Coys H Levaugh
et al, action.X. '3 "-1; .ft f.;
C?Barnum!LodgeTNo 71 0 O F "vs N R
Barber,' N L Raber and C Clark,
action on promissory note. ': ----- v
Margery Dayisson vs J X Graham,
Addie Graham and Elizabeth Graham,
action on promissory note. "'"
'First National Bahfef Corvallis vs J
Y McCune, action.-. ; "
W H Raber vs li Lawrence, action on
promissory note for dismissal.
J Kirk vs JP Bergin on promissory
note; f " ,
L Bettman vs WO Hodges and M A
Hodges, on promissory note. ,
C M Osburn & Co vs Green . Ingram,
on promissory note. ': 1-
A Wilhelm & Son vs J Wr Fawyer and
Mrs J W Fawyer, on promissory note.
"H N Eley vs The Stae Agricultural
College of Oregon, action'ou contract.
- Margaret Logsdon vs J-A Hawkins et
al, foreclosure. . '
J M Kitson, assignment.
- Alice Tally vs L Flinn, suit to perfect
title. .. : .. . . '. '.;-.'
'. School Fund Commissioners vs Nettie
"Hoffman et af, foreclosure for confirma
tion , ' : -' ;; ' "; -'
City of Philomath vs J W Ingle and
E R Bryson, writ of review. '.
f George E Allen vs Birdie Allen, suit
divorce. -.-' ; .v . . ' . : " .
; Mae Elliott vs M R Elliott, divorce. ;
Nancy Felger vs. J S Felger, divorce.
' D F Edwards vs Miles Starr and. J
Benson Starr, suit to locate boundary
line. ,' ' ' " .".' --';" .-' ,
Mary F Adamson vs - E Adamson,
divorce. ... .
Isaac Porter vs Nellie Porter, divorce.
Jos N Davis vs Wm Gird et al, fore
M Viola Crawford ' vs G R Farra et al;
suit for accounting; motion for re-hearing-
Comparative Rainfall .
r Following is a table showing the com
parative rainfall of the various months
duriDg the past four years. It was com
piled by Voluntary Observer E. J. Lea,
of the O A C and will prove of general
I 1897 I 1898 1899 1900
January 2.84 8.81 1 6.26 4.74
February " 6.98 I 5.84 6.30 4.01
March 5.71 1 2.34 6.11 1 fU9
April . ' 1,73 1 2.44 S 64 1 ,T
May 1.09 2.66 2.26 j
June 2.09 1 1.33 .42 I
July .09 1 .23 1 .07
August .38 .12 2.76
September 1.57 I 3.15 1.04 j
October I 2.381 1.69 3.97
November 1 11.66 8.63 1 10.93 I
December 7.09 3.62 7.57
Total ' 43.61 1 35.00 50,33
To date, March 28th.
COMPARED BY SEASONS. "
- ' 1897-1898. .
Summer ; 3.16
; I am prepared to buy mohair at the
"market price, and if growers wish to
and form a pool, I shall be pleased
pf receive names and amounts to be
placed in the pool and disposed at the
highest price, - for - the - benefit of - the
growers. r Sale- is to be made on
lpril 7th, if all are in. Liberal advan-
? made on consignments.' . '-''
. I inline, uorvalJisjOr,
as proof that we give best in'ga
the customers at the store.
the g6ods and prices that
. TTannw minil anifinrra
Wants a Stock Farm.
We acknowledge a pleasant call from
Mr.' L. L.' Brooks, who arrived from
Iowa last week on a vsiit to friends in
this vicinity. Since seeing Oregon and
enjoying a. few . days- of her mild and
delightful climate, Mr. Brooks has de
cideu to cnange the visit into a perma
nent residence here, ' if be can secure
property; to his' liking. He is a breeder
of fine stock' and is desirous of obtaining
a good stock farm of from 500 to 800
acres, containing enough bottom' land to
raise a sufficient quantity of bay to meet
demands upon it. .. . v'
If satisfactory arrangements, can be
made, - Mr. Brooks will dispose of his
large stock farm in Iowa; upon which he
now has 160 head of blooded cattle," ' In
contrasting our present weather condi
tions with those in. the East, he said that
a letter from friends in Illinois. ; dated
March 27th, stated that four inches of
snow covered the ground and that it was
still snowing. In Corvallis March 27th
was a warm balmy day.
? Real Estate Transfers.
Clara Norton to Grace Smith 92 acres
1 mile North of Corvallis $500.
HeirB of J.W Lawrence and wf to C
Tracy, 320 acres Tp, 15, S 6, W $4500.
Melinda Risley to -J F Mayberry, 19
acres across the river from Albany $300.
Grace Smith and hus to W K Taylor,
92 acres 1 mile north ot Corvallis. $5900.
J E Dubois and wf to Alsea Lumber
Co small parcel land in Alsea $10..
G R Farra and wf to Levi. Henkle, 13
acres, part of J- C Avery donation land
Daniel Taylor toLydia Taylor, 90 acres
5 miles southwest of Corvallis, $1.
The Dllly Wheel.
. Bicyclists will recognize more strong
points in this wheel than in any other
on the market. The hubs are made by I
the Thor Hub Co., and have their brand.
The crank hangers are manufactured by I
the Fauber Co., Chicago; and have their
trade-mark and name on the cranks.
-Beware ot imitations. These wheels are
fully guaranteed, and the price is $40.
Dilly ia agent for the famous Imperial,
ana nas these wheels in prices ranging
from $25.50, $27.50, $28 to $35. The
Imperial wheel which sells this year for
$27.50 is identically the 'same wheel
which sold last year for $35.
For Police Judge.
There being some difference of opinion 1
as to whether city officers elected last
May were- elected for a one or two year
term, I hereby announce myself as "a
candidate for the office of police judge at
the election to be held on the 21st of I
May, 1900, in order to settle any doubt
in the matter. Iam willing at all times
to abide by a decision of the voters of
this city. Respectfully yours,
' , . ' - E. P. Geeffoz.
Following is the list of letters remain
ing in the Corvallis. post-office for the
week ending March 31, 1900.'
A G Allen, . Guy Bryan, J S Dunn,
Erie Saw Mill Co, Miss May Grant, Prof
J Holland, Mrs Caroline Hamilton, Mrs
C B King,. Lient Vanlandingbam.Mra
Francis Wells, Miss Cora Wright, J W
Wilson, L Walker, Tie Margit Olsen,
B. W. Johnson, P.M.
Karl's Clover Root Tea
Blood, gives Fresh, Clear Skin. Cures Con
"'"'ion. Indigestion, and all Eruptions of
th Skin. An agreeable Laxative Nerve
l onic. Sold on absolute guarantee by all
drugffists at S6c, 60c and 1.0Q. .
8. C. WELLS A CO., LCROY, N.Y.
would have to go far to find
a better washg oods stock than ours with the appearrfnee of the home as
and you wouldn't find lower prices cerpets. It's importaut then, to ob-
are arriving every day, and wish
if you want a wash goods dress bet- carpets, mattings, and other floor
ter look for it here. Prices, style coverings is complete and ready for
quality will be satisfactory.
i For Hosiery
Your Hosiery need's can be sup
plied at low prices here and the
goods will give satisfactions We
don't' handle trash in order to quote
price. Every pair of hosiery " cl0B0 pn
goes out of our store must be 1ft,enables
reliable in quality, fast color, cor
correctly sized. You will find this
piace to buy hosiery.
' . ' '
I Corvallis' Most ; Popular Eating House
t AND PKST AITD NT I
I fat' T?rcTi KrAAf . a i r' i m z
w wau uaii v . - r i-iiTnTiifrf srnrir rT ranmpc inure mnrt ra
p uuu jtepi cansranuy on nand. timokers supplies .
i a soecialtv. K '
Ik - ' - ", UonrC o. lt ATT rn-NTn 1 1 " i rtn . - ' ' S "
l era . m T 4 m ar J
f. ... .. . " " M , -
1 1 - m Am nim . m rmvi mm . m m m . jm m -;. m
Kline's I Kline's.
f A4 RaVc' fXt-t-f M -k-M ' a ' ,. .
.-v- .... . 1 uu men a .1111 mu juua -.-
. . Vaefaa nito " -" VS
1- 1 IV Will UiUUO OUU pVlldfb. UMUIg M
V Fnr Bnva Yrnm 3 tn voaro ' Tha and our nriceaara the lowest, as nanal. -
S newest styles with plain and fancy . ' ' . . -' " C
1 - vests, from SI OU to f4 W. i mvu. uuui i iuiu , w . '.
' ; ; ,:v ' Men's Small rPWli-J;-S
ft, TWO Piece SultS. Light gray Patterns: suit, $7 '0,'S': D??'-.
I 7 ' ' ' ' .' ' -r- I . . . .A . I, llf..l 't...lX. if V . v
X For Boys from 5 to 15 years. Styl- men s All TI00I 1I16VIVU V V
v isn ana aurame. rrom ?i &u to latest styles ; suits, $10 and I2 60.
y : - , Men's True Blue Serge : -..
.... ; : A nice suit ror summer, $10 00. S f
Ynnth'c vimte ffien iruc diuc aciuc w .
rr. -"ii , $1250. ; - . - o v '
k compieie line 01 xne newest siyiea . : - l ,
A and fabrics. From $4 00 to $12 50. See our black suits, from $10 to $20.
TV 1 .7 - I- triHKAM . it
n ere s
want shoes. We've got shoes.
Latest styles; Lowest pricesl ' 7
. Buys the Queen Bee Shoe. The best Shoe ia towa
. or the msney. Call and see them.
THE CASH STORE,
P Next to Postofflce.
For Carpets .
Nothing has quite so much to do
to do this. Our spring line of '
The popularity of our grocery
department is growing, and the
sales are increasing b'ecause we sell
pure and wholesome food products
at close prices. Our immense out-
lis to buy in large quan
tities and obtain lower figures than
the ordinary dealer. We share the
saving with our customers. Country
produce taken. - ' .7
f f v f m
All the News
While it is News
Edited with an
Eye to Facts -And
their Value ; .
To Our Readers t
$1.50 per year
Corvallis, Oregoat. 5
.- .... . . - c
- very neat ana nokby suit; so 60. , .
i'1 1 Tl