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About Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Benton County, Or.) 1900-1909 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 18, 1905)
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS :
Fifteen worda or lees, 25 cts for three
MccesHve insertions, or 50 cts per
month; for all up to and including ten
additi- nal words, cent a word for each
For 11 advertisements over 25 words
1 ct per word for the first insertion, and
ct per word for each additional inser
tion. Nothing inserted for less than 25
Lodge, society and church notices,
other than strictly news matter, will be
charged tor. -
ALL WOOD HANDLED BY THE
nndersigned is now in this city and has
been placed in the hands of the Citv
Transfer Company for sale. NorwooH
Trading Co. 66' f
GOOD TEAM OP MARES, HAENESS,
ramp wagon. Bargain if sold soon.
B. F. Chance, 17th, near VanBuren
EIGHTY-THEEE ACRES OF LAND 3
miles west of Blodgett. on the county
road, 20 acres in cultivation. More
could be got. Fair house 4 rooms, fair
barn, other outbuildings, good orchard,
some small Iruit. One farm wagon
worth $50., 30 head of cows, one
two vAftr old hnll. 1 vearline steer, 2
calves, 40 head of sheep, 6 head of
linoa is tons of orood oat hav. 1 acre of
potatoes, tools on the place, a bargain
at 1.500. I. D. Pitman, Blodgett, Or,
NEW TIRES PUT ON BABY BTJG-
gies and go-carts, at Dilley & Arnold's
J. F. YATES. ATTORNE Y-AT-L A W
Office First National Bank Buiidine.
Only set of abstracts in Benton County
W. E. Yates. Bert YateF.
YATES & YATES,
Law, Abstracting and Insurance.
Both Phones. Corvallis, Oregon
E. R. BRYSON ATTORNEY AT LAW
Office in Post Office Building, Corval
JOSEPH H. WILSON, ATTORNEY-at-Law.
Notary, -Titles, Conveyanc
ing. Practice in all State and Federal
Courts. Office in Burnett Building.
P A KLINE, LIVE STOCK AUCTION
eer, Corvallis, Or. P. A. Kline Line,
Phone No. 1. P. O. address, Box 11.
Pays highest prices for all kinds of
livestock. Twenty years' experience.
WHEN IT COMES TO BUYING
lands, new-comers in this county will
make no mistake in consulting James
Lewis. Mr. Lewis has been in Benton
for 30 vears and not only knows the
county bin the entire valley. He has
been actively engaged in selling sad
buying live stock and real estate all ot
this " time and naturally his judg
ment is sound. He knows soils and
values. His knowledge is worth money
icanybody desiring eorre.t and sinceie
PHILOMATH. AND ALSEA STAGE
Stage leaves Alsea 6:30 a.m.; arrives
t Philemath at 12 m ; leaves Philo
math 1 p.m., arrives at Alsea 6:30
p. m. All persons wishing to go or
return from Alsea and points west can
be aceomodited at, am rime. Fare 1o
Alsea $1.00 Round trip same day $2.00.
M. S. Riceard.
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF
Corvallis, Oregon, does a general, con
servative banking business. It guarded
safelv its customers' banking business
through the panics of the last two
decades, which merits proper consider
ation. f.t affords banking privileges at
home and abroad, first-class, not ex
celled bv any institution in the United
States. The members of the Board of
Directors were horn and raised in Ben
ton County, except one, and that mem
ber has -esided in the county forty-six
vears. The business history of each
is as an open book before the people of
the county. Loans to customers solicit
ed, properly secured. ( 40' f
DE ETTE JONES
Trained nurse;' massage a specialty.
B. A. OATHEY, M. D., PHYSICIAN
and Surgeon. Rooms 14, Bank Build
ing. Office Hours: 10 to 12 a, m., 2 to
4 p. m. Residence: cor. 5th and Ad'
- ante Sts. Telephone at office and res
idence. Corvallis, Oregon.
a H. KEWTH, M. D., PHYSICIAN
and Surgeon, Office and Residence, on
Main street, 111110018111, Oregon.
R, D. BURGESS, M. D.
Office over Blackledge Furniture Store.
Office hoars : 10 to 12 and 3 to 5.
WANTS TO ERECT FACTORY.
Corvallis People Invited to Lend
Last Monday evening L B.
Owens and son arrived in this
city from tbeir borne in Central,
Kansas. They came to Oregon
at their leisure, stopping at vari
ous points to investigate and in
spect certain parts of the conn-
try traversed and the conditions
Shortly after their arrival in
this city it became known that
Mr. Owens was the inventor of
what he terms the "20th Century
Washing Machine." He had
with him a couple of machines
and Tuesday he had them on ex
hibition at the Occidental cor
ner. Wednesday morning the
father and son did out a couple
of washings. One of the wash
ings was for the family of Mark
Fruit and it was done in such
a way that Mr. Fruit is lavish in
his praise of the washer He
claims that the washing was not
only well done, but was executed
with great expedition. "
Mr. Owens declares his
machine will wash any kind of a
garment from the finest lace
creation to a horse blanket and
do all work eaually well. A
child 8 or q vears of age can
operate the , machine and the
weekly wash of an averagefamily
can be done in from an hour to
an hour and a quarter.
In construction it is mo.st
simple. There is nothing absut
it that can tear the clothes, as the
water is simply forced through
tiie garment oy pressure and
suction. In operating: one has
but to turn a crank.
It is the desire of the inventor
to start a factory in this city. He
is determined to start a factory
somewhere on the coast and has
decided first of all to investigate
affairs in Corvallis. He says he
is greatly pleased with our city
and everything he has observed
hereabout so far.. As regards a
factory on the coast he declares
there is money in the proposition
for several reasons. Machines
can be constructed cheaper here
on account -of our great wealth
ot wood; other material can be
secured almost as cheaply here as
WAtf TKO 500 SUBSCRIBERS TO THE
Gazette and Weekly , Oregoaian at
$2.55 per year.
E. H. TAYLOR, DENTIST. PALN
iest) extraction. In Zierolf building
Opj. Post OnVe, OorvailiB. Oregon.
SEW GASOLINE WOODSAW ALL
' orders uiven prompt attention short
notice orders solicited. Good work,
as i-neap as anybody. VV. R. Hassell.
ind. phone 835. 44tf.
Just the Thing for Hep-Driers.
Write for Catalogue.
Pacific Pulp Plaster Co.
. PHONE MAIN 2362,
517-521, Chamber of Commerce,
R. M. WADE & CO., Agts., Corvallis.
are the most fatal of all dis
eases. EM CV'O KIDNEY CURE II I
rULCI 5 Guaranteed Remedy
or money refunded. Contains
remedies recognized by emi
nent physicians as the Best for
Kidney and Bladder troubles.
PRICE 50c. iod?K00.
anywhere and it is an easy mat-1
ter for our foundry 10 manufacture !
the necessary castings.
When asked what capital
would be required to start and
operate a : factory, Mr. Owens
said it could be done easily on
$3,000. He said that he intend
ed to interview the business men
and determine their ideas of the
feasibility of the scheme. Let
ten men put in $250 each and
the thing will be a sure go. The
inventor himcelf will take stock.
He has established factories in
New York, Michigan, Illinois.
Missouri, Kansas and other states,
he says, and they are all mighty
good paying investments.
He declares that, on account
of the great field offered on the
coast, there is unusual oppor
tunity for a factory were it locat
ed in Corvallis. In reality, there
may be something worth while
about Mr. Owens' proposition.
At any rate it is well worth the
the time spent in looking into
this matter. What this place
needs is a few-factories, some-
thing to create a pay roll and'
bring money into this paref
the world. Think it over.
The Corvallis Communication,
in order war. our readers may
judge for themselves as regards
the authority on which the Tele
gram "scorched" us a few days
ago, we reprint the article sent
from this city, 'as follows:
Corvallis, Or., Aug 12 In
tending excursionists from this
county to Newport tomorrow are
wondering it the troubles regu
larly experienced on the home
coming Sunday night trains from
the beacn will be repeated tomor,
Last Sunday two . drunks got
into an altercation with the con
ductor on the rear coach and a
fight ensued, which lasted until
the latter, aided by the brake-
man, dragged them the whole
length of the train and threw
ihem into the baggage car.
Every few steps the train offi
cials would slap or pummel the
drunks, and they, in turn, filled
the air with curses and vile epi
thets. The whole affair was con
sidered disgraceful in the ex
treme and an outrage upon the
respectable people present. Two
of the glass doors in the coaches
were shattered during the fracas.
The drunks, when finally landed
in the baggage car, kept up their
fighting and uproar until some
of the passengers on the train
went forward and put an end to
At Wren station a coaple of
young toughs iuinped off of the
train and rocked the coaches,
missing a couple of windows by
a few inches, then jumped on
again without hindrance. Ladies
were sitting at both windows and
would have been seaiously injur
ed had the missiles hit their
mark. Such occurrences are b
livery csunday . at tuts season
01 the year an excursion train is
run from the Valley to Newport
and return, and usually carries
crowd of from 300 to 400 people.
One conductor and two brake
intn are the only trainmen pro
vided to handle the crowd, and
as a consequence the crowd hand
les itself. Newport, the terrain
us, is wide open on Sunday,
and everybody so inclined is
drunt by trie time tne tram is
ready to return.
Notice Of Final Settlement
In the County Court of the State of Oregon for Ben.
ton County. : . ,.-
In the matter ot the estate
and Iast Will and testament ' -
of f . :
William Wvatt. deceased J
-Notice is hereby given that I have filed my final ac
count as executor of the last will ana testament o:
William Wyatt, deceased, -w,ith the clerk of tt e above
entitled Court and that said Court has fixed and ap
pointed Saturday, tne 91a day 01 September, ltwa ac,
11 o'clock in the forenoon of said day at the offce
of the Count) Judge of said County at the &iurt
House in Benton County, Oregon, as the time and
place for hearing objections to and the settlement
or said Final Account; and all persons interested and
desiring to object thereto are notified to appeal at
SUU bllllC MIU Ult? bUCU UUJtVMUUB. .
Dated, August 8th, 1905.
A.J. Williams, Executor,
of the Estate of William Wvatt, deceased,
68.-74 . ' t
Public Is Aroused. 1
The public is aroused to a knowledge
cf the curative merits ot that great
medicinal tonic, Electric Bitters, for
sick stomach, liver and kidneys. Mary
a. Walters, ot 546 St. Clair Ave., Uol
umbia, O., writes: "For several months
I was given up to die. I had fever and
ague, my nerves were a wreck. I could
not sleep and my stomach was so weak
from useless doctors' drugs that I could
not eat. Soon after beginning to take
Electric Bitters, I obtained, relief and in
a short time I was entirely cured."
Guaranteed at Allen & Woodward's drug
store; price 50c
THE DEER LAW
Points on Which Every Hunter
Should be Posted.
Just at present the forests are
alive with hunters alter deer and
beyond doubt, many hunters are
not well informed regarding the
law according to which they are
granted the privilege ot killing
game. The following was writ
ten by A. E. Gebhart, secretary
of the Oregon Fish and Game
Association, and so far asdeer
hunting goes is a safe guide to
There seems to be some mis
understanding as to the law now
in force regarding the issuing of
tags and licenses, and as to the
time of the open season for deer.
The following is the present law,
The sale of deer, elk, moose,
mountain sheep or spotted fawn,
is absolutely prohibited.
Licenses It is unlawful for
any person to hunt in this state
without first having procured
from the County Clerk of one of
the counties of this state a license
therefor, which license the hun
ter must have with him, and in
his possession at the time of
hunting. A license procured in
any county is good for the entire
state. All licenses expire on
December 31 of each year
Fees: For residents, $1; for non
residents $10. . The law says
"no license shall be required of
a man or members of nis own
family for permission to hunt up
on his own lands.!' Therefore
beware of hunting beyond the
boundaries of your own land
without having procured a li
Spotted Fawn Closed at all
lmes. . -Elk
Closed until September
Buck Deer Closed between
November 1 of each year and
August 15 ot the following year.
Female Deer Closed between
November 1 of each year and
September 1 of the following
. Night hunting and use of dogs
Limit Five deer in anyone
open season. .
Tags Any person lawfully
killing deer during the open sea-
soh, not to exceed nve deer, must
make an affidavit before any Jus
tice of the Peace, setting forth
the date of the killing of each
deer and that the same were kil
led by the affiant. The Justice
of the Peace thereupon issues to
the affiant one leather tag for
each deer. These tags must be
securely fastened with wire, one
tax to each deer skin. The tags
ar issued to the County Clerks
by the State Game Warden, and
are by them distributed .to" the
Justice of Che Peace.
It is evident from the forego
ing, as ihe law now stands, that
tags caniu-t be issued before the
deer have been killed, and it is
useless to .apply for them before
No tags can be issued after the
expiration of five davs from the
close of the open season.
The making of false affidavits
is severely punished.
The possession of the tags, re
gularly and lawfully, issued, en
titles the owner thereof , to have
trie game transported any where
within the state, but not beyond
the boundaries of the state.
While talking about railroads we
again call the attention of the people to
the proposition of an electric 'line from
the Willamette river to the Yaquina
Bav.' There is a commercial demand for
such a road. This is the natural .'ontlct
for the 4 products of the valley. This
would be an economic route for the in
coming freight Such a road could be
conducted cheaply as there are ui
gradeB to interfere with au electrical line.
It could be operated cheaply, as the
power could be obtained from the Marys
and Big Elk rivers. When our pfeseut
railroad carried freight to the Bay and
shipped it on, its own steamers more
than one million- bushels of wheat was
carried out in one year; making an ad
ditional gain to the farmers in that one
staple of $50,000. The freight to make
such a line a paying investment is a
guaranteed fact. And , in addition to
that, the passenger traffic at the cheap
rates of electric roads wonld be immense.
While talking about new lines why not
build a road where one is needed?
Toledo Reporter. '
Foley s Kidney Cure
I makes kidneys uad bladder right
NI'.UIIV.Ii..,. l.,ni Mi...,i,.ihi,.,.- j.ll.i ...... a,imM:,r
Agetable Preparationfor As
ting the Stomachs and Bowels of
ness and Rest.Con tains neither
Opium,Morphine nor Mineral.
ftnimwt - .
Aperfecl Remedy for Constipa
tion , Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea
Worms .Convulsions .Feverish
ness and Loss OF SLEEP.
Facsimile Signature OF
NEW YD UK.
EXACT COPY OF WRAPPER.
FELL THIRTY FEET
Henry Oleman Sinking C & E
The following interesting items appear
ed iu the Albany Herald of Wednesday:
Tony Armstrong, a member of the
force of bridge carpenters employed by
the Corvallis & Eastern railroad west of
this city, met with a serious accident
yesterday forenoon, the result of which
w 11 keep him laid up for some months at
the least, and may result 'in his pei ma
Dent disability. He with his companions
was at work on a bride this side of Gran
ger across a slough, when in eome way
he stepped off the bridge and fell to the
ground some 30 feet below, where be
struck on the rocks below. ' Fortunately
for the man he shot straight down and
struck standing. ' His ankles gave way
and he found them severely bruised and
lacerated, but the rest of his body was in
excellent condition, with the exception
of a soreness through the body.
As quickly as possible the bridge crew
placed the man ou the handcai and
brought him to this city, where he was
taken to hit. home on West Fifth street,
wbere he is now being cared for. Dr. M.
H. Ellis was called in to attend the in
jured man, the regular railroad physician
D. W. K. Davis, being out of the city.
Dr. Ellis made an examination of the in
juries'fmriiiig that the man's ankles aud
iet were in extrenieiy b?.d coudniou, and
t-n badly swolien an to make it impossible
uuiil the swelliu,- was reduced to ascer
tain whether or not any bones were brok
en. J The man was made as comfortable
as possible aad today a further exami
nation will be had, when the extent of
the injuries will be known definitely It
Is thoucht that fully three months wil1
elapse before the injured man will be
able to walk, even if no hones are bro
ken.' . y "
: Mr. Armstrong's companions, who
brought the man to this city, were at a
loes to say as to what caused the acciden1
all they knew being that the man step
ped off the bridge and fell to the ground
30 feet down to the slough. ..
. Henry Oleman, of Summit, who was
recently deBueratly wonnded while driv
ing amoT -n hi fhr'M frm, and
who was tak-n to ihe Saleui hospital for
treatment s'iiT"-Ad hlrkul poison since go
ing to Saivni in in a precarious con
ditio a with small hopes: for his recoveiy.
Young OUjniHii, u wnl be remembered,
carried a phot jnn o- " ;tlel mower, and
when the horses took fright unl started
down the field at n fat pace trie nn fell
from his hands, was discharged and the
load entered hi left ami and hreas He
was treated by Dr. Cathey and when lie
had recovered sufficiently so he could be
moved, was taken to the hospital in Sa
lem. . . - '
It seems that the young man did not
doso well after reaching the hospital
and blood poisoning set in, so 'that . it is
feared he cannot long survive. Henry
Oleman is the son of H. A. Oleman, a
prominent farmer of the Summit neigh
borhood, and the parents of the young
man who were notified of his conditon,
passed through here a day or two ago,
hurrying to the wounded boy's bedside.
A telephone message from the hospital
at 2 o'clock this morning brought - the
news that the injured man is slowly bat
sorely sinking and it is feared he will not
survive more than a few days at the best.
Extensive repairs are being made to
For Infanta and Children.
The Kind You Have
TK8 CEimuin COMPANY. NEW TOM CITT.
the roadbed all along the line of the Cor
vallis & Eastern, and the road is being
placed in better condition than it has
been since the days of the early history
of the Webfoot route. In many places
the bridges are being rebuilt. Especially
is this work going oa between this city
and the Summit of the Coast range. The
track is being ballasted in many places
and new ties are everywhere made use
of, the older ones being removed. A
large force of construction men are at
work in bettering the track and the road
will soon have a better roadbed thau any
in tee staie.
Troubfe Over Horse.
Monday a man by the name of J. E
1 .... m . ,.:... c M
Linn county and while here bargained
for one of Walter Taylor's horses. In
payment for the animal be gave Mr.
Taylor a check on an Albany bank for
He seemed well pleased with his bar
gain and took the animal home with
him. The following day he brought the
horse back and desiied Mr. Taylor to ac
cept it and return the check. This, Mr.
Taylor declined to do, as he declared that
the animal was as he had represented -Mr.
fcohenck agreed that the horse was
all right so far as that was concerned,,
but he dad com l i lod that he did not
On Mr. Taylor declining to accept the
hnrse, Mr. Sche'n ? kei triniss.on to
iiiu it in the stable and f.-ed it. 1 his was
i! ranted, but wneu Mr. Schenck depart
ed he left the horse in Mr. Taylor's
stable. He then went to' Albany and '
stopped payment on the crimk he had.
givt-n Mr. Taylor. The latter went to
Albany, Wednesday, and garnisheed the
hank for the $140. More than this, he
brought suit in the circuit court for Linn
cui.y ugaitut M . S.:u:ii-k'. T' wai
ter will come up for hearing iu October.
Mr. Taylor, considering hat the horse
left in his stable wes the property of
J. E. Schenck. aud ' desiring to make
himself safe in the matter, had the ani
mal attached by Sheriff Burnett yester
day. ,While in Albany Walter ascertain
ed that he was not the first man Mr.
Schenck had dealt with in the same
manner. Was In Poor Health For Years.
Ira W. Keliev. of Mansfield. Pa.,
writer as in poor health for two
years, su3eing frorn kidney and bladder
tmii'f. an1 -pent om-iilernble money
ooiibuuii. . ili Hi-iaiiN ntihiuK. obtaining
any markeil i-.m.-in, but a cured by
Folo-' Ki -.! ey Chip, mid I denire to add
my teMimony that H n-ay De Uih cause ot
restoriusr the health of othrt " Refuse
sub.-itiiuic. Sol 1 hy Graham & Worth
am. Notice of Pinal Settlement.
Notice is hereby given that the executrix of the .
last will of Seymour Chipman, tleceasf d, has filed
her final aecount with county court, Benton connty,
Orefron, and said county court hns fet Tuesday,
September 5, 1905, at 10 o'clock a. m. at county
court room, Corvallis, to hear an) Abjections to
One of the Haughty,
lfor3y I hear he married a
Humble working girL' 7
He married a galfisIaa-HCo-"""vT