Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Benton County, Or.) 1900-1909, November 14, 1905, Image 3

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trip to
Johnson Porter made a
Salem, Friday, on business.
Cbas. M. Kline arrived home,
Fridav. from a : visit of four or five
days in Portland.
. Calling carcU popular styles in
cards and type at the Gaz tte
office. r. . .. , 80tf
Mrs. J&lla (Rosenberg arrived iu
this city, .Friday, froin, Seattle, for
a few days' visit at the M. Jacobs
borne. ; v. r , v . ,
Moses- Kline, brother of S. L.
Kliue, of this city, came -up- from
Portland last week for a short visit
with relatives. I,
Mi. and &Irs. Vv H; Savage ar
rived in this city fron Salem, Tues
day, and are the guests, of relatives.
Mr. Savage is a brotier-in-law of
M.S. Woo-' cock. .
J. Dv Mann,, who was r formerly
in the furniture, business in this
city, but whoi ,at . present resides
near Salem, arrived, in , Corvallis,
Thursday, on business that required
a few days in our city.
Dr. E. J. Thompson, now of In
dependence, passed through Cor
vallis, Saturday, with the contin
gent of football enthusiasts from
his section to witneps the game at
Eagene between UoiO and OAC.
Joseph Garrow arrived in Cor
vallis, Wednesday, from Salem.
He recently . returned to. ': Oregon
from California and is makh-g his
home in Salem. He came to Cor
vnllin fnr a visit with relateves.
it jn. Aaams was awaraeu me
contract a few days ago to con
struct a house for Mrs. Jennie B
Adams on the lot which she re
cently acquired of Eleworth Irwin.
The contractor has the building
well along now.
Walter Wells, who at present
holds a position in the drug store
of W. S. Love, Portland, came up
Friday to visit home relatives and
friends and to go up to Eugene
with the Corvallis contingent to
see the game of football.
G. H. Umbauh, who for the past
two or three years has been em
ployed in the Leader'office, of To
ledo, Lincoln county, passed through
Cotfvailis, Saturday, enroute to Ra
nter, where he hopes to secure a
J. A. Gt-Ilatly, formerly recorder
r j l. - l L. i. I -
oi lias couuiy, uui wuu ia now au
ni i wri.:
ton, recently sent ua a copy , of the
Wenatchee Advance. From the
appearance of the paper and some
of the facts set forth in its columns
regarding , the resources of that
part of the country, we are inclined
to believe that our former towns
man is well located. ' ..
Commenting on ,t be Coryallis
Poultry Show to be held in this
city November 30r and December
1 and "Z, the Eagene Register says
It's a cold raw day when Gene
Simpson and his associate poultry
fanciers, of Oorvalhs, can't make an
editor spend half a column of val
uable spac in saying something
nice about their annual poultry
show. The Register editor has
been elected an honorary member
of the Corvallis Poultry Association
and is entitled to all the yellow
leeged chickens and Spanish om
elettes he can eat at one sitting.
A - communication - recently re
ceived from Miss Alice Wicklund,
who graduated from OAC, last
Time, hnnrfl licrpnA that.
, -- -
she is now giving a series of ; dra
matic recitals in various Utah
, cities and is doing nicely. The
Richfield Reaper says: Her recital
was grand, but there is something
more which impresses every ac
quaintance of thejyoung lady. Her
soul not only feels every det-iil of
the stage art, but her ;whole being
craves improvement. She is work
ing onward to a goal which will
radiate beams of satief-tction upon
every citizen of this country. We
need not wait for this pleasure, for
we believe Miss Wicklund has few
peers and no superiors of her age
in the West.
A pedestrian on our street, at the
right time, Friday morning would
have seen a flight, nniiRnnl in cit.v
- O r- ' J
life. A "mud ben" a sort of a mon
grel water fowl, was roaming
Main street with the appearance of
the utmost unconcern. Gene Simp
son had the mud hen presented to
him by the party who caught it,
with the suggestion that he place it
among his pheasants until the Cor
vallis poultry show, at which time
. he could place it on exhibition
Gene did not take kindly to this
proposition and telephoned Prof.
Shaw at OAC, hoping that the pro-
m 1 "I 1 i 1 i
lessor wouia taise tne mra in . nana,
chloroform and mount it. Some
person while coming to town Fri
day morning captured the mud hen
south of Corvallis a short distance
and brought it in, turning it loose
in Daley & Arnold's bicycle shop,
Here it made itself so familiar that
the proprietors kicked it out into
the street.
Use Spencer's Hair Grower and
you'll never need a shampoo, 94
Richards Pringles'., famou
Georgia minstrels are to appear if
the Corvallis Opera House next
Saturday night.
F. P. Sheasgreen cami home Sat
urday evening from Portland, when-
he is at present emploved at thi
task of getting his mill m- readi
ness for operation by the first of tb
Lysle E. Ynckey, accompanied
by bis mother, came over from Al
bany, Sunday, and passed the day
with , Miss Helen Yockpy, sister
and daughter respectively.-
During the past few ; days Harry
Holgate has been visiting, relative?
in this city. He baa severed bit
connection .- with the government
after a period of several years' ser
vice and we understand is to estab
lish himself in the practice of law.
u There is . alwys: remorse when
men insisVon betting.,,. Unless -sth-game
is draw, somebody loses. The
Corvallis supporters have one con
solation which is rather cheering
they couldn't find takers for all
their money. Eugene Register.
; W. T. Small arriyed home Satur
day from a visit to his old home in
Indiana. He also visited in a num
ber of other states during his ab
sence. He considers the six weekp
pnent on his trip a good investment
from the standpoint 6f either timp
or money.
The story of "A Broken Heart"
(at the Opera House Monday
night) is a tale of mining lif- in the
Rocky Mountains in Colorado. It if
of special interest since it is full of
Western spirit, and interests a'l
alike, for human nature is the same
the world over.
The Corvallis restaurant changed
hands Thursday, Manfred. Seits re
tiring and James Law assuming
the proprietorship. By the trans
fer Mr. Seits acquires a property
near Newport, in Lincoln countv.
Mr. Low is a comparative stranger
in this section and is originally
from Michigan. We hope him bus
iness success.
Coach Steckle is quoted as fol
lows on Saturday's game: We are
perfectly satisfied with the result.
It was a hard iought-game and :hc
honors were even, but the Univer
sity team had a, golden chance to
win and grasped it successfully
Both elevens playedv hard clean
ball. Shorts has a good team and
his men play bard clean ball. Dol
an played a fine game for the Agri
cultural Co'lege, as did WilJiams
and Rhinehart. We are naturally
disappointed, but have no com
plaint to make. .
Speakjng of Saturday's game rf
football, Coach Shorts, of the U. of
O., said:. The game was very even
ly matched. Corvallis made more
yardage 'than Oregon did on
straight plunges, but Oregon would
have made more had not our. run
ners fumbled repeatedly. It was
not luck that won the, game it
was football., Moores, who ia al
ways alert, saw a chance to win
the game, grasped it, and the result
. 1 ' P TT -
was a victory ior me university
Latourette displayed great general
ship in runnining hia . team, and
George Hug put up a fine game at
center. I never saw such a dis
play of college enthusiasm as the
University rooters furnished during
the game and afterward. It was t
fine spirit for a small university,
ine uorvauis people are game
losers, tne University is a sports
manlike winner. ,
a gentleman, wnose name we
could n.ot ascertain, came into town
early yesterday morning in a man
ner that reminds one of John Gil
pin's 'famous ride,' save tht our
in on a hayrack to which was, at
tached two horses. The horses in
some way got Deyonc; tne ariver ti
control and ran for a mile: or two
While the man stuck- to his post,
he could not stop the animals and
they ran clear to Vidito Bros.
livery stable, where the 'boys ran
out and checked them . The driver
of the team was about exhausted
as the result of tugging at the team
and during his early and hasty
flight had lost his hat and whip
the- latter at the time he did not
need. No damage was done.
Quite a serious runaway accident
occurred Sunday morning near
Oakville, ,. in Linn county. Hardin
McOaluster, his wife, and a gentle
man friend were driving along the
road and for some reason the team
took fright and ran away. Mr. Mc
Callister, who ia nearly 80 years
of age, was driving and was unable
to control the team. All parties
were thrown , out and the vehicle
somewhat damaged. Mr. McCal
lister was the only person hurt, but
his injuries were quite serious; one
shoulder was broken, the other dis
located, and some of his ribs were
smashed, in. Dr. Pernot, of this
city was hastily summoned and
went to the scene and rendered all
possible assistance to the wounded
Popular Prices.
. : Beginning last night, the Em
pire Theatre Co., opened a" three
nights' engagement in Corvallis
with the play, ' 'A Broken Heart. ' '
This is the first attraction pre
sented to Corvallis theatre goers
at popular prices. The play the
first night is said to be consider
ably ahead of the ordinary melo
drama so far as plot and con
struction is concerned. The story
is an interesting one, and it pos
sesses. just sufficient,, of . comedy
features to brighten it and prove
entertaining. It does not lack
for thrilling scenes nor opportun
ities for theatrical red fire, but
its features are softened, its ac
tion smooth and graceful and the
impossible situations of the aver
age melodrama eliminated.
For Tuesday and Wednesday
evening, the plays though differ
ing in character, are represented
to be equally good. Tickets are
now on sale at Graham & Worth
am's drug store. Reserved seats,
35 cents; general admission, 25
cents; children, 15 cents.
Real Estate Transfers. ,
Abstract for week ending Nov.
11, 1905:
Albany College to C- M. Gid
dings et al, 480 acreseear Blod-
J. B. Horner and wife to Chas.
McHenry, 2 lots Wilkins addition
to Corvallis; $140. .
J W. Simpson and wife to L.
V. Flint, block "B" Jobs addi
tion to Corvallis; $300.
Oswald West and wife to Chas.
Brown, land near Corvallis; $1.
Ida Vanhoosen et al to Harriet
E. Vanhoosen, q c d property
near Corvallis; $1.
,G. Barchard to EtnaBarchard,
320 acres near Summit; $1.
United States to F. A. Land-
ingham, patent to 160 acres west
of Bellfountain.
S. H- Moore and wife to Virgil
E. Watters, lot 12, block 6, Cor
vallis; $1. .
W. A. Wells and wife to M. E.
Brown, 2 lots in Corvallis;, $400.
R. D. Thornton and husband
to Corvallis Creamery Co. , 2 lots
in Corvallis; $1.
W. A. Buchanan to Mary Miller,
3 lots County addition to Corval
lis; $1.
W. B. Kiger and wife to A.
Hope and wife, 100 acres north
west of Corvallis, $1,500
Thomas Leese and wife to E.
W. Strong, q c d 200 acres west
of Bellfountain; $1.
Kasper Kropp and wife to E.
Glenn, 20 acres near Albany ;$1Q.
E.' Jones and wife to R. B. Ma
son, q c d land ana lots m and
near Philomath; $1.
Forging Ahead.
oppose Tariff legislation are the
people themseives; and since the
Dinley law was enacted and its
benefit to American business
and industry made apparent, the
people the business men, the
mtrctianis, the heads of great
commcrtcal concerns, and the
wage earners have been its
champions. They have the up
per hand and they intend to keep
it. Burlington "Hawkeye."
Additional Local.
It is quite probable that never
in the history of Corvallis has
there been so rauch building in
progress at any one time as at
the present. About every man in
thjs city who can. hammer a nail
'.'home' ' is engaged , in assisting
in the construction of some
building. , , , ,. , , " . .
A few of our contractors have
called a halt in the matter of ac
cepting any more wonr, saying
that they cannot fulfill the con
tracts if the buildings are to .be
ceAipleted within the near future.
: That all will be busy until aftetj
the dawning of 1906 goes with
out saying. . The buildings are
mostly in thenature of residences Wiu present on this
and are' scattered about in var
ious sections of the city. There
is no boom about the proposition,
just a healthy growth. Now,
that you've get tired of keeping
your optics on other places, watch
Corvallis grow.
See Blackledge for Linoleum, etc.
' - ' : 26
, Prof. Goodnough, who is teach
ing both in this city and Portland,
will be piano soloist today for the
Tuesday Afternoon Club, Portland.
BlacK edge, , leading wall paper
dealer. - 30t-
Mrs. L. L. Porter, was expected
to arrive . in Corvallis yesterday
from Oregon Ciiy to be the guest
of her parents, Mr. and .Mrs. J. A.
Spangler, for a week or two.
Art t-quares and art rugs , at
Blackledgee. 30if
Wanted 1,500 turkeys deliver
ed here from 15 to 28 November.
Smith ft Boulden. 92-6
Misses Sylva and Winifred
Munkers returned to their home in
Scio yesterday having visited in
this city a few days during which
time they were the guests of Mrs
Riley Shelton. , v.
Country school district .teachers
can be supplied with monthly re
port cards by the Gazette. Write
your wants. 81tf
Wood Choppers Wanted 10C0
cords to cut and wood to sell in
stump. Anyone wanting to take
contract come; do not write. P. A.
Kline s line phone No. 1. P. A.
Kline. 82tf
Manfred Seits returned to Cor
vallis yesterday from, a trip, to
Newport., He wil) move his family
to that place about December 1.
Small now makes a specialty cf
havii,g hi- cinnamon rolls ready for
you every nfternoon at 4 o'clock.
Everything etee inthe line of a
first-class bakery. , . 94if
The death cf A. R - Hartley oc
curred in Eugetie last Saturday f-
ternoon at 5 o'clock. ; The remaini-
arrived in this, city . yesterday and
the funeral services are to be held
today in -the Presbyterian church.
The deceased was a son of J. H.
Every man owes it to himS'lf
and bis family to master a trad or
profession.- Read the display ad
vertisement of the'. Six . Morse
Schools of Telegraphy, in this issue
and lf-arn how easily a young man
or lady may learn telegraphy and
be assured a position . b7tf
Highest cash , price paid for , all
kinds of hides, pelts, bepswax. ami
tallow. Junk wanted. Jacob
Blumberg. -4 f
The special services which have been
conducted in the Evaneelical church
will be continued another week.
To destroy dandruff use Spencer's
Hair Grower. ,'94
A few days ago J. M. Nolan and
Robert Johnson circulated a petition
among our businepa men to secure
signers against the proposition to
number rural free delivery boxes.
Everybody eigned, as it was con
sidered too much in the way of bene
fitting the great mail-order houses
of the East to have boxes numbered
and gives concerns too great an ad
vantage over our local merchants.
The signatures-received the other
dav as a result of the canvass will
be sent to the postal department in
-', Largest line of matting in coun
ty at Blackledgee. . 30tf
M. , Mukerje , came up from Portland,
Sunday, to remain during the week in
order to,, perfect .arrangements lor an en
tertaintnent in College chapel next Fri
day night. A' noted Hindu violinist
occasion and
Stylo am
When you buy clothes
here you may be sure of
getting what you want.
Hart Schaffner & Marx
clothes are noted for style
and quality all-wool; no
"mercerized" nor any
other cotton.
We've pric"e d t he m
right; jblietejB'tner
a small thing to look for
a big thing to find.
agents for Cor-
Copyright 190; by
Hart Scliaffher er Marx
a lis: LiME.
The Psopte's Store, Corvallis, Ore.
Just recieived a large assortment of fa)3 and winter
dress goods, This shipment incSades broad cloths,
henriettas, eloenes cravenettes, walsting and fancy
mixtures; wool plaids for ladies waists and childrens
dresses. .
at PMtiier Gariiieilts
Our first ship me tit of ladies and misses
raincoafs and childrens jackets has
arrived. ; Ladies and misses Empire
coats i u 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 yott the money value. .
. : Style, fit and quality that are right. You are in
vited to inspect this Hue.
The Reason Why.
. Why will there be no Tariff
legislation andN why . do ,;, ,those
opposed to Tariff revision have
the upperhand for the present?' '
Simply .; because the people do
not want the Tariff revised; and
simply because they are not, as
the , revisionists ' have . claimed,
clamoring for a cutting down of
schedules; simply because present
conditions are very satisfactory,
and the people are not such fools
as to permit a dangerous change
at the behest of a few selfish
; As a matter cf fact, those who
render the airs of his country. Indian
magic will also be a prominent feature-
such acts as raising a man from a basket,
producing a tree from nothing, etc. It
will be worth ..while beyond a doubt
Watch for something later.
Young men oyer 18 wanted'to
prepare for railway mail clerks in
Oregon, good salary, permanent
civil " service positions. Write at
once, E. O. Heynen, 12 Breeden
Bldg., Portland, Oregon. 93f
lisqualilies a ti-h for work as well as a
man. 11 your watch has a fractured counte
nance ' . . . . y :
In fact, if it has anything the matter with
it, externally or internally, we can make it
all right again. We repair the finest watches
or tne simplest clocks. Don't throw either
away until you have our judgment on it.
Albert J. Metzgcr
Occidental Buildinp, - -
- Coryallis
1 hpi
4 ii
Printing is an Art
For Sale.
Choice oat, Vetch and cheat
seed, to be had at reasonable
prices eilher at the Corvallis or
Benton, Flouring Mills.
- - BOtf
for Job Work.
We have given the printing
trade very close attention-
it a business to
up in the front
took years of hard
have made
keep right
rank. It
work to learn what we know
about this art, and we expect
to learn more every day. We
know how to turn out a down-to-date
job. If you doubt it,
we can "show you'" any day.
Bring your copy anil we'll
demonstrate our ability. We
are experts in our line. You
can rely on reasonable prices.
WJ-ai ! m M tarn