Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Benton County, Or.) 1900-1909, July 10, 1906, Page 3, Image 3

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    .IGCAL AND PtKiimi
Miles Starr was an Albany busi
nf89 visitor Friday.
Dasborough Naah was oat from
Nahviile Friday on business.
Matt Wiloelm of Monroe paid
3orvallisa business visit Friday.
Mrs. N. Wilkinson and children
left yesterday for ' an outing a
Newport.
Mi8 Eleie Red returned Friday
from a few days' visit witb her par--enta
at Mod roe.
George Cross, an OA.C boy, left
yesterday for his home atNewberg,
for the summer.
Mr. Mosier, the new salesman at
Nolan's, wa confined at home Fri
day with illness.
Dick Grahim and family expect
ed to leave yesterday for a month's
outing at the coast.
George Cooper and bride arrived
home Thursday nwht from their
honeymoon trip to Portland.
Mrs. V. H. Hammersley and
daughter of Alsea are visiting
friends and relatives in Corvallia.
Walter Wells, of Independence,
was a guest over the Fourth of his
cousin, Miss Lulu Turner, in Cor-
vallis.
Mrs. Mecklin has been ill for sev
eial days and is reported as in a
very critical condition. one is a
sister of James Lewis.
George Harris, owner and oper
ator of the saw mill at Harris
station, was in Coryallis Friday,
looking aft?r business.
W. G. Emery will start at the
task of exporting the county books
today. This is a task that will
require from a month to six weeks.
Mrs. B. A. Cathey and daughter,
Mane, are expected nome in a
few days from a two mouths' visit
with relatives in Kirksville, Mis
eouri.
Miss Effie Smith, who resides
across the river from Corvallis, and
who recently was ill with appendi
citis,, is again in a serious condition
with the same ailment.
Farmers are beginning to call for
binder twine, although there is as
yetnoruoh for it. The price is
quoted at 12 cents per pound for
standard and 15 cents for clover
leaf.
Misses Iva and Bsrthile Barclay
have gone to housekeeping in the
apartments above the Blackledge
furniture store, where they will be
near their place of business, in the
millinery store.
Mrs. E. F. Green gave a pleasant
dinner party Friday evening to a
dozsn friends in honor of Miss
Pearl. Guthrie, who is to leave
"shortly for Iowa, on a visit. Miss
Guthrie has resided in Corvallie for
about two years, and may decide
to return here aftsr a visit to her
old home.
W. G. Emery has been appoint
ed by the county court as the pro
per person to expert the books of
the county. Just when Mr. Emery
will start at the task alioted him is
not known to us, but we presume
the work will be taken up ere
long. Mr. Emery has the reputa
tion o: oeing a tnorougniy compf-
tent man to undertake this work.
Clyde Williams and Pearl Locke
of Independence were in Corvallis
Friday on their way to Alsea, for a
week's Gibing trip. Ciyde is a
brother of Lieutenant Floyd Wil
liams, the former OAC football
man, and he stated Friday that
Floyd, when last heard from, wis
in Manila and liked hia position
very much, but that he expected to
bu transferred July 1st to another
point.
Second" j ilv,
G. Emery
buM:
cf W.
in Portland vrsterday
was to secure a number or hall-tone
cuts for the fine souvenir program
for the convention of the PaoUigra
pliers' Association of th- Pacific
Northwest. The convention is to
be held in Spokane," Washington,
during the first week of September.
The Gazette office is printing the
40-page program for tha occasion.
Clean-up day did not create a?
much of a stir in C rvaliis Friday
as had baen anticipated, interest i:i
the affair having wan d somewhat
on account of the frequent postpone
ments. Much good work was ac
complished, however, and two
drays were kept bu3y all day in
hauling away the accumulations of
trash. Bonfires burned in various
parts of town, showing that resi
dents were engaged in disposing of
rubbish about their premises. Men
with rakes were observed in num
erous alleys and in front of plices
of business, sa takaa altogether
considerable progress toward clean
liness wa3 made. People need not
sit down, even now, but can carry
on the good work begun, and, by
individual -effjrt a great improve
ment can be made in tba appearance
of th 9 tHyr - "i Y : f
W. G. Em?ry left for Portland
Saturday on a brief business visit.
Miss Th' Johnson left yesterday
far Newport for a three weeks' out
ing. Miss Villa Fields arrived Friday
and is the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
Victor P. Moses.
Mrs. J. S. Booth and Miss Ethel
Hollister left yesterday for Newport
to occupy the Booth cottage.
A. P. Johnson left the last of the
week for Yamhill county, Portland
and other points, looking after busi
ness. Misses Inez Johnson and Ethel
Watters returned home yesterday
from a week's visit with friends in
Newberg.
James Fbtt filed with the county
clerk Friday a petition for probate
of the will of the late Mrs. Ann
Compton.
William Halman has arrived from
Oroville, California, and will visit
for sime time with his sister, Mrs.
Mercer, in Benton.
Rev. and Mrs. Clay Starr have
arrived from Ballston, and are to
move back to Benton in a few weeks,
to occupy their farm.
Born, last week, to Mr. and Mrs.
L. L. Swann, of Albany, a son. The
parents are well known in Corval
lis, Mr. Swann being a graduate of
OAC.
The task of repainting the Kiger
house, occupied by Byron Hunter
and family, was bgun Saturday.
Clifford and Fred Kerr are doing
the work.
Mrs. Alice Jackson and Miss
Olive Eaton left Saturday morning
for Keokuk , Iowa, afier a visit
with Mr. and Mrs. O. J. Blackledge
in this city.
Frank Strong and family left
Friday for a two week's stay at
Blodgett. They will enjoy camp
life while Mr. Strong is engaged in
scaling logs.
The Fourth at Philomath was en
joyed by a large crowd, although
there was not a very lengthy pro
gram of events. Rev. Feese of Cor
vallis delivered the oration.
John Allen and family left Fri
day for Newport, to occupy a cottage
for a month. During the absence of
Fire Chief J. K. Berry in Seattle,
Mr. Allen has been acting chief, but
he has in turn appointed Alex Ren
nie to the position, while absent at
the coast.
A party returned Thursday night
from spending the Fourth on Mary's
Peak. A splendid time was had by
those who went, the trip being made
on" horse back. Returning, the start
was made at 8 a. in. and Corvallis
was reached at 6 p. m. Those in
the party were: Misses Libbie Rice
and Olive Mallow; Messrs. Wallace
Colbert and Augustine Miller, the
latter a cousia of Miss Mallow, visit
ing herefrom Portland.
The celebration at BelMountain
on the Fourth is reported es both
successful and enjoyable. There
was a good attendance and I D.
Driver gave a splendid address.
The Bellefountain Park Aspociation
made about $106 from th-ir stands,
the money to be applied in final pay
ment for toe camp ground, which
has recently been purchased by the
Association. This will cte.tn up he
debt and leave a snug sura in the
treasury.
Jessie Watkins, residing on the
old Gird place, near Monroe, met
with a serious accident on the eve
ning of the Fourth. While logging,
the skid broe and rolled a heavy
lojl over Mr. Watkins' leg, breaking
both bones between the knee and
ankle. The victim passed a very
painful night .Thursday, but was
resting easily Friday, and it is
thought by the physician that he
will gt along nicely. The won
der is that taa inj i-? w3 not great
er. It has been decided by the couut
cjurt that a halt mut be called in
regard t" people driving; on a trot
across Mary's river bridge. Thre
are notices on the approaches to the
bridge warning the public against
fast driving in crossing, but the no
tices are disregarded and rigs are
constantly driven in a trot, tbu3 vi
olating the law and doing damage
ta the bridge. Here, after any per
son caught driving out of a walk in
crossing will be prosecuted, and this
warning should be heeded if trouble
would ba avoided.
A letter received from Agnes
Wilson, now with the Oregonian
contest party en route to Yellow
stone Park, is full of interesting
news of her trip, thus far, and in it
she tells of the royal manner in
which th9 girls are being entertain
ed at all points. Nothing is beiog
left undone that could, add to their
comfort , aud happiness, and balls,
dinners and receptions are tendered
them on all- sides. In Portland
every point . of ; interest has been
visited by the party, and at Astoria
and Long Beach they . have' been
observed of all observers
For economy fruit jars see Zit
rolf. ; 53;f
Teams wanted st ones to haui
wood. P. A. Kline. 53tf
Miss Melissa Whitney, who has
been the guest for a week of Miss
Eila Foster in Corvallis, leaves to
day to visit friends in Chitwood.
Her home is at Monmouth.
James L. Lewis is home again
from his trip to Portland. While
down there he was the victim of a
runaway accident in which he was
badly bruie'ed and one horse was
killed. At present Mrs. Mecklin, a
sister of Mr. Lewis, is very ill in
this city.
Photos First-class work, guar
antee to please, at "Corvallis Stu
dio." r 56-tf
Economy fruit jars are found at
ZierolPs. 53if
O J. Blackledge and family ar
rived home Thursday from a visit
at Newport. They report an enjoy
able celebration at that place, and
state that ihere were many enter
taining features, including girls'
races, tug, beat aud swimming raceb
and other things. Saturday was
closing out day of the "wet" goods
in Newport, aod one liquor dealer
is declared to have gone about voic
ing his determination to ''lick three
'Prohis' on eight no matter wuo they
are nor where they are from," and
while Mr. Blackledge is a brave
man and a staunch prohibitionist,
he is said to have been uncommon
ly quiet while the ex-saloon man
was in hie vicinity. .
His Epitaph.
jnuus v-aesar, tne oia neero
j who for years resided in CorvaJ
j lis with the Taylor family, has
been laid to rest in Lone Fir
cemetery, Portland. The Tele
gram has an account ot the list
services, as follows:
Julius Caesar,' the well-known
negro character who was found
dead on the Alder street dock a
few days ago, is te have a re
spectable burial. Funeral ser
vices will be held over his re
mains at Lone Fir cemetery this
afternoon at 5 o'clock, and the
remains will be laid to rest there..
The baseball fans, headed by
Jack King and others who have:
known Julius, raised a subscrip
tion of $105 to give the old man
a burial. A monu nent will br
erected at the Lead of the grave,
with' the simple inscription,
4 ' Her e lies Julius Caesar. PI i y
Ball."
The funeral services will be
conducted by Rev. Mr. Jackson,
pastor of one ot the colored
churches ot the city.
i
Will be Acquitted.
O. V. Hurt arrived home
Sunday evening from Seattle,
where he had been a witness in
the case of George Mitchell for
the killing of Edmund Creffield,
the Holy Roller Joshna. Mr.
Hurt thinks that . the case
will go to the jury within a day
or two and feels certain of a ver
dict of acquittal for Mitchell.
In speaking of the case Mr.
Hurt says that the statement
given out te the effect that E. H.
Baldwin, of this city, had said
on the witness stand in Seattle
that he would kill his own
daughter rather than see hei in
the snare ot a Holy Roller such
as Creffield, was untrue. : Mr.
Baldwin did not make . such,
statement. - What he reallysaid
was that he would kill anyone
who lured her to such a fate
rather than see her a victim of
such practices.
Back From the Mines.
Saturday afternoon Brady
Burnett arrived home from
Southern Oregon, where he has
some good paying mining pro
perty. Lack of water is the ex
cuse lor Brady's vacation. It is
eight months since the gentle
man was last honae. '
Brady brought back a very
fine large nugget that is enough
to inspire any man to try his luck
in the "digging.". The nugget
weighs a trifle more than three
ounces and its value is about:
$50. It is a fine specimen of
gpld, free from quartz and alloy.
Mr. Burnett appears well satis
fied with life in the mines and
his prospects in Southern Ore
gon. He expects to pass the
greater part of the summer at
home in this city.
They Ought to Go.
The tearing down and hauling
away of the old China wash
house on north Main street is an
example worthy of emulation by
other property owners in Corval
lis. With the removal of such
eye-sores Irom numerous streets
of the town, and a general and
thorough cleaning up of the lots
on which they stand, the city
would look like a different place,
even if no new buildings were
built to replace the old.
With a good, substantial build
iug on one lot, and a tumble
down, defaced and battered old
wreck on the lot adjoining, very
little improvement will be made
in the town as a man naturally
feels as though it is money
thrown away to build well and
then have his structure look like
thirty cents because of the dis
reputable old shack that stands
next door.
The watchword for Corvallis
should be "Progress," and one
of the first and best signs of this
spirit would be the abolishment
of these old China dens, which
give the average passer-by a
chill, and cause the stranger to
think twice before seeking a lo
cation on certain business streets.
Real Estate Transfers.
, Michael Coffee and wife to
John Coffee, I2 acres of land
near Monroe; $1.00
.John Price to Lincoln Allen,
50 acres in Kings Valley; $2,000.
F J Chambers and wife to W
D Bayless, go acres in Kings
Valley; $1,812.
Anna Farra and husband to
Willamette Valley Co., 22 foot
ronton Second street, Corvallis;
$i- ;
William Fanton. and wife to J
W Walters, 159 acres near Mon
roe; 1,6 jo.
Independence National Bank
to J W Walters, . 160 acres near
Belleloui-ta n; $1.
Economy fruit jars for sale at
Zierolf's. 53tf
Large hardwood lard barrels $1
each at Smalls'. 55 If
For Rnt. 320 acre grain farm.
Inquire at this office. 54tf
f
Have you money to Invest,
property to be caredfor or estates
to be managed?
V7'M your health, time and
private affairs permit you to
manage them properly and
profitably?
You may have the collective
wisdom of experienced men in
the management of your inter
ests if you consult this Company.
It also receives deposits
subject to check, and savings
accounts from one dollar up,
paying current interest thereon.
Acts as trustee in all property
relations requiring such services,
buys and sells bonds, effects col
lections, lends money.
In many other ways it can be
of service. Call or write for free
pampBlef setting forth the scope
of its operations.
r QiTuSI vUuSCSIQf
247 Wash. 5t.-Po fit land Ore
1 CAPiTAi-aTOCK g.igo.ooo.gg
lor 1 nose
'Roind Stabis3 or
in the Fields
There are no better
Shoes made than thj
Built ol the best material
known and finished in a man
ner that bids defiance to
wear. Sold by
A. K. RUSS
The only exclusive Men's
Furnishing store in town. A
few summer salts left at 20
per cent discount. .
Corvallis. Oregon
Ind. Phone No. 4S1. ;
fit
11
WATCH FOR HUME'S
CU7
n
Established 1364, Corvallis, Ors&on.
OUR ANNUAL
Mid-Sum
IS NOW ON
And for 30 days we will offer the entire stock of Dry
Goods, Boots and Shoes, Clothing, etc., at extra special
prices.
20 yards of Calico. ... . .$1.00
15c, 20c and 25c Summer Goods .10
Odd sets of Ladies' Waists, $1, $1.50, $1.75 .25
20 Per Cent Off!
Wfissi you see it istor &dw it is so."
I
IFb Lib fillS Lb La
COftyALLIS, OREGON
SEEING . IS BELIEVING
Then come in and see my line of Sporting Goods and be cou
vinced that it is the best and most complete line ever brought
to your city, consisting of Guns and Ammunition, Fishing Tackle,
Base-ball Goods, Bicycles and Sundries, Pocket Knives, Razors,
Sewing Machine Supplies, etc Gasoline and Dry Cells for sale.
Agent for the Olds Gasoline Engines and Automobiles?!
Guns a;i3 Bicycles For Rent. Fir!-c!ass Repair Shop.
Ind. Phono 128 Residence 324
CORVALLIS,
OREGON.
We are now prepared to provide the pub
lic wilh Ices, Water ices, Creams, Sher
bets, and everything in this line.
SPECIAL FANCY ORDERS
For social functions solicited. We cater to
the whole mhlic and guarantee the best
at reason .i5 vo- prices. When you want
anything in our line remember us.
Our own ;cial free delivery to any part
of
-large or small quantities.
CORVALLIS CREAMERY CO.
1 re
: costs iecs man
tzlvi linseed oil O
ready- &
when
O J0p&ss. ' S Pure.
O wlv mixed with thick
H 11
pigment, gallon for gallon, it
makes the best, paint for the
gggfc least money.
Fop Sale by
GRMHABIV & WELLS
la
Copvallis, Oregon
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