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About The Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Or.) 1862-1899 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 18, 1884)
mlttkiv Cirtallis (gazette.
FRIDAY MORNING, JAN. 18, 1884.
Corvalll. Lodge, No. 14, A. F. udA. M., meets on
R. A. M.
fergiwon Chapter, No. 5, R. A. M., meets Thurs
day eve, 4 oh or precedin j HARRIS, R f
LOCAL AND GENERAL.
Hyu close ictas at Mattoon's.
A Ladies' Auxiliary Relief Corps to the
G. A. R. has recently been organised in
The largest assortment of candy in town
The Ruble pariy have surrendered
possession of the Coyote Creek mines.
Old newspapers for sale at this office for
25 cents per 100.
Two young men from Portland named
White and Russel will start a paper at
Forest Grove next month.
Cigars, cigarrettes, tobaccos, the best
brands at Mattoon's.
The January meeting of the teachers of
folk county will be held at the State
Normal School, Monmouth, to-morrow
Legal blanksurnished at this office on
short notice at less than San Francisco
On Wednesday of last week a deed was
filed for record in the clerk's office at Dallas
which was executed in July 1856, before
Oregon became a State.
The cheapest and best hardware, stoves,
tinware,' plows, wagon? and agricultural
implements at Woodcock 4 Baldwin s, Corr
During the six month ending January 1st.
1884, 424 deeds and 76 mortgages have been
recorded and 41 marriage licenses issued by
the county clerk of Jackson county.
The girl iidn't die, but she was tickled
most to death at the big chunk of taffy she
got for a dime at Mattoon's.
An exchange says : There will be six
eclipses during the year 18S4, three of the
sun, two of the moon, and one of the Dem
ocrat party, the last named visible all over
the United States.
Young man, you are bound to "shine" if
' you treat your sweetheart to come of that
fine candy at Mattoon's.
Hon. L. R. Webster, lately appointed
judge of the 1st judicial district, is the first
.Republican who ever held that office. His
term will last until next July, when the
general election occurs.
After the fire at Jacksonville New Year's
morning a silver medal with numerous em
blems of the Masonic order was found in the
ruins of the New State hotel by J. H. Hoff
man. Besides the emblems there is an in
scription as follows: "Jabez Whippel, init
iated March the 9th. 1796.
When you lift your hat to a lady and she
passes without recoguizing you, keep the
hat off for a few steps, and with the other
baud give your head a vigorous scratching.
It will drive her almost crazy to decide
whether you noticed the snub, or did not
see her at alL
In 1S66, the Columbia river salmon pack
was 4000 cases, worth $16 a case. Two
boats only were employed and 15 cents apiece
were paid for fish. In 1SS3, the (tack was
629,000 cases worth $4.S0 per case, employ
; d 1700 boats, the tiah coating 70 cents each.
The Oregon City Enterprise mau says :
Some evil disposed persons entered our
office last Tuesday night iu our absence on
two different occasions. If they wish to get
possesion of our subscription list or o.her
business accounts, they wi'l get left. If
they come again they will get hart. No
more funny business around this shanty.
The Olympia Transcript is authority fcr
the statement that the Governor and others
in authority who have examined the con
demmed murderer, now in the Clark county
jail, a3 to the condition of his mind, are sat -isfied
that he is not iniane. No further
reprieve will be granted, and he must hang
on the 4th of March.
The Portland Standard says: General
Henderson, from Peoria, III., came to this
State recently, and visited Yamhill county.
He was so well pleased with that section
that he immediately purchased from Cy.
Nelson 400 acres, about 250 from Westfall,
300 acres from Robert Atkinson, and 640
from Mrs. Hess, all living in the vicinity of
Newburg. He paid from $20 to $50 per acre
for it. He wants more land, and is offer
ing $50 an acre, if he can get what he
Every Tuesday night cays the , Salem
Statesman, the patients at the asylcm are
given an entertainment, some of the more
sine ones and the attendants, participating
and as many as will appreciate it make up
the audience. Every Friday night is given
a "crazy" dance. The physicians and at
tendants, under superintendence of Dr. Car
penter, are unwearied in their effort to
break the melancholy and gloomy spell to
the patients and thus aid them in healing
their mental faculties,
For some few years Palliser, Palliser &
Co., of Bridgeport, Connecticut, have been
engaged in publishing' works with a view
to the improvement of new buildings snd
the architectural art and all kindred arts
and mechanics throughout the U. 8., in
which all citizens take great interest, and
especially those who have the spirit of im
provement, and wish to see their locality
beautiful rather than made unsightly by the
erection of hideous structures, which is too
often the case. Their designs, even for the
cheapest dwellings, are tasteful, picturesque
At the annual meeting of the Board of
Managers of the Oregon State Agricultural
Society, held at Salem, on Dec. 4th, and
f th, 1883, by vote of the Board, the execu
tive committee was instructed to prepare a
statement for publication to the people,
relative to the views of the members of the
Board, uuon the subject of licensing the
sale of spirituous liquors and the practice of
the gambling devices.
We conclude from the comments of the
press of this State, that large numbers of
the people as well ai the editors of the
papers published in Oregon are under tha
impression that the officers of the Oregon
State Agricultural Society have been licens
ing the sale of spirituous liquors on the fair
grounds and the gambling games practiced
during fair week.
In view of this fact we have deemed it
but just to say that this Society has not in
years past licensed the sale of spirituous
liquors at any of the fairs; nor have we
licensed any of the gambling or soap games,
but on the other hand we have endeavored
to prevent all persons from engaging in
the violation of the laws of this State, by
warning them of the risk they run of being
prosecuted and punished by the proper offi
cers of the county, and we will not prerait
or allow any one to engage in or sell spirit
uous liquors or engage in any gambling de
vice upon the fair grounds, so far as pos
sible for us to prevent the same.
Iu view of this fact, we would ask the
papers of this state to publish this state
ment, and also to state to all persons that it
is the determination of the officers of this
society to ask, and demand the co-operation
of the civil officers of Marion conuty to
arrest and punish all persons that may be
found at or upon the fair grounds of this
society, engaged in any violation of the
laws of this state.
We sincerely hope this warning will be
heeded and that all persons coming to our
far, will refrain from attempting to prac
tice or carry on, or engage in any pursuit
for which they will lay theimelves liable to
arrest under the laws of the state.
We would ask all good citizens in atten
dance at the fair to aid us in giving the
necessary evidence to the officers to insure
the conviction of all persons, who may in
anyway violate the laws of this state.
The board of managers at the same
meeting passed the following resolutions
and we would ask the papers of this state
to give us space for their publication that
all persons may be informed of the action
of the board upon the subject as to the
coarse we intend to take toward all
persons found upon the fair grounds viola
ting the laws of this state.
Resoleed. " That no licenses shall be
granted by this society at the next annual
fair for the sa'e of spirituous liquors."
Renolvtd. " That no license shall be
granted by this society for the operation
of gambling device prohibited by the stat
ute of Oregon. '
By order of the board of managers.
J. T. Appecson,
President O. S. A. S.
County Court Jam Term,
The folio wirg orders were allowed and
ordered pa'd: Jacob" & Neugass $1,83 for
supplies for pauper Sheppard; Wash How
ard $15,60 for bridge lumber; Allen &
Woodward $3,50 1 case coal oil; Frantz t
(.'on tier $40.53 for bridge lumber, J. F.
Hadley $13, for lumber; D. Carlisle $3, for
drawing jury list of J. P. court; T. J. Blair
$2, for assisting the same; H. E Harris
$10, for supplies for pauper Dyar for the
month of Dec; Starr, Wilhelm & Hinton
$30, for lumber; A. B. Young $3, for re
pairing court house, sidewalk ect; E. S.
Hamar $12, for work on bridges; Sol King
$393,25 for services; city Transfer Co.
$2,50 for hauling; B. W. Wilson $5.1,25
for services; Andrew Emrick $30, for keep
ing pauper Sheppard; Alex Lamb $-'8, for
keeping pauper Mathews; James Edwards
$9, for services; Caleb Davis $6,80 same.
On the matter of repairs on road and
bridges from Jasper Newton's to the sum
mit, ordered that $100 be applied for that
purpose, under the direction of Wallis
Nash and Brink & Wright.
On Thursday evening of but week short
ly after Burbank was confined in the county
jail, and as it had been so long unocupied,
the stove pipe had sliped down so that the
smoke filled the room, and the soot in the
chimney took fire. Parties in that vicinity
hearing the prisoner's cries and seeing the
fire issuing from the chimney supposed the
building was burning, and lost no time in
giving the alarm, which was promptly re
sponded to by the fire company, but ere they
reached the scene the fire had spent its
force and their services were not needed.
The only damage done was to the "fire boys"
who were compelled to take the middle of
the muddy street with the engine, and who
would probably scrupln to enter a dress-par
ty looking as they did after the engine was
Tbe development of the Whit worth coal
mines, twenty miles from New Tacoma, goes
apace. These mines are owned and oper
ated by the South Prairie Coal Co., a cor
poration organized under the laws of that
territory, with a capital of $250,000. - At
the present time there are only fifty men
employed at these mines, but the company
is making active preparations to put a large
additional force at work in the near future.
They are now building a large number of
new houses, which will be rented to the
employees at four dollars per month.
We learn that one night last week says
the Timet Mountaineer, some rascal put
poison in the grain of Mr. Chas. Brazee, (son
in-law of Mr. James Eaton, of Spanish Hol
low, in this county ), which he fed to his
horses. The result was that it killed four
of his best horses, and one that was owned
by Mr. Eaton, also two calves, and all his
hens fifty in number. The neighborhood
called a meeting, and upon investigation
found, as stated, that the grain was poi -
soned. Whoever this scoundrel is, he
should be prosecuted to the full extant of
EDITED BY THE W. C. T. U.
Drinking a Tear.
"Boys, I won't drink without you
take what I do, " said old Josh Spillit,
in reply to an invitation He was a
toper of long standing anl abundant
capacity, and the boys looked at him
in astonishment. " The idea, " one of
them replied, "thatyou should pre
scribe conditions is laughable. Per
haps you want to fix one of your
abominable mixtures on us. You are
chief of the mixed drinkers, and I
won't agree to your conditions." "He
wants to run us on castor oil and bran
dy, said the judge, who would willingly
have taken the oil to get the brandy.
"No, I'm square, " replied Spillit.
" Take my drink and I'm with you."
The boys agreed and stood along
the bar. Every one turned to Spillit,
and regarded him with interest. ''Mr.
Bartender, " said Spillit, " give me
a glas3 of of water. " " What, water!"
the boys exclaimed. " Yes, water.
It's a new drink on me, I admit, and
I expect is's a scarce article. Lemme
tell you how I came to take it. Several
days ago, as a passalof us went fishing,
we took a fine chance of whisky
along, an' had a hcip of fun. Long
toward evenin' I got powerful drunk,
an' crawled under a tree an went to
sleep. The boys drank up all the
whisky an' came back to town. They
thought it a good joke 'cause they'd
left me out thar drunk, an' told it
around town with a mighty bluster.
My son got holt of the report an'
told it at home. Well, I laid under
that tree all night, an' when I woke
in the mornin' thar sot my wife right
thar by me. She didn,t say a word
when I woke up, but she sorter turned
her head away. I go! up an' looke I
at her. Sie still didn't say noihin'
but I could see tint she was chokin.'
" I wish I had suthin' to drink, " s's I.
"Then she took a cup what she fotch
with her, an' weut down to whar a
spring oiled up, an' dipped up a cup
ful an' fotch it to me. Jes as she was
handin1 It ter me she leaned over to
bide her eyes, an' I seed a tear drap
in the water. I tuck the cup an'
drunk the water and the tear an'
raisin' my hands I owed that I would
never after drink my wife's tears
agin; that I had bsen drinkin' them
for the last twenty years, an' that I
was going to stop, You boys know
who it was left me dit'.nk. You was
all in tbe gang. Give me another
vl,j&!a rf wj 1 t Tlti-hftn tsu" 11 At
gl.-'.J U . I , LtUUl , . .V ........ . . .
Ths W. C. T. U. In Corvaills.
Editor Gazette : As you so kind
ly invited us to give to the public
through the medium of your paper
some of the proceedings of the W. C.
T. U., we gladly avail ourselves ol the
opportunity, as we are always anxious
to keep before them our object, aims,
ifcc. Our object as we have so often
stated is to push on thj temperance
reform, and by every mean, in our
power, to arrest the thought, awaken
tbe sympathy and arouse the impulse
of the people. It is not strange that
those who thiuk it quite proper for an
actress or singer to appear before ap
plauding thousands for fame or money ,
should object to hear from a woman's
lips reasons why christian people
should think it a privilege to abstain,
or good news for the poor drunkards
that our heavenly Father is willing
and able to break their chains and en
able them to overcome 1 Is it woman's
duty to sit quietly at home while men
all over ouiAand are digging pitfalls,
in the shape of licensed saloons, for
her husband, brother, or son to fall
into? When rumsellers ate killing
the people for gain, when they are
coining money by making society fester
with corruption, shall we sit by quietly
and let the satanic work go on 1
"Nay verily." God has sounded a call
unmistakable and imperative, to the
woman of the country, to gird on their
armor and help man diiva out the
curse. Shall we not all obey the
divine call 1
Since our quarterly report, we have
had several interesting meetings. We
had the pleasure of a visit from two
earnest si-:ters of the Albany Union.
We discussed at two meetings the
question "How can we arouse parents
to a greater sense of their responsibil
ity." We felt it was a question which
still needs much thought. On the
23rd of Dec we observed the 10th
anniversary of the birth of the crusade
by holding a prayer meeting. The
crusade Psalm (146) was read and its
divine teaching carefully studied, fer
vent prayers were offered and grand
old crusade hymns sung. We felt
God to be very near us in this great
work. A thank offering was taken up
for the National Union.
At a recent meeting, a motion
was made and carried, that we should
have a committee to visit the sick, as
many of our members were ill. Mrs.
Hulin, Mrs Nash, Mrs. B. W. Wilson
and Mrs. Graham; and I would here
say, that any one of the Union who
are indisposed and would like to have
a call from this committee, have only
to send word to the secretary and she
will notify the committee at once and
they will promptly respond.
We have each week a prayer meet
ing of an hour, from three to four.
to which a very cordial invitation is
extended to all. Our topic for Scrip
ture lesson on Wednesday ne:;t is
"How to take thecity;" Joshua, Chapt.
6th. And would urge all, wives,
mothers and sisters to join us in play
ing to God. the source of all power, to
help us to overthrow the city king al
cohol has built up, until it shall fall
L. H. A, Itee. Sect.
State Temperance Alliance.
The Oregon State Temperance Alli
ance will meet in 13th Annual session
in the city of Portland on Wednesday,
Feb. 20th, 1884, continuing three days.
The sessions will be held at tbe First
Baptist Church beginning at half past
10 a. u.
The Alliance shall be composed of
Delegates elected annually and duly
accredited from Temperance Societies
and other organizations devoted to the
interests of the Temperance cause.
The basis ot representation lieingone
for the organization and one for every
twenty members, and one for every
fraction over ten. Also any percon of
known temperance principles may be
come a member by paying into the
Treasury the sum of one dollar.
It is important that all Blue Ribbon
Clubs, Lodges, Societies, Unions,
Churches, Sunday Schools, Bands of
Hope, ect, elect delegates immediately
on receipt of this circular and that
such members be elected as will best
represent you yi tbe Alliance.
All delegates passing over the O. IL
k N. Co's and O. St. C. R. R. Co's
lines and having paid full fare will
be returned at 80 per cent off the
usual fare, or. presenting the Secreta
ry's certificate at the Portland offices,
which certificates will be issued during
Now, fellow-workers in tbe cause of
humanity let us come to this meeting
with renewed zeal and a fixed purpose
to press the battle to the very gates as
above all previous years. When
mosi. important elections both State
and National are in the near future,
when the people aie thinking and act
ing -upon the question of questions the
total Prohibition of the cursed liquor
trafic, when every man and woman
should be actively engajed in this
fight for our country and our Homes,
through a more systematic organiza
tion, that we may be the better pre
pared for the iRp.EPaesiBLe conflict,
for combat deepens and now is the
time for action, actios, ACTION.
J. W. WATTS,
H. K. HINES,
J. E. HOUSTON,
To all cl our subscriber! at ask to crelully not
tbe great improvement in tbe Gazette during tbe
Iastyesr, and after rcadii' jit carefuUr band a copy
thereof to some friend or neighbor wbo is not taking
it, and wbo needs a paper, and ask them to subscribe.
At the same time invite their attention to the fact
that the GAZSTrs contains a greater var'ety of and
more read in;; matter, including local, editorial, tele
graphic, general news and mic?l'aneou3. fireside and
family reading- than any other paper published in
Oregon. To all persons who receive sample copies of
tbe Gazette, we ask to read and examine it carefully
and decide if they can afford to do without it when a
paper containing so much interesting reading can be
obtained for the small sum of two dollars and fifty
cents per year in advance.
A man should subscribe for a newspaper just ex
actly for the same reason that he buys a dollar's
worth of coffee, or transacts any other kind of busi
ness. When one buys sugar or coffee, in the first
place it is because it is needed, and it is bought where
tbe best article can be bad for tbe money. So you
should subscribe sbryour p-per, because you need it
and it does not pay you to do without it. And when
you subscribe you should get the one that is the best
end tbe meet valuable to you for your mone v.
We propose to furnish to all desiring, the best
news snd general family paper in Oregon and ask al
wbo need such a thing to come forward and subscribe
C. H. MATTOON,
(Successor to fiuford & Campbell,)
Cigars, and Tobacco,
GENERAL NEWS DEPOT
And all goods kept in a Variety Store. Agent fo
Universal Fashion Co.
Of New York. Also agent for the
Albany Soda Works.
By fail and honorable dealing 1 hope to merit a share
of tiRtrona-re Don't aak tor credit at . tresent. as 1
will do. cash business. MUy I
WOODCOCK & BALDWIN'S
OF ALL KINDS AT
BROUGHT BY THEM
Direct from the East !
Eastern and St. Louis
MANliFA CTUR OF
AND PLUMBING A SPECIALTY.
Corvallis,) - Qregon
OThe Buyers' Gtttde is is
sued March and Sept., each
year: 216 pages, Six 11
inches, with over 3.30O
illustrations a whole pic
ture gallery. Gives whole
sale prices direct to consumers on nil goods
for personal or family use. Tells how
to order, and gives exact cost of every
thing you use, eat, drink, wear, or have
fun with. These invaluable books con
tain information gleaned from the ma
kets of the world. We will mail a copy
Free to any address upon receipt of the
postage 7 cents. Let us hear from you.
MONTGOMERY WARD A CO-
tar Jt 289 Wabash Avenue, Chicago. 111.
Will be mailed EDCC to all applicants and to
customer, of last nt a. year without ordering it.
JOHN MOORE Jr.
STEAM SAW !
will saw all kinds of fire wood.
at one fourth what lumber will cost.
In a few weeks he will start out with his
Threshing Machine J
and will thrash all the Grain that comes In
his way on tbe
Most Reasonable Terms.
IF YOU WANT TO GET
Sawed) (or) Threshed)
call and make a bargain with
John Wm. Moore.
MOTTO CO.. of the Sournnc AvnurAX. con
tinue to act as Solicitors for l-atents. Caveats. Trade
Marks, Copyright., for tbe United States. Canada,
Knglana, rTanoe, uerroany, etc uwiu uwsairyu.
Parents sent free. Thlrty-eeven .years; experience.
Patents obtained tbrouah MUNn A CO. are noticed
REAL EST A TJE A GEJOVY.
in 1 1 it nntTfriAtt nATriTmTT
TJtLti JjLJN 1 UiM UUUIN i X
REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION.
THOS. J. BLAIR, President
M. S. WOODCOCK, Attorney.
THIS ASSOCIATION WILL BUY AND SELL ALL
Classes of iteat Estate on reasonable terms and
wiil thoroughly advertise by describing each piece of
property entrusted to it for sale.
Mr. T. J. Blair will always be in readiness, and will
take great pains to show property.
Offic3s near T. J. Blair's warehouse, or at the
The following- pieces of property will be sold on
extraordinarily reasonable terms:
TOWN LOTS Six vacant lots in tbe northwest part
of Corvallis; Nicely situated for residence, fenced and
set out with good variety ot fruit trees, rtice.il ,000.
TOWN LOTS Two vacant lots in tbe southwest
part of Corvallis; Very nice for a residence, fenced
anl set oat with fruit trees. Price S4fi0.
DWELLING AND TOWN LOTS 1$ lots on the
corner of dth and Jefferson streets in corvallis. Or.,
with comfortable 1 story dwelline witn o good rooms
a good stable, woodshed tc. Half cash, Lalauce
on reasonable terms. Price SHOO.
SAW MILL Undivided i interest in a mill run by
water, a good planer and seven acres of land user!
in connection with the mill. Power sufficient to run
all of tbe year, situated handy to market and within
about 7 BtttPM nf llnrvnllla urifh an avnallant ..r-.A
road to and from it. Terms easy.
FARM Farm ail under fence only 2 miles from
Corvallis of 160 acres, so acres now in cultivation, the
balance of it can be cultivated; about 20 of it now in
wheat with a fair house good burn and granery,
will be sold at a bargain. Terms easy.
FARM Farm of 478 acres for less than $13 per
acre, being one of the cheapest and best farms in
Bentoi. county, situated 4 miles west of Monroe, Jot
a mile from a good school, in one of tbe best neigh
borhoods in tne state with church piivileges haucy.
Abolit liiU mrri-x in fMill.ivut.inn nii.i.nir ...u ..a., iu
Neultivtaed. AH under fence, witn xood two storv
frame House, large uaru and orcnaru; has running
water the vear around, and is well suited tor stock
and dairy purposes. Tins is one of the cheapest farms
in the Willamette Valley Terms easy.
LOTS Two unimproved lots in Corvallis. One of
tne choicest buildilil'- nhuvs in tlm r.it.v frti- a poao.
onabte. A1.SO Four unimproved lots except fenc
ed in (JorvaUia Or Tho ,lw.i.-.B kiM,..,. - - - ;
the city for sale reasonable.
UT. 1 . " L' L' . oil .:n , . . ..... ..
u ..v iv . nuji jvim.tcii, ulhiul jju in cultivation,
150 acres can be cultivated, 00 acres of good fir aud
oak timber, the balance good grass land. Small eotti-
wMureuvuKuuuun. ib lies aujoiiiing an .nex-
hniitil,l .....1.:.... .. ... T .
vu luub, uianing one 01 1,11c UCftL SLOCK
ranges iu teuton county, situated about 10 miles
NnnthWMt nf linmtUa t',-,... uiwii
FARM A farm of 136 acres of land situated J
mile from Corvallis, in Linn County, or. All under
fence; &u acres ol rich bottom land in cultivation,
60 acres of good fir, ash and maple timber; 2 good
houses, 2 good orchards and two good wells with
liumps. Terms: 30 per acre, half cash down and
balance payable in one and two years, secured by
mortgage upon the farm.
BREECH & MUZZLE LOADINi SHOT GINS
Spy Glasses, Fishing Tackle,
Work made to order anil warranted.
20 -33t( c.. HODES, Corvallis.
fas the screimnc Annuo ax. the largest, bast, and
sly circulated scien tine paper, eo.su
Bnlendtd enarsrliun and Interesting; in.
formation. Specimen ropy of the ttcleuilfle A mer-
Cor. Second and Monroe Sts. ,
CORVALLIS, : OREGON.
iKeet. s constantly on hand all kinds of
Coffins and Caskets.
Work done to order on short notice and at
Corvallis July 1, 1881. 19:27yl.
K. E. Cor. Second and Vamh.ll Sts.,
PORTLAND. - - OREGON.
A. P. Akmstroxg,
J. A. Wasco,
Penman and Secretary
Designed for lbs Business Education of Both Sexes.
Admitted on any week c'ay of the year.
Of all kinds executed to order at reasonable rates.
The College "Journal," containing information
of the course of stutlv, rates of tuition, time to
enter, etc., anil cuts of plain and ornamental pen
"It is not wealth, or fame, c r state,
But get up end git that makes me great.'
YOU SEE THAT
lean sent free
Address M UNN A COj SclMTTITlO
Atroaoway, new sora.
S. A. HEMPHILL
is still sitting on the smoothe side of poverty
drawing nut the cords of affliction in
behalf of his old customers, where
he keeps constantly on hand
a full supply of
No, 1 Han, Saddles, Bridles;
COLLARS WHIPS, CCMBS, BRUSHES,
Robes, Spuns, Sponges, Harness Oil, Bian
kets, Hobbles, Nose Bags, Cinches, Harness
Soap and everything that is kept n a first
class harness store.
Carriage Trimmings 1 Repairing Done on
a Specialty. Short Notice,
Call and see for yourself before baying elsej
where, at the old stand, opposite
the express t ffioe.