Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Benton County, Or.) 1900-1909, June 13, 1905, Image 3

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    16CAL AdftRS0N4l
The Ladies Missionary Society of
the Presbyterian church will meet
June 21 instead of Jane 14.
Next Sabbath a Children's Day
sermon will be preached at 11 a. m.
at McFarland chapel by Rev
Reeves. R. T. Hynd arrived in this city,
Sunday for a short visit. Mr. Hynd
is a cousin of Robt. Johnson and
bis home is in Colorado.
Mrs. J. . Steiwer is iu this city,
from her home in JefferBon and wi 1
remain here the guest of friends
until after commencement.
S. B. Roberts an ! family intend
ed to depart yesterday for Wenat
chee, Wash. Mr. Roberts expects to
follow farming in that sect cn.
R. E. and J. H. Gibson came up
from Portland, Sunday, on busi
ness. They expected to be able to
return to the metropolis yesterday.
Victor Spencer, who holds a posi
tion as druggist in a Portland drug
store, arrived in this city yesterday
to attend the Junior hop last night
at OAC.
J. L. Caton was in town yester
day from his farm near Monroe.
He is at present putting a new roof
on his barn and making numerous
other improvements about his place.
On account of two members of
the cast being ill. Miss Helen Craw
ford concluded not to give "Mid
Summer Nights Dream" on the
campus at OAC yesterday after
Riy Raber, who is maintaining
a bureau of information in the in
terest of this county at the Fair,
came up home Sunday and return
ed to the Exposition yesterday.
Charley Heckart has been award
ed the contract for buildhg a very
fine residence for Doc McBee, near
Beulah church. The edifice is to
be competed in September and the
contract price is $2,000.
In the department of Book. Re
views in last Sunday's Oregonian
appeared a good halt-tone of Geo.
A. Waggoner, of this city, and a
very nice mention of his book,
"Stories of Old Oregon."
Joseph Yates was over to Browns
ville last week in attendance of the
pioneers' picnic. He states that it
was splendid in every way, and as
he has attended many pioneer
picnics in Brownsville, he ought to
Know. . :.
Representative Danneman and
daughter, Miss Carrie, are down
f'om their large farm at Clem,
Oregon. They are here for com
mencement at OAC, as Miss Mary
Danneman graduates tomorrow and
Miss Carrie is an alumnus.
- An unusually large crowd attend
ed the baccalaureate sermon of Rev.
House in the Armory, Sunday
morning. He chose for his text,
"One Thing I Do." The sermon
was a splendid effort and all ac-
O.omi anvinr RTermaon wpm mnri'Ltr.
: ious.
Doke Haghes, a well-known
farmer living some eight miles
south of this city, was in town
Saturday . He reports that as
weather conditions are more favor-
aDie crops are. beginning t look
better and h predicts a fair grain
yield. '
Charley Tower Iks been in yery
oaa neaitn lor some time, but re
cently he has been much worse. His
ailment is more the result of an
asthmatic trouble than anything
else. Yesterdav he was taken to
tbe poor farm where the proper
care may De given him.
Amy Cameron of this city in
forms us that he recently arranged
and negotiated the sale of about
1,000 acres of timber land in South
ern Oregon. He is now endeavor
ing to secure about 1,000 acres of
land within a radius of 50 miles
from this city. This land is desir
ed by the same parties who pur
chased the timber land.
- Attorney C. E. Woodson and
Miss Ida Bell Roe were united in
marriage in Eugene, at the home ot
the bride, June 8th. Mr. Wood
son made CorvalliB his home for a
few years and his splendid char
acter and attainments won him
many friends who wish him only
unbounded happiness and good
luck. At Dresent he is nrao.t.ip.incr
law in Heppner, Or.
Nearly every year there is a
rumpus between the seniors and
juniors at OAC in the course of
class dav
agree. Last year there was almost
a pitched battle and President
Gatch threatened the arrest of any
juniors who might interfere with
arrangements this year. This
threat, however, did not deter the
sopoho mores. Yesterday morning
residen ts were surprised to see '"07"
painted in large white letters v about
six feet long, on four sides of the
steeple of the administration build
ing. The sophomores are csrtainly
bagtaatag in season.
R-v. G. S. O. Humbert and wife
were down from Eugene last week
for a short visit with friends. '
liorac- Locke visited in this city
fro ii Alny last FriJay in tbe in
terest of the Yokohama Tea Com
pany. Mrs. Ella Fisher, principal of the
public school at lone, Oregon, is
visiting in this city, the guest of
her sister, Mrs. Frank E. Jones.
A moat delightful time is promis
ed those who attend the ice cream
social at Oak Ridge church this
evening. All are cordially invited.
The tecital of the department of
vocal music at OAC was scheduled
to occur last evening after we went
to press. A good program was
The second annual banquet of
the OAC Glee Club occurred Fri
day evening at Hotel Corvallis. It
wab in every way a most pleasing
and elaborate function.
Yesterday marked the conclusion
cf examinations at OAC for this
school year. Many students who
have been on the anxious seat for
some time now know their fate.
When in Portland last week,
Prof. Goodnough dismissed his
class of piano pupils in the metro
polis. During the nine months that
he taught in that city he was very
I. O. Thompson, who has been
the guest of his brother. B. R.
Thompson of this city, for about a
week, expects to return to his home
in Sherman county within a day or
so. He has a 1,000-acre wheat
farm in Sherman.
J. N. Dolph arrived in this city
last Friday from Portland. He was
sent up here to assist in arranging
details tor the program for "Cor
vallis Day" at the Exposition ai.d
to gather data otherwise useful to
the management of the Fair.
The educational congress for
teachers is to be held in the Audi
torium of the Lewis and Clark
Centennial Exposition from August
28 to September 2. The sessions
are to be under the joint auspices
of the Lewis and Clark congress
committee and a committee of
prominent educators.
DeGaris Reeves, son of Rev.
Reeves, of this city, will start for
Seattle next Friursday to take a
special course of study in the Uni
versity ot Washington that will en
gage him for six or eight weeks.
He has been teahing in the high
school at Vancouver, Wash., for
some time in the past and has given
excellent satisfaction, as is evidenced
by the fact that he returns again
this fall at an advanced salary. He
is a very studious and capable
young man.
Last Friday, Edward Goodchild
and family, after a short visit with
the father of the former, - John
Goodchild of this county, took their
departure for their borne in Chicago,
via Portland, where thev intended
topping to visit the Exposition.
Last Wednesday they were guests
at the home of L. L. Brooks and
the entire party made the trip to
the top of Vineyard mountain
where a most beautiful landscape
view was presented on all sides.
About 10 o'clock last Thursday
night a brilliant illumination to the
west of this city gave 'a clew to a
cocflagration that was in progress.
Later it was ascertained that the
Are was on the farm of F. L. Mil
ler. A brooder house, four brooder's,
and between 225 and 250 youDg
chickens were burned. The fire is
supposed to have started from a
brooder lamp. This is a very un
fortunate occurrence and on top of
other losses Mr. Miller ha9 sustain
ed in his chicken business is very
L. L. Brooks reports having wit
nessed what might have been a
serious accident a short distance
this side of the Albany bridge last
Thursday. A hack load of people
were driving alorg when an auto
mobile hove in sight. The team
became frightened and plunged
over an embankment, upsetting the
hack and throwing all the occupants
thereof out. The boy who was
driving held to the reins and man
aged to check the horBes. Nobody
was hurt, which was fortunate, nor
was the vehicle damaged to any ex
tent. Mr. Brooks did not know any
of the parties.
Last Thursday evening the final
debate for the Gatch Cup occurred
in college chapel between the Sorosis
and Utopian societies of OAC. This
was the seventh and last of the
series of inter-society debates for
the cup and the honor of its custody
for 1905-6 fell to the Sorosis. The
question of debat9 was, "What is
Ambition? Tis a Glorious Cheat."
The Sorosis were represented by
Misses Agnes Sweek, Pauline Davis
and Edna Irvine; the Utopians by
Misses Stella' Parsons, Isabelle
Wright and - Miss Hill. . A piano
solo by Miss Inez Colvig, and a
vocal solo by Mrs. Mabel Laugh
lin were features of unusual merit.
The Fanners Won Record.
Smashing the Order of
the Day.
Willamette University, a noints:
Pacific University. 17: Universi
ty of Oregon. Oregon Agri
cultural College, 82 points, is the
unadorned tale 01 the mter-col-legiate
field meet Saturday at
Salem. A chapter devoted to the
performances of O. A. C. miprht
consistently be profusely embel
lished with "ifs," but thev are
not permitted in the story that
goes into history for future gen
erationsto consult. Furthermore,
Eugene requires ali the available
"its" to make a presentable stdrv
of her part in the meet, and in
the lieht of success we certain! v
can afford to present our stock of
excuses to the Eugene correspon
dents ana those Portland papers
which have so oresistentlv and
unjustly belittled the athletic
pretentions ot O. A. C.
it was unfortunate that so manv
of U. of O.'s best men were out
of form. Hug, for example, was
so ill that in the weight events
and the discus he was able to
take first places only. But other
U. 01 O. men came to the rescue
by taking second places in the
weights, thus in a measure, com
pensating for Mr. Hug's failure
to take both first and second. It
was evident to U. ot O. the day
before the meet that her best men
would not be able to do the work
on which she based her hope of
success. She could not realize
on Frissell, the eilded vellow
brick imported from Nevada, hp-
cause he had a "lacerated' ' muscle.
and would not, therefore, in all
probability, be able to take first
and second places in the dashes,
hurdles, broad and hieh lumps.
Then it was decided that for a
few first places the management
could not afford to "lacerate" the
tinsel of their treasure, and he
therefore did not enter any of, the
events except the broad jump, in
which he made merely an exhibi
tion effort. Henderson. U. of O..
was slated to take third and fourth
places in the events in which Fris
sell was to have first and second,
but he also was unfortunate in
having a sprained ankle, and
could not do the work assigned
him in the earlier calculations.
This was the first meet 'of the
Inter-Collegiate Amateur Athletic
Association of Oregon, since 1898.
The trophy to be awarded the
successful college team was a
handsome silver cup, and it has
been added : to the large collec
tion of other trophies at O. A. C.
However, in order to retain it
permanently a college must win
in three successive seasons. Med
als were also awarded to thosp
taking first and second places in
eacn event, ut these, O. A. &
secured fifteen. In this meet all
of the old I. A. A. A. records were
broken, excepting three, name
ly the high jump (5 feet
8 inches), held by Buck
ingham, O. U.; the shotput (41
feet a inches), held by Sanders,
W. U., and the hammer throw
(116 feet 1 inch),' held by Smith,'
U. of O.
A new Northwest record was
made by Greenhaw, of O. A. C,
in the half mile, having gone
the distance in 1:58 as against
the previous record of 2:03 held
by Edmunson of Idaho. This
was a remarkable event of the
meet. Both Greenhaw and Pe
terson of P. U. were know to be
fast and that the Northwest rec
ord was likely, to be broken, but
which of the two was the faster
it was difficult to predict. In the
test they ran toeether. leavin?
other contestants in the rear. As
they came into the last hundred
yard stretch. Peterson essayed. a
spurt but he was "all in." Green
haw thereupon lined out sbod and
strong and it was apparent that
he was master of the situation.
The O. A. C. boy had the race
in his sleeve through the last
quarter, and could easily have
beaten the time recorded.
Moores, U. of O., lowered the
Northwest record in the 220
hurdle, when he won in 35 and
3-5 seconds against the Drevious
record of 25 and 4-5 second, held
Dy uoates.
Gates, of P. U.. proved him-
selt a exeat runner in thp tnilp
when he made the distance in
4:41 4-5, with Devolt a close
A notable fact is that Ssith.
son,, Q. A. C, in -the 22olasb,
lowered the world's professional
record of 21 and 4-5 seconds,
held by Hutchens, and came
within one-fifth of a second 01
tieing the world's amateur record
of 21 and one fifth seconds hiA
by Wefers. '
Since the events did not occur
on a regulation four-lap track,
me extent to which the records
will stand. exceDt as to the T A A
Am is in doubt.. This condition is
unfortunate, but it is deemed cer
tain that O. A. C's record-breakers
in this meet can and will do
as well on a regulation track.
ihesammary of events follows:
100-yard dash Smithson OAC: Wil
liams, OAC; Moores, U of O; (Jrabaro,
OAC; time, 10 2 5.
Broad Jump Peterson. P TJ: Moores.
OAC; Henderson, TJ of O; Graham, OAC;
distance, 21 feet, 2 inches.
220-yard hurdle Moorea, TJ 0f O;
Smithson, OAC: Cathev. OAC: Mannn.
PU; time, 0:25 2-5.
880-yaid run Greenhaw. OAC: Peter
son, P T; Perkins, TJ of O ; Forbes, W TJ;
time, 1 :o8 3-5.
Shot-put Hug, TJ of O: Mclntvre
U of O; Walker, OAC; Bowen. OAC:
distance, 40 feet inches.
Pole-vault Woodcock, OAC; Swan.
OAC; Winslow, TJ of O: Burns. OAC:
height, 10 feet 7l inches.
220-yard dash Smithson, OAC, Wil
liams, OAC; Moorps, TJ of O; Veach;
TJof O; time 0:21 2-5.
Hammer-throw Hue. TJ of O : Gard
ner, U of O; Dimmick, P TJ; Walker,
OAC; distance, 118 feet.
Mile run Gates, PTJ; Devolt.' OAC :
Mitchell, TJ of O; Leonard, OAC; time,
4:41 4-5.
High jump Moores. OAC: Louns-
berry.-W TJ; Swan, OAC; Smithson,
UAU; height, 5 feet 7 inches.
440-yard dash Williams, OAC: Green
haw, OAC; Veach, TJof O; Beach. OAC:
time, 0:49 J -5.
l0-yard hurdles Smithson. OAC:
Moores, OAC; Beldon, OAC; Kuyken
dall, TJ of O; time, 0 :16 2 5.
Discus Hug, TJ of O: Stout. OAC:
Abraham, OAC; Philbrook, P TJ: dis
tance, 109 feet 6 inches.
Relay race Won by OAC team :
Greenhaw, Smithson, Beach, Williams;
time, 3:36.
Additional Local.
Finest bread obtainable any
where at Smal.'s. 46-54
J. C. Hammel made a trip to
Portland on business last Saturday
Largest line of malting in coun
ty at Blackledges. 30tf
White kid "slippers at Klines'.
Price $1.50 49
Get your school books and school
supplies at Graham & Wells.
Ernest Edwards, a former stud
ent of OAC, is in 1 town from
Junction City. 3
O J Blackledge desires to cal)
attention to the fact that the tMrd
annual picnic of the Iowa society
will be held bear this city, Thurs
day, June 22.
Be3t time of the season to see the
Beauiiful Willamette and Portland.
One way $1.50; round trip good for
ten days $1.75 Boat leaves Mon
day, Wednesday and Friday, 6 a. m.
Wellie Shenofield, a brother of
"our" Charlie, is expected to arrive
in a couple of weeks irom Califor
nia. For Sale Good grocery store,
good business, splendid stand. On
ac30unt of health of family must
sell by July 1st Great bargain for
quick buyer. R. M. Turner, Cor
vallis, Or. 44-49.
Charley McKnight, a former
graduate of OAC, has been in this
city for the past few davs. He is
now practicing law at Marshfield,
Coos county, and getting along
quite nicely. ,
Mrs. Miles Young," ,wbo for the
past two weeks visited with relatives
in this city, started for her home in
Grants Pass, Saturday. She likes
Southern Oregon very much she
6ays. ,
Corvallis Day at the Lewis and
Clark Fair June 15! Buy your
linen suits, straw hats, oxford shoes
shii t w.iists, parasols, Lewis and
Clark ties, telescopes and suit cases
at Kline.s' Store will b. open Wed
nesday evening until 9 p. m. 49
Charley Morgan, 'now of the
U.S. Navy and attached to the
cruiser Marblehead was met by his
brother, M. P. Morgan of this city,
when the Marblehead arrived In
Portland last Saturday and came
on up home. He had only 48 hours
leave of absence and was obliged
to leave , for the metroDolis last
evening. - Charley has developed 1
into a very large, strong man since
his visit to this . city about four
years ago. While he speaks well
of the navy, it is not his intention
tore-enlist when his present - term
expires, something more than a year
hence! .1 . - , . 1
. Buy your Lewis and Clark
outfits from J. M. Noan & Son
The White House.
Standard Patterns,
To meet the demand in our increasing Dress Goods Trade, we
have added a full line of these popular fashions. The Standard
Patterns give better satisfaction than any other now on the
Subscriptions taken for "The Designer," a real Home and
Fashion Magazine. Was $1.00 per year, is now 80 cents. Its
sole aim is one of helping all women, indoor and out, along
beautiful and practical lines. The very latest of fashions' trend.
"The Designer for June now on file, 10 cents per copy.
Call and see our lins of Summer Suitings.
We carry the Newest and Most Popular Goods.
Mail orders carefully and promptly filled.
The White House, Corvallis, Ore.
D. O. H lest and. CAas. Blakoaleo.
Patronize Home Industry.
Outside Ordars Solicited.
All Work Guaranteed.
A Bargain Opportunity that
Happens Only Once a Year.
On Wednesday, June 7th
Stock of Summer Wash
10c Reduced to 8c
The sale includes all of our New Spring Goods, and
when we say it is a bargain opportunity, we mean it.
So come in and see. You are welcomeeverybody is.
n Inocpcndcnt Phone 149
Robinson & Stevenson
Real Estate, Loans and Insurance
FOR SALE TSggVpl Bfiiifil
1 3 USrilYOUR
OpBn Day and Night.
m m
J. C. HAMMEL,lProp.
Ono of. the FJnastlEqulnad Hotels In thoValley.
Both Phonos.
lAf A- -4 I
vvc wdnt ine: wofk you ar
particular '-abdut1'
S. L Kline.
we place on sale Our Entire
Fabrics and Ladies'-Waists.
We have just received
from the East a Sam
ple line of waists which
we are instructed to
Sell At Cost, ranging in
price from 40c to $6.
Corvallis, Ore.
Rooms Single on EnSutteT
Bus Maats aU Trains.