THE (NULIfi SAZETfL
FfclDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1900.
Ladies' Silk Waists
iood material. Good workman
ship. New Sryles. $7 to $10 each.
Mercenized cotton. Looks like
ilk. Wears as well as silk. Pop
ular colors. $1.90 ta $2.25 each
For fine skirt linings and for shirt
wait. Twelve shade. M cente per
S, E. Young & Son
OHvee in bnlk at ZieroiPs.
New Goods weekly at Nolan &
Senator J. D. Daly went to Port
Mrs. VV. Waddle, of Eugene, is
visiting in this city.
A few days ago Mary Chase
transferred to John Haskins 18
acres of land near the mouth of
Oak Creek, a mile or so west of
town; the consideration was $1.
"The Ancient Revival and how
it came about," will be the subject
at the Methodist Episcopal church
next Sunday morning. You will
be welcomed. F.-ank L. Moore, pas
tor. All Corvallis livery rigs were en
gaged for the funeral Wednesday,
and it was necessary for Sheriff
Burnett to telephone to Albany for
a carriage to take Raymond, the
insane patient, to the asylum.
A death, the cause of which five
physicians have pronounced black
small-pox, occurred a few days ago
at Dallas. No other case has been
reported, but it is probable that
that city will be quarantined.
Relatives in this city recently
heard from Arthur Keady, who,
at the time of writing was in
Aberdeen, Wash. He stated that
he had a good prospect for a situ
ation there at the printing business.
There are few better printers than
Ed Dunn returned recontly from
atrip East. While absent he vis
ited his eld "stamping grounds" in
Illinois and Iowa. He states that
in many ways the country has
changed. From what Mr. Dunn
says he has no desire to reside in
the East again.
Services at the Presbyterian
church next Sabbath as follows:
Sabbath school a. 10 a. m.; public
worship at 11 a. in. and C. E. at
6:30 p. m. There will le noser-
vice in the evening on account of
the Y. M. C. A. union meeting at
the Methodist church.
For the poultry show which is to
be held in this city from December
18th to 22nd, George W. Downs,
of Portland, has ben secured as
judge of the fowls. He is 6poken
of as a well-veised authority on
the points of a good fowl, also for
the honesty of his decision?.
The postal department has
authorized postmasters to refuse to
deliver the mail to school children
except on written requert of par
ents, in order to remedy the vexa
tious habit of eternally calling for
mail, which has been formed by
children in many towns.
Mr. E. T. Colton, international
college becretary of the Y. M. C. A.,
is to address the young men of the
O A C next Sunday afternoon at
3 o'clock in the college chapel.
The subject of his discourse will be,
"Student Temptations, the Battle
Ground of College Life."
Riley Waller, of Albany, expected
to return homo yesterday. He is
in the employ ol the Oregon Tele
phone Co., and makes the improve
ments and lepairs for this section
of the country. His work in Cor
vallis has "been the placing of new
lines and making ready for the
new line which is soon to connect
Kings Valley with this city.
There will be a meeting of the
Grange Saturdiy afternqon at 1:30
and an open session at 2:00. Prof.
Coote will talk on "Rose Culture."
This will be a continuation of his
remarks or. the saraa subject a
month ago, which are said to have
been most interesting and valu
able. Meeting will be held in the
Arrangements are in progress for
a game of football between men of
Do. G. National Guard. 4th Regi-
mpnt. of Albany and eleven men of
this nlace. The home team will be
composed of men from the town
end the O. A. C. It is to be played
in Albany and if possible the date
will be Thanksgiving day. This
point i not yet settled on account
of a game of football that is to he
played in Albany on this date, be
tween the high schools of Albany
nnrl Enrone. It is hoped that a
return game can he played in
Brown's in town. Ho arrived
"Belgian" is the. latest fad in
Our e.w Fur Trimmings have'
arrived. Nolan & Callahan.
Prof. V. A. McGhee haa changed
his residence from Albany to Cor
vallis. Mrs. C. C. Hogue, of Albany, has
been visiting with Corvallis friends
Broken line of Men's Wool and
Cotton Underwear will be sold very
cheap to close out. S. L. Kline.
Wm. Huff and family left Tues
day for their former home in Galva,
111., after a residence in Corvallis
6ince February last.
Victor Hurt lost a valuable oow
a few dnys ago. The animal
foundered herself on clover, and all
of Victor's skill as a physician
Ralph Terrell, son of Judge Ter
rell, of Salem, has accepted a posi
tion with Wollenberg Bros., in this
city. He is an experienced dry
goods clerk. Roseburg Review.
The regular meetings of Alpha
Rebekah Lodge No. 34 have been
changed to the second and fourth
Mondays of each month. All mem
bers will kindly remember the
change. Esther J. Reid, N. G.
On its way home from California,
the U of O football team stopped
at Ashland to &lav the eleven of
that city. U of O was successful
by a score of 21 to 0 in one of the
best games ever seen in Southern
A reception was given in honor
of Mrs. Emma Galloway, depart
ment officer of the Wo.uen's Relief
Corps, by members of the order
and the G. A. R. at the latter's hall
Tuesday evening. Mrs. Galloway
inspected the local order of the
W. R. C. Tuesday afternoon. ,.
Rev. J. R. N. Bell, a Presbyterian
minister of Baker City, was a guest
at Pendleton, Thursday. He was
a member of the confederate army,
and delivered the Declaration day
address at Baker City in 1897.
That is believed to have been the
first time in the state of Oregon
where the veterans who wore the
blue gathered on such an occasion
to listen to one who wore the gray
deliyer the oration. Pendle
ton E. O.
William Toner, the express mes
senger on the Corvallis fe East
ern train, running between this
city and Yaquina, was recently in
jured by a wagon overturning.
He was returning from a hunting
trip and was accompanied by Geo.
bimpfon ana Oscar Zeiss, teiinp-
son and Zeiss were slightly injured,
but it will be some time before Mr.
Toner will entirely recover from the
numerous bruises sustained.
School district No. 62, with Miss
Liszie Palmer as teacher, won the
banner of attendance for having
the best attendance among the
schools of the cennty for the month
ending November 10th. Miss Car
rie Kiger's sohool in Dist. No. 83
came second with an attendance of
97 per oent. The five schools hav
ing the next highest attendance
are Dist. No. 23, 94 per cent; No. 5,
92 per cent; No. 59, 89 per cent;
No. 24, 89 per cent; No. 13, 88 per
cent; No. 9, 88 per cent.
Fred Obsrer made & trip to Har
ris station yesterday, in behalf of
the Corvallis Sawmill Co. His
business was to make arrange
ments, if possible, for a short lease
of the Harris sawmill to cut quite a
large order of oak lumbef. Should
he be able to secure the mill Mr.
Oberer will likely be in charge out
there. This mill is a water-power
concern and it is understood that it
is in good repair, with the excep
tion of the m-iin wheel, which it is
thought will need lining up before
it cm be operated.
Austin Craig, formerly of Corval
lis, -is again in journalism. Togeth
er with J. Nat Hudson, Mr. Craig,
who has been representing the Port
land Telegram for some months, is
soon to start a paper at Whitney, Or.
The paper will be called the Whit
ney Gold News, and will be pub
lished by the Whitney Printing
Company, an incorporated concern.
The plant, which is now stored in
Sumpter, having been used in the
publication of the Cove Ledger and
Granite Boulder, will be shipped to
Whitney on the hrst train that runs
into that new town, and the publi
cation commenced at once. It will
be a six-column folio, Mr. Craig ed
itor and Mr. Hudson hustler.
"The Christian Students' Mis
sionary Challenge to the Churches,"
is to be the subject of Mr. E. T.
Colton's address at the M. E.
church next Sunday evening. Mr.
Colton is one of the international
Y. M. C. A. secretaries. During
the past three years he has spent
his time among the institutions of
higher learniag in the United
States and Canada, and is able to
speak from a wide acquaintance
with American student life. Proba
bly no other man in A'nerica has
more to do with the religious life of
students than Mr. Colton, who is
devoting the be3t years (o the great
work ot uplifting .the coming col
lege man. Special music will be
provided, and the program will
meet your highest favor in every
particular. AU are invited.
EDISON ON TRIAL.
Jalin H. Raymond Gives Evidence Impli
eating the Great Inventor in a Con
spiracy to take Life.
Thos. A. Edison, the great in
ventor, was on trial in Judge
Woodward's court Tuesday af
ternoon. Dr. B. A. Cathey ap
peared as prosecuting attorney,
with such success, be it said,
that Edison may thank his stars
that he was no nearer than Or
ange, N. J. Sheriff Burnett as
sumed the role of Hawkshaw,
with Chief Flett as understudy;
Attorney E. R. Bryson very
ably assisted the prosecution,
acting in the oapacity of physi
cian as well as lawyer, while
Edison was not permitted any
representation, whatever. John
Henry Raymond, a native of
Michigan, aged 43 years, 5 feet,
4 inches in height, and weigh
ing 135 pounds, was the prose
Mr. Raymond came to Corval
lis some four months ago, and
found employment iu the Strosg
sawmill. Aside from a disposi
tion to impress his fellow labor
ers with the dangers of imperial
ism, he gave no evidence of
mental or moral weakness. For
a time he stayed at the home of
Lee Henkle, but at the instiga
tion of Mark Hanna, it is said
Mr. Henkle declined to longer
shire his home with the strang
er. Mr. Raymond indignant
ly refused to stay at Mr. Hen
kle's after that gentleman re
quested him to leave, and took
up his abode at the Occidental
hotel. Here the emissaries of
his old enemy, Edison, began to
harass him. He called upon
Proprietor Brunk, of that hostel
ry, for protection, but according
to the evidence, Brunk was in
collusion with Edison, and he
turned Mr. Raymond over to the
authorities, and it was durin
the examination which followed
that the lacts in tne case were
brought out. According to Mr,
Raymond's statements during
direct examination by Dr. Cath
ey and later under cross-examination
by Attorney Bryson, he
had been stopping at an hotel in
Florida. Thos. A. Edison and
his daughter were also guests at
this hotel. .iiss Edison became
enamored of Raymond, and
while the latter gave her no en
couragement, never going in her
presence even, she pressed her
suit, assisted by influential
friends. But Edison objected to
the matoh, all because Raymond
wa9 a poor man, and notwith
standing the latter's innocence
in the matter, had persecuted
him from that day to this. The
inventor had in his employ two
men who have followed Ray
mond all over the country, in
tent on destroying him with
dynamite. Two weeks ago they
appeared at the Occidental hotel
and secured a room next to Ray
mond's. Here they kept their
Intended victim awake nights,
whispering plots of his undoing,
discussing explosives and at
tempting to force an entrance
into his room. They wore cork
soled shoes and were so nimble
that Mr. Raymond was unable
to catch them, although he
chased them through the halls
and up and down the stairs of
the hotel all Monday night.
When he applied to Manager
Brnnk for protection that indi
vidual turned him Over to the
police, showing plainly that he
was in league with the conspir
ators. Under order from Judge Wood
ward, the sheriff placed Mr. Ray
mond in the city jail Tuesday
night to protect him from his
enemies, ana weanesaay atter-
noon that officer took Mr. Ray
mond to Salem, where he will be
protected by the state. Mean
time, a sharp eye will be kept on
Edison and his accomplices.
Ruble Bros have been work
ing with four hired men at their
sawmill the past week.
D R Tom has had Ben and
Johnny Spencer employed on
the bridge across the Alsea river
in the upper valley.
The people of Alsea did some
volunteer road work on the
mountain last week, and that
road can once more be traveled
by team and wagon.
There will be a turkey shoot
ing next week at Oscar Tom's,
near Angora. Mountain.
Full line of Fancy Parlor Lamps,
at Zierolf's .
Our Premium Dishes are for
Cash Buyers only.
Nolan & Callahan.
Just received-a fine line of
French Haviland fruit bowls, cake
plates, pie plates, at Zierolf's.
Benton Property Valuable.
Last week A. J. Johnson, one
of Scio's most prominent citi
zens, completed a trade whereby
he disposes of his entire interests
in Scio, for a stock farm in Polk
and Benton counties, comprising
4,250 acres. T. he deal has been
011 for some time past, and last
week the owner of the farm, Mr
E. P. Cad well, came over here
and looked over our city and
was so favorably impressed with
it that he at once oiosed up the
trade. He gets one-half inter
est in the Scio roller mills, a
controlling interest in the Bank
of Scio, and Mr. John son '9 resi
dence property in this city in
cluding barn lot and garden.
The exchange of property will
1 j u r j c
I uo inaue insiuc 01 30 aays irom
date of trade, and Mr. Cadwell
will then take Mr. Johnson's
place in Scio business circles
Scio News. This stock ranch
comprises the L. Goldsmith and
Chanoweth properties, purchased
during: the past year by Mr.
Cadwell. Mention was made
of these transfers at the time by
The Last Sad Rites.
The casket containing all that
was mortal of Miss Lucie A.
Pernot, who died in New York,
November 12th, arrived in Cor
vallis Tuesday afternoon. The
mother, who had accompanied
the body from the East, was met
in Portland by her sons, Dr. H.
S. and Charles Pernot, and to
gether they arrived on the
Southern Paeific train at noon.
Fnneral services were conducted
at the Congregational church,
Wednesday at 2 p. m., by Rev.
P. S. Knight. Many friends of
the deceased attended these ser
vices and followed the remains
to the Odd Fellows' cemetery to
witness the last sad rites of com
mitting all that was earthly of
Lucie A. Pernot to the earth
from whenae it came. The sur
viving relatives are the mother,
Dr. H. S. Pernot and family,
Prof. E. F. Pernot and family,
and Charles Pernot, of Corvallis,
and Eugene Perno'a and family,
"Brown's in Town."
"Brown's in Town" and will en
tertain at the Opera House tonight
The sale of seats has been unusual
ly large, indicating that "Brown"
will get a warm reception. No one
can anord to miss this excellent
comedy. There will be everything
to please and nothing to offend the
most fastidious. The action all
takes place in one house, but unlike
"What Happened to Jones ' it does
not take place in one room. Two
seta Will be used in the presenta
tion of "Brown" which are sure to le-
ceive a cordial welcome at the hands
of the theatre-goers o& this city.
The caBt is composed of well-known
players and a few of them are Chas.
Horn, Geo. T. Welch, Emmet Whit
ney, Jessie Mae Hall, Maude
Knowlton, Edith Weil and others.
Reserved seats 50 and 75cts; gener
al admission 35cts.
Services in the Episcopal church
next Sunday, and until further no
tice, as follows. Sunday school,
Prof- Coote, superintendent, Dr.
MaeLean, catechist, at 9:45 a. m.;
morning prayer, with sermon, at
10:45 a. m.; Church League at 6:30
p. m.; evening prayer, without ser
mon, at 7:30 p. m.; Litany on Wed
nesday at 7:30 p. m. Evening
prayer and Litany will be conduct
ed by Prof. Coote, lay reader.
Reg. C. MacLean, Ph. D.
Belgian Hares 50c and $1 apiece
if taken before Dec. 1st, at Corvallis
Rabbitry in A F Petersen's shop on
Bargains in Men s, Boys and
Children's Overcoats and Mackin
toshes, at Nolan & Callahan's.
Our Men's Walk Over Shoes at
$3.50 and W. L. Douglas $3.00
! Shoes are the best values in Amer
jca for the pr.ee.
A Tribute to Miss Pernot.
When the .soldier is brought home
on his shield, with reversed arms
and muffled drum, his comrades
follow him to his last resting place,
and we eulogize his memory.
When the statesman and man of
affairs passes away, we hasten to
pay our tribute ot respect. These
are time honored customs we do
well to observe. It is no less fit
ting that we honor the memory of
those who have, been a power for
gooa in tneir community, jior "no
life can be pure in its purpose and
strong in its strife, and all life not
be stronger and purer thereby."
In the death of Lucie A. Pernot
this community has sustained such
a loss. When she came to Cor
vallis eleven years ago, her fine
qualities of heart and brain, soon
won for her a place in the hearts
and bones of those who were quick
to appreciate her worth, and the
circle ot her friends steadily in
creased. As a business woman she
commanded the respect of all those
with whom she came in contact.
Gifted in the art of fine needle
work at the holiday time she made
it possible for these who had not
the lime to devote to such work,
to present to their friends some
dainty gift of her creation, and her
numerous patrons will long have a
kindly remembranceof I he Lad .es.
Bazaar, which she conducted for
Shortly after hor arrival she be
came identified with the W C T U.
On a vacancy occurring she was
elected secretary, and has never
had a successor. Only those
who are acquainted with this work
can appieciate her effb. Is along this
line, and few of us realize that we
have in our midst a free reading
room, which is maintained by this
organization and made possible by
the- efforts of a few determined
women who recognized in Miss
Pernot an efficient leader.
A member of the First Congrega
tional church, she was ever a faith
ful attendant and a zealous worker.
In the Sabbath school she was a
most successful teacher, and to her
"girls" as she always spoke of her
class she gave her best thought,
and inevitably the result must be
But nowhere, perhaps, was Miss
Pernot more appreciated than in
the club work. At one time she
was a valued member of The
Shakespeare club, but to The Thir
teen club she gave her best energy,
and to her more than any one per
son is due its successful career.
When it was organized November
13, 1892, she was one of the char
ter members and when a place for
meetiog was discussed she offered
the freedom of her home, which
was accepted, and until her ab
senco this fall it has met with her
every Monday evening, except dur
ing vacation. Upon the removal of
the club s first president, Mrs.
Washburn, to Eugene, she was
elected to that office and has served
continuously since, and in all affairs
of the club displayed rare taste and
sound discretion. Always a stu
dent, she possessed' a most versa
tile mind. With a keen sense of
humor and quick at repartee, 6he
was a charming conversationalist,
and her loss to the club is irrepara
When the Paris exposition was
announced she expressed her inten
tion of going, and there were few
persons who attended who were
more able to enjoy a trip to Europe.
Eagerly did her friends anticipate
her return. She has come, but
with sealed Hps, for she has joined
"The choir invisible, whose mueic is
the gladness of the world."
A. F. Hershner has purchased a
bakery at Hood River, and is now
engaged in that business.
Malt Breakfast Food, at Zierolf's.
Iwo good things your money,
F. L. Miller's famous shoes. Let's
F. L. Miller's Kingsbury hat
cures rheumatism, dandrun, lum
bago, ingrowing toe nails, punctured
Vermont Maple Syrup in bulk;
95 cents a gallon, at Zierolf's.
For 50 Years
mothers have been giving their
children for croup, coughs and
Mothers -hsixQyou Shiloh in
the housev at all times? Do
you know just where you can
find it if you need it quickly
if your little one is gasping
md choking with croup? If
you haven't it get a bottle.
It will save your child's life.
"Shiloh always , cured tny baby of croup,
coughs and colds. I would not be without it.
MRS. J. B. MARTIN, Huntsville, Ala.
Shlloh'g Consumption Cure is gold by all
Irnggists at Sc, 50c, Si. OO a bottle. A
printed guarantee Roes wltb every bottle,
fr yon are not satisfied go to your druggist
and get your money back.
Write for illustrated book on consumption. Sent
without cost to you. S. C. Wells & Co., eRoy, N. Y .
Sold b Graham & Wortham.
8 THB RAGLAN iff
I WE SHOWaLAKGEUNEofMAKY fabrics
1 mmmmmm&sg i
The Corvallis Commission
Keeps constantly on hand the oriebrated
A. package of Arm & Hammer Soda is given tree itft
every Back of the latter
Hay, Oats, Grain. Bran, Skert, Potatoes
Fish, Egge, Poultry, Etc.
JOHN LENGER, Manager
e mm store.
C. A. Barnhart, Manager.
Paints, Oils and Varnishes S
Bicycles, Ma?estic Lamps,
Corvallis' Most Popular Eating House
AN D RESTAURANT.
Fresh bread daily. A complete stock of caodie fruits and
nuts kept canstantly on hand. Smokers snppltoe
H. W. HALL,
Our entire line of Men's,
Boy's, Youth's and Little Fel
Overcoats and Ulsters.
To make a long story short,
we don't want to carry a garment
over, therefore we start right in
the early part of winter to close
them out, and you get the benefit
of the low prices.
Our Overcoats are above the
general run of goods. We have
produced the largest and hand
somestjline that we havejjever
shown. It will pay you tobuy
S. L. KLINE
Mossberg Chime Bells, Etc
PRIYISIONS, NITIDIS, NUN
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