Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Benton County, Or.) 1900-1909, October 18, 1901, Image 3

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To cover the cost o( setting and dis
tributing the type iu such matters, a
charge of fifty cents will be nude for
each "Card of Thanks," and "five cents
per line for each set of "Resolutions of
Condolence" appearing ia these columns.
V. S. Gardner, Photographer.
Misa May Gerhard visited her
lister, Mies Kate, in,v Albany, last
Rev. L. M. Boozer will preach in
the Mt. View school house Sunday
afternoon at 2:30 p. mi
F. P. Morgan and N. P. Peterson
made a business trip' to Eugene,
Tuesday, returning Thursday.
Frank Groves returned home
daring the first of the week from a
visit of several days ia Portland.
W, D. Jenka ami-wife, of Tan
gent, spent last Sunday in Corvallis
visiting Mrs, Jeaks' parents, Kev.
P. A. Moses and wife.
The dancing season seems to be
well on now. Ihere is to be a
dance given in Burnett's Hall next
Priday evening, Oct. 25th.
Saturday, a marriage license was
issued at the clerk's office to Mich
ael Coffee, ef Monroe, and Miss
Laura Jolly, ef Bellefountain. ,
' Dr. Cathey has; removed the
large maple and cherry trees from
in front of his house., and is dress
ing the house out in a new coat of
paint. .
I). C. Rose completed operations
at his fruit dryer west of . Corvallis
last Saturday. He had a very fair
ran and dried about 1,600 bushels
of fruit.
A suit for divorce was filed last
F.-iday for a hearing before the cir
cuit eeurt. Mrs. Sarah J. Hubbard
is plaintiff and M- D. Hubbard is
defendant. They are Kings Valley
people. .
C. A. Barnhart and son, Ray,
have been doing some painting for
Peter Riokard on his country dwel
ling in the Beaver Creek sectien
during the week. Mr Rickard is
going to have extensive jepairs
tuade on his house.
Rev. L. Myron Boozer will re
turn and occupy his pulpit in the
United Evangelical church Sunday,
both morning and evening. Sun
day cchool and Christian Endeavor
at the usual : hours. A cordial
invitation is extended to all.
The Social Club will give its first
danoe of the season ia the Fire
man's Hall next Friday night, Oct.
25th. Everything premises well
for a most enjoyable dance. The
music wili be furnished by Rutbyn
Turney, Ernest Redd and Mrs. Inez
Rolla McLagan arrived in Cor
vallis, Tuesday, for a brief visit
with relatives. He has been living
not far distant from Prineville
' during the past fifteen years and
this is his first visit to his eld hem
during this period. He is now
living with his fatally in Linn
- Arrangements were made where
by the Benton County exhibit was
removed from the state fair ground
and placed on exhibition at Port
land during the carnival. It is
taid that eur exhibit will be taken
to the Charleston Exposition by the
Southern Pacific R. -R. Company.
The honor shown to Benton county
is due to the remarkably .fine col
lection of grasses and forage plants
that form a part of the exhibit.
j- At the Episcopal churchi Litany
service on Friday of every week at
7 p. m. Choir rehearsal on Satur
day of every week at 7 p. m. Holy
Communion on first Sunday of
every month at 11 a. m. Sunday
school every Sunday at 10 a. m.
Morning prayer and sermon every
Sunday at 11 a. m. Church
League, for the study , of Church
Ritual and Holy Scripture every
Sunday at 7 p. m. C. MacLean.
Ph. D., Reetew 1
Friends of Dr. E." J. Thompson
will be pleased to see him honored,
as is evidenced by the following
dispatch Irom Independence, dated
Oct. 15: At the 'meeting of the
Presbyterian Synod, at Baker City,
last week, Dr. E. J. Thompson, of
this city, was elected a director fer
the ensuing three years of the San
Francisco Theological; Seminary
He is at present stated cleik of the
assembly. He, in addition to these
honors, has several pressing invita
tions to visit the East in mission
work, but prefers to remain here,
he says, where his present duty
The plan now followed at the
Oregon Agricultural College, in
. common with many others ef the
beet agricultural colleges, of secttr
ing prize-winning representatives
of the breeds when buying stock
for the college farm, is a good one,
particularly trom the educational
standpoint, livery student of an
agricultural college ought to have
the opportunitv to' make himself
a fairly competent'; judge of the
Standard hreeds of live stock. He
pan not acquire this ability in anv
ether way than by actual study of
the animals under the instruction
of a competent judge. Oregon Ag-ridttltorist.
Sanders, Jewe'.er, .
Hu.iey and Col. Phillips
over to Albany, Tuesday.
Prof. A,
lingemann, Cor.vallis,
Oregon, will teach German,
in a
town, community or family.
License to wed was issued yester
day afternoon to Mr. John P. Tap
scott and Miss Francis Brown.
Abe Henkle, a former resident of
this county but now living in Ben
ton countv, was id our city last
Monday. He says it has been un
usually dry down there this fall.
Prineville Review.
Mr. Toie Colt took Thursday eve
ning's train for Portland where he
goes to have his eyes treated. He
will visit the fair and posssibly his
old college home at Corvallis. La
Grande Observer.
Tuesday, the directors of the
Presbyterian church had their
organ taken to the" Cramer Organ
Factorv to be thoroughly overhaul
ed and repaired. It will be finished
in time for service during the reg
ular babbath exercises.
A party of Corvallis Masons ex
pect to drive over to Albany this
evening te attend initiation of can
didates and certain ceremonies that
will be given. Among o'hers who
expect to go over to our sister city
are W. E. and J. F. Yates, S. Chin-
maB, H. VV. Hall.
A letter received in this city yes
terday, announces that Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Wilson are now in Los
Angeles, whither they have gone
in hopes of improring the latter's )
health. For some time her lungs
have been slightly affected and her
physician advised a change of cli
A telephone message fr.un the
manager of the Albany College
football team to the O AC manage
ment, Tuesday, announced that
Albany had lost one of her best
players and for this reason request
was made that the game arranged
to be played in this city tomorrow
afternoon, be pospohed. For this
reason there will be no game tomor
row. Last Monday evening, at "the
home of Judge and Mrs. Woodward,
a farewell reception was given in j
honor of Mrs. Agnes Thompson and
daughters, Missps Emma and Olive,
who departed the following day for
Boise, Idaho. Many friends hope
that they will be Buecessful in their
new home and will gladly welcome
them back whenever they choose to
A few days ago a Benton county
father bought shoes in this city for
his famiij It took fourteen pairs
of shoes to go around and even then
the father went without. This
speaks volumes for Benton in two
ways: First, it gives assurance
that children do well here; second,
that the natural resources are such
as to enable a fatber to purchase
fourteen pairs of shoes at oie time
and pay cash for them.
The, heating plant at the court
house has not Leen in good repair
this fall and some little time ago
the authorities ordered new flues
for the heater. The flues arrived
by freight, Monday, and Tuesday
morning H. W. Franklin and
workmen began the task of straight
ening the heating plant up and fix
ing things so that the. various
officials can get along without work
ing in their overcoats, and keeping
the collars turned qp. r
G.-Ma'asee came over from his
home in Linn county, Thursday
morning, after a load of lumber. He
was loadirg his wagon -with this
material at the Corvallis- Sawmill,
when the whistle blew for dinner.
His team took the hint and started
for their noonday meal. . In their
hurry, they forgot to wait for Mr,
Matasce, and in the absence of his
guiding hand the wagon was soon
upset. The tongue and front
wheels were detached and the team
and this portion of the 1 vehicle
capered up Main street, where they
were stopped by Charley famall in
front of his establishment. Slight
dasnage was done
Sunday forenoon, the Howe
prune dryer, situated north cf the
Benton County Prune Company,
was burned to the ground. There
were nine men engaged at various
duties about the dryer at the time
the dryer caught afire and they
undertook to save what they could.
The flames spread so lapidly that
little or nothing was saved, lhey
were drying some fruit on shares
for the Benton County Prune Co,
and this company lost about 1,400
pounds of dried prunes and some
thing like 100 boxes of green fruit
that Was in the tunnels, Informa-
tien eivins full details of the fire
was unobtainable, but it is reported
that the dryer was insured for $300.
Benton County has been rendered
great service by the Benton County
Citizens' League, which has had
published a neat booklet settieg
forth the resources of that district.
It is described as one of the favored
spots of Oregon, . and iacts and
figures are submitted to sub
stantiate this statement. Many
handsome' city and ". farm scenes
are presented, and, as might
be expected, Corvallis, the principal
city, comes in for the most atten
tion. Many 'good words are also
said for the Oregon Agricultural
College, Ben ton County has room
for many more people, and the Ben
ton County Citizens' League has
hit uDon a most effective way to
secure them. Oregonian.
w. A.
CoMucil Procsedinss.
The city council held its reg
ular meeting Monday night, but
Hotlung ef special importanea
was given consideration.
A committee from the Citizen's
League asked the council to take
some action to have changes
made la the cross walks over
railroads. The present method
of building such crossings makes
them dangerous ia rainy or
frosty weather.
The street committee reported
against any change in the presant
bicyele ordinence. The same
committee favored the building
of a sidewalk along the north
side of the property of Mrs.
Wyatt in Wilkins addition.
The chief of police was author
ized to deputize as many special
officers, as In his judgement
seemed necessary oa Hallowe'en,
October 30th. This action was
taken upon the Urgent advice ef
Mayor Wooficeck.
Petition of M. ML Davis, Mrs.
Lee and J. M. Nolan,- asking for
a sewer through block 15, was
con tinned until next Monday
night. . ' '
Bills were allowed amounting
to $298 oh the general ' and $85
en the street fund. -
The following communication
from Chief Alexander ta the
council was read:
"Gentlemen; On Sunday
night the 6th day ef October,
IQ01, the saloon conducted by
Julius Wuestefeldt Was kept
open from 12 to 12:20 and from
I a. m to 2 a. m. By Adam Assel.
was informed of the foregoing
by the night officer. I went to
the city attorney Monday morn
ing October 7th, 1901, in edm-
psny with the night officer and
requested that he, the city attor
ney, prepare the necessary com
plaint in order that tha same
might be verified. Various ex
cuses have been made by the
city attorney under the claim
that he wished to look up the
law. I am unable to prepare
legal papers and am not author
ized to procure an attorney t do
so. 'The city attorney refuses to
make out the complaint, and I
therefore bring this matter di
rectly before you asfl desire to
know what I shall do." .
After some littla discussion, a
motion was made ta eantiaue the
matter until next Monday night,
when the city attorney will be
given Opportunity to replj to the
abave statement of the chief of
police. Ia the absence of com
plete facts in the case, the GA
ZETTE reserves eommest.
For $10,000 Damages.
One of the most sensational
suits ever brought in this countyi
says the Albany Herald, was
filed yesterday by Messers. Hew
itt & Sex and Weatherford &
Wyatt, atterneys for Arch W.
Blackourn, in which they ask
$10,000 as damages against Geo.
Li. Rees for alienating the affect
ion of plaintiff's wife. Both
parties' are well known here and
have resided in the county for
many years. The plaintiff is a
son of Attorney-General D. R.
N. Blackburn and is now em
ployed in his father's office in
Salem, The defendant was for
merly a farmer of this county
and was quite active in progres
sive farming and county politics.
He was appointed by Governor
Geer a member of the State Fair
Board and has held othei posi
tions ia the state.
Mrs. Blackburn was formerly
Miss Cena Da Bruille. Her
girlhood was spent in Corvallis,
and at the home of her parents,
at that time a couple 'of miles
west f this city. She married
A. W. Blackburn ia Albany,
July 16th, 1890, and one child is
the result of this union.
Kiflgs Valley.
The basket social at the Alax-
ander school house last Saturday
evening; was a success fiaaafiially
as well as socially. Baskets sole!
fer good pricesreaching as high
as $2.2;. Kings Valley, Blod-r
gett, Summit and Wren - were
represented and the neat sum of
$2 t, was realized which will ap
ply on a library fr the bunaay
School. "
Every" body is well pleased
with the weather and are hoping
for its continuance fersome time,
The schools at Haskias and
the Valley are ndw in session
and all seem satisfied with their
management Some are incon
venienced by late arrival of
school books, bui such books as
can be bought are meeting with
general approval.
Lineoln Allen has harvested
his potato -crop and finds 400
bushels where he raised i,ooJ
bushels last year.
The Sfauldiag Logglaj Co.,
expect to commence running
logs ?.s soon as the river becomes
high enough to make such
aerations possible, which will
not be long if the prophieie ef
old-timers count for much.
A basket social is promised for
next Saturday evening at the
United Evangelical church. A
good time is promised and all
are invited; the ladies to bring a
Well filled basket, the gentlemen
their money. The proceeds are.
to apply on purchase price of n
organ for church and Sunday
school. . X
Sensational and Untrfle.
a report wnicn was in circu
lation about the streets this week
and found its way to the Orego
nian, contains the sensational in
formation that Mr. Mack Porter,
who resides eight miles south of
this city, was held tip by a loae
highwayian near his home last
Frid5eveniflg and relieved of
$6 in cash and his silver watch.
Mr. Porter was in Corvallis the
other day and sooa put to rest
this absurd story. He had not
been held-ap, aor had he heard
f anyone else being. When an
offens"e of so serious a nature as
highway robbery is committed,
news of it, as & rule, is not slow
in reaching the sheriffs office.
If that officer has no official
knowledge of a report of this
nature, the Gazette makes it a
practice to verify sueh items be
fore publishing them.
The Newport Regatta.
Last summer the Gazette
contained an item suggesting the
advisability of holding a regatta
at Newport eaoh year, and stated
that the idea had been advanced
by W. E. Yates. While the
matter was at first considered in
a more or less humorous vein,
the practicability and many ad
vantages of the thing haye be
come so apparent afcer mature
consideration, that there is reason
to believe that within a few years
a regatta, similar to the annual
event of this nature held at As
toria, will take place at Newport.
That the subject is being
seriously considered is evidenced
by a challenge received this week
by Judge Ya'tes from Mr. Josiah
Gideon, of Elk City, for a yacht
race on Yaquina Bay next year.
There is little doubt that this
and other matches will be ar
ranged between clubs in the va
rious valley towns and the first
Newport regetta will be held
next summer. .
Public School Items.
The total enrollment of pupils iu
the Corvallis Public School is 414,
which is an increase of 48 mere
than last year at this time. The
increase is mostly in the 7th, 8th
and 9th grades.
The state board has ordered more
new desks in order ta accommodate
pupils in the 7th and 8th grades.
Alice Fleming, of the 8th grade
class of '01 has Just passed a suc
cessful examination and has now
entered the Freshman " year at O A
The Librarv as yet contains but
63 books and the pupil who desires
to get a book to read has to rustle.
The Dth grade class is now wrest
ling with the mysteries of Physical
Geography. ; -
This week all the grades received
their report 'cards for the month.
On account of poor marching,
Prof. Holmes has added the drum
to the ' piano, which seems to be
quite an improvement. He select
ed Hon. Thomas Cameroa as drum
mer boy. '
Cobrespondknck Com.
Heal Estate Transfers.
W H Bay to Jesse Baoy, lot
ia Philomath; $l. '
Geotge A Houek et al to Lian
A Houk, lad near Mefiide; $1.
B W Taylor to I A Hotshkiss,
3 lots ia Wilkins Add; $325.
O&CRRCe to Jaspar and
Marion Hayden, $420.
Inez Tillotsen to Isaac Streud,
land near Sammit; 66s.
MM Davis to Z Miaer, a lots,
blk 6, Jobs Add to CoxvaUis;$50.
W Eamson to O L, McClaa, 8
acres near Philomath; $2500.
C G Barkhatt to W L Vanee,
1 2 acres near Alba,ay.
Special C. & E. R. R. Rates.
The Corvallis & Eastern Railway Com
pany will make a rate of one and one-
third fare for round-trip tickets from all
points to- Albany or Corvallis for parties
desiring to attend the Portland Carnival
and Fair until Oct. 19th. Tickets for
sale and good going from Oct. 2ad to Oct,
18lh, inclusive, and returning on or be
fore Monday, Oct. 21st, 1901.
, Eoww Stone,
Additional Local..
The Black Cat.
Hawes $3.00 Hals.
Just a few sacks of red clover
seed left for sale at Ziertlr's.
Go to Zierolfs for nice red clover
seed raised in Benton county
only a few sacks left.
J. D. Mann & Co. have just re
ceived a line of new carpets. Some
beautiful designs.
Our Ladies fine shoes at $2.50,
$3.00, $3.50 and $4.00 are the acme
of perfection. N & C. '
Get your umbrellas fixed at the
Bicycle Hospital. Just received a
fine supply of fixtures.
Misses Garrett and Herbert are
now ready to do dressmaking on
Fourth" St., three doors north of M.
E. church.
Our stock of Mens and Boys
heavy Boots, Shces and Rubber
goods is now complete, and" our
prices are right, N & C. ;J
Prof. A. Kligemann, professor of
languages, has taken up his resi
dence' in this city, and is organizing
a class in German in this city.
His card appears elsewhere ia this
The man or boy who desires to
be well dressed, according to fash
ion's latest decree should visit our
store. Good dressers will be "sure
to come, in fact, the majority of the
best dressed men in the community,
patronize our firm, because they
get the very best fitting suits and
overcoats at the lowest possible
prices consistent with - quality and
durability. N & C. -'.,
ay Wra. Hudson delivered the
second lecture, in the course now
being given in this city, at the
Opera House, Tuesday evening.
His subjeet was "The Heroes of the
Golden Age." Mr. Hudson has
splendid powers as an orator, and
his discourse contained some fine
periods. A tendency however to
resort to extemporanious remarks,
detracts from the merit and interest
of the lecture. The three requisits
of an age in which great men can
best mature are shown to be "free
dom," "general enlightment," and
"the Nation supreme." As showa
in the lecture, the United States I
comes nearest fulhfling the re
quirements. "Before the close of
the 20th century," he said, ''the
United States will be the nation of
the greatest number ef greatest
Certificate ef Guarantee.
We hereby authorize every dealer in
oar goods to make the following guaran
tee in our name : We guarantee . each
garment made by Hart, Schaffner &
Marx to be free Irom imperfection in ma
terial and workmanship : to be sewed
throughout with pure dye silk, tailored
by skilled workmen, and made of "de
pendable cloth thoroughly sponged' and
shrunk. Should any H., S. & M. gar
ment prove unsatisfactory, and not as
above represented, it may be returned
and the money will be refunded. " '
Habt, Schaffneb & Marx.
For sale by S. L. Kline.
1 foia hat and
ena better satisfied'
fVc7reBole'aents 1'
Baby's first shoes free. The
Hamilton Brawn Shoe Co., will
present free of charge to all babies
born in 1901, one pair of Fine Kid
Shoes. Nolan & Callahan, distrib
uters for this section. . .
With every Boys Suit or pair of
shoes we give a bag of marbles. The
largest stock at the littlest prices.
S. L. Kline.
A full line of Black cat hose for
Ladies and Gents, Boys and Girls
best wearing hose made: for
sale only by S; L. Kline.
Special Line of Street
Hats. . '
Corner 3rd and Monroe Sta. .
Repairing promptly and neatly done.
First door1 west of the Gazette office.
tha most healing salve in the world
S. L.
1 fl
Manufacturers of all kinds of
Rough and Dressed Fir Lumber
Corner of 5th and Washington Streets.
For prices enquire at yards or "address the company'at5Crvalli3
or Philomath, Oregon. -
g Job Printing
at this
secure a Good Home, Splendid Stock Ranch, or Perfect
Summer Grazing Lands at Nominal Prices
The Coast Land & Live Stock Company having purchased 40,000 acres of the
Corvallis. and Yaquina Bay Wagon
have now placed them on the market.
These ax A unimproved lands
along the line of the Corvallis & Eastern railroad, in the best grazing and fruit
raising section of Western Oregon. '
Prices: $1.00 to $4.00 per Acre. Easy Terms. Perfect Title.
M. M. DAVIS, Agent
October 7, 1901.
Corvallis' Most Popular Eating House
Pioneer Bakery
' I
Fresh bread daily. " A complete stock of candies, fruits and g
nuts kept canstantly 'on hand. Smokers supplies i
a specialty. 6
' . P
H. W. HALL, Proprietor. I
is a
Reduced Ten Per Cent
For October.
That Means Overstocked.
This includes our entire stock of the season's latest crea
tions iu Box Coats,
XOU don't expect 'perfection
'in clothes any more than
in men; you try to come as
nea as possible.
If you get inside one of our
H. S. & M. suits, you'll be as
close to clothes perfection as you
will ever get
Special tut
With every Boy's Suit or pair
of Shoes we give a bag of mar
bles free.
Road lands, known as the "Coe Lands,"
situated iu .Benton and .Lincoln counties.
Corvallis, Oregon.
Automobiles, Etc.
r- -r. 4