Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Benton County, Or.) 1900-1909, December 28, 1900, Image 3

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Ladles' Silk Waists
Good materia!. Good workman
ship. New Styles. $7 to $10 each
Meicenized cottou. Looks like
silk. "Wears as well as silk. Pop
ular colors . $1.50 to ?2.25 each
For fine skirt linings and for shirt
waits. Twelve shade. 50 cents per
E, Young &
Albany, Oregon.
F. L. Miller.
Imported Swiss Cheese, Zierolf's
Attorney U. JS. Woodson w3 an
Albany visitor this week.
Miss Coustanoe Holland i .turned
to Salem on this morning's boat.
Mary Ellen Leese wears a Kings
bury hat. F. L. Miller sells them.
Joseph H. Hughes returned ho:n
Don't forget Nolan & Callahan's
Born, December 27th, to tl
of J. J. Kreins, a son.
Mrs. Thos. Boulden ia suffering
from a most severe attack oferysip- I
juiss ncnna Jimmtnt, wiio has i mot; ,1 n ,-,io
been quite ill v.'ith nncumonia. whai i.j-i.i i -i
principals in an affair
Sabbath school at
. i The Ttnflv wn ff-r- Ts,-"1 nM'1 -tmw T?aa
le wire i T . " . "
is ju.kui Lcgai irroceeamgs.
Tf . ,v t. r . j
writers m uic present uay will! to Corvallis -while the in-
they can secnfe
If the
The Score a Tie.
ciaent is yguik:.
be the only
10 n.
will transnired Christmas Rve ran be
the mrlnr'prl Tn ptinpf nnnn tnp Qtracrf
Presbyterian church next Sunday, j their performance of thai occa
Carl Hodes returned home yes- sion. we will guarantee auditors
after an absence of several j a cufe lor dyspepsia. Here are
: . t it -
from a visit in Port-
Arch Horning came out from Ya
quina, Wednesday, to be present at
the Maccabee reception.
Pre. T. M. Gatch is home from
Salem, where he spent Christmas
at the home of his son, Claude.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Currin, spent
Christmas day at the farm home of
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Buchanan.
Ed Crawford returned to Salem,
yesterday, after spending Christ
mas with his parents in this city.
Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Davidson have
been visiting in this city with Mrs.
' Davidson's mother during the week.
George A. Waggoner arrived
home yesteiday, from Alaska, on a
month's leave cf absence. He i3
looking well. v
John Hunter, who is now em
ployed in one of the big sawmills
at Florence, at an excellent talary,
spent Christmas in Corvallis.
Regular services next Sunday
morning and evening in the United
Evangelical church, conducted by
the pastor, Rev L. M. Boozer.
Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Wilson, who
have been visiting relatives in this
city during the holidays, return to
their borne in Portland, today.
We've got all kinds of woolen
blankets and plenty of 'em that's
why they are going at io per cent
off. F. L. Miller.
Regular services at the Metho
dist Episcopal church next Sunday
and a special service for New Year's
Eve, beginning at 9 p. m. and con
tinuing till midnight.
The Firemen's dance, given in
their hall Wednesday night, was
an unusual success in the way of
a good time for those who attended.
The attendance was not large.
A New Year's supper and social
gathering will take place at the
Mt. View school house on Monday
day evening next, instead of Tues
day evening as previously announced.
George Dyr, who was a resident
of Corvallis until he left here to
join the regular army, in which or
ganization he served five years, was
married in Portland Sunday, to
Miss Cora Payne, a former Albany
A great number of pensioaa for
civil war veterans in the North
west have" recently been granted.
Mrs. Susan M. Berry, widow of a
veteran, was allowed $8 per month,
and Albert Kemp will receive $6
per month. Both parties are resi
dents of Corvallis.
months in Germany and other por
tions ol Europe.
Mrs. L. L. Porter returned to
Oregon City, yesterday, accom
panied by her sister, Miss Lulu
Spangler, who will remain indefinitely.
Born, December 16, 1900, at
Alameda, Calif., to the wife of H. I
C. Liebenow, a son; weight 11 1
pounds. Mrs. Liebenow was for-
merly Miss Faith Kidder, of this j
'"New Years' comes but once a
year, and "Ua! what a d.nerence
in the morning." Now, if you wear
a Kingsbury it will fit your head,
notwithstanding the rattling good
time of the night before to the con
trary. It fits any head. Sold only
by F. L. Miller.
now for
A small profit is ours, and honest
value is yours We don't expect
to cast our bread upon the water
today and see it come floating back
tomorrow with butter and sugar on
both sides. Then there are some
things we sell without the "small
profit;" our winter overcoats is
one of them 80 cents on the dol
lar. F. L. Milled.
Mr. Elbert A. Thompson, of Al
bany, and Mi?3 Grace E. Boles, of
Philomath, were married in Al
bany, Dec. 24th, Dr. M. C Wire
officiating. Mr. Thompson is an
employe of the woolen mills, of Ihst
city. The bride is the daughter of
W. H. Boles, of Philomath. She
has taught several years in the
college at that place. After a short
trip, Mr. and Mrs. Thompson will
return to Albany where they will
The members of the Cniled
Evangelical Sunday School bad a
very nice tree in the church Christ
mas Eve. The church was beauti
fully decorated and the presents
were numerous. A nice program
was rendered, the main feature of
whioh wa3 a pantomime, the "Star
of Bethlehem." It was given by
three little girls, en costume, under
direction of Miss Beryl Daniel.
The songs of the "Infant class"
were quite good, too.
A reception was tendered Com
mander E. R. Lake, by the Macca
bees, at their hall Wednesdays even
ing, the occasion being in honor of
his return from Europe. A delici
ous fnueheon was Spread, and
mutual greetings and short speeches
made the evening most enjoyable.
The Christmas evening enter
tainment. "A Breezy Time," offered
bv Manager Groves, was quite
liberally attended. The perform
ance is exactly what it was adver
tised to be, o raok upon which is
hung a siries of clever specialties-
The company contains a number of
ery good vocalists and neat
dancers. The introduction of
numerous novelties is an amusing
feature of the performance.
"Johnny Zeis returned home
Wednesday from a three weeks'
absence in California. He made a
short stop at Redding to see his
parents, and then proceeded to San
Francisco for a visit with his
brother, Emil, who was recently
married in that city. Emil has a
position as carpenter in a large es
tablishment in the city, at a salary
of $3 per day. On the return trip
Johnny spent a few days in Port
land. The McCoy Comedy Co. played
to a large and appreciative audience
last night at the Opera House.
The production wa3 the sensational
drama, "An American in Cuba."
Every character was well sustained
and the company as a whole was
first class. To-night the play will
be "The Black Flag." a thrilling
military drama. Tomorrow night's
bill will be "The Circus Girl," a
standard farce-comedy. Prices, 10,
20 and 30 cents. Seats now on
M. L. Jones, president of the Ore
gon Hopgrowers' Association, says:
The Oregon hop crop for 1900, ap
proximately 80,000 bales, has prac
tically all been marketed. Climatic
conditions were such a? to afford
the hop farmer the opportunity of
putting up a fine quality, and as a
lesult a very large percentage of
the crop brought remunerative
prices. Aside from the early con
tracts of 9 and 10 cents a poand,
the Ciop has been disposed of at an
average price of about fourteen and
one-half cents, which has dis
tributed over $2,000,000 -among the
people of the Willamette valley.
Prof, and Mrs. E. R. Lake and
little sou returned Christmas day
after an absence of several months
from Corvallis. Mrs. Lake and son
have spent most of the time with
relatives at Niles, Mich , going to
Washington something over a
month ago. to join the professor
upon his return from France, where
he has spent the summer and fall
as a representative of the United
States horticultural department.
His business was to give special at
tention to the culture and market
ing of prunes, and he has made an
exhaustive report on horticultural
conditions in Franco to the authori
ties at Washington. The knowl
edge gained by Prof. Lake during
his absence abroad will enable him
to advance materially horticultural
conditions in the state of Oregon.
Beulah church was richly deco
rated last Christmas Eve. Two
neat trees were heavily laden with
presents for a crowded house of
happy children, while over the
altar a cross underneath "A Merrv
Christrots to all," and the little Ln
chapel was daintily testooneci with
evergreens and red, white and blue
ribbons. The address of the even
ing was made by Rev. S. M. Wood;
a program of recitations was fur
nished by the public school children,
assisted in the music by Mesdames
Stella Davis and Nellie Skipton. j andee
The entire entertainment, which
was a brilliant affair that will re
flect pleasantry and and sunshine
in a score of rurrl homes, was un
der the management of the teacher,
Miss Grace Huff, an O A C student,
one of those coming women who be
lieve their holidays belong to the
people they serve.
and "provisos
At the outset, to avoid incit
ing a moral wave, let us state
that the game of chance known
as "raffling" has been given an
honored placa in the moral code
by Dr. Parkhurst and Bishop
Potter. Devotees are immune
from social ostracism. The sim
ple innocence of the pastime,
however, does not detract from
its fascination. So, when it was
announced that a turkey raffle
would occur at a place of emin
ent respectability Christmas Eve,
sundry citizens of p'rominence
availed themselves of a "chance."
It occasioned no surprise when
Attorney E. E. Wilson, remark
able for "his dexterity with the
ivories, won a bird. With that
eaution developed by virtue of
his profession, Mr. Wilson, sunk
his winnings, so to speak, in the
secret arohivesof his office in the
Zierolf building under look and
key, and yielded again to the
temptation of chancing another
throw. Returning an hour later
he was horror stricken at the
discovery that his bird had flown.
A careful and systematic search
resulted in his finding a turkey,
bearing a striking resemblance
So his lost fowl, lyinsr in state at
the Commercial restaurant. Man
ager Chipmau protested that the
bird was the property of Attor
ney J. N. McFadden, bt Mr.
Wilson was bstinase and bore
his prize off in triumph to his
home on College Hill. He had
ju9t completed the task of dress
frig and preparing it for the oven,
when a heavy rap sounded from
the door. The visitor proved to
be Walter Brown, who demanded
his turkey, taken by Mr. Wilson,
be immediately returned. The
attorney apologized, disavowed
any criminal intention, and as
sured Mr. Brown that his prop
erty would suffer no violence.
In the meantime another par
ty of body-snatohers had been at
work. Gedrge Jacobs' turkey
had been surrepticiotisly re
moved from the person of James
Plunkett, who had been en
trusted with i-ts safe keeping.
Mr. Plunketfc is a stranger in
Corvallis, but his description of
the purloiner of whom he had!
gotten a glimpse, tallied closely
with the general make-rip of Mr.
Wilson. That gentleman was
nearing the Commercial with
the turkey, which by the way
was really his own, under his
arm, when George Jacobs
pounced upon him. The attor
ney offered strenuous resistance,
but George and the turkey soon
disappeared in the darkness.
The remainder of the night was
spent in securing searoh war
rants and inspecting stolen tur
keys. While the number of the
latter and the parties implicated
is said to have been shocking,
Mr. Wilson failed to identify
his property. A sequel' which
contained honors for E. E-, is
said to have transpired last
That Corvallis still has a heart
for football was evidenced bv the
which gathered on the
field near Marys river Christ
mas afternoon to witness t,he
game between the Philomath
eleven and Corvallis Light
weights. All ages were repre
seated from the babe in arms to
the decrepit grandfather, yet all
braved the fury of the elements
and shared in the euthusiasm.
This was the the second game
between these teams. The first
of the series was played at Philo
math a few weeks ago and the
team from that city was vic
torious by a score of 7 to o.
The Corvallis boys are all light
weights, but the Philomath lads
.are stocky fellows, with the ex
ception of their center, an urchin
we'ghing 210 pounds. The
skill exhibited by both teams
was somewhat of surprise to
the spectators, who expected to
see anything but scientific foot
ball. The teams are very even
ly matched, but lack of judg
ment on the part of the light
weights' captain iu directing
plays contributed largely So the
result of the game. A sensa
tional run by Tharp near the end
of the first half resulted in a
touchdown, the only scoring
done in this half. Try for goal
failed. In the second half,
Philomath's superior weight and
strength told greatly and her line
plunges netted good gains. Cor
vallis' defensive work when she
held her opponents on their own
one yard line for three downs in
the middle of this half was the
best football of the day. In the
last ten minutes of the play
Philomath secured a touchdown
through an end run, and the game
closed, 5 to 5.
Wholesale Poisoning.
Christmas at Mt. View.
Christmas joys and good oheer
were dispensed with lavish hand
Christmas night ia the Mt. View
school house. The house had
been most tastefully deearated
with evergreen and ferns, while
a huge tree, the center of attrac
tion, graced one corner of the
plaiform. The young people f
the neighborhood had performed
the task well and all dav stood
by to receive the very large
number of gifts that were sent
in. Night had hardly descended
when the lanter is hegi ter twin
kle along all roads to the school
house and soon the room was fill
ed to overflowing. A program,
every part of which was well
rendered, filled up the first part
of the evening.
At the close of the program,
old St. Nicholas made his appear
ance as jovial and nidible as of
yore. In a manner both pleas
ing and entertaining he con
ducted the distribution of the'
presents.. All were remembered
and many of the gifts were of
especial value. At the conclu
sion of this pleasant task the
Molly Saint passed into the hands
of Rev. L. M. Boozer a purse of
$15, a "Christmas gift for him
self and wife from the friends of
the neighborhood. All present
voted it a most enjoyable occasion.
Local Chinatown is much
wrought up over what it believes
to ba plot to poison ife resi
dents by wholesale. Rice is the
principal article of diet of these!
ceiestiai gentlemen ana it is
bought in large quantities direct
from an almond-eyed wholesale
merchant in Portland Recent
ly a letter from him to his breth
ren throughout the state con
tained the intelligence thai re
cent consignments of rice from
the Oriept had been poisoned
and warned them against the
use of this article. The letter
stated that the presence of the
poison could be readily detected
by boiling a silver coin with the
rice. If it turned black, it is
safe to let it alone.
Sorbin, the wise man of the
local aolony, has placed some of
the condemned nee in the hands
of the college chemist, and the
result of his analysis is anxious
ly awaited.
Sorbin's "br?i"had just re
ceived a ton f this article from
Portland, but were warned be
fore serious damaee resulted.
and as the Portland merchant
offered to pay freight and stand
all other expenses, the whole
cargo has been reshipped to hirfl
When asked who, in his opin
ion, was responsible for this out
rage, Sorbin uehesitatingly de
clared that it was the democrats.
He gave no credence to the sng
g stion that it might be the box
ers or a party of highbinders.
The democrats, working in col
lusion with the governor of Cali
fornia, were, he asserted, en
gaged in a scheme to convert
himself and countrymen int
food for worms.
If this, is true, it is a serious
indictment against the demo
cratic party and may be used
effectually in tho next campaign
to offset the eharges whieh will
be brought against the present
Unloading Sale of Fine Overcoats
and Mackintoshes.
A T THE LOWEST PRICE that fine, up-to-date gar-
were ever sold in Corvallis.
Special prices on
nice line to select from.
Men's and Boys' Fancy Vests. A
No. 4301.
Report Of The Condition
If you are in need of Underwear, we have a few odd
numbers left in Shirts and Drawers that will be sold very
cneap. ,
See us for the famous Lion Brand Shirts and Collars.
Shirts $1.00; collars, 2 for 25 cents. v
Sole agents for Nelson Custom Fit Shoes for men, made
for hard service and to fit; $3. so per pair.
A nice line of Ties, Handkerchiefs, Mufflers, Suspen
ders, Gloves, Hose and all kinds of Rubber Goods, all at low
At Kline's.
The White House
Christmas day was made the
occasion for a pretty wedding
which occurred at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Maxfield.
Mr. Aubett A. Levins was
the "groom and Miss Vera I.
Maxfleld was the bride. The
ceremony was performed by Rev.
F. L. Moore, in the presence of
only the immediate family of the
bride. Mr. Levins was a mem
ber of this year's graduating
class of O A C, and is a yonng
man of excellent character and
thrifty business qualifications.
His bride is a modest aud com
panionable little lady. The cere
mony occurred at 9:30 a. m.,
and the young couple left on
e noon train for Portland,
where they will make their
John Marshall Day.
There will be a meeting of the
members of the Benton county bar
in the office of Judge Burnett on
the 12th day of January, 1901, at
2 o'clock p. pa. to take the necessary
steps for the proper observance of
"John Marshall Day". "As a law
yer in the practice of his profession,
as a soldier in the revolution, as a
member of congress, a minister to
France, and a cabinet officer, as
well as in the performance of the
duties that afterward devolved
upon him as chief justice, he affords
an example worthy of laudation
and patriotic enconinm."
Total 1361,590 11
State of Oregon, County of Benton ssi
I, Walter T. Wiles, cashier of the above-
I named bank, do solemnly swear that the
above statement is true to tne Dest 01 my
knowledge and belief.
Walter T., Cashier.
Subscribed and swo :n to before me this
27th day of December, 1900.
J. H. Wilson,
Notary Public for Oregon.
Correct Attest:
O. E. Mook,
M. S. Wooddock,
John Wiles,
Letter List.
For week ending December 22, 1900.
Parpens calling for these letters will
please state date, on which they were
advertised. They will be charged at the
rate of one cent each.
BWJenks, LA Fleming, J H Hall.
Mrs Ida J Harris, Philip Smith, R J
Taylor, J C Weston (2), Wm Whitehorn.
B. W. Johnson, P. M.
PiatiGS and OraaiiSxfor Sale.
Call at residence in Wilkics Addition
samples cf high grade pianos
and orr.nsjust unboxed. Can give bar
gains on gcods of the highest merit as
they we Etiippd direct from the factory
thus saving middle men's profits and
giving the benefit of this economy to
patrons. All invited to inspect goods.
Bargains in lamps at Zierolf's.
Latest Music.
Under this head will be found the
latest popular music. Kept constantly
on hand by I. R. Daniel at the Book
Store :
Vocal "A Bird in a Gilded Cage,"
"I Never Liked a Nigger With a Beard."
"I Love Thee, Columbia," by-Tobani.
Instrumental '-Hearts are Trumps,"
a Two-Step March: "Miss Jollitv;"
"Chewin' the Rag," a Rag-time March.
"Moments Musical," by Kretchmer;
"Valse" byMargis; "Hearts and Flow
ers," for violin and piana, bv Tobani.
Vermont maple
gallon; bring pail.
syrup, 95c per
Latest novelties in China Dishes
at Zierolf's.
the First National Bank of Corvailis, at
Corvallis, in the State of Oregon, at the
close ot business, December 13, 1900:
Loans and Discounts J 81,155 02
Overdrafts, secured and unsecured 413 18
U. S. Bonds to secure circulation 50,000 00
Stocks, securities, etc 30,392 39
Banking-house, furniture and fixtures 21,419 70
Other real estate owned 3,089 36
Due irom Iational Banks not reserve
agents 10,000 00
Due from State Banks and Bankers 21,796 38
Due from approved reserve agents 80,767 47
Internal-Revenue stamps 480 00
Checks and other cash items 7,700 59
Notes of other National Banks 490,00
rractional paper curreucy, nickels.
and cents 66 48
Lawful Money Kes. in Bank, viz:
Specie S3i),75S 60)X39,75S 60
Legal-tender notes 1,582 00 f 1,582 00
Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer
5 per cent, of Circulation 2,500 00
Total J361.590 17
Capital stock paid in - $50,000 00
Surplus fund 6,300 00
Undivided profits, less expenses and
taxes paidj l 950 26
National Banknotes outstanding .. 49,120 00
Due to other National Banks 1,424 03
Due to State Banks and Bankers 611 50
Dividends unpaid 800 00
Individual deposits subject to check 202,700 54
Demand certificates of deposit 46,994 51
Certified checks 600 00
For payment of taxes 1,000 00
Liabilities other than those above
stated 1,059 33
Nolan & Callahan's great redac
tion sale will begin Saturday, De
cember 29th. Big bargains in all
Latest novelties
ware at Zierolf's.
in fancy glass
Home ground
rolf's. . -
buckwheat at Zie-
Ripe olives In bulk at Zierolf's.
Fresh Groceries
The Corvallis Commission
Keeps constantly on hand the celebrated
A package of Arm & Hammer Soda is given free with
every sack of the latter
Hay, Oats, Grain.
Bran, Shorts, Potatoes
Fish, Egg, Poultry, Etc.
ine commercial Kestaurant
and Bakery,
Fresh Bread, Cakes, Pies, Etc.
-1 ' IKept Constantly on Hand.;
Leave orders for Dressed Chickens. Yaqulna Oysters
in Season.
C, r.HTDM A TV.. PfnfifiVtnr.
people are killed every year in this
country by CONSUMPTION. The
fault is theirs. No one need havt
consumption. It is not hereditary.
It is brought on by neglect. You
have a slight cold and cough. You
do nothing to get rid of it.
a cough or
will cure
in one
"Shiloh's is an unfailing:" care for coughs,
throat and long troubles. It will cur con
sumption. It is a remarkable remedy."
A. E. SALTER, M. D., Buffalo, N. Y.
Shiloh's Consumption Core Is sold by all
druggists at 35c, 50c, Sl.OO a bottle. A
printeik guarantiee (roes with every bottle.
If you are not satisfied go to your druggist
and get your money back.
Write for illustrated book on consumption. Sent
C. Wells Co.,LeRoy, N.Y
without cost to you. S
Sold b Graham
& Wortham.
Corvallis' Most Popular Eating House
Pioneer Bakery
Fresh bread daily. A complete stock of candies, fruits and
nuts kept constantly on hand. Smokers snpplks
a specialty.
H. W. HALL, Proprietor.
Job . Printing
at this office