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About Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Benton County, Or.) 1900-1909 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 27, 1901)
it. TUESDAY, AUGUST 27, 1B01.
SPRING 1901 STYLES
Suits. . .lUZj
We have now oa sale, and new
Spring Suits & Dress
SOur suits comprise the newest - and.
knt t the late crsatiorjs such as coat and
bolero tffseU and postillion backs. -New
tylt skirts are also shown and jackets
na price of our suits range from $8.00
v E Young & Son,
Mrs. L, L. Porter went over to
Mrs. Esther Reid was a bayward
passenger Saturday. ,
Mrs. E. Allen and daughter, Ed
na went over to the coast Saturday,
Hon. Wallis Nash passed over to
Nashville on Saturday's C. & E.
Hr. Theo. Wellsher and family
spent Sunday with relatives in
Mrs. M. S. Woodcock and son,
Edwin, were passengers to Newport,
Miss Ethel Kyle returned home
Friday from a month's visit with
Fiiday, Miss Helen Holgate re
turned from the seasido after an
outing of same duration.
Mrs. R. J. Cockerel and daught
er, Mabel, returned, Friday, from a
month's outing at the coast.
Will L. Edger, iorwsriv. of Cor
vallis, is now employed at painting,
in the ear shcpB at Portland. j
Prof. Dan Pritchard arrived Sat
urday from an extended trip,
awheel, to Washington, Portland,
and e'sewhere. .
Ambrose Honck and mother, and
Fritz Zeis started, Saturday, for
Fish Lake, where they expect to
remain a couple of weeks.
Mrs. Grace Hall, who has been
visiting with her parents in this
city during the past week, went to
her home at Weils, Saturday.
The Pearse-Spangler party which
has been camping near Nash
ville for the past two months, is ex
pected to return to CorvallU this
Mrs. Sal Richardaan, of Monroe,
will leve this week for Fort Stev
ens, Oregon, to join her husband.
Mr. Richardson is employed at gov
ernment werk at that place.
Geo. Robertson, formerly a well
known traveling man for Blake Mc
Fall of Portland, went over to Lift
cola County Saturday to spend a
couple of weeks on his ranch.
Friday, Fraak Bowersox arrived
oa his wheel fram the coast. He
was enroute to his home in Salem
and remained over sight in this
city, the gnest of relatives. Mrs.
Bowersox passed through Corvallis
from the coast the following day,
The threshing outfit of Peter
Rickard started up, Friday, on the
grain is nearly all thrashed and
within a day or two nearly all the
machines will be at work on the
spring grain. The general averags
of the crop has been good very lit
tle of it going less than 25 bushels
per acre, while in many cases it has
ayeraged well up in the 30's.
fjha. M. Gady arrived in this
eity, Friday, from McCook, Neb
raska. He is a son of J. J. Cady
who arrived in Corvallis with his
family last February. The young
gentleman is a telegraph operator
and has t een employed on the B. &
M. B. R. After Vsjting a while
tyith his parents he expects to sa
pure a situation as an operator at
pome ppint on the coast.
The W. R. P. held its regular,
jnaeting Friday afternoon. After
(ha business on hand was attended
(o the ladies gave a banquet in
honor of the daughters of Mr.- and
Mrs. Levi Orin, Mrs. Collison and
jflya. Deabam, who are from the
East on a visit. A roost delightful
time is reported. ,. When the ladies
of the W. R. C give a banquet its
character would charm the angels.
Henry Ambler, the real estate
agent was in from Philomath, jat
ufday. Mr. Ambler states that oQ
Friday he negotiated the sale of the
gO-acre Stock farm pf Mrs. Jared.
This place is situated about fix
miles west of Philomath. GhaS.
Thompson of Lebanon, Nebraska,
is the purchaser, and the consider
ation was $Q0Q cash. Mr. Thomp
Joii 'ind family hay been ip this
csUntr about" a month. He' will
take poeesion of bis now home Oct
ober in. ' '
THE M11IS '8AZET
-""V."A. Sanders, ink watchmaker.
Miss Bertha Thresher entertain
ed Mjses Zimmerman, MabloCro
nise, andGrace Scott at dinner Fri
day evening. , ' ..
' Miss C'eo Johnson, niece of ex
Sehator Johnson of Polk county,
nd Mrs. Verdon Tohnson. hol.h nf
Quiver, visited UorvaUis, Thursday
iron, jj. ij. t'orter and wife, ol
Oregon City, passtd through Cor
vains-sast Friday cn route to the
bay. i hey returned home, yester
day. Salem's baby show came to an
end Jast week and when tho firml
decisions were tnadcr public not one
oi me judges could be found in the
Grover Headrick and his sister,
Mrs. M. Preston, of Idaho, drove
over to Alsea, Sunday. Grover
came back in the evening, but Mrs.
Preston will remain there indefinite
ly, the guest of relatives.
Ed Rosendorf returned from Al
bany, Friday, to accept the position
at Graham & Wells drug store
made vacant by the resignation of
Miss Lena McCormiok and her
mother came over from their heme
at Shedd, Friday. They have taken
cp tfceir residence in a cottage in tho
block just north of the public sehool
building. Miss McCormick is one
of the teachers retained by the
board of directors of the Corrallis
schools for the coming sehcol year.
The daughters of Mrs. Agnes
Thompson are informed that she is
not gt-tting along' as nicely as ele
had hoped to as the result of the
treatment she is at present under
going at Portland. She contem
plates trying the treatment offered
by tho Battle Creek Sftnitariurs,
a branch of the institution located
at Battle Creek, Mieh.
The bridge over tho mill race
south of this city was opened again
for travel Saturday evening, al
though there was still some work to
be done on it. The finishing touch
es could be administered after it was
open to the public and at thiB season
or the year it was necessary to Use
all dispatch, henco it was opened to
travel, at tho earliest possible mo
ment. , -Wednesday, a marriage license
was issued at the clerk's office to
William Peacock and Mrs. O. V
Hushes, both of Fairmount nrecinct.
Later in the dav thev wsre nnifed
in wedlock, in Albany, Rev. Robert
Pierce officiating. The bride is a
daughter of Chester Skeels. Both
of the contracting parlies are well
Known in tms county ana have
many friends who extend congratu
lations, -The" delivery team driven by
Charley Kisor ran off, Friday after
noon, and took up Main -.street at
their most killing pace. " They only
ran a block or two when they were
stopped. This is getting to be a
common occurance with these sags
and they may yet suceeed in deing
some damage. . The spin they took
Friday was their second event last
week. We use tha term -'ran" ad
visedly, well knowing that a "deal"
of high-life is required to make
them go very fast.
Prof. A. 8. Hitch-ck, Assistant
AfiroBtologist of the Department of
Agriculture, Is visiting the agricul
tural colleges and looking into the
co-operative work of the Oregon and
Washington colleges. He said the
work being done by the Oregon Ag
ricultural College at Gearhart is'
very satisfactory. They are grow
ing sandbinding grasses for the pur
pose of reclaiming the sand dunes
to prevent their shifting. The
work at Gearhart, which was so
highly complimented by Prof.
Hitchcock, was done 'under the di
rection of Dr. Withycombe, of the
Oregon Agricultural College at Cor
vallis, Oregon. Salem , Or., States
man, R. M. Kramer, the getleman- who
recently purchased the carriage fac
tory in." this city, is undoubtedly a
hustler. A few weeks ago he went
to Ssthera Oregon atd disposed of
a r.pmber of phaetons and several
organs. He is closing out the ve
hicles in the establishment prepara
tory to conv.rtlng the plant into an
organ factory. Last Friday Mr.
Kramer left for Southern Oregon
again, ne took a farm waon and,
trailed five light vehicles behind it,
making a train almost like a train
sf can. The gentleman evidently
has the qualifications of a good bus
iness man and beyond doubt will
make the Corvallis Qrsan Eaclorv
successful from a financial point of
view as well as worn -an arustio
Darwin Nash, after a short visit
with his parents at Nashville, pass-
-J l 1 1- -I ' -
m lyroqgn yorvams, enromo ror
ian Francisco, Saturday. The
Lincoln Leader telle of a mishap in
which Darwin and tw of his broth
ers were active participants. - It fol
lows: Gifford Nash the noted oi-
anit; Darwin Nash, a machinist o
San Prapclsco, and Percy Nash, met
with a serious mishap last Friday.
The gentlemen bad been on a f,eh
ing trip to Bilets and were on the
way up from Canoa landing. One
of the horses kicked over the
tongue and broke it; then the team
ran away and upset the wagon, Gil
ford sustaining ' a fracture of-the
left shoulder. Dr. Daniel of the
Agency attended the . injured man,
and the brothers returned to Nash-
Neal Murray, Thes. Shea and
Fred Tway were over from Albany
and passed a few lnurs in this city.
J. E. Fo wells has opened a shoe
shop one door wes6 of the Gazette
office, and he is now re&dy to serre
the public. His card appears elsewhere.
ur. iuaua L. tlolt, ostheopathist,
T Hr t 1-w .
has opened an office in the building
one door south of Miss Johnson's
miilintry 6loro, and will be perma
nently located here after Septem
Frank Thrasher and Glen Gillette
arrived home, Saturday from Uiua
tilla county. They were up in that
section for two or three months and
were employed at harvest work.
They report "some exceedingly fine
)ieius oi wneat.
117:11: nr.-. - . -,
tvuuacu mcuouris, aeputy re
corder of Washington county, and
John Bailey, of Hillsboro. Dassed
through Corvallis Saturday en route
to their Borne. Both or the gentle
men tave be;n over to the coasi en.
joying an outing.
Johnny Gill and George Daley
came over from Scio, Sunday, and
returned yesterday. Mr. Gill came
over to have a look into college
matters with a view to enrolling
himself on the books for a business
course as soon as college opens. He
is wen pleased with what he saw.
Miss Ena Kyle, who left Corval
lis about a month 'ago for Califor
nia, has entered Berkeley for the
purpose of taking an extended
course of study. Miss . Kyle grad
uated from 0 A C with the class of
1900, and her friends in this city
wish her success, -
During the progress of the Har
vest Home Carnival, in Albany,
September 4th and5tb, the big toll
bridge across the Willamette at
that city will be absolutely free for
all. The Modern Wood man afe
behind this proposition and are
doing everything in their power to
maKe the undertaking a success.
A rather severe thunder storm
visited this section Sunday evening.
Lightening struck a large oak tree
which stands within one hundred
yards of the residence of Heniv
French. There was a ' blinding
flash, and instantly the tree was
ablaze. The air was filled with
that peculiar odor eharicteristic of
This office acknowledges the re
ceipt of tickets to the ball that is to
be given in Albany, September 4th,
by the Modern Woodmen ot America j
On this evening members who are
in attendenco in Albany, not desir- i
ing to dance, can . witness a grand
initiation. This order is doins
everything possible to make a suc
cess of tho Harvest Home Carnival.
About $600 will be given away in
The finest pair of two-year-old
steers it has been our pleasure to
see, were purchased by Geo. W.
Smith, Friday. Thesa animals
were brought out from Alsea by
Geo. Brown. Together thev welch
ed 2530 pound?, the larger'one tip
ping tne ueam at 1431) pounds.
Their size is the more remarkable
whea it is known that they have
been running on .pasture ail their
lives. They were short homes.
The first and only Sunday excur
sion to JNewport this summer oc
eurred last Sabbath. Albany con
tributed 65, afid Corvallis 55 ex
cursionists, and enough were eathef-
ed from places west to swell the
number to .250. Barring a gentle
shower just after the excursionists
reached Newport, the weather was
delightful. Yesterday practically
ended the season at Newport and the
summer ; girls will come back to
earth for a season, while the'ehap
pie will again take up the yardstick.
Richard Mc Bee was the victim
of a earious accident at the home
of his father, Joseph McBee, eight
miles south of Corvallis, about 5
o'clock Sunday evening.' He and a
hirfd man were out with shotguns,
when the one carrkd by the hired
minjand loaded with No. 6 shot
was accidently discharged. Rich
are was Borne twelve paces in ad
vanoe and the charge struck him in
the right thfgh, some of the shot
penetrating several Inches. .The
wounded , man wag carried to the
house and Dr. Peruot was summon
ed. He extracted some bits of
cloth and dressed the wound, . If
no complications ensue, the youn
man will be about shortly and 6f
ter na permanent injury, .
The Johnaon-Rennie party, who
have been enjoying an outing of a
couple of weeks on Beaver creek, re
turned homo Monday. The heads
of the household, " rto,rned by team,
wMla their wives oame by train
from Yaquina; The party caught
an abundanoe of fish, and with the
assistance . of outside talent two
fine deer were bagged. Tbas. Cal
lahan, under command or - Mr
Johnson, killed, oneof these. Saturday
moinmg. lhe twain were fishing
wnen .Burns, was seized with a vio
lent atta,ot of "buck fever." Thom
as knew from thig manifestation
that thsre must be a . deer in the
neighborhood, so he grabbed up his
shotgun and took a hasty survey pi
the surroundings. His practiced
eye caught sight of, a - large buck
swimming toward them. He waited
un.tiith.e animal drew quite near,
and ended its . life . and Johnson's
misery with a couple of loads of No.
LESSONS Of GETSiSEii'ANE.
A Beautiful Sermon at The Presbyterian
Church Sabbath Morales.
An uuusnai.y large audience lis
tened attentively to the beautiful eermon
delivered by Ksv. R. L. Meilv at the
i-resrjytetian church iaunday morning,
J notes madeatourreque?t by Mr. J. F.
.V..Vt... vahhd ii' LO 11 null.
Kev. It. L. Aleily spoke from the text
found in the first clause of the 14th
chapter of St. Mark, 32nI Verse, "And
they came to a place which was named
Gethsemane.'' Mr. Meiley said in parti
I am going to speak to yon this morn
ing on the "Mystery aad Message of Suf
fering, ' for where is the soul that lias
not felt its keen edge? Where is the
life that does not in some measure bear
Its image find superscription? Where is
the human lip that has not uttered that
cry that echoed 19 centuries ngo along
the valiey of Kidron, "Oh my Father, if
it be possible let this cup pass from me?"
These words of the text take us back to
Jerusalem. Jesus is there with his dis
ciples, celebrating the feast of the Pass
over. After that supper they left an
upper roam and proceeded in a westerly
direction. It must hive been a beauti
ful night, for it was at that season when
the moon shone in its full splendor, and
the deep-set stars glistened in tha elec
tric brilliancy of an Eastern sky. After
a half-hour's walk they r.earad the
mount of Olives, and a little later came
to a place which was named Gethsem
ane. Leaving eight of the disciples at
the edge of the garden, he proceeded
with the three who knew him beet into
the deeper shadows of its olive trees.
And here he said unto them, "My soul is
exceeding sorrowful, even ui!to death."
Even here he was beginning to feel the
wonasweigntotsm that pressed upon
him ; here he was beginning to feel the
pressure of the world's load of gailt and
suffering, that he must bear up to the
cross, to transfix it there. .
And leaving the three men that were
then with him, he went ferward a little;
St. Lake tells us a stone's throw, and
there he. cast himself upon the ground
uu prayea mat praye, tnat prayer
which we can never understand com
pletely till the morning light or eternity
breaks upon the shores of time; that
prayer which we can never fathom to its
depths till the spirit ransomed and re
deemed stands "all rapture, through and
through, in God's most holy light." The
mystery and message of suffering then
is the grand epic of Gethsemane. Let
us learn some ot tho lessons which it
brings to ua this morning,- and apply
tuera to our lives and experiences.
Lesson the first : There is a Gethse
mane in. every life. There is "A place of
the Olive," as the word signifies, that ia
a season of testing, a time the shadows of
suffering and sorrow will fall heavily and
damp upon us. It must needs be so,
man is born to trouble as the sparks fly
upward;" and yon know how beau
tifully our own poet, Longfellow, has
"Into each life some rain must fall,
Some days must be datk and dreary."
See the revelation of this truth in lives
around us. I have seen the marriage al
tar, fragrant with flowers, as beautiful
as any that ever bloomed on fairest isle
in Southern Seas. I have seen the
yonng couple as they stood at that altar,
all wreathed ia smiles. Not a cloud was
in their sky, not a shadow upon their
pathway; all around seemed music .and
light and song. But I saw them a few
years later the scene had changed.
They were bending over the bedside of a
dying child, smoothing the fevered brow
and kissing tho death damp from the
pallid cheek. And whan the final scene
came, and that little child for the last
time on earth threw its arms around its
parents' necks, and said, "Good-night,
papa good night, mamma; meet me in
heaven," in tho shadows and darkness of
their grief and suffering, I could read the
words, "And they came ro a place which
was named Gethsemane."
. I have walked with silent steps the
aisles of our great hospitals, and as I
gazed in the faces of the pale, wan and
sad, upon bodies worn and wasted by
disease, aud as I saw the hopes of life's
success that had been blighted, and the
plaas for future hajfp;n ess that had been
frustrated, I could read in the shadows
uf that grief and suffering that they, too,
had come to a place which was called
; Lesson the second ; Every Gethsem
ane has its mystery. TJuder this head
Mr. Meily spoke of the mysteries that
surround the sorrow aud suffering of
human life. That it is wisely and provi
dentially hidden from our view.
Lesson the third: Every (ggthsemane
has its message. It is the message of
sympathy and encauragement. The
epistle to tho Hebrews was a letter pf
sympathy and encouragement . to the
poor, persecuted, suffering Christians of
Palestine. Eead, if you will, the Igtb,
chapter of that epistle. It is n.ot only a
message of sympathy and encourage
m.eut.TnsS it is a massage of resignation,
for you remember that prayer in the
garden, uttered by Christ himself, when
he said, "Not my willi but Thine be
done." ' . ' - , J "
The last thought J wish to present is.
that GetUsemane and Calvary lie close
ogetuer. The suffering of the ene soon
melts away into the victory of the other.
The message of suffering and sorrow
then, is the lesson of Gethsemane. - The
grand epic of Calvary is the message of
victory through suffering and d,es,th.
Self-sacrifice is a law universal "Be
cause I liv$, ye shall live also.'-' "
About a - o'clock SaturdaV
morning, a Small barn belonsrino-
to yv. o. ivici'aaaen, ot this city,
was Darned to the ground. The
bam was on Judge McFadden's
place some five or six miles tuis
side of Monroe. The farm is
known as the old William Gird
place. Mr. and Mrs. William
Iugram are living cn the place
and Mr. Ingram is "managing
the farm for the judge. j
uatnaay Mr. Ingram and i
his assistant mowed a couple of J,
ions oi nay in-tbe bain. Those
living on the place retired at the
nsual honr Friday night and
shortly all were slumbering, ex
cepting Mrs. Iugram, who was
suffering with neuralgia. About
tne Hour above-mentioned she
distinctly , fieard footsteps about
the placa and in an iacrediblv
short time heard the crackling of
flames. She Immediately ar
oused her husband, who, in 'his
hasta and excitement, took all of
the bed clothing out into the
yard with him and gently laid
There was some wind blowing
at the time, bat fortunately it
was blowing- in a direction to
carry the sparks away from the
other buildings. It is snppssed
to be the work of some con
temptible "fire bng," and that
the plan was to make a clean
sweep tf all the buildings, but
the flames spread so rapidly and
tha inmates of the honse ap
peared on the seene so promptly
that desigaes in this direction
Mr. Ingram arrived in Corval
lis early Saturday morning with
the intelligence. Tndge McFad
den was of the pinion that there
was an insurance on the bailding,
bnt on looking over his papers
tonna tnat such was not the case
Of all tbe buildings oa the place
the one burned was the only one
not insured. TSe barn, or shed.
was old and of little value. Of
course, it is offea expensive to
replace an old building. How
ever, the fact Of the building be
mg expensive or inexpensive
cuts no Sigure, as the act of wilT
fully, setting; fire, under the
cover of , darkness, to the prop
eity of another man remains, das-
rdly just the same.
The Black Cat.
Go to Zierolf's for Alsea honey.
Royal fruit jars, the best thing
going, at Zierolf's.
Big bargains in all summer goods
at Nolan & Callahan's.
For extra heavy draper duck go
to Nolan & Callahan's.
Biar speeial 25 ter cent off on
all summer goods at Kline's.
Our Own washing powder 5
pounds for 25cts at Zierolf's. ,
The very best washing powder.
"Our Own," at Zierolf's. Five
pounds for a quarter.
Broken lines of men s fine shoes
worth from $3.5fto $6 going at
$2.50. Nolan & Callahan.
Jelly glasses, "Royal" fruit jars,
etc., at Ziieroit s.
Shingles and cedar
post9 at the
Bay yonr harvesting outfit at
Nolan & Callahan's.
Peter Bilyew, who lives in Tobs
Addition, had the misfortune to lose
a line jersey cow a short time ago.
Tom Monteith, who was in the
employ of F. L. Miller during the
year of 1900, is now clerking in the
larghest store in Pendleton
Kline's new clothing for fall has
the self-retaining front, keeps yonr
coat in shape, and does not wrinkle
like the kind that fs usually sold.
Mr. Wiley arrived from Iowa,
Saturday and under the guidance of
L. L. Brooks has been viewing this
locality with the purpose of making
this his home. '
A special train passed through
Gomllia Saturday evening to bring
Rev. Dr. Ketchum and daughter,
Bertha, to their home in Salem.
They were at Newport, whea a dis
patch reached them conveying in-,
telligenc Of the sudden demise of
Dr. Ketchum's daughter, Mar.
On account of the inexcusable
negligence of the parties who wer
to ship the tent, the tabernacle
meetings at the United Evangelical
Ghuroh have been abandoned.
This is a great disappointment to the
pastor and people of the church
who with Rev. O. C. Poling ex
hausted avery resource to get the
tent here. We feel this statement
ia due the public who have shown
such a kindly interest in the project.
Rev. C. C. Poling.
- Rev. L, M. Boozer.
Xast Tharsday afternoon a
company of four men comprising
Messrs Frank, and Caleb Davis,
Nad Simmons and John Skaggs
killed; a largo eoojar not fifty
yards away ff&m the Mountain
Top school hofise. It measnreS
about seven feet in length aad
weighed v 13a pounds, dressed.
it T?as as fat as most hogs that
hat, sciWTNift turn
We have selected an extra large order from these two
well-known firms, and yon can be assured that they will
bo correct in style and fit; self-retaining front, silk-sewed
thronghont, and guarantee with every snit from $10 np.
BEST GOODS AT LOWEST PRICES
- So L. Kline, zzc
BENTON COUNTY LUMBER COMPANY
Manufacturers of all kinds of
Rough and Dressed Fir Lumber
U CARLOAD LOTS -
Corner of 5th and
For prices enquire at yards or
or Philomath, Orern.
t SM? Job Printing ,
j.-ae T2.-3S m m.- r & m
W at this office JdS S
Corvallis' Most Popular Eating House
Fresh bread daily. A complete stock of candies,, fruits and I
j nuts kept canstantly on hand. Smokers supplies
i a specialty. ' "
' H. W. HALL, Proprietor.
are killed for bacoa. The taea
had been hunting for a bear, bat
the dogs struck the track of the
cougar and soea had it treed, and
as John'Skaggs fired the fatal
shot down came the monster,
and four hoaads immediately
pounced upon it. Three other
rifles T?ere ready-for it, bat were
not fired as the animal was dead.
This animal 6ad killed 3o or 40
sheen belonrlnp- to Wm. ftel -
sheep belonging to Wo. Gel-
Remember onr ' reduction and
renanaat sale will close Saturday,
August 31st. Nolan & Callahan.
Ex-Cosgressman and Mrs.
Ellis came out fro the coast,
- The W. C. T. U. will meat
Thursday at the home of Mrs. B.
W. Wilson. All members are
requested to be present. -
Immense bargains in broken
lines of Ladies, Misses and Ohild
rens Shoes and oxfords for this
month only. Nolan & Calahan.
After a pleasaat visit- of sis
weeks with their pargats, Mr,
and Mrs. Levi Orin, in this city,
Mrs. Denham and Mrs.; ColHssn,
together wit6 Mr. . Collison, left
for-their homa in Missoarri, yes
terday. Among 'these who returned
ftora .Newport yesterday were
Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Callahan,
irs. E. Allen and daughter, Mr.
and Mrs. B. Ft Irvine, Dr E. H;
Taylor, Miss . Xeona Smith an3
Miss Edna Irvine.
Our First Invoice
consisting of the famous Hart,
Schaffner & Marx brand, and
The Great Overcoat House.
address the companv at;Corvallis
Dr. Maud B. Holt
Osteopathic physician will be perma
nently located in Corvallis after Septem
ber 4th. "Will treat both chronic aad
acute diseases without the use of knife or
drugs. Office first door south of Miss
Johnson's millinerv store. Hours from
9 to 12 a. m. ; 1 to 5 p. m.
J. E. FOWELLS .
: T '
Repairing promptly and neatly done.
First door west of the Gazette office,
To trade, a pair of work horses in good
condition, for 300 bushels of oats, deliv
ered. Apply at my ranch, near Monroe.
J. W. Walters,
Will soon be oyer and 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.
. E. P. GREFFOZ,
. The Jeweler,
Four-room cottage and- tvro lots,'- near
S. P. depot. Inquire ol W. C. Corbetr,
Parties desirous of locating on govern
ment land should see
- J. W. Webbeb,
B roken lines of ladies', misses' an J
children's shoes at remnant prices,
Nolan & Callahan.