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About Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Benton County, Or.) 1900-1909 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 23, 1901)
THE CORVALLIS GAZETCE.;
FRIDAY, AUGUST 23, 1901.
SPRING 1901 STYLES
IN -: ' '
We haye bow o sale, and new '
JOar raits conprise tbo newest and
beet el ike lata eraatiem such aa coat and
k-elere offsets and postillion backs. New
style skirts are alio shown and jackets
rhe prise ol enr suits range from $8.00
ft 13 V-., fi.' Oli
Mill Mabel Keady returned,
Monday, from a three-weeks': visit
with Albany Mends.
Mrs. J. C. Mayo and son, of As
teria have been' visiting friends in
tkls city during the week. - .
.. The threshing outfit of S. N. Lil
le, omaesui ever into Linn eonnlv.
Wednesday, to do a few days'
President Northup of the Oregon
Fire Relief Assn. of McMinnvtlle,
passed ever to Newport Wedndsday
te join his family.
Amos Kisor has just completed
the tek of putting in a new cross
walk at the oerner of the residence
property of Mr. Gellatly.
Prof. J. B. Horner and George
B. Keady expect to leave for Aliea,
tomorrow, for the purpese of hurtt-
no knef finhino- a. fnnr clave.
Services in the Church of the
Good Bamarilan next Sunday at
11 a. and at Well 8 at 2 30 p.m.
AH are cordially Invited, C. Mao
Lean, Ph. D., Rector.
Drivers of traction engines may
be spared paying a fine if they-give
heed te this item . The law makes
it a misdemeanor to drive one of
these machine across a bridge un
less planking is laid for the wheels
to tun upon, thus reenforolng the
Clerk Walters is expected to re
turn, tomorrow from hie banting
trip en Grass Mountain. During
his absence Victor Moses has had
ntliA A.rtra rtf tha nfrlno. ' DnrinfT
the forepart f next month Victor
expects to leave for Southern Ore
gon, where he will visit friends for
a couple 1 weeks.
Tuesday was the 27lh birthday
of Rev. F. A. Lark, pastor of the
M. E. church, South, and about
twenty members of his congregation
completely surprised him when they
appeared at his residence in toe
evening. Each caller gave the pas
tor a present and the evening was
i i . i . j . i
ueiigniiuiiy paeeeu in conversation.
- Oa September 4,h, Arthur Keady
is to be married to a young lady of
Olymyia, WaBb. Irnmoaiately af
ter the marriage the yeusg couple
will take the train for Portland,
and after a sojourn of a few days
they will pressed ta Gervallis for a
Art" is a : Up-top printer : and
holds a good position ia the'capital
city of Washington.
Tttfmsv f Via la af iorni rf tkea r
cuit court Attorney E. R. Bryeon
MS lii u i"B i te m st iu va wtv vii
was appointed to take testimony in
the oass of Tally vs. Flynn. The
testimony was heard Monday, and
George E. Chamberlain, prosecu
ting attorney of the fourth judicial
district, eame up from Portland to
represent Judge Flynn in the mat
ter. Judge Flynn was ever from
Albany. This is a case wherein
the question of a tide to property
J. H. Albright Bhowcd us. eame
dewberries and blackberries raised
on his place here ia town, that would
take the breath of anyone not an
Oregenisa. Some of them meas
area one and one-naif inches-in
length by three inches in circum
ference, and were firm and glossy,
Mr. Albright will sell at least $20
woith of these berries from a patch
less than thirty feet square this
season and still have all be wants
for his own use. He tells us that
he has already picked his first crop
nl tips and will have another ere
to gather before the frosts come.
From what is learned it is in or
der to suppose that Benton coar.ty
has furnished the principals ia
what is known as an elopement.
George Armstrong disappeared from
his usual haunts about a weik age
and Mies Eva Lemaster wes also
missing at the same time. The
father of the girl asked Sheriff .Bur
nett to trace the pair and ascertain
what had become of them. ' .This
he attempted, and found that they
had tried to get married in Van
couver, Wash., but . tailed. They
were also in Oregon City ftt Ode
tine. They were last heard from
in Portland and the supposition is
that they went to Astoria. : The
young lady is a little over 16 years
i W. A. Sanders, the watchmaker.
Oriu and family, and visit
ing relatives from the East are tak
ing an outing at Sulphur Springs
this week. - "
The tray cloth for the Benton
County Prune Co. arrived Wednes
day. :.y There is- 8,500 lineal feet of
this material in this shipment to
An elegant sample of Defiance
wheat was left at this office this
week by John Swick. It will ap
pear iu the Benton county exhibit
at the state fair.
.Raymond Hoakle and Harry
Witkycombe left yesterday for San
Fraacisoo, where they will enter
tho school of pharmacy affiliated
with the college at Berkeley.
Presbyterian Church, serviees at
11 A. M. and. 8.00 P. M., Bandar
School at 10 A. M.; Christian En
deavor at 7 P. M. All seats free,
and you are cordially invited to be
During the past few days, many
prospective OAO students have been
canvasing the city lor rooms dur
ing the coming school year. The
College will open Sedletnbet 20lh
lefes than a month. Everything in
dicates that the ajtetflanco this
year will be large.
Jrofesaor Smith, lately of Cali
fornia, is in the city arranging for
the production of a play by. our
amateurs, which ho hopes to give
in about two weeks. Mr. Smith is
a very courteous and pleasant ap
pearing gentleman,' and has met
with great success wherever he has
Do not miss the meetings, in the
big tent near the United Evangeli
cal Church, beginning Saturday eve
ning, r Rev. C. V. Paling Fh. D.
eenduots the services Saturday eve
ning and Sunday morning, after
noon, and evening. Rev. D. M.
Metzger and Rev. 8. J. Liod-
sey will oonduct the meetings
all of next week. A cordial
welcome awaits all who will attend.
L. Myron Boozer, pastor.
Dr. W. T. Rowley arrived in
Corvallis, Wednesday, from St.
John, Mich. He had only been
here a few hours when he made up
his mind to locate in this city and
engage in his profession. The doc
tor is a graduate of Ann Harbor
Medical College. In the early win
ter he expects his parents to join
him in this city. The doctor is a
very pleasant gentleman and will
no doubt make many friends ameng
Wednesday, Mrs. T. W. Dllley
and' daughter, Miss Bessie, wnt
over to Saedd to attend the funeral
of Mrs. Dilley's nephew, a little 5
y ear-old who lost his life' by falling
into tho mill-race of the Boston
Mills, last Monday evening. The
mother of the little boy was with
him and they were crossing the race
On a foot-bridge when the child
fell in The mother sprang into
the race to rescue him, bat owing
to an eddy or whirlpool she failed
and was nearly drowned herself.
Monday evening quite a cumber
of the members of the M. E. Church,
South, met at the residence of Mr.
and Mrs. J. E. Michael and care
Mrs. Grace Wallace a farewell party.
It was a perfect surprise to her.
During her residence in this city
she was a leader in church circles.
She left yesterday for Albany, where
she joins her husband, J. Sherman
Wallaoe, and together they immedi
ately start for Rochester, N. Y.
Whets they arrive in Portland thsy
will be met by Mr. Wallace's moth
er and sister, and the husband of
the latter, who will accompany
them East. They expect to pass
next Sunday in Salt Lake City.
They will also remain a few days in
There is going, to be a String of
fa rat class horses iiere and the trees
contests promise to be clean and free
from chieanery . and dishonesty.
The efforts of tho State Fair Beard
along these lines daring the past
two years are well known and will
be more stringently adherred to
tb.au ever this year. That Tact will
increase public interest in each
event, as the public is fond of good
horses and good racing, but very
justly despises the -systtm f "fix
ing" r "jockeying" which has too
often obtained at all the tracks in
recent years. The faithfulness with
which the preset Board has set its
face against the foul practices on
this track has brought public confi
dence and respect, and has brought
more people to see the races. Sal
Word has reached this city to the
effect that the ofcCaUstland Bros,
of Wilbur, Wash., recently suffered
a $40,000 Iosb from fire. - Lnekilyr
they saved all of their books. With
la a very snort time they wore in
another building temporarily and
doing business again. Along with
this hss came the failure of a firm
thatjowed them $6,0C0, so that, all
told, their less amounts to $46,000.
James McCaustland, of this city,
a brother of the abovo gentlemen,
is now keeping the books of
branch store loeated -at Heartline,
Wash. As soon as ho gets well
onto the run of the business he is
to be made the manager of the
branch establishment McCaust
land Bros, are now erecting a large
brick building. The loss is very
heavy, but as the brothers are
worth $180,000, they will not be
financially crippled by any means.
President Gatch returned to the
coast yesterday. , ;
Miss Martha Fischer returned
from the coast yesterday.
Dr. Lester is home from a two
weeks visit to Newport.
Mrs. S. N. Wilkins arrived.home
Tuesday from The Dalles..
. Miss Maude Laughlin - returned
from an outing at the coast, Toes
day. Mordacnt Goodnough, the pian
ist, will leave today for a trip to
Ashland. - 1
Prof. F. L. Kent returned home
Monday from a months absence in
Layton Smith, formerly of Cor
vallis, with his family visited in
this city this week.
Dr. E. H. Taylor went over to
Newport, Tuesday, to remain a
week or such a matter.
Attorney and Mrs. W. N. Barrett
were in Corvallis, Wednesday, n
route home from Newpsrt.-
Prof. Chas. Johnson returned
Monday from a bicycle tour of Cen
tral Oregon, much improved in
Each package of Putnam Fade
less Dye colors either Silk or Wool
Perfectly at one boiling. Sold by
Graham & Wells.
The little threshing machine at
the college farm was put in opera
tion again-yesterday. A small plot
Of wheat was threshed.
Kline's new clothing for fall has
the self-retaining front, keeps yonr
coat ia shapa, and does not wrinkle
Kke the kind that is usually sold.
The Kerr-Hubler camping party
arrived from the coast, Tuesday
evening. They, had : a delightful
time and all returned in the best ef
-,.. It is reported that a short time
ago the family of Louis Edwards,
residing near Dusty, had aa attacl
of diptheria. According to the ru
mor, antitexine was used most suc
cessfully and nothing serious result
To j udge from tho "scurrying" of
people about town, one is inclined
to believe that commodious dwellings
are rather hard to rent in this eity
at present. This is a good indica
tion that thingg about Corvallis are
going to liven up a bit.
Rev. Dr. Thompson, in a recent
conversation, said he had married
nearly a thousand eouples, nearly
250 couples being in Corvallis alone.
We doubt very much whether any
other minister in the state. can
claim a similar record. Independ
ence Enterprise. ..
Mrs. C, J.- Hawkins ef North
Yakima, who has been visiting her
brother-injaw, E. II. Hawkins, of
Eugene the past week is now visit
ing Mrs.' W. T. Norton. Her niece,
Clara Hawkins, came down from
Eugene en - a bicycle to join her
aunt in a pleasure trip to Newport.
It baa been foity years since Mrs.
Hawkins has visited the beautiful
little city of Corvallis. .
Tho Wilson-Hell threshina oat-
fit, of Wells, was employed last week
n the vicinity of Buena Vista.
They threshed a 14-acre field of
wheat for Mr. Praither - that furn
ished 42 wagon loads of wheat, in
the bundle, to the machine. It is
seldom, indeed, that suoh a heavy
growth Is found some of the wheat
straw was over bIx feet long. The
field averaged about 30 bushels per
The old soldier referred to ia
the following dispach from Rose-
burg to the Oregoaian, was formerly
a resident or uorvalus: An lamate
of the Saldiert,' Home of the name
f John H. Parent, recently from
The Dalles, attempted suicide this
morning by cutting his threat with
a razor. He eut Into his windnloe.
but did not sever it, and it is be
lieved he will recover. He is a con
sumptive, and probably 'made the
attempt opon his life while despon
dent. It is stated he shot himself
at The Dalles two Tears aso with
A couple of days ace AdamB &
Albright completed the- werk of
putting a Corinthian arch in the
dwelling of J. C. Taylor. What has
heretofore been the parlor has been
converted into a reception nail,
Tins is semethlne entirely new in
this oity and the workmanship is
first-elass. All the arch bow lacks
is the grill, and it is to come from
Portland. The room and arch will
be finished in red and black and
the stairway, across - from the hall,
will be finished in-ebony. The il-
iars supporting tee arch forcibly re
mind one of tue architecture of
the old masters.
The visit ct J. Lanphier and wife.
of Portland, to Corvallis this week
recalls an incident that oocurred
in this city away back in 1885.
Mr. Lamphier, Thos. Whitehorn
Robt. Johnson and a number more
of tho boys were boardine at Mrs,
Biddie's. . They were all youag fel
lows men. "jjeb" had iust been
elected justice of the peace and his
uiguvBi amuiiion was to periurm i
marriage ceremony. Mr. Lamph
ler was the only one ia the crowd
who had a sweetheart, and it is said
inai "itob,? kept after him so per
sistently that he and his girl get
marnea in seit detence months be
fere they had intended to.
Th Fossil Hunters.
The inteceats named by the
hoard of regents to tour Wheeler
Ceuoty is search of fossils haye
beea feeard from. - The latest is
sue of (ha Fossil Journal eontaias
an account of an entertainment
given the. party Professors Fnl
ton, Pernor, Edwards and Phil
Hps by Senator Steiwer of that
city. . Besides the.Steiwer and
Hoover families, Ed Aldrich, a
graduate of OAC, anfi a "chiel'
amang them takin' notes," were
present to entertain and be en
tertained." Vocal solos were ren
dered by ; Professor Fulton and
Miss M and Hoover, accompanied
by Miss Haltie Hoover 'at tho pi.
aao. -: -
T&e Journal says: uT6e fossil
hunters did not find fossils by
the carload, but they did make
one valuable find, the fossilized
head of an animal evidently larg
er than a horse or ' cow, with
immense jaws and teeth, which
will have to ba worked on a good
deal, and may have to be exam
ined by experts, before classiftca
Hon. 'The yonng professors, who
have enjoyed their onting im
mensly, arc now on their way
back to Corvallis over the Cas
cade mountains, in a wagon that
looks just a trifle the worse for
wear, with a leaf made oat of an
apple tree limb confiscated ia a
gloaming forage, ; a cottoawood
tongne, and a bunch of - willow
wheel spokes that will probably
spiont in foggy Webfoot. Their
Willamitte wflgon was never
made for Eastern Oregon lava
beds, and it Was - lucky for the
canse of science and the party
that it included Prof. Phillips of
the Mechanical Departmsat, who
is an ;adept at that kind ef repairing,-
and will have t&e old
craft converted into a pretty fair
vehicle by the tima the penitent
prodigals disembark on the cam
' A gentleman - who recently
returned from Newport states
that during his sojourn over
there tha ' work of blasting
out the rook in the bottom of the
entrance to the bay was ia prog
ress. This Is necessarily slow
work, as the diver , who places
the charge on the rock many feel
under water eaa only work when
the waters f the fear are com
paratively caliHvv Quite often
days will pass when it is impos
sible to accomplish anything.
Tha dynamite that is used is net
taken aboard the' 'steamer that is
detailed to assist ia this work,
but is placed in & small boat and
towed out by the steamer. It is
understood that the diver does no
drilling in making the charge
eady. He merely places the dy
namite In the crevices of the rock.
When all is in "readiness for the
discharge of the) blast the steam
er gets ont Of. harms way and a
few men in the small boat 'tonoh
the button" from what tfcey con
sider a safe distance. Oar infor
mant states that lie saw one b ast
et off and that it was as grand a
sight of its kind as he ever ex
pects to witness. Water and
rack shot Into the air hundreds
of feet, when, the: mass appeared
to sepetate and fall as two dis
tinct columns. The violence ef
the blast gave tha windows of the
"eity by the sea" qaite a stock
and made bathers -teeth chatter.
Biggest In the World.
The . mammouta evaporator
now nnder construction at the
big prone orchard north of this
city is claiming the attention of
fruitmen all over the United
States. - Writing to the Oregon
Agriculturist from Bnflalo, N. Y,
Henry N. Townsend has this to
siv: 'In 'your issfie of July 1st
yon quote from the uorvallis pa
pers an item to tho effect thai the
Corvallis and Benton County
Prune Company are about to
build the largest prune evapor
ator in the world.' - If memory
serves me our evaporator at Can-
by is about the same size and 1
think one of -36 tunnels east Of
the mountains is larger than el
ther.'.! ' , , .
To which the editor replies
'We are not prepared to say
positively that the Cervallis
newspapers are ; correct in their
claim that the evaporator new
under construction ; by the Cor
vallis & Benton County Prune
Co. wlllJbe larger than any of its
predecessors.-' If they are correct
in their statement that this evap
orator will take care ot from 1200
to 1500 bushels of prunes per
day, we think that' their claim
for rank as first In size or, rather
capacity is well founded. We
know, of so existing evaporator
erected for drying prunes which
has that capacity." - .
The "claim" of the Corvallis
papers for the big dryer was very
modes!, for it meant simply to
show the average daily capacity
under ordinary atmospheric con
ditions. Everything beifls fav
Orable, manager Johnson states)
that he expects to dry 2,000 bu-1
shels of prunes is from 24 to 36
Situated on the farm of Thos. ,
Baker, - some eight Or ten miles
northwest of Corvallis, is a
splendid snlphar spring. Each 1
year it becomes better known
and has a larger number of peo
ple camped about. . Thero is a
hotel there and many visitors
take advantage of the accomme-'
datlons offered by this hostelry. '
Qnite a number of teats have
been pitched there this summer.
The fishing is geod and not far
away tRe sportsman can find
work for a rifle, as deet are often
seen in that vicinity. The citi
zens of Corvallis, Albany and
other towns are beginning to re
alize that the waters ol this
spring are equal to the waters of
any spring in tha land. : The
Albany Herald has the following
to say in iavor of Mr. Baker's
But few people outside of Al
bany and Benton county know
anything about it, in fact know
that there are soma splendid snl
phnr springs within two and one
half hours buggy drive of Al
bany, where cold, crystal sul
phur water Is to bs had in abund
ance and as free as the mountain
stream. But such is a fact
nevertheless. The springs ate
situated abont fourteen miles by
the road, & little north of west
from the eity. The distance by
a direct line is less than ten miles.
They ate situated en tha farm of
Tom Baker on the headwaters of
Soap creek, at the foot of the
Coast rango, and are in a delight
fully cool and "shady grove of fir,
maple, alder and craba&ple, and
is both a picturesque and cool
place beside a mountain stream.
If these springs were in some
states their fame would be her
alded to the fartherest county,
bat here we say little about them.
We have too many good things
to fully appreciate them all.
The Ferry' Went Down.
; An accident, which fortunate
ly did not terminate seriously,
occurred to Johnny and Arthur
Buchanan, Wednesday afternoon.
They were hauling wheat to Pe
ria. They were crossing ths
river on the ferry near that
place with two wagons heavily
loaded with sraln, anS were
near the east bank when they
discovered that the boat was
sinking. They made all haste
tO(get the boat ashore, and suc
ceeded m getting the horses on
the bank when tha ferry sank.'
One wagen was in such a posi
tion that the four horses were
able to cull it Out, but the other
had to bo partly nnloaded before
it could Be moved. Tae wheat
was not damaged. It was neees
sary for tho boys to coma by Wa5?
of Corvallis In older to reach
home .and they arrived here by
ten o'clock Wednesday night.
The cause of the boat's sink
ing is not known. This was the
first time that a heavy load had
crossed this season, and it will
be thoroughly overhauled before
again being put in operation.
, Additional Local.
The Black Cat. .
Go to Zlerolf's for Alsea honey,
Royal fruit jars, the . best thing
going, at Zierolf s.
Big special 25 per cent off on
an summer goeds at Kline s.-
"Our - Own washing powder 5
pounds for 25ets at Zlerolrs.
E. E. Wilaon went over to New
port, Thursday, or a few daye out
ing. - - ;
Mr. HcMulIen is the new baker
at the Pioneer Restaurant, vice
Oonrad Sandstrom resigned. '
Tho very best washing powder,
"Our Own," at . Zierolf 's. Five
pounds for a quarter.
Jelly glaiS9S, "Royal" fruit jars,
etc., at Zierolf 's.
Shingles and cedar . pests at the
Immense bargains in broken
lines of Ladies, Misses and Child
rens - Shoes aad oxfords for this
month only. Nolan & Calahaa.
Glum Read and family, and Mrs.
Adolph Peterson and two children
who hate been enjoying a three
weeks outing at Upper Soda, re
turned home Wednesday.
' Prof. HcElfresh, instructor inzo
ology at the OAC, has tendered his
COPYRIGHT ttOI '
HART. CHAFTNIR (tAMf
TVe have selected aa extra large order from these two
well-known firms, and yon can be assured that they will
be correct in style and fit; self-retaining front, silk-sewed
throughout, and guarantee with every suit from $10 up.
BEST GOODS AT LOWEST PRICES
BENTON COUNTY LUMBER COMPANY
Manufacturers of all kinds of
Rough and Dressed Fir Lumber
IN CARLOAD ILOTS "
Corner of 5th and Washington Streets.
For prices enquire at yards or address the companv atiCorvallis
or Philomath, Oregon.
Stt Job Printing
Corvallis' Most Popular Eating House
Fresh bread daily. A complete stock of candies, fruits and
nuts kept canstantly en hand. Smokers supplies
H. W. HALL, Proprietor.
resignation to the board. It Is un.'
deretood he has aecepted a position
with a Marion county fruit com
Sirs. Hattie B. MaSon died at her
home near Philomath, August 17th,
at the age of 60 yeaia. Her hus
band, Geo. Mason, brother of Josh
ua Mason, of this city, died abont
four years ago. Mrsr Hason was
bnrried at Odd Fellows cemetery
Sunday. In compliance with her
request no services were held at the
house or grave. . .
Two quite serious accidents oc
curred at the logging camp on Ki
gers Island Wednesday. : . In one
instance the unfortunate party was
Tobias Mulkey, While loading logs
on trucks the rope brokoandalog
rolled back on Mulkey catching him
about the waist and badly mashing
the pelvis. His shouldier was also
fractnred. Dr. Pernot was sum
moned and he did all that was pos
sible to-relieve the wounded man.
John Oregon suffered a painful
wound from the tooth of a cross-cut
taw on the same day at the same
Wahted i ' '
To trade, a pair of work horses ia good
condition, for 300 bushels of oats, deliv
ered. Apply at my ranch, near Moaroe.
J. Vf. Waltebs,
"Will soon be over aad you are probably
thinking of purchasing a watch or some
piece of jewely or silverware. Call and
see my stock.' I can give yon good bar
gains at prices that are very low.
. i E.P.GREFFOZ,
Our First Invoice ,
consisting of the famous Hart,
Schaffner 6VM arx brand, and
The Great Overcoat House.
Four-room cottage and two lots, near
S. P. depot. Inquire ot y. O. Corbett,
JParties desirous of locating on govern
ment land should see
J. W. Webber,
Our ClftbbitJg List.
Bubjcrlber to ths COEVAT.LIS GAZETTE ran
obtain the following paper la cerabln.tion lub
criptirji with tk GAZETTE, at ths very lev
prlcet itated below; cask In adiaac alwaya u ac
company the order. Those wiihinr two or more
publication- Bamea with tk UAZETTE, will pleat
correapenil with thli office ana we will quote 70a
the cemeinatien price. We can tare Ton meaer on
nearly all publications Too deiire.
- Tee aobrniatlone below arc explained at follows:
W, for weekly; S W for temi-weekly; T W, for tri
weekly; M, f.r monthly; S M, fer eemi-ironthly.
The first price represents the mbicriptlon rate of
the publication alone, and (tha second ths rate for
the pmblication offered In conjunction with tha
Oregon Agriculturist and Rural ITorthwest, Port
lane, Or., S.W., 60 cents; 1.80.
Oregonian, Portland, Or., W., $1.60; 155.
Rural Spirit, Portland, Or., Contains lire-stock
market report, W J2.00; 2.55.
Pacifie Christian) Advocate, Portland, Or., W, .
World, New Tork, T. W.,
Homestead, Des Moines, Iowa, a thorough stock
and farm journal, 51.00;.2.Sa.
The Republic, St. Louis, lfo 8, W., 1.M; S.0S.
Tho American Farmer, Indianapolis, Ind., Ltvo
Stock, farm and poultry journal, M., 60 cents; 1.66.
Tha Cosmopolitan Magazine, New Vork, if!,
and Atlas of tha World, bound in cleth, 50 pages of
latest maps; $;2.s.
Tho Outinjr Magatine, New York, M.,13,90; 8.80.
Pacific Homestead, Salem, Or., W..H.00; l0t
Oregon Poultry Journal, .Salem, Or., Jt 60
eente; I.tO. .
The PathSader, District of Columbia, W.,1.00;
jnMjW.SesTeit, Standard FaJnlona, If.,
American Agriculturist, Chicago, 111., Includlntr
copy ot Tear Book and Almanac, w., fl.(X; 150,
forchildrea.sefe.sure. No opiates