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About The Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Or.) 1862-1899 | View Entire Issue (March 30, 1883)
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Published, every Friday Morning
BY K S. WOODCOCK.
(PajaMa ia A'ioance.J
Per Year ,
Per Year (wkaa aaa im!d in areace). . .
AU naV. .,a aJvartiaeiient'S intcfwjad fi)r pub-c-oa
taeaia a kaaau-i ia . j ao.a aa a-BWOays.
Rte e adrarti'inir tna-le kn aa application.
Miscellaneous Business Cards,
.Attorney - at - Law,
.KEL3AY 1 KEESEE.
Attorneys - at - It:tw.
K. K. FASRA, M. 0,
l:iiyician & Surgeon.
FJTCK OTIS Gil HAH, HAMILTON CO'S
Drs atare. Car .all., Oregon l:ioyi
T. V 8. M. 0.,
Ph.ysic:.t ua fe Stii-geon.
dtca 1 aeon aosta af a. K. Harris' Store,
Co-TALLI", - - OBKjKW.
Beai-a-ma- Hm ot!iwe--t aonrsr ol black, north
a wssioi tka ta t church.
f. a. mm,
Real Estate Agency!
CORVALLIS, BENTON CO,, 6HEG0N
Real Estate Agents, will buy, sell, or
lease farms or farm property on
Having made arrangements for co-opera-tion
with agents in Portland, ami being ful
ly acquainted ith real property in Benton
county, we feel assured or gmng entire sat
isfaction to all who may favor ub with their'
patronage. 6. A. Waggoner,
20-fiyl T. J. BuroitP,
COUVALLLS, OREGON, MAR. 30, 1883.
F. . fSoridrlchscn-,
Boot and Slice Maker,
tasrud ; -".- my work. 1 '- in vjaavaauUoB
tf Bij xj t-e.oi piirohriii4f luevhw.
-82 lvr F. J H:;u lriohwB.
UUM8 WISHING TO LEAKS Yl
linker System cf Dress Cuffing
wii! pl.c H on n:c I am the only
author e ae.-t in Corral .
so-ums Mrs. W. II. Huffman.
F. i-i. SawtelL
r i ! :J
- -I C-O C 3 ""-
3 ctI." -
aawjaa y iJm
Chroale OijeaHei n ais a (psetattjr. Cttarrh uc
ainTanj treaV-t. Also OsaHst attij Aurit.
OrSce ia Fiaiier's M;.cit, an; ior Vi ejt of Dr. F.
. Vi'j;nfc's aeaia! ..!tce. Ollic? ij&urs roiii H to 12
mi iro-a 1 ta j'ciack. l.27jl
F. J. ROWLAND,
Blacksmith & Wagonmaker,
P h S 5 math, O re go n.
Mr. Rowland i prcparod to do .ll "kinds of r.sjon
mliii5, rflpairin; a.Tl biadcstoituio to order, lie
ita tin beot ai uteril every tii,:t aad antrrants
his work. lx 32-lyr
IF. C. Crawford,
4 E W L E R .
TT'EKPa CC.MSTASTLY 'K HAND A LARGE
.IV Mawtiaaatial Watchea. Ctodca, Jemby, etc.
Ail kinds of repAirin done on niior "t nutid, .nd a'.'.
wark warranted. (B:S3-yl
Be.tt ia rh wrltl Get the genuine. Ev
ery paukae wrtrf1!-miirlt ai l w uixrit
ed Fraker'V SOLD EVEii l WHE1US. 60y
A.ttorney - at - Law,
HiPBCIAL atteattM ieo n callralioaa, u4 n-.onev
O ea'.laete ara:a)t:T pa aver. Carefol and
praujps attsa:a yiv-.n t 'roi.ta jijaltera. Ccn
vaaau&dr a. i S'aruaisz ai record... ic
Wl fir. pMiii ta kayiaf. icllias an4 le.:inr rl
eslits, aaa caad. a yaoi-.l caiiactia aitd kuai-'
new . v.
ii: -n i;,:rjl, aaa doar north af lrvn'l
akaa ahoa. :43yl
PMOTOSRAPflS FSOU atlKATURE TO
First Glass Work Only?
firirii tskea t prion. E. HSLtOF.
E. H, TAYLOR,
13 E3 TsTTZ S T
The oldest established Dentist and
the best outfit in Corvallis.
AUwrk kept 1b impair free af chrsra an4 ,tisfac
oa ar ir Mitesd. Tetb ex.rt.cwH williut p'm by
he u f Xitru Oxid- Oa.
!locn9 up-strs oer Jacobs Keufrafl new
Brick Store, CorvaHie, Oregon. . 19:27yx
80 Minerals Purely Vsgetabl
NATUBB'S PEMEIIir.S TTtfl liEST.
Malaria. Biliousness. Dyspepsia, Head
ache, Pains in (he B.ick, Nearalgia, and a'.l
those Dissa-iSj arisiu; from the functions of
the Stomach being deranged from weakness
PORTER, SIESS1EB & CO,,
Sffannfucii'i-fM d pob7rs of
BOOT & SHOE.
Thoso Goods are Warrant
ed rot to r:3.
QbIPfOB RALE AT THIS OFFICE
H. E. HAKRI8:
One Door Sautii of Grahtni Hamilton-,
COBTALLI3, - . OREGON.
Cora.'iiis, Jai!6 I. 18S 13-l!)v-l
Vve have in tock Hie t
Deoring Twine Biliders,
DerBj5 and Standard Mowrs,
Mini.eRotsi Ciiijl Thresher?,
Mmne-?ota Giant and BtOIwxter F7!g.nc!, Elwood
mitui-tl Horse-rower, (.'entriuia! Fanntriftf n iil, ccl
eLrated Botkeje Uneo. Seeders Md DrStls.
We ajo keep the celebrated- Whitewater and
Ketefat-iH v. itiroiia.
jwneSrl W. K. KILUIOUAND.
CANALS. StBLIM, PROPRIETORS.
THE Ot.'CIDEKTAL ia a new traildtn,
neatly fanrUhed, and i lirjt elati iu all it
R ATf7G LIE?.AL.
fi'.aes ltavethe h;Tel for Aibanr and Yaquiaa Baj
- " Monnya, U'fint.-fyb a;,d FriajTa.
Lerge Eaatfc Hrx-ai o Ttrst Fkr for
CoKiKtf-Kial 3Itn. 19-35 ly
G. W. WilEmCK
Contracior and Brfdcue Builder,
Will attend praraptly to all . k miftr
w a ir- i -
AN1 EEALEil IN
I eadr Tvlade Clotliing,
Sei doer Beuth of Past Office,
COUYALLIfi, - . - . OREGOS.
Pantaloons made to order of Orajon
Goods for $7.50.
English Good, $11. French, $14
UrSuiU from $?0 to $S0."
Clcanir:g- and Eepairirf: dor.e at Reasonabia Rates
. 19:51 TV
AUGUST J N16HT)
TSZ G20J) OLD WAT.
John Mann hd a wjf w'uo Wits kind mel true
A wife who levecl him well;
She cercd Mr hi boote aI .hair odJt hiH;
Y.Ai, ii V!ic truth I imwi teH.
be betted aadj.irted b.-aue John wae f-r,
AHd hia husiot-u ira'i kiow to iaj;
lktt he oo i J when ' !i -v tal-:'! ef chenge,
"VTe'il slick t-- i- j J ud way."
Ska saw hrail.b"rB were t. tup fiea,
Anr4 dwelt-Eg in hoosee grend;
Ti i'. was living in poTerty;
Wit:) weitn upon erery Hind;
And . orged her Ivasbaiid te L.-eei.te,
To risk her eariiii:.' at plaTj
But be only s:.id: "My Uaret wife,
We'll etic). to tfce good old way."
For he knen tbet the money that's quickly jot.
Is money that, qoiekiy hiz.
And the raoner that steyi ia th: money e.nied
At boncst endeavor'a cost;
So h pkUled alon in h;s honest style,
And he bctteredl t.iii.if eh day;
And lie ottly vaid to hU fretfui '.riie,
"We'i. stick to the Oul dd way."
And ft last there ca;i?e a -errible crash,
Wbeii befgarjr .vantand flbsmi
Came down on the booie i of their wealthy friend?
While Johe's rea-3ed thesaiae;
For he bad no debts end he gave lie trust,
"IfYBiotto is this:" he'd say
It'i a charxn ajtiast pil of eTsry kind
""i'iii .ick ts the gooti old way."
Am i hi-: wife looked round at bis it L tie hoase
That wee ererr ndl their own,
And she asked for for.venesa -f hcaeat John
Far t:.e e-i.:Ii mtrostahe had nhown;
Bitt he oniy said r.3 tier t.nr.iil ce
Upon his sboajdsr ley;
"The good old way the best, w.fe
V.'u'li stick to the -ood old v "
SeaertioB of lit Appcaranoi d Trsst
Caaaltiai bj TeSnj ":;::'...
Cor. Second and Monroe Sta.,
COE''A.IjS, : OF.iC?!,
Keeps constantly on hand all kinds of
mearf.f cai.. XUENITURE
ii7 Btter- strgt, saa -Ma. cfa. J Coffins and Caskets.
GOOid FOU SALff AT
V;"c:!: clone to order on short notice hd at
G-rvrfSa, July 1, 1881. 19:27yl.
aa a.a per dtr at home. Samples worth free
53 t-V Addre-i Sainaon & Co., r-.Tt-!and.Me.
CfVSirr, HOtpm COUGH and Bronchitis Im
mediitelely rierod by Sh visa's cure. Sold by Uraai
Writte Espressl for ti C.jett lay a
TMrty yars JlasiiJant
The north fork of Mary's river from
where it leaves the coast range to a
point near the residence of Jerry Lilly
and a line produced east from that
point, forms the north boundary of
the precinct, from there it extends
south to the south boundary of town
ship 12 south a distance of 9 miles
From Muddy and a line produced
north from the mouth of the same it
extend west to the summit of the
coast range a distance of about i
miles, being bounded on the north by
King's valley and a part of Soap Creek
on the east by Corvaliis, on the south,
by Willamette and west by Turn Turn
The north fork of Mary's river runs
along the north boundary of the pre
cinct, and while the general course i3
east it nukes long bends to the north
and southland when within 1 or 3
miles of east boundary turns abruptly
to the south, to a point near the mid
dle of the precinct, wher; it i joined
by the south fork from the southwest,
.nd fl ws e-st towards the Willamette.
The south fork rises in the Coast
range a little south of Mary's Peak,
the course being northeast. Hinkle
creek rises on and around the east side
of Mary's Peak and runs east into the
south fork. '
The northeast comer of the pre
cinct, the portion lying east of the
river jrhere it turns to the south, con
sists of high bold hills with a few
patches of timber and brush, but prin
cipally grass lands, that furnish a great
deal of feed. There is a, similar tract
of land on the west embraced in the
bend of the river as it makes long
sweep to the south; this embraces what
is known as the Keys- place now
owned by John Rickard. South of the
river and east of the south fork is a
long high ridge the course of which
corresponds with the south fork. The
west side of this ridge is steep almost
down to the water and heavily timber
ed. C 11 the east it falls off gradually
to Muddy, on this tract are good foot
hill farms. Along Mary's river are
some excellent bottom lands. On the
south fork the bottoms are narrow, a
goodly portion of the cultivating land
being cn the foct hills. A large por
tion of the soil in this fork being sticky
land giving rise to the name "Creasy"
by which the south fork is known.
Extending south from the . north fork
and west of the south fork, is a portion
of broken land laying on the side of
the Coast range and extending up the
side of Mary's Peak. In places along
this stretch are comparatively, level
snots suitable for cultivation, but the
greater portion being heavily timbered.
The greater portion of this timber is
of the smaller class suitable for rails
or farm timbers, still there is great
deal of saw timber in this belt.
There is a saw mill on the south
fork where it emerges from the moun
tains, known as the old Huffman mill.
Icha'ood Hinkle has one at his place on
Hinkle creek, and Chas. Logsdon has
one near the junction of the north and
south fork. These are all water mills,
the logs for which are brought down
the river. The O. P. R. R. Co. have
a portable steam saw mill in the hills
near Ichabod Hinkles.
The road from Corvallis to Newport
passes through Philomath. The road
from Alsea valley to Philomath passes
down the south fork, again a road runs
due south from Philomath. Inde
pendent school house is situated on the
road j miles south of Philomath.
There is a school house on the south
fork, and a portion of the northwest of
the precinct is joined with the school
district at the Wrenn school district
in King's valley precinct. There is a
district school at Philomath in addi
tion to the college that is located there
under the control of the United Breth
ren church. This college is consider
ed in a flourishing condition, there be
ing about 100 students at this time.
This institution has a large endowment
fund, hd has an efficient corps of
teachers, President Walker being con
sidered as among the best educators
of .the state.
Philomath as stated above is situ
ated cn the ro.ad from Corvallis to
Newport, 7 miles frcm the former
place and k mile north from Mary's
river. The line of the O. P. R. R. es
located passes through the place.
The town is built on a gently sloapin.s
area of land slightly elevated, the situ
ation being a happy one. The dona
tion land claim of David Henderson
consisting of 320 acres of land was
purchased by the United Brethren
church and a portion of the same laid
out into blocks and lots for building
pui poses and the remainder into 5
and 10 acre tracts which were desig
nated as farm lots. The object being
to furnish individuals moving ts school
their children a means of contributing
to their support. There has since
been purchased by them a similar
tract on the east which has been sim
ilarly laid out and made an addition
to the original town. There is a pro
vision ia all deeds of lots sold forever
prohibiting the saje of intoxicating
liquors. The town of Philomath was
incorporated by the last legislature.
It contains J general stores 1 drug
store, a blacksmith shops, 2 wagon
shops, 1 barber shop, 1 photograph,
galery, 1 livery stable, 1 meat market.
and 1 shoe shop. The population of
the precinct is about 1000. The Uni
ted Erethren church hold regular re
ligious service in the college chapel,
and efforts are being made to establish
a Methodist church at Philomath, and
the Evangelicals hold regular service
at Independent school house.
J. S. Fclger has a flouring mill on
Mary's river 1 mile west of Philam uh.
The donation land claim of the late
Erdridge Hartless mile south o.'
Philomath was amongst the first claim-;
taken in the county. Among the ear
ly settlers were Wm. Matgens, who
built the Fel'ger mill in 1854, Wayman
St. Clair, Wm. Wyatt, loObad and
Jacob Hinkle. There is no more
peaceable, industrious and prosperous
people found anywhere than exists in
this precinct. The Philomath post
office is supplied 3 times a week each
way by the mail route from Corvallis
to Newport, and twice a week by the
route from Dallas to Alsea.
The following contains a list of the
names of the persons paying .tax upon
property in Philomath precinct
and the amount of tax paid by each,
as shown by the last assessment roll-j William Spencer
fur Benton county.
Morris A. Allen $3443
J. L. Akin '. 20 56"
Ann M. Allen 17 50
Marshall Allen 2 2-i
Allen & Harris 24 15
Alexander Bennett 41 81
S. K. Brown Sr. .. 106 12
S. K. Brown, Jr 18 69
W. II. Bohannon 17 57
Thomas Bury. . . : . . 3 20
Mary O. Brovnson 2 48
A. R. Erown 17 16
G. Eoeheringer 18 88
Luther Badger. 1 90
W. It Boles 4 48
Tohn Eier 12 18
Margery D. Davison
fames Ervin '
J. S. Felger
James E Fisk.
Cf G. lelger,
A. S. Gltasou
Andrew Gellafly '
A. J. Henkle.:
Jacob Henkle. . . .
Jacob L Henkle
J. A, Henkle .....
Miss E. Ilenkle
J. M. Henkle
R. L. Henkle.
J. E. Henkle fc Co
J. E. Henkle
orge W. Henkle
T J Henkle
F. M. Henkle
Charles Henkle :
Mary J. Henkle.
J P Henderson.
W S Hite
J L Hamilton....
R N Hanson.
L M llender.on -
M E Henderson
J H Hacker
Giles Hodges .
Wilson Henderson Heirs of- -
James B Irvin..
S. J. Irwin '
Madison Irwin.. -
Miss O. C. Keys..
David L Keys..
J W Keys..'..--.
George W Ki'sor.. - .
Mary E Liggett
L N Liggett...
Mrs. A Layton
J B Mays. '
J D May.
E M Mays
A D Moore
John R Mays
P W Mason
G vV Mason
G G Newton
N P Newton
A B Newton.
L N Price..
James T Phillips....
G W Ross -
P W R.OS3...
Mrs E Robinson..
M R Rose..
Reuben Shipley, Heirs of
S. M. Simpson
. 20 66
. 34 16
. 30 80
. 37 31
. 3 18
. 38 69
. 10 42
- 16 5
. 37 10
. 10 4O
. 8 00
2 1 5 co
. 1 86
- 86 59
- 10 41
- 62 81
. 3 44
. 1 68
. 14 co
- 7 86
- 12 80
. 8 00
.. 16 S9
- 14 40
" 13 17
Mra-Keriah Bethel. 84 00 ; whime
Mrs n. A. Brown 3 20
G. D. Bunnell 6 68
Sarah Bunnell 7 04
Jamen E. Conner. , 18 96
F. M. Carter 21 54
Mrs. E. Crow 10 00
a H. Crow... 10 if
Isaac Cov 6 40
F. M Spencer
J. t Taylor
John D. Wood --
C. B. Wells
Jesse Woods Sr
T. J. Wilcox
Mrs. M. E. Wyatt- ..-.
J. F. Wood
Alex Wood (P. W. Ross Agt.
L. F. Watkins
G. A. Whitney
Mrs. M. A. Wilcox---Eugene
W. S. Walker
Mrs. Florence Walker
B. F. Zink---
W. R. Dixon
I A. J. Zink-
61 1 1
- 42 17
-EOSIX- KO33. ,
The Rev. W. H. H. Murry, whose
advice is worth heeding, says about
shoeing. The nail shoujd be quite
small and driven in more gently than
is the custom. There is no reason
why the smith should strike a blow
at the livlle uail head as strong as be
would deliver at the head of a spike
in an oak beam. The hoof of a horse
is not an o:k stick, and the delicately
pointed' nd slender-headed nail is
not a wrought iron spike, and yet
you will see the nailer, whack awav
at them as if it were a matter of life
and death to get them set in entirely
et iu ai two blows of his hammer.
Insist thut the nailer shall driTe bis
nail slowly and steadily, iii3tnd of
using violence. Iu this place it the
nail is badly pointed atd gets out the
proper line of direction, no great in
jury is done. It can be withdrawn
and a new one substituted, without
harm having been done to the looti
But the Bwift, blind and violent way
preveuts all each care, and exposes
the horse to tempoary, if not perman
ent injury. Gentleness should be
exercised in clinching the nails.
Never allow a smith to touch a rasp
to the outer surlac of the hoof. Na
ture hag covered it with a thin fila
ment of enamel, the olject of which
is to protect the inner membrance
and fiber from exposure to water and
atmosphere. The enamel is exactly
what nature puts on the Pur4ce of
your finger-naH, reader. Under no
circumstances should it ever be touch
ed. If it is removed nature will be
wickedly deprived of her needed cov
ering, and cruelly left exposed to the
The Gazelle Jab Printinr Office
13 PP.EFAaSD TO DO ALL KIND OP WO&K N1ATLT.
TH- DEAF LANDLOBP.
"Poker Bili" tells of a boarding
house keeper who is iifSicted with a
very convenient degree of deafness
He hears only when it is for bis in
terest to do so, and is apt to misun
derstand to his own interest. Bill
gives the following incident of his
"When I went to breakfast yes
terday morning I went up to the
counter and asked my landlord if
anybody had called to sk for me.
"Said I, lias there been a man here
to see me this morniug a oe-ey?d
" 'Glad you want to pay it. now;
I need money very badly,' said the
"Then I yelled: 'Has anybody
asked for me this morning ?"
" 'No, I don't want to sue you, but
I shall expect the money next Mon
day, sure,' says my landlord.
" 'All right, I'll pay you," yelled
" 'You needn't yell in that way,
I'm a little deaf, I know, bnt still
can heal it thunder,' says the land
lord. ''Then in comes another boarder,
and savs to the landlord, 'Good
" 'I'll tell you in a minute,' says
the landlord. 'I believe it's only
about fifteen dollars.'
''So it goeft right along. I'm going
to pay up next Monday," says Bill,
"and yon bet I'll never stop with
another deaflftndlord not if I know
it." Virginia Cilij Nev.) Enterprise.
An old offender was lately brought
before; a learned justice of the peace
iu England. The constable as a pre
liminary informed his worship that
he had in custody John Simmons,
alias Jones, alias Smith. "Very
well," said the magistrate, "I will try
the two women first. Bring in Alice
"Oh, you don't want to go into
any busbies don't you?" said an
angry cockney father to his lazy and
loutish son. "Yer want an appoint
ment in the post horfice, do yer?
post horfiee, indeed ! Why. all you're
fit for is to stand outside, with your
tongue hout, for people to wet their
A boy wanted to go in swimming
"But, my son," rejoined the anxious
parent, "it was only this morning
ihat you staid home from school be
cause you were complaining of a
paiu in your stomach." -'That's so,
pa; bnt I know how to swim on my
"13 T2.1T A G001 CaEESBr
Asked a man, as he entered a gro
eery in town the other day, and
pointed to a large Worcester county
which the grocer bad just takeu
from the box.
"One of the very bast," raplied the
grocer, "try it," he said, passing the
knife to the man, who took a gener
our sample and said:
'That suits ray taste exactly. Ca
you cut off five pounds of that?
"Yes, sir," said the grocer, as ha
took his knife and cutting out a
wedged-shaped piece put it in the
scales. It lacks just two ounces,"
and he proceeded to do it up.
"Lack? just two ounces!" said the
man. "Well I didn't think you could
cut exactly five pounds. I didn't
want any only I thought I would
find out how near you could cut."
If it hadn't been bo slippery the
grocer would have caught him.
HOW A MAN WALKS.
One of the most remarkable things
about a man's walk, says Science for
Ail, is the diagonal movement which
characterizes it. The hands and feet
may be regarded as forming the four
corners of a parallelogram, and the
diagonal limbs are, of course, the
right arm and left leg and tbe left
arm and right leg. By "diagonal
movement" is meant that the diag
onal limbs during locomotion always
swing in the same direction. Tha
arms swing by the body like a couple
of pendulums, and with a speed
which entirely depends upon tbe
rate at which he may be walking.
The athlete, anxious to complete the
given number of "laps" in a mile, or,
a couple of miles, and outstrip hie
competitor, swings his arms to and
fro with a quickness which corres
ponds with the motion of his swift
feet; the business maa also swing
his arms with a motion which, if not
so quick, exactly times with the mo
tion of bis legs. iNow, if the motion
be even carelessly observed, it will
bo found that the right aim ewioga
forward at the same time a tbe left
leg, and when the rigtit leg is ad
vancing it in the left arm which ac
companies it. This diagonal move
ment of the limb is the natural
method adopted by man wha walk
ing, and. it is the first and most ap
parent fact that one ascertains in
studying hum-in locomotion.
"How many children have you,
Ike?" asked an Aikansas gentlsmao
of a negro acquaintance.
"Boss, I declare I doan' knew,"
"How long have you baea mar
"De almanac say twenty year, ferns
dinged ef it doan' seem like a has.
died to me."
"And you don't know how flsany
children you have?"
,:No, sah, 'case I nebsr was asaob
on gography. But ter gin yer a idee
ob de number, I'll tell yer what's a
lack. Two lost chill un come ter csy
house some time ago, and dinged ef
da wan't darsia weeks for I diskiv
cred dat dar was any atrays in de
house. I wouldn't hab foun' it out
den but for de sharpness ob tny wife.
She was ta'.kiu' ter de chillun one
day, when, suddenly lookiu' at a boy,
about de onerest lookiu' chile I eber
seed, she said: 'Dan, does yer want
ter go to hjaben when yer dies?'
'My name aiu't Dan,' said do chile.
'Whut is yer name, den ?' axed my
wife. 'Jasen,' replied de boy. Den
my wife, she sorter scratched her
head an' studied awhile, an' turnin'
ter me axed ef we had eber named a
boy Jasen. 'Dinged ef I knows' saya
I. 'Yet-self keeps de books ob" die
'stabhshrneut.' Wall, ear, de sar
cumstance aroused euspiconraent an'
we begun ter search around,' finally
h'ndiu' dat two ob my chillun be
longed ter a neighbor. My wife de
clars dat she doan' know when da
jumped oberde fence an' got inter de
house, an blamed ef I does'"
Little Roek Gazettf.
Exports of fresh beof from the
United States last year were 58,983,
739 pounds, valued at $5,375,480.
In 1881 the exports f beef aggre
gated 96,784,881 pounds, of the value
of $9,250,-562. This shows a shrink
age of 42,801,142 pounds, worth $3,-875,0S.