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The Corvallis times. (Corvallis, Or.) 1888-1909, August 09, 1905, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn2002060538/1905-08-09/ed-1/seq-3/

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LOCAL LORE.
For advertisements in this column the rate
of 15 cents per line will be charged.
Indian Head linen at Kline's.
Free embroidery lesson at Ho
tel Corvallis.
I. D.
Otto Herse lef( Monday for a
bnsiness trip to Pqrtland.
Miss Thia Johnson returned
Sunday from- a three weeks outing
at Newport.
Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Herron
returned Monday from a visit to
the Fair.
Wanted Hay and Oats
Bodine, Phone 290.
The family of A. J. Johnson
went to Portland Friday to spend
a fortnight at the Fair.
Miss Edna Irvine returned
Monday from a visit at the home of
J. F. Steiwer near Jefferson.
Mr. and Mrs. T. Callahan left
Saturday for Elk City, where they
expect to spend a month or more.
Mrs. James and daughter are
late arrivals from the Eist, and are
guests of the former's sister, Mrs.
E. F.Green.
It is a great opportunity to
take lessons this week on eastern
designs for waists and stocks. Miss
Hamrick bringa such exclusive
novelties west each season.
Wheat threshed Friday on Iee
Henkle's 10-acre farm across Marys
- river, made a yield of 20 bushels
per acre. The field of the Fischer
mill threshed about the same time
made 24 bushels.
In the first Williamson trial
the two men who hung the jury
offered to convict Gesner and Biggs
if the other juror3 would acquit
Williamson. The same proposition
was made by some of those fpr ac
quittal in the late trial. Apparent
ly if Gesner and Biggs were tried
together and Williamson was given
a separate trial, the former would
be convicted.
The residence" built by Mrs. F.
A. Helm and owned by W. O.
Heckart m the south end of town
changed hands Monday. H. Har
rison of Summit was the purchaser,
and $1,500 was the price paid
The sale was made by Robinson &
Stevenson. Mr. Harrison is not to
occupy the property, but merely
acquired it as an investment for idle
mony.
The Whitaker hop contract
case, which has been appealed to
the supreme court, is being prepar
ed for a hearing before that tribun
al. It is a suit for damages
brought by Kola Neis as adminis
trator of the estate of William Fa
ber, wherein plaintiffs allege they
had a contract tor the delivery of
hops to them, which allegation the
Whitaker's deny, claiming there
was no contract. A jury at the
November term of the Benton
county circuit court, after hearing
the evidence, pronounced for the
Whitaker's.
W. D. Barclay and S. A
Tharp, who were members of the
famous Williamson jury, arrived
home Saturday. Both showed vis
ible signs of the worrying effect of
the long wrestle with the case and
the two days ot confinement in the
little jury room. Friends of theirs
said, in fact, that each looked like
he had been to an Irish wake.
They were fifteen days on the case
They were 45 horns in the jury
room. Both were for conviction
The jury stood six for convicti 1
and six for acquittal.
. Tt- l'c knrtTirn rYTT f Vi o f fTio Ata.
apreeahlv hot davs of tnrn or three 1
weeks ago were more fatal days in
Willamette than any known in a
long time. They were fatal finan
cially, in that they played havoc
with the wheat crop". All grain
seems to have then been -in the
dough. The intense heat of the
period, with the mercury soaring at
102 degrees in Corvallis, arrested
, the filling process and resulted in a
shrunken berry. This is the theory-
of nearly all farmers. It is al
most the first time in Willamette in
which a few days have done serious
damage to growing crops. An in
cident that added to the reduced
yield of grain is doubtless the aphis
- according to the view of some farm
ers, who think the bugs did con
siderable injury.
How glorious to be a small
boy, not for the swimmings, not for
the juvenile atHletics, not for the
hours with nothing on the green
earth to do, not for the fun of chas
ing cats or tick-tacking the neigh
bors, but just for reveling in those
theories of life and circumstance
for which urchins have always been
famed.- For instance, here is the
way, the secret soulful way, mind
you, the small boy has of getting
- rid of warts. It is what he calls
'charming them." When the pro
cess is concluded, the wart is said
to be "charmed." It is done thus
spit on a piece of paper, wrap the
spit inside and leave the package
on the corner of a sidewa'k or at
the forks of the road. If some
body comes along and picks up the
paper, the wart is a goner, because
it is thereby "charmed." Accord
ing to all small boy authorities, it
is a cure that never fails.
Benson Starr, of Albany, is a
guest of Corvallis relatives. He
arrived Monday.
Mrs. Taylor Porter left for
Portland Monday for a fortnight's
visit.
Mrs. Reed of Lebanon, who
has been visiting Miss Crawford
returned to her home Monday.
Miss Mildred Johnson of Port
land, arrived yesterday for a visit
with relatives and friends.
Charles W. Adams left for
Portland Monday for a few days
sight seeing at the Fair.
M.P. Burnett returned Mon
day from a few days' busi ness trip
to Yaquma.
Born, Sunday August 6 th to
Mr. and Mrs. Austin Lafferty, a
son. '
Mrs. Anna Hawley hae arrived
from Grass Valley for a visit with
Benton relatives.
Mrs. William Garlinghouse is
critically ill at her home near Mon
roe.
-Mrs. Lewis. Fisher o f Silverton
has arrived for a brief visit with
relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lilly
have arrived from La Grande, aud
are guests for a week of Corvallis
relatives.
James Flett and family are
leaving this week for their ranch
home on Buck Creek, Lincoln
County.
Fred Overlander is nightwatch
during the adsence of Officer Os-
burn, who is m Eastern Oregon for
six weeks sojourn..
Mrs. Prudence Chipman left
Monday for Gilmore City, Iowa,
where she will visit relatives until
late in the Autumn.
Ronald Esson, formerly an O
A C lad, returned to his home in
Marion county Monday, after a
visit with. Corvallis friends. - -
Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Horning
and their guests, Mr. and Mrs.
John Pomeroy of Idaho, left Tues
day to spend a few- days at the
Coast.
Miss Daisy Brown of Albany
returned home Monday, having
peen in Corvallis to attend the
funeral of her grandmother, the
late Mrs. Hulda Browu.
Mrs.. T. F. Memmen and
daughter arrived Saturday from
Lincoln, Nebraska, for an extended
visit with the former's aunt, Mrs.
D. S. Adams, and other Corvallis
relatives.
The summer school conducted
for the past six weeks by Prof.
Holmes, closed Saturday, and the
professor will now be at liberty to
enjoy a few weeks before the open
ing of school.
Work on the J. L. Underwood
cottage is progressing rapidly, and
wontmen are to begin at once on
the residence of Prof. Holmes
which will occupy the corner lot
just west of the Underwood home.
-Henry Oleman, who figured
in an accidental shooting affair at
Summit a few weeks ago has so far
recovered as to be able to be taken
to the hospital at Salem, Friday.
where he can receive the careful
nursing so necessary to his com
plete recovery.
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Bryan,
who have been guests of Benton
County relatives for some time, are
to leave Saturday for their home at
Payette, Idaho. One hundred and
seven degrees is about the ordinary
run of hot weather m Payette, and
the day before they left there for
Webfoot, the thermometer stood at
in. '
In the probate court last week
Percy Winkle filed letters of ad
ministration in the estate of
Pamelia Winkle, deceased. Mon
day certain heirs asked the court
that Percy Winkle be not appointed
administrator, ; but that Peter or
John Whittaker be appointed ad
ministrator. The estate is valued
at $600. -
A twenty acre 'field on the
Corvallis Muls farm gave a yield of
24 bushels per acre of . wheat.
That is accounted a pretty good
yield this season. Three years ago
it was in clover. Then it was crop
ped in oats, aud last Autumn it was
sown to wheat and clover. Of the
clover, in spite of the extra dry
year, there is now a stand. The
better crop of wheat shows how the
rotation process pays, according to
the idea of August Fischer.
President Gatch arrived home
from Horn brook, California. Mon
day. Mr. and Mrs. George Belt re
turned Tuesday from a few days
outing at Newport.
Mrs. A. T. Mefczo-ar. Mrs.
Garrow and Theodore Gairow re
turned home Monday evening from
a week's sojourn at the Exposition.
Ed. Buxton came up, Monday
night from Portland, where Mrs.
Buxton is a patient, in the Good
Samaritan Hospital.
A lawn social takes place in
the Court House park this Wed
nesday evening beginning at five
o'clock. Ice cream, sherbet and
cake will be served. The proceeds
go to repair the reading room.
The cause is worthy, and the en
terprise desevres support.
Chittim has apparently become
a drug in the market. Three and
a half cents is the price, except for
old bark which some times brings
three and three-quarters. It is said
that Balfour & Guthrie of Portland
have made the statement that there
are fifty cars of last year's bark
now for sale in the East, with no
buyers.
A private letter relates that
Mrs. Arnold and son Ernest arriv
ed at Montreal August 3rd, and
sailed from there the morning of
the 4th. 1 hey are now on the At
lantic, scheduled to reach Liverpool
next Saturday. They go thence to
London, and after a brief visit there
go directly to some spot in Ger
many not yet selected.
Monday was another hot day.
That statement, however, has ceas
ed to be a spectacular item of news.
Hot days have followed each other
this year with unpleasant, and it
may be added, with unwelcome
regularity. Ninety five was the
temperature reached Monday,
touching that figure shortly after
midday, and remaining there until
3:30, when a breeze from the sea
sent the meicury speedily down
ward.
T. K. Fawcett's stallion Potache
will be one of the figures in the big
horse show at the Portland Expo
sition, September 19th to 29th.
The competition against him will
be very great. McLaughlin Broth-
ers, noted horse fanciers of Ohio,
according to the press dispatches,
recently -purchased arrthe annual
government horse show in France,
all of the prize-winning horses, and
has shipped them direct to the
Lewis and Clark fair to be compet
itors in the September horse show.
Potache, however, was a prize-winner
at the same great show in
France, was winner in a Royal In
ternational show on the Continent,
and again a winner at the St. Louis
exposition, and he will go into the
contest with good credentials. Mr.
Fawcett an(i family go to Portland
in a month.
A memorial service of more
than passing interest was held at
the First Methodist church Sunday
evening, in honor of the late Wil
mon W. Blackmar, commander-in-chief
of the Grand Army of the
Republic, who died at Boise City,
Idaho, July 16th. Members of the
local post, G. A. R., and the ladies
of the Ellsworth Relief Corps were
present in a body at this service,
besides a good sized audience that
filled the church auditorium.. Spec
ial music for the evening was furn
ished by a male quartette composed
of J. L- Underwood, Mike Bauer.
R. N. White and S. B. Bane, aud
Rev. Feese delivered an -. excellent
address in keeping with the occa
sion. Rev. Green of the Congrega
tional church and Rev. Jones of the
Christian church," also offered brief
but suitable remarks in honor of
the departed, and the audience was
dismissed after singing "America."
Altogether, the occasion was im
pressive and in keeping with the
object for which it was held.
Hop Pickers Wanted.
. Register at Hop Gee Laundry.
Price will be the same as paid else -where.
f
. Work Wanted.
Reliable man wants place to
work. Can drive team and under
stands caring for all kinds of . live
stock, good milker, strictly temper
ate, handy with tools.
Address Box' 47.
Corvallis, Oregon.
Albany Bread.
This bread is guaranteed to
free from alum." For sale by Smal
Bakery.
Reward Offered.
For harvesting specs go to HodeS
Pioneer gun store. Also a fine
assortment of King's triple beaded
rifle sights and Sheard's hunting or
target sights. The reward is in the
good bargain to be secured.
GET AWAY 'SALE
This is the "Get Away Season" and as usual we are up with the times. We're not
going to leave, but our stock of Summer Oxfords are. They've received noiice to depart.
They leave via the CUT PRICE ROUT E, and the new price should land eveay pair of
them at their destination In ten days.
This means hundreds of pairs of this season's best styles of fine oxfords for men,
women, and children at one-forth to one-third less than usual. Take advantage of it while
we have your style and size.
Summer Oxfords for all at Melted Prices
$2.85 per Pair Our re
gular 3.50
$2.45 per Pair Our re
gular 3.00
Bare Foot
Sandals
70c
$1.50 Mens 6c
iWomens ox
fords $1.20
$1.95 per Pair Our re
gular 2.50
$1.65 per Pair Our re
gular $2.00
S. L. KLINE
ESTABLISHED IN 1864
The White House
Corvallis, Oregon
Don't Spend time
Looking for a place to buy Furniture or House Furnishings cheaper than
we sell them. You can't do it! We sell goods on as small margin and solo-was
such goods can be handled consistant with str;ct business principles. We
fvirmsh your house complete, either simply or handsomely as you wish.
Come in and see us at our new store whether you buy or not.
Large stock to select from. New patterns of wall paper. Mail orders sol
cited. .
HOLLENBERG & CADY.
The House Furnishers.
Young
M
Outing Suits at
Closing out
Prices
$10 50 Suits at $7 48
8 50 " " 5 98
" 7 50 " 5 62
J. M. Nolan & Son
Attention.
You who have carpenter work, house
painting or papering to let by contract
should get'my figures on the same before
placing contracts. My estimates -will
cost you nothing and might save yon dol
lars. Headquarters at H. M. Stone's
office. Independent phone. Dixie line
Charles Holt.
Cord Wood Sale.-
Call np No. i Phone, Pi. A. Kline line.
P. A. Kline.
For Sale.; ..
. Twenty head of good Shorthorn milk
cows. Enquire
John Stahlbusch. ,
5000 -Yds -5000
of
Standard Prints
at
5 Cents per yard
at
F. L MILLER
.. - - '
See South Window.
First-Class Job Work done on
short notice at the most reason
able prices at this office. See us
before going elsewhere.

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