Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Benton County, Or.) 1900-1909, June 12, 1906, Page 3, Image 3

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    .LOCAL AMD PERSONU
Born, Friday, to Mr. and Mrs.
John. Gooae, a daughter. ,
Leslie Cade left Saturday for his
home in Ro3eburg. He is an OAC
eophonoore. j
Misa Kate Gerard went to Mon
roe, Friday, to attend the big picnic
on Saturday. iV
Miss Eunice Stewart left Friday
for her home in Prineville, after a
visit with Mrs. Harry Buxton.
Mrs, Susan Starns went to Albany
Friday, to yisit indefinately with
her son, Jon Starns and family.
The John Kiger residence near
the public school is being raised
and generally repaired by the
owner.
Miss Eva Johnson, of Portland,
arrived a few days ago and is the
guest over ommencement of Miss
Edna Groves.
Miss Grace Dadin, who had been
visiting Corvallis friends, left Fri
day for Salem, to visit her brother.
She resides at Chitwood.
MrB. W. H. Malone was in Cor
vallis, Saturday, on 'her way home
to Alsea from Portland where she
had been on a business and pleasure
trip.
H. B. Carter, one of the well
known students, left Friday for his
home at Aehland, having completed
his year's work. He expects to
return this fall.
White's music store was moved
Friday from the former corner lo
cation opposite the City meat mar
ket to the room adjoining the Ba
zaar on South Main street.
The beautiful lesidence property
of J. Fred Yates was sold Friday
to Judge W. S. MoFadden, The
consideration was $5,000. Mr.
Yates expects to build a cottage
this summer. .
Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Waltz, of
Bellefountain, were in Corvallis
Saturday. They : were accom
panied by Mr. and Mrs. W. F.
Starr, who left for a two weeks'
stay at Newport.
Wesley Millhollen, who wasinjur
ed in a runaway accident' near
Corvallis last week, was able 10 be
taken to his own home across
the river Friday. It is thought
that his injuries wiil not prove
serious.
A subscriber , wants to know
it alcohol will dissolve
sugar?' It will. It will also
dissolve gold and .silver .and brick
houses, and horses and happiness,
and love and everything elej'
worth having.
An exchange in sneaking of a
d ceased cit'zen, said: ''We knew
hirn as o'd Ten Per Cent the mor.e
he made the less he spent the
more he got the more he lent h'e
dead we don't know where he
went but if his soul to heaven
was tent he'll own the harps and
charge 'em rent." j
Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Everett
went to Albany Saturday, where
they will attend the big union camp
meeting which is in progress at the
John Starns' grove. Three minis
ters are engaged in the work, the j
meetings bavins; opened last Thurs
day evening. Quite a number of
campers are already on the grounds
and more are expected .
F. L. Miller's ngw chicken house,
prob'ably the largest in Oregon, was
completed Friday. It is located on
bis 30 acre chicken ranch weBt of
town, and is about 800 feet in
length, extending entirely across a
field which will serve as a feeding
pasture f r the fowls. A track i?
built the fall length of the house, a
feeding oar being; thus pushed
along with no lifting or carrying
of food to be done. The house will
accommodate 2,000 hens.
A young lady recently visited the
OAC cooking school, when her at
tention was divided between a new
dress worn by an acquaintance r.ml
the directions for making cake. Re
turning home she undertook to
wiite down the recipe for her
mother, who found it ran as follows:
"Takj two pounds of flour; three
rows plaiting down the front; whites
of two eggf, cut bias; a pint ot milk,
ruffled around the neck; two cups
of eugar, draped at the back; grated
lemon. Stir well."
The musical drama, "On Shcre
and Sea," given by the OAC vocal
department, Thursday evening, at
the opera house drew a large au
dience Mrs. Green was accom
panist and had the affair in charce.
and she certainly deserves praise
for the results attained. There
were choruses of sailor boys and
sailor maids given with excellent
effect; vocal solos by Miss Marie
Pellaud, Mr. Tyler, Miss Edna
AHeD, E. R. Hughes and others,
and a vocal duet by E. R. Hughes
and Miss McBee that perhaps was
the geza of the program. The cos
tumes were pretty, and the ? enter
tainment as a whole, decidedly
creditaVe to those participating.
Miss Iva Barclay spent Sunday
at Bellefountain with relatives.;
George Baker, of OAC, left for his
hone at The Dalles, Friday. He
will not return.
Bert Thompson, au ; OAC stu
dent, departed for hia home near
Portland, baturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Reader of
Bellefountain are the proud parents
of a son, born a week ago.
Phillip Cherry left Friday for
his home in Astoria to remain,
He is a well-known student-
F. E. Scott, a graduate of OAC,
has arrived from Washington for a
commencement visit with friends.
"Dugan" Rooper left Friday for
his home in Eastern Oregon. He
has been a popular base ball play
er for OAC.
Mrs. Cate and two daughters, of
Hillsboro, are guests of Mrs. Sarah
Moore and Miss Gladys, during com
mencement week.
Mrs. John Kriens and children
retimed to their home ia Portland
Friday, after a two wieks' visit
with Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Robinson.
Mrs. Bartlett arrived Saturday
from Burns, Eastern Oregon, to
spend commencement. Her son,
Carl who has been at OAC, will ac
company his mother home.
A fine large bell arrived from the
East, Friday," for the church at
Bellefountain. It is the intention
to haye suitable ceremonies when
the bell is lifted. into position.
T. F Smith, formerly a member
of the legislature from Linn county,
on the republican ticket, and bis
son-in-law, W. P. Wahl, were in
Corvallis, Friday, buying horses.
Miss JesBie Haw ley, of the OAC
musical department leaveB tomorrow
for her home at Grass Val'ey,
Eastern Oregon. Miss Hawley is
uncertain as to whether or not she
will return this fall.
K. C. Elridge, of Independence,
was in Corvallis. Friday on busi
nesB. Mr. Elridge has four large
creameries and two receiving stat
ions in that city, and does an ex
tensive and profitable business in
that line.
Friday evening occurred the
Junior "hop" at' the Armory.
The music was furnished by the
Salem orchestra which consisted of
eight pieces. A large crowd - was
present and a very pleasant evening
was spent.
Earl Hawley, Will Schoel and Al
fred Bradley, all of whom graduate
tomorrow from OAC, leave tomorrow
afternoon for Schnectadv. 'New
Yoik, where they will enter a uni
versity for an electrical course.
Many friends wish them success.
A special excursion to San Fran
cisco and return is to be run by
the Southern Pacific out of Port
land on Saturdiy, June 16, leaving
nt 8:45 p. m. arriving at Oakland
on the 18th, at 8:25 a. m. and
pulling into San Francisco at 8:48
a. m. On the return, , the excur-
Mon leaves 'Frisco June the lHh at
8:20 and reaches Portland, Jui.'e
21st, at 7:25. The rate is
$45 which includes a . berth
in a standard sleeper both going
and returning, and meals excel t
luncheon on Monday and Tuesday.
The ticket is limited to June 21s
for return to Portland and Pullman
r servations can be made through
C. W. Stingor, city ticket agent.
Third and Washington Sts., Port
land. A well-known young lad v who re-
sid-s less than 40 miles south of
Corvallis, was driving to town
alone a few days ao, when over
taken by her young man friend on
horseback. The latter ioioed the
fair driver in the buggy, leading the
saddle horse behind, and all ap
parently went well until the party
reached Mary'n river bridge. Hap
pening to glance back the young
man discovered that while he still
held the rein, his horse was nowhere
t- be seen. Returning in hate, the
couple found the animal near the
mill race, grazing beside the road.
Just what topic was under discus
sion, to so engross tho young peo
ples attention is not stated, but it is
thought that everyone will know
this autumn.
Isaac Heath, aged about 63, and
for several years a resident if Alsea
died suddenly of neuralgia of the
heart, Thursday right. Mr. Heath
and a 19-year old son lived together.
Deceased had been ailing only a
day or two, being very robust and
scarcely knowing what illness
meant. He complained during the
day but no serious attention was
paid until in the night he was
taken worse and died in a short
time. Mrs. Heath died two years
ago. Several sons and daughters
are married and red le in different
paits of tha Btate. It is supposed
the funeral occurred in Alsea Satur
day, although no particulars could
be obtained. Mr. Heath was a man
of good character and was -held in
high esteem by neighbors " and
friends.
Clifford Benson came down from
Roseburg tha last of the week, - to
attend the OAC graduating exercises
and visit friends.
Miss Carrie Danneman ' arrived
Thursday from Clem, . Eastern,
Oregon, for a commencement visit
with her mother and sisters. ;,
Glenn Goodman, a popular OAC
student of last " year, arrived Fri
day from Pendleton, for a com
mencement visit with old ' friends
and schoolmates.
Mrs. Harriett Dilley expects to
leave today for Marysyille, Calif.; for
a visit with her husband, and if
suited with the country the family
will probably locate there.
Mrs. J. R'Metzger,of Albany,
and Mrs. J. C. Johnson, of Salem,
were guests of Mayor and Mrs. A
J. Johnson the last of the week.
They left for home Saturday.
.Miss Connie Holland and- Miss
Emma Baber, of Portland, and
Prof, and Mrs. McEJlfresh, of Salem,
are guests of Prof, and Mrs. Mc
Keliips during commencement.
Mies Alice Jackson has arrived
from Newton, Iowa for an extended
visit with her sisters, Mrs. O. J.
Blackledge and Mrs. Tim ' Dowling
of this city, and other Benton rela
tives. The residence recently built .by
W. P. Miner on north Main street
has been purchased by H. Harrison
who will occupy it with his - family.
The house owned by Mr. Harrison
near the C. & E. depot he will use
for rental purposes.
. Mrs. m. ai. wing left yes
terday for her old home in
Bismark, North Dakota. She is a
sister of J. J. Cady, and has been
in Corvallis one year. Recently
she has had charge of the W. C. T.
TJ. reading room, but Mrs. Higdon
will assume this responsibility now.
A hack load of Corvallisites
drove to Albany Friday night and
participated in a big meeting of the
Elks. Those who went were
Robert Huston, Tom Noian, Elmer
Wills, J. C. Hammel, Newt Wilkins,
Collie Cathey, ' John Franzen and
William Wrenu. Messrs. Huston,
Cathey and Wilkiua were initiated,
and judging from reports the Elk
goat is a frisky and uncertain ani
mal to deal with.
House to rent; possession Jan
1st. " Inquire at Allen's drug store
- v - 44t
Thei 6 is fear that 'the continued
rams may materially effect the
crops, especially hay, in this sec
tion. Grass of all kinds was never
so heavy on the ground, it seems,
and as haying time draws near and
the ground continues to be water
soaked, it is reasonable conclusion
that damage tha.y be done unless a
speedy change pecurs." - v
Y: Bob Wilsob returned the Iaet of the
week from ToIedcLincoln county,
where he held dowfr the teWranh
office during the absence of Clyde
C . U - I T. i''
r'i, iuB regular , ageas, jsob-'M
12 years old, the youngest operator
on any main line in Oregon. He
learned the business of H. H. Cro
nise of this city and , the , latter ia
justly proud of his-bright young
pupil. ; , . - -
' The annual Iowa picnic is to be
held in Avery's . grdve, Corvallis,
June 19th. Such is the agreement
reached by the 'officers of the as
sociation, of which G. F. Rica in
president and O.J. Blackledge ib
secretary. . flans are already ma
turing for the big event, which
has become of widespread interest
in this section. There will : be
speeches, music, and a basket dinner
and features that will interest all.
Everybody is invited to come
whether they came from Iowa or
Iceland, and a good time is assured.
I The Measure
Deadly Ssrpsut Bites
Are as common ia India as are
stomach and liyer disorder with us. For
the latter however there is a sure rem
edy Electric Bitters; the greatest re
storative medicine of which S. A. Brown,
of Bunettaville, S. C , savs: "They re
stored my wife to perfect health, after
years of suffering with dvspepia and a
chronically torpid liver." Electric Bit
ters cure chills and fever, malaria, bil
liousnesp, lame back, kidney troubles
and bladder disorders" Sold on guar
antee Dy Allen & Woodward, druggist.
Price 5lic.
Death From Lockjaw
Never follows an injury dressed with
Kucklen's Arnica Salve. " Its antiseptic
and healing properties prevent blood-
poisoning. Charles Oswald, merchant of
itensseiaeiBvuie, JN. x., - writes: ' It
cured Seth Burch, of this place, of the
agliest sore on his neck I ever saw."
Cures Cuts, Wounds, Burns and Sores.
25c at Allen & Woodward dru store
On& EBay
Shows 2 and 3 O'clock p. m.
Jlaoiwis
(UD0k) and
I
Of RALSTON HEALTH SHOES are Right
The laws that govern foot-structure are
applied to the making of all Ralston
Hea I th S hoes. Eve rva rt of a R alston.js
in proner.nronortion to ever other nart.
That means Ralston Health Shoes don't dis--4
tort or, vary the natural, structural Hues of
the boot to achieve style. They are the most
stylish shoes on the market, yet they never
depart from the hygienic principle of nature
proportions. Ralstons will feel like home to
your feet. They fit the feet at the start no
need of breaking in. -
'B msmS3
TIIE PEOPLE'S STORE.
ESTABLISHED 18G4 CORVALLIS. OR.
ir WOOL and WASH DRESS FABRICS Hi
4(
il mil ' ll iiii-i
THE NEATEST CSug
mBm?s : traswhd tapirs
hfyW1i?&e ; TRASIVEID DROMEDARIES -"
iKWaL'" TSAINFD '"CASSOWARY
i, ix , iv J 1.'.! WWJ
TRAINEIi LLAMAS
to ATivrrr Dine: . CAMELS
tdaimpii rsfiATC n&Mgf TRACED SACRED-CATTLSJ
TRAINED TIGERS
' TRAINED PONIES
TRAINED ZESUS
TRAINED BIRDS
TRAINED PUMAS
TKAINED DOGS
2. 0-IR U N N Y C L- O W rM O
Lilliputian Performers. Troupes of Acrobats. Scores of
G5'nmasts, . Bycyclists, Jugglers, Wire a-d Roc
Walkers, Necromancers, AtheleUs,
and Japanese Perfcrmers.
EVERY ACT BRAND NEW
TALKING PONY
EXCITING RACES
A DIG MORAL SHOW
WATERPROOF TENTS
HIGH SCHOOL RIDING
BRING THE CHILDREN
LEAPING GREYHOUNDS
EVERY ACT A FEATURE
ANIMAL POLICE PATROL
A PLAY ENACTED BY DOGS
ISIS, the TALKING MONKEY
Grecrorv's Royal Italian Bonda
Cnpp Every Child Attending the Matinee Wi?l
FlEtE Be Given a Pony Ride, Absolutely Free.
Grand Free Street Parade li a. m. Daily
ONE TICKET ADMITS TO ALL DEPARTMENTS
Popular Prices,
-Rcssa
Our first shipment of Wool, Mohair, and Wash
Dress Goods has arrived. All colors, weights
and weaves, at prices that will tempt all.
New Mercerized Taffeta Checks at 25c per yard.
Wool and Mohair Dress Goods, in Gray, Brown,
Green, Navy, Fancy, Mixtures, Checks and Stripes.
New Dress Linens in White, Gray, Light Blue,
Green and Navy. .-. ;
New Whi e Mercerized Shirt Waist Goods.
New Assortment Embroidered Waist Patterns.
New Velvets, 'Collars and Belts:
Remsmbsr, we give 5 per csnl discount on
a!3 Cash Purciiascs.
HIGHEST PRICE FOR COUNTRY PRODUCE.
F. L. MILLER, GSSRVALUS.
THEF3EM' CIGAft STORE
All first-cldss cigira and tobacco; whist and p-ol
roorcs. Every customer treated like a prince.
jack mint
Four iois north of postoffice
Ind. Phone 130.
n
;
TICKET
2 4 3
Took the $8
SUIT CASE
O. B. Connor, R. F. D No. 2
carrier, held the lucky number.
. We have a few Summer Suits
left which we are offering at 20
per cent discount to Hose out.
.They are bargains. Dou't miss
. taem.
Km
.K.RUSS
I dealer m ;
MEN'S FURNISHINGS
Corvftllls, brKoa
Have your printing done at the
Gazette office. We give you quick
service and save you money.
Following The Flag
When our soldiers went to Cuba and
the Philippines, health was the
most important consideration. WilliB T,
Morgan, retired Commissary Ser
geant U. S, A., of Rural Iloute 1, Con
cord, N. H., eays: "I was two years in
Cuba and two years in the Philippines,
and beini? subject to colds, I tojk Dr.
King's New Discovery lor. Consump
tion, whidh kept m? ia perfect health.
And now in New Hampshire we find it
the best medicine in t je world for coughs
colds, bronchial tube3 and all lunu dis
eases. Guaranteed at Allen & Wood
ward, druggist. Price 50c and $1.00.
Trial bottle free.
Ancient Rome
Is now merely a memory of the past.
Ballard's Snow Liniment ia the family
liniment of the twentieth century. A
positive cure for Rheumatism, Burns,
Cuts, Sprains, Neuralgia, etc. Mr. C.
H. Kunyon, Stanberry, Mo., writes: "1
have used Snow Liniment for rheumatism-
and all pain. I can't say enough
in its praise." Sold by Graham &
Wortham.