Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Benton County, Or.) 1900-1909 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 15, 1905)
10 Wl AND PERSON U
Wilbur Stirr leftWednesday to
'take in the eights at the fair.
A number of young people are
planning to dance in Fisher's Hall
Prof. Mordaunt Goodnough ar
rived home fro n Portland, Tuesday
Prof-. Taillandier, of OAC, went
to Portland,' Wednesday, on busi
ness. He expected to return home
Grant Elgin and wife went to
Portland Wednesday, and will
spend a week or longer eight-seeing
at the Fair.
Gene Simpson took a spin down
the creek Tuesday for the express
purpose, we are informed, of having
a look at the pen: of pheasants at
Tuesday, Miss Mary Thompson
returned home' from the coast.
where she had passed the last two
months. She intends returning to
the bay again in a very short time
A. S. Buchanan and wife are ex
pected to arrive in Corvallis, Sat
urday from New York for a visit
with relatives. Mr. Buchanan is a
brother of County Treasurer Buchanan.
Mrs. E. F. Green, teacher of
voice in the OAC, will return from
Seattle on Monday, and will meet
her nunils on Tuesday morning
Anvone who wishes to make ar
rangements on Monday can do eo
with Mips Edna Allen, who will be
in the chapel to meet pupil?.
Sherman Chappell reached Cor
valiie Tuesday evening after having
enent a week in the Yachats
country with a number of friends
on a huntinz and fishing trip. The
party secured nothing in the way
ofeame. but they caught about
500 pounds of very fine salmon.
The Gazette force the pa6t few
days has been feasting from about
14 pounds of jerked venison gener
ously furnished by Dr. Oatney,
who, in company with hie son.
Collie, and Mike Bauer, returned
laBt Saturday from a week's hunt
ing trip in the vicinity of Oaecadia.
It is well to have friends.
Sunday September 17, 1905.
Congregational Church Sunday
echool at 10:00: Worship and ser
mon at 11:00: Christian Endeavor
6:30: Worship and eermon at 7.30.
The nietor of the First Methodist
church, Rev. G. H. Feese, has very
kindly consented to conduct the
services both morning and even
mg and to preach at each service.
Please observe the changed time of
the evening meetings.
A few days ago Charlie Small
purchased of W. O. Trine a fancy
bred twc-year-old filiy. She is a
Broad Heart and won first prize at
the state Fair a year ago over all
coast horse?. Her sire is Coer d
'Alene and her dam Queen Alene.
Mr. Trine brought her to this city
when he accepted a position at the
college and at the same time he
possessed many other fancy
bred horses. They are all for sale
now at very low figures. .
The Rev. E. T. Simpson, who
was foi maty years Rector of All
Saints Church, Portland, Oregon,
has accepted a call to the Rector
ship of the Good Samaritan church
of this city for the ensuing year.
The fa mily will occupy the rectory,
taking possession on Friday, the
15th inst. The Rev. Simpson is a
most eloquent speaker, and thor
oughly devoted to his work. Ser
vices will be held every Sunday at
11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. " A most
cordial invitation is extended to all.
Miss Florence James, a nieci of
Mr&. E. F. Green, who has been
visiting here, received a telegram
calling her back to Pittsburg,
where she has been elected to fill a
fiLe position as pianiet. Miss
James has made many friends dur
ing her stay here, and it is much
regretted that her departure came
so early. She left Wednesday for
Chiogo, then Pittsburg. Rev. 'and
Mrs. Green accompanied her as far
as Portland on their way to Seattle.
Mrs. James will remain some time
longer with Mrs. Green.
It is not an uncommon . thing to
hear people, who have been to the
Fair to say that they possessed this
or that thing that was better than
they saw at the Exposition. This
may .all be true, but why are not
these "best" things at the Fair?
Take our own county boothjust
now vegetables are greatly desired
by the) management. Such things
as fine table beets, cabbage, tur
nips, and the like, also fine apples.
Any person having an extra lot of
any vegetables above mentioned,
or apples are earnestly requested to
let Judge Waiters know it. lney
will not be nsked to do anything
farther, as a team will be sent for
all things worthy a place in the ex
hibit. Now, if you've got any
thing you're proud of, hold up your
Mrs; J. Fred Yates returned
Wednesday from a week's visit with
friends at Crawfordsville.
Mrs: Frank Porter, nee Delia
Blakeslee, arrived Monday from
Portland for a few weeks' visit with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles
"All friends and members of the
First Methodist church are urged
to attend the services both morn
ing and evening, Sunday, to be
held at the Congregational church,
by Rev. Feese. This is the last
Sunday before Conference an I
everyone interested in the church
should attend. There will be
special music. The public is invited.
Freddie, the youngest son of Rev.
and Mrs. G. H. Feese, who for six
weeks has been suffering with ty
phoid fever, is diw convalescent.
Harold, tne eldest child, who is
also down with the same ailment,
is getting along as well as could be
expected and is not thought to be
in a very serious condition. Much
sympathy is felt for Rev. and Mrs
Feese in their trouble.
Sheriff Burnett anounces that
taxes will be delinguent after the
first Monday in October. This re
fers to the last half of the taxes,
ont-half being already paid. If the
last half is not paid in by the date
named a ten per cent penalty is
added and interest at 12 per cent
rrom.ine nrst.ot last April. Under
such conditions it behooves tax
payers to get a ''move on."
Aison W. Thompson, a traveling
man of Los Angeles, and son of Dr,
E. J. Thompson, the well known
minister, formeily ol C'rvaiiis, was
in Cor;aliis, Wednesday. Mr.
Thompson, whose wife was former
ly Miss Moltie lisher, of this city,
reports his family as well and him
self as busy and prosperous. Many
old friends were pleased to shak
hands with Mr. Thompson during
his brief visit. He was also look
ing after business interests while
Alex Doualdson shipped from
Corvallis yesterday as handsome a
lot of Cotswold rams as has been
seen hereabouts in a long time.
Their destination is Sheridan,
Wyoming, where thfy will be re
sold to various stockmen who de
sire fine specimens of Cotswolds for
the renewing of their flocks. The
rams shipped yesterday by Mr.
Donaldson came from the following
well-known ranches of Benton.
J. M. Porter, 17; Henry Dunn, 5;
George Brown, 154; S. K. Brown, 7;
Peter Whitaker, 10.
Picking was completed in the
Ireland hop yard, Wednesday.
The yield was heavier than was at
first anticipated, the first part pick
ed yielding a ton per acre. The
Ireland crew began yesterday in
the Johnson Potter yard, nd the
prrduct will be dried at the Ireland
hop house. In the James Osburn
hop yard picking was completed
Monday. Ihe quality is said to
have been excellent and the quan
tity about the same as in former
years. In the b. N. Lilly held
the crop is said to be the best ever
had from the yard.
Bishop H. C. Morrison, . of New
Orleans, one of the most noted
divines in the United States, is to
preao.h at the South . Methodist
church in Corvallis r;ext Monday
evening at 7:30. Rev. Morrison
is on his way to attend the annual
conference of his church which
meets at Grants Pass on the 23th.
He will remain in Corvallis several
days visiting friends. The address
Monday evening will be well worth
hearing and everyone is invited to
attend. . .. . .
John Howard, a . graduate of
OAC, was in town a day or two
during the first of the week from
his home near Prineviile. He
brought his sister, Mrs. James
Zurcher and husband, who had
been visiting at the Crook county
home, across the mountains, and
they continued their journey down
the East Side "to'.' Portland. Mr.
Zurcher will have employment with
an electrical company of Portland
duriog the winter, Joe Howard, a
brother of John, followed the party
later and quite likely is already
here to begin -his studies at OAC.
His mother wilt lollow lat9r and
take up her residence for the winter
in this city.
The congregation of the Fitst
Methodist church will worship
with the Congregational p2ople at
their church both morning and
evening next Sunday. Rev. G. H.
Clyde Starr arrived home Wednes
day from Portland and the exposi
Jaines Horning and family re
turned Wednekday evening from a
visit at the r air.
Miss Ella Johnson left yesterday
for Eugene, to be at the bedside of
a cousin, who is seriously ill.
Mrs. Hannah Gilbert left Wednes
day for her home in Washington,
after a visit with Benton relatives.
Henry Price andN family and
Miss Edna Gillette are spending a
week at the Fair. They left Tues
Dr. B. A. Cathey was in Kinsrs
Valley, Wednesday to attend RalDb
Caves, who is suffering with typhoid
Mrs. R. C. Franklin, of Anacor-
tes, Wash., and Miss Etnel Blakes
lee left Tuesday for the Indepen
dence hop yards. "
Mrs. Ruth Clark left Thursday
for Pendleton, after a week's yisit
at Newport and with Corvallie
relatives and friends.
Rev. C. T. Hurd has been at
tending the Christian Endeavor In-
stitute wmcn nas oeen in session
during the week in Portland.
E. B. Horning went to Portland
Sunday, returning Wednesday. He
was accompanied home by Mr. and
Mrs. Calvin Johnson, of Payette,
Idaho, who will remain for a visit.
A new delivery wagon is to go
into service in Uorvallis on the
15th: It will be owned by Mr
Burrelle, but young Butolf will be
Monday, J. D. Wells disposed of
his place of two and one-half acres
to Isaac Jackson for $1,450. The
place is nicely improved and is
situated a mile or so west of Corvallis.
Rev. and Mrs. E. F. Green left
Wednesday for Seattle, where they
are to attend the s ssions of the
American Board, the oldest mis
sionary society in the United
States. They will be absent about
The usual services next Sunday
at the United Evangelical church.
On Sunday evening at 8 o'clock the
pastor will speak upon the work of
the Christian Endeavor and its re
lation and benefit to the church.
All are cordially invited.
Rev. Corrington Belknap depart
ed Wednesday for hie home in
California, after a visit with rela
tives and friends in this section.
Rev. Belknap is an Oregon pioneer
of '47, and a member of the well
known Belknap family of the vi
cinity of Bellefountain.
Richard Scott and wife arrived
in Corvallis, Tuesday, from a point
near the Coer d'Alene Dit-trict in
Idaho. Mr Scott is a brother of
Mrs. Lafe Stewart, of this city, and
Wilson Scott of Plvmoutb. It is
nearly twenty five years since Dick
tett Uorva'lis and since he left
both his father and mother have
died. The gentleman and his
wife are here for a short visit.
E. W. Strong sent a force of eight
rivermen to Peoria, Wednesday,
after a drive of logs. there are
about 400,000 f et in the drive and
it will-take about ten days to rt ach
this city with it. There are some
hardwood logs, but the majority
are nr. Mr. Strong will have sev
eral months sawing for his mill be
fore all orders are filled and the
outlook is favorable for a steady
run for a much longer period.
Additional Local. 2
See Blackledge for f urniture,"etc.
See Zierolf for all kinds of grass
Hundreds of students are again in
Corvallis for attendance at O AG during
the coming school year. We are pleas3d
to see them and they are very welcome
to our little city. Examinations are on
for today and tomorrow. Today they
will register anil Tuesday business
Blackledge, leading wall paper
dealer. " . -. 30t-
Board Table boarders wanted. Mrs.
Florence Molkey, 4th St., near Jackson;
Ind. phone 476. 76-84
Finest seeds in market vetch
clover and grass at Zierolf's. 75 tf
W. Clifford Nash was in Corvallis a few
hours yesterday enroute to Portland,
where he has been teaching piano for a
number of years. For nearly three
months be has been over at his father's
farm in Lincoln county, enjoying an out
ing. Wanted Light second-hand
buggy. Box 157, Corvallis. 75-6
. Hop-picking became a thing of
the past in the James Oaburn yard
Tuesday." The pickers were imme
diately paid off and went; their
separate ways. Mr. Osburn says
that he had fully as many hops
t iis year as last and that every one
is of A 1 quality, not a particle of
mold being in evidence in his yard
at any stage of the game.
Word reached Corvallis Wednes
day morning to the effect that Mr8
Elizabeth Mayer had just died at
heir home ia Portland. The lady
was the grandmother, of Mr?. J. if .
Allen, of this city, and the latter
had gone to the bedside of her" aged
relative some days betore rher
death. Mr. Allen went to Portland
to remain until after the funeral
which is supposod to occur today
Mrs. Mayer was aged about 65
years. . . ;
We desire to call attention to our
supplement wherein will be found
the ad. of J. M. Nolan & bon. I he
Feese will preach, having for his goods they are offering, quality and
subject in the morning, "The Ideal price considered, are such that no
of Human Relation reached in house m Portland can beat, nigh
Christian Fellowship." In the rents in large cities play havocl
FALL and WINTER STYLES
Largest line of matting in coun
ty at Blackledges. 30tf
Found A telescope containing lady's
clothing; picked up yesterday on state
road, near the buttes. At this office.
James Berry was compelled to hasten
back from Portland, Wednesday, on ac
count of the illness of bia child. He had
been down to attend the meeting of Fire
Any quantity of vetch, clover,
and grass seeds at Zierolfs. 7tf
Don't forget that we are head
quarters ' for Graphophones and
Records. We have just received a
new lot of Columbia Disc and Cy
inder Records. Also a lot of the
American Blue Records the best
made. Graham & Wells. 70tf
ladv who went to the oshen
Said, "My what a terrible moshen !"
She turned deathly pale
As she leaned on the rail
And said, "Ob goolland o'Goshen!"
All unpaid taxes will become de
linquent on the 2nd day of October.
mmediately after ea'.d 2nd day of
October ail property on which taxes
have not been paid will be adver
tised and sold according to law.
Wednesday, Mrs. D. S. Adams, of this
cry i had a very sudden ana serious at
tack 'of some nature something t like
DODlexy. Doctors were at once sum
moned and did what they could to re
lieve her, but at the hour ofjgoins to
press yesterday afternoon she was lying
in a comatose state.
Every man owes it to himsilf
and his family to mastor a trade or
profession . Kjad the disuliv ad
vertisement of the Six Morpe
Schools of Telegraphy, in llro inl
and 1-arn how easily a young man
or lady may learn telegraphy ami
be assured a position. r l
On Martin J. Giibble's return from his
Mt. Hood home to OAO a few days aao
that young gentlemau brought to this
city a couple as fine apples as the earth
ia capable of producing. ?jTney are what
is known as the Alexander variety and
were grown in the orchard of Mr.
Gribble's stepfather. Tney were placed
. .. ... - i j r t vi
on exDlOiuon in me wrauow ui su. d.
Homing's grooei y.
Presbyterian church Key. M. S. Bush
pastor. Bible school 10 a. m.; Worship
11 a. m , subject ' 'God's Rule of Obed
ience;" C. E. meeting 6:30 p. m. ;
Evening service a. 7:30, subject, "A
Dweller in the Land of Wandering."
Come and enjoy the opening song service.
Students' Home First class
board. Near College Armory. In
dependent phone 192. 76-9f
F. P. Sheasgreen, accompanied by his
daughter, Miss Loretto, returned from
Portland, Wednesday evening. Miss
Sheasgreen was a successful candidate
for acceptance for a course in nursing at
St. Vincent's Hospital, which position
she goes to fill early in October.
The authoritative prod actions of the lead
in? manufacturers of clothing for boys
are ready for your inspection. We are
showing many exclusive styles, patterns
and color effects in all the wopl fabrics,
Norfolk Styles ,,,....,$2.50 to 7.00
Double Bwastfd Styles 1.50 to 10.00
Sailor, Eton, Cadet, Russian Blue, 1.50 np
Steel .shod, shoes for boys 2.00 to 3.00;
quilted bottoms, the kind that don't wear
off. Red School House sines for boys and
girls. 1.25 to 2.50. ftkick Cat school stock
ings So. 15 for boys, No. 10 for girls.
-Sold exclusively by
m mm c sr
The People's Store, -Corvallis, Ore.
as fall goods
Just received a large assortment of fa'i andwinter
dress goods. This shipment includes broad cloths,
henriettas, eloenes, cravenettes, waisiing and fancy
mixtures; wool plaids fjr laiies waists and cnildrens
Our first shipment of ladies and misses
raincoats and childrens jackets has
arrived. Ladies and missss Empire
coats in transit. Style, fit and quality
are the essentials in womens garments.
The Palmer Garment excels in these three points
and more than that, it gives you the money vattie.
Style, fit and quality that are right. Yon are In
vited to isspect this line.
R L. Miller
It you are looking for some real good
Bargains in Stock, Graiii, Fruit aua
Poultry Ranches, write for our special
list, or ome and see us. We willtaitt
pleasure in giving you reliauie in form a-
! , in , ijiiii...- uon; also snowing you over tne county
AMBLER. & WATTERS,
REAL ESTATE, LOANS
VIRGIL E. WAITERS, Corvallis.
Often Day suatl Might. Rooms Single on EnSisite
f J? 7. HAM KIEL, Prop.
V Ono pi tfoa FJnast Eqxinest Hot3ls in the Valley)
J Both P;as. Bus Meets all Trains.
Dm Cm West and. , I. ... Dhaa. Blakesloe. 1
GORVM.US STEMiW L&UHDRY. ?
Patronize Homo Industry.
OutaMo OrsJanm Solicited.
All Work Cuswantaed.
Mordaunt A. Goodnouati aunounceB
the opening of bis studio, on 4th acd
Jackson streets, September 18. Pupils
received at any time in Piano, Harmony
and Theoretical subjects. Send for cata
logue. Phone Ind. 476. 76-84
Preliminary Opening Days.
evening he will preach on the sub
ject, "The taking of Jericho; or How
the the Walls of Jericho fell
down." This will be the last ser
vices held by this . pastor before the
convening of his conference next
week and closes up the year. The
Epworth Leagues 'and Sunday
School will meet in the lecture room
of the church at the usual time.
with retailers and give theircountry
town competitors r.UM- newer oi it.
Our local firm asks, only for an in
vestigation along this line and
Dromise to Bave vou money. That
they 'can do so we fully believe
Give them a' trial anyway and see
if it is not true. Patronize home
people and your money 'may re
turn to you at some "future day.
At Mrs. J. Mason's Millinery store,
Sept i5 and 16. Grand display of
pattern hats and bonnets, Sept. 29 and
30. All are cordially invited. Mrs. J.
Will be given by the" Undersigned
for the arrest and conviction of
any party killing China Pheasants
out of season in Benton County.
Beginning Monday, Sept. 18th,
Madam Corsini will give free
embroidery lessons demonstrat
ing the Brainard & Armstrong
embroidery silks at S. L. Kline's,
the; people's store, who has a
full line of the B & A silks and
also embroidery material. 76
Corvallis Social and Athletic Club
For results advertise in the Gazette