Oregon union. (Corvallis, Benton County, Or.) 1897-1899, November 12, 1897, Image 3

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    fc V
Market Reports.
Corrected weekly at the hour of going to
W heat, 78c TOc
Flour, 4.15 bbl 410
Oats, 83c 230
Barley, U8 to 19 ton
Bran, 14.00 ton 12 00
Hay, Timothy, baled, 12 and 12.50 10.00
Butter, 25 and 45 30 and 40
Eggs, 22c doz 25
Chickens, 2 and 2.50 doz 2.00 and 2.50
Potatoes, S5to40c sack 370
Onions, lc lb 112
Hops, 8 to 13 for new crop
Wool, Valley, 14 to 16c pound 13 to 15
Hogs, dressed, 4.50 to 5 . -4-50
Beef, " 4 to 5 4
Mutton, ' 5 4
Apples, S5C to 40c b.x 20 '
Wheat Bags, 5 to 5 1-2 per 100 6 to 5 1-2
Cascara Bark 1 1"4
Personal and Otherwise.
Our oll friend J. Burroughs, of New
port, is in town.
W. P. Conway, of Independence, was
in town on Wednesday.
L. M. Mattoon, the Summit merchant,
attended court this week.
Wesley Hinton, of Monroe, a retired
furmer, was in town the first of the week.
A. R. Sheck, a merchant of Norton in
Lincoln county, paid us a visit this week.
L. L. Woodraansee, an old and reliable
friend from Portland, called during the
Jas. Walsh, master mechanic, of the
O. C. A E., was in from the bay on Sat
urday. B. W. Johnson, of the Gazette, was a
passenger on the Albany down the river
C. M. Star, Gib Alphin and Geo. Otter-
stead shipped on the Albany Thursday as
dork hands.
O. Ruble, W. H. Hammersley, Thos
and C. C. Chandler, of Alsea, were court
ing this week.
F. M. Mathena, agent for the Connect
icut Mutual Life Insurance Co., is in
town on business.
Ensign and Mrs. Smith, of Eugene
paid the Salvation Army of this place a
visit Monday tight.
Rev. W. B. Moore, the M. E. pastor at
Shedds, was in Corvallis on Monday and
made this office a visit.'
Capt. Apperson, one of the 0. A. C.
regents, was in town this week on busi
ness connected with the college.
Charles Clark, ex-receiver of the O. P.
R. R., is in the city on business. Mr.
Clark has many warm friends here.
B. F. Jones, county clerk of Lincoln
county, came over fiotn the bay yester
day on business, and will return today.
W. S. Linville and daughter went to
Salem last Friday to attend the funeral
of Miss Alba Richardson and returned
on Saturday.
M. L. Trapp, one of the first county
commissioners and an old resident of
Lincoln county, as in Corvallis this
week on business.
School Supt. Denman is holding an f x
amination of teachers at his office here,
assisted by Messrs. Yates and Holm.
There are only five applicants for exam
ination. J. S. Buchanan, the merchant from
Wren, as in town this week attending
court. Mr. Buchanan says that everyone
in his neighborhood is prosperous and
times are good.
A.M.Austin, the blacksmith of Philo
math who was burned out of house and
home last fall, was in town this week
He is getting on top again as worth and
energy always will.
H. W. Brunk, who is well and favor
ably known in both counties, came over
from Salem this week. We understand
that there is a prospect ot his remaining
permanently among us, and earnestly
hope that it may grow to a certainty.
Mr. J. B. Flood, of Dyea, Alaska, came
here on Wednesday to visit Charles
Schmidt on business connected- with a
railroad in Alaska. Mr. Schmidt is one
of the company and Mr. Flood is its
chief organizer and engineer.
Mr. J. Nunan, formerly publisher of
the Grant's Pass Courier, who has been
sojourning amongst us for some months,
left yesterday morning for Portland
where he expects to permanently reside.
We shall miss Mr.. Nunan and we wish
him unbounded success.
The Orejronlan.
In an advertisement elsewhere it will
be seen that we offer the Weekly Oregon
ian and the Oregon Union both to one
address for the small sum of $1.75 a
year in advance. The Weekly Oregon
ian will give you all the news of the
state, the nation and the world, while
the Union will give you all the county
news, and in no other way can you pos
sibly get this so cheap. The Oregonian
needs no recommendation at our hands,
and the Union, too, speaks for itself
We wish to say one thing with reference
to ourselves. Enemies of the Union
are circulating the report that it is only a
temporary affair, and will not last. This
is false. We have the best newspaper
office in . the county y it is entirely out of
debt and is already on a paying basis.
It came here to stay, and the encourage
ment we have already teceived has
placed its future success beyond a doubt.
Its subscription price alone is $1 a year,
in advance, or $1.75, in advance, will get
the Weekly Oegonian and the Union
for one year to one address. Send in
your names at once, as congress will
meet soon, and important measures will
come before it that you should know.
Episcopal Church, Rev. Geo. F. Plum
mer, Pastor. Services every Sabbath at
1 1 a. m. and 7 130 p. m. . Sunday School,
10 a.m.
Christian Church, A. D. Skaggs, Pas
tor. Preaching services at 1 1 a. m. and
7.30. Sunday School 10 a. m., Junior
Endeavor at 1 o. m., Y. P. S. C. E. at
Roman Catholic Church, Rev. Father
S. Jurek, pastor. The usual services will
be held every Sunday except the second
Sunday of each month at 10:30 a. m.,
and 7:30 p. m.
A union Thanksgiving service will be
held in the M. E. Church on Thanks
giving day Nov. 25th at 11 o'clock a. m.
Rev. W. J. Fenton of the M. E. Church,
South, will preach.
Meetings at the Salvation Army hall
every night in the week except Tuesday,
Capt. Plumstead in charge. Everybody
welcome and especially those that have
no church home.
Baptist Church, Rev. Mark Noble, pas
tor. Regular services every Sabbath at
11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m Sunday School
if. a. m. Young people's meeting, 6 130 p.
m. Junior Endeavor 3 p. m.
Presbyterian Church, Rev. E. J.Thomp
son, Pastor. Regular services at 11 a.
m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday School 10 a.
m. Junior C. E. 9 a. m. Senior C. E.
7 p. m. Piayer meeting Thursdays.
M. E. Church, South. W. J. Fenton,
Pastor. Regular services every Sun
day at 1 1 a. m. and 7.30 p. m. Sunday
school 10 a. m. Epworth League 6.30
p. m. Prayer meeting Wednesday even
ing. .
Evangelical Association of North Amer
ica, church opposite the court house, W.
N. O'Kelley, Pastor. Regular services
every Sunday e venire at 7:30. Sunday
School at 2 p. ml Prayer meeting Tues
days. M. E. Church, Rev. Isaac Peart, Pas
tor. Sunday School 9:45 a. m. Kegu
la. services at M a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
Epworth League 6:30 p. m. Class
meeting follows the morning service.
Prayer meeting Thursdays. .
United Evangelical Church Sunday
school every Sunday at 10 a. m. Preach
ing the first and third Sundays at 1 1 a. m.
K. L. C. E. meets at 6 -.30 and preaching
every Sunday at 7:30 p. m. Prayer and
praise meeting Wednesday evening.
Congregational Church. Rev. F. O.
Krause, a graduate of Beloit College and
Yale Divinity School, has been engaged
as pastor. Regular service every Snnday
at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday
School at 10 a. m. Y. P. S. C. E. at
6:30 p. m. Preaching at Plymouth at
3 p. m. two Sundays in a month.
Do not fail to attend the concert at the
First M. E. Church, Friday evening,
Nov. 1 2th. Prof. Heritage, Director
of music at Salem University, assisted
by Prof. Edward B. Fleck,- of Vienna,
Austria, a pupil of Rubenstein, will de
light the audience with their skill. They
will bring a concert-grand piano with
them. Admission 25c, resesved seats
35c, children under twelve 10c, Tickets
at Racket store.
Methodist Episcopal Church Lord's
Day morning : Rev. John Parsons, D.
D. will preach. Sacrament of the Lord's
Supper at the close of the sermon.
Evening 1 Rev. I. Peart the pastor, will
preach. Subject, "A Beautiful View of
the Palace in Three Pictures." A song
appropriate to each picture will be sung
at the close of each presentation of the
picture. This will be a unique service.
Nineteen new members will be received
into the Epworth League by ritual ser
vice Sabbath evening. I
Slot Machines.
The nickle-in-the-slot machine that dis
plays a poker hand of cards every time
it is turned is one of the worst gambling
devises ever introduced. No matter who
is playing it, there is always a crowd of
boys and even children watching the re
sult and they thus become adepts in
counting a poker hand. It is but a short
step from this machine to a. pack of
cards and a regular poker game, and
from that to destruction. The people of
this town owe it to the parents of boys
attending school here, that these boys
who are away from home influences and
restraint shall not be subjected to unusual
temptation. Some people may sneer at
the idea of the machine leading boys
astray, but less things than that have
ruined many a young man, and the chief
of police is entitled to credit for his
efforts to suppress the nickle in-the-slot
machine by enforcing the law.
Grand Musical Event,
Miss Bertha Ellis and Miss Dorothea
Nash will give their promised musical
recital at the M. E. church on Friday
evening, the 19th of November, when
the following excellent programme will
be produced. They will be assisted by
Mr. Gifford Nash of the- State Univer
sity. It will be given for invited guests
only and the O. A. C. students:
("Concerto G minor Mendelssohn
1 orchestral accompaniment
(.arranged for second piano
2 Bid me Discourse Bishop
a-Zur Gintarre
Chopin !
Lizst j
Mendelssohn 1
Wagner :
3 D-Ji-tuae op 25 JSo. 9
c-Con eolation No. 6
Id-epinning Song
( Devotion
I Dreams
(An Enquirer
- jSonate op. 26 Beethovan
"Andante five variations Scherzo
( Florian song Godard
6 Beat upon mine little heart Nevin
( Sweet heart adieu Myer Helmund
7 Mazurka Godard
Many Timely Topics Tersely
Be wise! Have Vogle fit your eyes.
"He only who does what others can
not do is the hero."
Thursday, the 25th day of September,
is Thanksgiving day.
All kinds of job printing at reasonable
rates at this office.
County warrants taken at par for mer
chandise at Nolan and Callahan's.
After cutting about 1200 cords of wood
the Ryder Bros, have housed their saw
for the winter.
A new steamer, the third one, has
been put on the Yaquina bay route. She
sails from Yaquina today.
The steamer Albany on her first trip
yesterday morning was loadedjwjth mill
stuff from both our mills here.
For fifteen years we have known Jesse
Spencer as a barber and during all that
time we never beard any complaint of
his work.
The train from the front that arrives
here at 6 p. m. and leaves every morning
at 7 a. m. carries a mail between here
and all points east. -
Forty or more of the members of the
Degree of Honor lodge from Albany came
over last night on the train to visit their
sister lodge at Corvallis.
They are constructing a telephone line
between Corvallis and Monroe. It will
be a great convenience and will be fin
ished some time this month.
The musical entertainment at the M.
E. church this eyening promises to be a
very grand affair, and it is hoped there
will be a very large attendance.
Eph Beach was elected nightwatchman
at the council Monday night last. We
trust he may make as faithful and fear
less an official as the retiring one, James
Commencing today the steamer Ruth
will make regular trips between here and
Portland, leaving here on Monday, Wed
nesday and Friday and returning the
succeeding days.
Many attorneys from abroad are in
town attending this term of the circuit
court, among them are Messrs. Daly atd
Butler, of Dallas, AVallis Nash of Port
land, and Weatherford, Flinn and Kelly
of Albany.
Our regular winter rains have set in,
and at this writing the river has raised
over three feet. Regular steamers of the
O: R. & N. and O. C. & E. lines will be
put on at once and be running before
this is read.
This court week has filled our streets
with farmers from all parts of the county,
and all are vastly more contented look
ing than they have been for years, and
they all speak encouragingly of the fu
ture. . '
Chief Wells is doing good work en
forcing the law passed by the city coun
cil regarding repairs to sidewalks.
Twenty-one persons notified have either
repaired their old walks or put in new
ones, and the improvement is very no
ticeable. A long standing disagreement between
the chief of police and the late night
watchman resulted in blows on Wednes
day last on the street. These things are
to be sincerely regretted. The details of
the row and the trouble that led up to it
have no value as news. ,
Governor Lord has issued his Thanks
giving proclamation and it is a credit to
him. It does not bandy words in a timid
way about acknowledging our indebted
ness to the Creator. Some governors
seem to think that it is lowering their
dignity to praise or thank God for any
The graphaphone has taken the town ;
one at the Occidental hotel and one at
Gerhard's book store, and both are run
ning as fast as nickels can be dropped
in. They are truly an extraordinary con
trivance, but by and by the novelty will
will wear off and they will rust idly on
the shelf.
. At Jesse Spencer's barber shop we
were shown some of the finest potatoes j
we have seen this year. They were of
the Burbank variety and one of them
weighed five and one-half pounds. Eight
of them weighed eighteen pounds and
not a blemish on any of them. They
were raised by Eli Spencer on his farm
near town. Eli is a brother of Jesse.
The members of the Ladies Whist club
and a few invited guests were very pleas
antly entertained at the home of .Mrs,
G. R. Farra on Wednesday afternoon.
After the usual number of hands were
played the game of "silence" was broken
and delicious refreshments were served.
The club has just entered upon its fourth
year, having developed some very good
whist playeis and scored a number of
high points as well as many delightful
The steamer Albany made her first
trip for the season yesterday, having left
at 7 a. m. for Portland. She will run
regularly hereafter, leaving Corvallis on
Sundays, Tuesdays and Thursdays, re
turning will leave Portland on Mondays,
Wednesdays and Fridays. She will
leave Corvallis hereafter and until fur
ther notice at 6 a. m.
We met this week our namesake Daly
of Polk, who is here attending court and
we wish to be distinctly understood that
John D. Daly, of Benton, and John J.
Daly, of Polk, are two separate and dis
tinct men. We are for the St. Louis
platform and the gold standard but our
namesake is joined to his idol, W. J.
Bryan, and believes in free silver and
every popocratic idea advocated by the
cranks who met at Chicago ia 1896 and
made Bryan their standard bearer.
From the bottom of our heart we hope
that providence will show John J. Daly
the error of his wave.
Council Proceedings.
; The council met in regular session on
Monday night with the mayor and every
councilman in their seats. Besides pass
ing the usual bills and other routine busi
ness, the following important business
was transacted :
The committee on light and water re
ported that they had made diligent in
qniry into the rates charged at other
places, and found that the charges for
light were not in excess of that charged
at other places, but that the charges here
for water were higher, and recommended
that they be reduced 25 per cent The
report was adopted.
A vote was taken, and carried unani
mously to draw up an ordinance prohibit
ing bicycle riding on any of the side
walks of the city.
Nightwatchman Skipton sent in his
resignation, which was accepted and Eph.
Beach was elected in his place.
The following resolutions relating to
Yaquina Bay were then read and adop
ted enthusiastically:
Whereas, The town of Corvallis is in
the center of the Willamette valley, and
Whereas, The future welfare and
prosperity of the valley depends largely
on the opening of Yaquina harbor to deep
water ships; inasmuch as farmers will
realize more for their grain and merchants
will have cheaper freights for all time if
this' is done; and
' Whereas, The appropriation made by
congress for its improvement has been
withheld by the secretary of war; and
Whereas, We look with consterna
tion at our future when we will be held
by the throat by transpoitation monopo
lies, if this improvement of Yaquina har
bor is not carried out; therefore, be it
Resolved, by the mayor and common
council of the city of Conallis, That
we urge upon our delegation in congress
the necessity of extraordinary effort to
place before the secretary of war the true
status of the case, and to urge by every
means in their power, the letting of the
contract for the improvement of Yaquina
harbor as outlined by the last board of
U. S. engineers. Be it further
Resolved, That our congressional
delegation be asked to impress upon the
secretary of war the fact that if the im
provement of Yaquina harbor should fad,
then every pound of grain grown in
the future by the farmers of this valley
must pay for all tme a tribute of two
cents a bushel for Columbia river pilotage
and towage, and four to six cents a
bushel for transportation, which would all
be saved to them if the Yaquina harbor
was a competing outlet.
Resolved, That a copy of these reso
lutions be presented to our senator and
each of our congressmen.
Circuit Court.
Court convened on Monday last. In
cluding everything, there were about
seventy cases on the docket, but few of
them of public interest and nearly all of
them have been disposed of. Up. to this
writing the grand jury have reported
only two bills ; one a true bill against Ed
Scott for stealing a horse and buggy, the
other not a true bill against John Scott
for selling liquor to minors.
The grand jury is composed of the fol
lowing gentlemen: D. B. Farley, fore
man, J. D. Howell, Marshal Allen, W.
M. Childers, Charles Blakesley, Wm.
Coffer and John Hays.
Ed Scott pleaded guilty to the charge
against him and on Thursday morning
he stood up for sentence. When asked
by the court if he had anything to say
why sentence should not be passed ; he
replied in a trembling voice, that he did
not know what he was doing, and bad
no intention to commit a crime. ' While
to those who knew all the pitiful circum
stances Ed's plea had a meaning, yet in
the eyes of the law he was guilty, and
the judge sentenced him to four years in
state prison.
The judge announced to the tired
jurors that as this was the fourth day of
the session and no jury cases in sight,
he would discharge them from further at
tendance at this term of court, so this
term of the court will not have a single
jury case before it.
. Since the above was written, the grand
jury have presented a true bill against
John W. Ingals for forgery. Mr. Ingals
bail was fixed at $200, ' which was furn
ished, and his trial will probably not
take place at this term of court.'
Real Estate Transfers.
Sarah Apgar to Mary Lewis, deed to 2
lots in Corvallis; consideration, $650.
Sadie Howell to Martha A Horning, 1
acre near Corvallis ; $1,000.
John Rickard to A Hodes, lot on
Main street; $3,600.
Horace Cox to Eugene B Henry, lot 1,
block 13, County Add Corvallis; $700.
John Layton to F Berchtold, 57 acres
near Philomath ; $780.
Mary L Lewis and husband to David
Lewis et al, 227 acres near Wells ; $1.
Geo M Clark et al to Sarah Stewart;
deed to lot on Fourth street, Corvallis;
E R Bryson and J W McFadden to
Sarah Stewart; one-half interest in lot
on Fourth street, Corvallis.
R F Holm to Chas A Holm, 1 lot in
Corvallis; $520.
E A Nichols to F E Williams, 2 lots in
Philomath; $5.
United States to J J Knebel, patent to
160 acres near Monroe.
J J Kuebel to Mary L Houck, deed to
160 acres near Monroe ; $700.
United States to D Colton, patent to
149 acres near Summit.
D Colton to Warren Norton, deed to
149 acres near Summit; $200.
F M Johnson and wife to W S Hufford,
lots 8 and 9, block 1, County Add to
Corvallis ; $363.
F M Johnson and wife to W S Hufford,
lots 1, 2, 11 and 12, block 6. County Add
to Corvallis ; $4,500.
Of Especial Interest to Ar,
Exacting Public.
Eastern Oysters at Yaquina.
In answer to numerous inquiries rS
garding the condition of the oysters
planted by the United States commission
last fall, and the outcome of the experi
ment, Prof. Washburn has made the fol
lowing statements :
When he left Yaquina early in Septem
tember, the oysters were in fine condition
and there is every reason to believe they
are still. Most of those examined had
This government plant is now under
the protection of the state fish and
game protector, and trespassing can be
prosecuted. Yet the oystermen snd
citizens living at the bay feel that the
success of the experiment affects their
welfare so materially that they would re
sent any wrong doing ia this connection.
Particularly in this the case with the
oystermen, who have all along shown
great interest in the project, and who
naturally want it to succeed.
Unofficial information seems to indi
cate that more eastern oysters will be
shipped to the Pacific coast this winter,
and if all goes well with the present
plant, it is more than probable that Ore
gon will receive her share of the con
signment. Elk City Squibs.
I guess this city was asleep last week,
at any 1 ate we did not get time to send
any items.
The weather is fine and everybody is
enjoying it.
Henry Dunn and wife, of Corvallis,
and Elmer Mays and wife, of Glencoe,
Or., spent several days with E. M. May's
m Miss Bethers, of Newport, is visiting
her aunt, Mrs, R. A, Abbey, but intends
to depart in a few days and visit friends
in Corvallis.
A fine musical entertainment was given
by Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Young to their
friends the first of the week. The pro
gramme consisted of gospel hymns, gui
tar and violin solos and duets and some
fine instrumental pieces. Those 'present
were: Mr and Mrs L W Deyoe, Mr
and Mrs R A Abbey and son, Mr and
Mrs Elmer Mays, Mr and Mrs E M
Mays and daughter, Dr F M Carter,
Misses Maude Deyoe, Ora Deyoe, Bessie
Van Orden, Alma Btthers, Cora Young
and Daisy Deyoe and Messrs Warren
Deyoe, Owen Simpson, B White and
Ross Deyoe.
Much interest is manifested in the
literary society here. The house - is
crowded and the crowd is well enter
R A Miller and family have returned
from Toledo where they have been dur
ing the fishing season.
E M Mays has purchased the entire
stock of goods of L W Deyoe, and
moved his store to the old stand. Now
he is back home and we hope he will stay
Charley Young has returned from Cor
vallis. He brought with him a fine goat
which he bought of Mr Edwards, who
lives near Monroe.
Mrs J H Blair returned from quite a
visit with a daughter at Philomath.
H L Palmer and family arrived here
Sunday. They came in a wagon , from
Silver ton and were four days on the road.
They expect to remove the remainder of
their things from their farm home here
and probably not return. Same One.
Wren Notes.
Plenty of rain.
George Bayne, Sr., is in Corvallis this
week courting.
Mrs. John McGee and Mrs. W. H.
Dilley are both on the sick list.
Mrs. Orvil Buchanan started last Mon
day for the Palouse country to join her
husband, where they expect to make
their future home.
T. G. Read has returned and will
make his home here for the winter.
Smith& Horning passed through here
Monday with a large drove of sheep, on
their way to Corvallis.
John Mathany has returned from an
extended trip in eastern Washington.
Mrs. Gardner, of Corvallis, was here
last week visiting friends.
Our community was startled last week
by the announcement of the death of
Mrs. Grace Dilley Mathany. Although
it was generally known that she was very
sick, yet no one looked for a fatal termi
nation. But after a heroic fight of a
week's duration she yielded up her young
life Laid out in robes of spotless white,
and white casket, with beautiful chrysan
themums (God's emblems of purity), she
indeed looked the fair young bride of
death. The family have the most pro
found sympathy in this great affliction.
Smith & Horning will ship, today, over
the S. P. road, two cars of sheep, or
about 360 head to the Union Meat Co. of
Portland. They have on hand and will
ship at the proper time two car loads of
Christmas 6heep, the finest that ever
were shipped from Benton county. They
have been specially selected and raised
principally by Sam and Frank Wyatt
and Mac Porter, They will average 120J
pounds each weighed off the cars m Portland.
A Conundrum
But one that is easily guessed.
What is it that Everyone will soon
Want? ...
Why, A Mackintosh,
Of course. We have them in all sizes, shapes,
and prices. We have them to fit the small boy
and the large man; with and without the cape.
We have
Mackintoshes Guaranteed Absolutely
And then another item that is of vital impor
tance, is the price. We have Mackintoshes at
$2, 2.50, 3.50, 4.00, 5.00, 6.50, 7.50, 10,
11.50, 12, and $15.
Call and let us show you the bargains.
The Leader in Mackintoshes.
Suits Made to Order by
A Long
. . . ifiroim: ...
MRS. J. "MASm.
P h 3 1 TQ 0ne Dollar buys Fine Cane
Uliail O. Seat Rocker. 65c buys the
, Chair to match. . . .
PnrnP"fQ Mattin88 and Linoleums
wdl JGlOj Receive pur most careful
attention. Carpets Sewed Free. Meas
ure your room accurately. We do the
rest. :
Wall Paper
Albany Furniture Go.
Foreign and Domestic Groceries
Fine Teas and Coffees a Specialty
Provisions, Notions, Cigars, Etc. Etc.
Kept Constantly on Hand.
(sfolYALIilS, - - - OREGON.
The City Livery Stables,
One block west of Occidental Hotel,
First class Hacks, Carriages, Buggies
and Saddle Horses at all hours and at
reasonable rates.
, .....o ,
Special Facilities for tlie Ac
commodation of Traveling
Transient stock
receive the
respond witn prevailing conditions.
The reputation of the City Stables for many
years under the present manage
ment is a guarantee that patrons
will obtain the very
best service.
High - Art Tailors.
Way ...
the Coast on
S ee our Picture and
Boom Mouldings.
In all Grades.
and regular boarders w
best care at prices to cor
EGLIK Proprietor.