Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Benton County, Or.) 1900-1909, April 11, 1902, Page 3, Image 3

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    THE CORVALLIS GAZETTE-
FRIDAY, APBIL 11, 1902.
To cover th? cost of setting and dis
tributing the type in such matters, a
charge of fifty cents will be mide for
each "Card of Thanks," and five cents
per line for each set of "Resolutions of
Condolence appearing in these columns
LOCAL NEWS.
The Gordon Hat.
It is a trifle strange that Benton
county voters are so careless about
the matter of registration.
S. L. Kline left, Wednesday, for
San Francisco, where he will spend
a month with his family.
Tomorrow is F. P. Sheasgreen'a
birthday and he will be given
party at his home in this city.
A. L. JS;mpeon, proprietor of the
Maenolia steam laundry, of Albany,
was in Corvallis on business during
the week.
F. L. Miller has purchased the
property at present occupied by
Jesse Spencer and fa-uily oa Fifth
street. Mr. Miller purchased the
property of Mrs. Clara Staieer, of
Salem.
Students ol the U A u are en
thusiastic in their praise of the ad
dress made in chapel Wednesday
mornioe by Mr. Wallis Nash. The
speaker gave a sketch of thelife and
character of the late CJecil Kbodes
Houses are eviden tally in great
demand in Corvallis. Tuesday a
gentleman, his wife and six chil
dren arrived from Kansas and he
was given everlasting trouble before
he succeeded in domiciling his fam-
ily.
T. T. Barahart is still in Everett,
Wash. He has just completed the
task of placing the machinery in
the iew carriage factory of his
brother-in-law, T. M. Newman. It
is not likely that Mr. Barnbart will
remove bis family from this place.
Mrs. Joseph Garrow came up
from Salem Tuesday, for a visit
with relatives. Mr. Garrow writes
from McCloud, Calif., that he has
the foundation of his residence laid
and as eoou & the dwelling is com
pleted Mrs. Garrow will join him
at that place.
T. W. Dilley has an unusually
large stock of bicycles on hand at
present. Ht handles nothing but
first-class wheels and every wheel
he sells this season will be guaran
teed until January 1st, 1903, and
in the meantime he will repair all
punctures, etc., free of charge.
The annual meeting of the Ben
ton County Road Club will be held
at the Court House on Saturday,
April 12tb. t 8sl6p.-. w.j fbV-thV
election of officers, and such other
business as may come brfore the
meeting. All members are request
ed to be present. W. H. Currin,
Secretary.
Miles Young has rented his city
dwelling to Major F. E. Edward.
Mr. Young has purchased property
in Seattle, Wash., and will soon
move to that point. On his de
parture Major Edwards will move
into Mr. Young's dwelling and
Jesse Speno-r will tak possession
hf the Sixth street property vacated
by the major.
Miss Leona Smith returned o
St. Helens Hall, Portland, yester
day, after a week's visit with rel
atives and friends in this city.
Wednesday evening she was given
a surprise party by a number of her
young friends. A most enjoyable
time is reported to have resulted.
'Miss Leona will be home again in
June.
Messrs. S. M. Calkins and A. H.
Frashang of Twin Valley, Minn.,
are here at present, the guests of
Mr. W. W. Calkins, a brother of
thf above. They are out on a tour
of inspection. Mr. Frashang is a
partner of Senator Myron in the
hardware business in Twin Valley.
The latter visited this city last win
ter and is now en route to this state
for his second visit.
The Benton County ' Flouring
Mills are now closed down, and the
probabilities are that they will do
but little grinding between now
and harvest. The reason for the
mills closing down is that they have
all the flour on hand that they can
store. They have quite a quantity
of wheat yet, but they always keep
a certain amount on hand until the
new wheat comes in.
The first inter-society debate for
the cup offered by President Gatch
will take place at the college thie
evening. It will be between the
Pierians and the Philadelphians
and the subject of debate is, "Re
solved that an alliance between
Great Britain and the United
States would be mutually benefi
cial." The debate will occur in tne
college chapel and the exercises will
commence promptly at ":45. This
is free for everybody.
Mrn. Hugh Cleek, who resides on
a farm south of town, left Wednes
day for Roseburg to attend the
bedside of her father, who was at
the point of death when she was
summoned. It seems that the
hired boy was in town recently and
received the telegram summoning
Mrs. Cleek, but evidentally thought
it a patent medicine ad. or some
thing similar, for he failed to de
liver it to Mrs. Cleek until a day or
two afterward.
W.A.Sanders, Jeweler.
Misses Hattie and Rena Spencer
left, Wednesday, for Cove, Oregon
Born in this city, April . 8th. to
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Crosley, a
son.
J. K. Berry made a business trip
to Portland last Sunday! He re
turned Thursday noon.
B. B. Geer, O A C student, was
called to his home in Salem on ac
count of the sickness of his sister.
The Epworth League district con
vention occurred in Eugene this
week. The next meeting will be
held in Corvallis. ,
If you witih to buy, sell or trade
anything, see Morgan k Eglin, the
leading real estate bustlers. They
will treat you right.-
D. C. Rose returned Wednesday
from McMinnville, where he attend
ed a business meeting of the Ore
gon Fire Relief Association. '
' Dilly reports the sale 'of bicycles
this week to Mr. McBee, of this
city: C Lervil, of Monroe; J S
Smith, of Peoria, and J Jones, of
Wells.
G S O Humbert will occupy the
pulpit at the Christian church next
Lords day, both morning and eve
nine. C E at 6:30 p m. You will
be welcome.
M. R. Johnson, a former Corval
lis boy, now representing the United
Typewriter Supplies Co., of Port
land, spent yesterday in thie city
on business and renewing old ac
quaintances. About two dozen ladies of the Aid
Society of the Presbyterian church
met at the parsonage the middle of
the week to prepare for the recep
tion of the ministers wife who is
expected today. ;
Presbyterian church services at
11a. m. and 7:30 p. m., Sunday
School at 10 a. m., Christian En
deavor at 6:3Q p. m. You are cor
dially invited to attend all these
services. Andrew Carrick, Pastor.
Rev. W. W. Stanford, bishop of
the United .Evangelical church, will
preach at Lewisville, April 17, at
7:30 p. in.; Kings Valley, April 18,
at 7:30 p. m.; Corvallis, April 20,
at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m, and at
Sodaville, April 21, at 7:30 p.m.
Henry Ambler has sold the Al
bright farm, 4 miles south of Phil
omath, to Mrs. S. I. Pratt; also the
John Mills property house and
two lots in Philomath to W. E.
Albin, just from Devises, Kansas.
He takes posession at once. Fred
Herzig, of this city, has purchased
Prof. Letcher's five acres in McEl
ray & Wells' addition to Corvallis.
Raymond Henkle returned, Tues
day, from San Francisco where he
has been attending 'trw Berkeley
College of Pharmacy. He will re
turn to that city in about two weeks
to attend graduating exercises.
Harry Withycombe will be home
on a visit about the first of May.
Mr. Henkle has an excellent posi
tion in San Francisco, which he
will take up shortly.
Twenty-seven members of the W.
R. C. gave Mrs. John Young a sur
prise party at her residence on
Main St. Wednesday afternoon,
in honor of her birthday. A boun
tiful lunch was served which all
enjoyed. . Mrs. Young is the only
charter member in the W. R. C,
and an energetic worker, a sympa
thetic mend to the sick ana needy.
May she pass many more happy
yars and be remembered with the
same kindness that she bestows on
others.
The contract recently sent to
Coaoti Fred Herbold, who is now
at Butte, Montana, binding him to
act as coach for the football team of
theO A C from September 20th
until Thanksgiving Bay ten weeks
was returned signed by Mr. Her
bold this week. The contract also
contains the signatures of Manager
Zurcher and Captain'Gault. Never
before has O A C secured the ser
vices of a coach so early in the sea
son, and with the fine material for
a team which will be on hand the
"hayseed" team will take its old
place as a top-notcher.
Word has reached this city to
the effect that Prof. E. J. Lea, who
accepted the position of assistant
chemist at the Government Exper
iment Station at Honolulu about
three months ago, has received just
recognition of bis ability in his new
field. He has been made head
chemist at the station and his sal
ary raised from $1,200 to $1,800
per year.1 Professor Lea is a grad
uate" of the O A C and has many
friends in Corvallis who have long
been aware of his unusual ability
as a chemist ai d who rejoice to hear
of his success and recognition in
his new field.
A dar or two ago D. D. Berman,
of this city, received a copy of the
Galva (Iowa), Tribute which con
tained an obituary notice of his
brother, B. B. Berman, who died in
that city March 27th. However,
D. D. Berman had been apprised of
the death by telegraph. lhe de
ceased was 34 years of age at the
time of death and left a wife and
two children. Pneumonia was the
cause of death. At the time of
death deceased was a member of
the dry goods firm of Murray &
Berman and a councilman of Galva.
About J 6 years ago B. B. Berman
made a tour of the Pacific coast
and it was his intention to visit
Corvallis this year had he lived.
CHORUS AND ORCHESTRA.
Coacise History of the Evolatio of tie
Syatpkoay Orchestra May Festival.
The president of the W, V C
U., Mr. Wallis Nash, has told
in a most able, interesting: and
enthusiastic lecture of the lives
and works of such composers as
will be represented by the ora
I tonos tt be sung at Nthe coming;
May Festival. It remains for
bis sen to put in a plea for the
recognition of the orchestra and
the proposed orchestral concert.
That the' choral work is to be
most popular cannot be denied,
tor who does not like to sing in
a latfee chorus and to feel as a
part of the combined wholi
also lor the hearer. binging is
more easily understood than any
other form of music, for it saves
the troubled personal analysis
'Isingof the arms and the man,"
as Virgil says,- and the words are
a key to the emotion evoked.
Singing-, too, is more analag
ous to the human cry, ; and, as
such, '- arouses a corresponding
sympathy m the hearer. The
so-called rag time appeals to a
larger number of people than a
sonata. Why? Because rhythm
is the very foundation stone of
all musical structure music has
evolved from it. In Central
Africa there are certain species
of apes who "beat rhythmically
on wooden obiects of different
timbre" and the love of rhythm
lives, as "many other actions of
babies and drowning men, to
link us to the past, -and the beat
ing of a drum will alwaysmake
our blood run the faster.
Men were lovers of heroes be
fore they were singers, and from
the effort to express the emotions
connected with or induced by
deeds' of love and heroism,
song arose. .
As people gradually left their
nomadic existence and assembled
themselves together in cities the
same influence is traced on their
music the chorus was formed.
Traced historically the chorus
has been through the following
stages: The ancient monody of
the Egyptians, Greeks and early
Christians; the cantus planus,
the plain or even chant of Greg
ory the Great: the ars organum
the art of organating (singing in
the 4th and 5th octave) of Hue-
bald: the introduction or the
measured time by Franco of Col-
ogne m 1200; ana men tne poly
phony, or combination of several
voices singing different parts, of
Palestrina and Bach. So, in our
choral music the two elementary
lactots are present rhythm and
the verbal expression of emotion.
The Symphonic Orchestra be-
gins as our exponent 01 musical
thought where the chorus ends.
The chorus is composed of four
treble, alto, tenor and bass.
Let us look at the orcflestra. It
is primarily composed of three
distinct quartettes and each quar
tette has four tone colors. The
wood wind flute, oboe, clarinet
and bassoon; these are each dis
tinct in tonal expression. The
flute, soft, sweet, lore sick; the.
oboe, gay, pastoral, calling up
visions of shepherds and their
flocks, an out of doors instrument;
the clarinet, heroic, daring, no
ble; the bassoon, humorous, jok
ing, funny who can hear one
without laughing.
The bass; french horns, (gen
erally a quartette of their own)
trumpet, trombone and tuba.
The strings; violins, violas, cel-
os and basses, and to produce
the proper effect the strings
should at least double in number
all other instruments combined.
The tone color then, of the or
chestra is capable of three times
the amount of effect and expres-
sion able to Be proaucea uy a
chorus.
To most of us, in our new
West the hearing of a properly
balanced orchestra, is an event
to be looked torward to; an open
ing of a new vista of mental and
emotional expression and impres
sion for abstract music begins
where program music ends.
How the melody or theme is
bandied about from instrument
to instrument, sow in the flutes,
then in the strings, floating
ike a shell upon a sea of harmo-
nv ol the combined instruments.
First in the original key, then in
its most nearly related keys, in
major, in minor, worked out, ex
panded, contracted, inverted.
How the symphony is built up
of different themes and move
ments, all distinct, but yet all
connected bv a continuity of
thought; the strongest son, the
gentle loving daughter, the prac-
tical joker,' the merry iignt
hearted one, with all toe world
before him, each different from
the otaer, tbut all having the
same strong family traits. And
what are the principal works writ
ten for the orchestras' The im
mortal nine symphonies of Bee
thoven represent the summum
bonum. . Works .that rank with
the dramas of Shakespeare; with
the paintings of Raphael ; trith
the sculptures of Angelo; with
the generalship of Napoleon or
with the statesmanship of Bis
marck, works that will live as
long as time goes on.
" Each symphony representing
a. snecial chase 01 thought and
expression; some gay, some sad,
some heroic, some pastoral each
existing by itself and for itself:
nothing conld be added, nothing
substracted "each bearing in it
self the splendor of grand and
sad destinies" (Dante?).
Should not an opportunity to
hear such a work be -heralded:
They, need no glamor of footlight
popularity,; or the personal mag
netism of a Paderewski Norordi
ca. but the soul-stirring genius
of the long dead Master-lives and
will ever live . in the,; music he
has written. In each perfor
mance; he is born again; in each
performance, he again shadows
forth his long, hard-fought bat
tle with Fate: his sorrows, his
jokes, his triumphs, his life.
W. GlFFORD NASH.
A PRACTICAL SOLUTION.
Bond the Conaty foi- $50,000 d set to
Work in Earnest oa Oar Roads;
There is no question which so
fullv occupies the attention of
the people of this county at the
present time as that of county
roads. Even politics seem to
have lost their fascination, and
the voice of the road master
catches more ears than that of
the aspiring candidate. That
our roads are not of the best is
an unfortunate condition; how
to improve them is lost in a
maze of theory.
Our road supervisors have
shown 'commendable interest in
offering plans and methods of
procedure, but there are good
and sufficient objections to every
thing suggested thus far.
Agitation ot the matter :of
bad roads is going to prove
hurtful to the community, unless
some adequate remedy, can' be
supplied. The Gazette has
been mindful of this fact, and
has been silent until itcould of-
er what it believes to be ,a tan
gible solution. Let; us quit
harping about the ' 'fearful con
dition of our roads" which are j
not so bad as strang'ers and dis-!
tant peoples have been led to be-
leve we all know they are. bad!
enough, and devote our atten-j
tiqn to "Good roads h$:w. to get
them." ' - -
Here is an idea which deserves
development: There is . in( this
county, at a rough i estimate, not
to exceed 200 miles of much-
traveled road. .There is a getv
eral demand that it oe put 1 in
first-class condition for . travel.
The question is how best to do
this quickly and economically;
where to get the funds? Thanks
to the careful .management .;of the
present county court, Benton
county is practically out of debt.
The county can, therefore, sup
ply all the cash necessary. An
experienced engineer said," yes
terday : ' 'Under proper manage;
ment and the supervision of a com
petent engineer, the roads of the
county can be - put in splendid
shape for. an average, cost of $250
per mile." -The cost of im
proving 200 miles of road, then,
would be in the neighborhood of
$50,000. Let the county issue
bonds for this amount, . making
hem payable in five or ten years,
or at the option of the court. By
making them of small denomina
tion, the greater portion ol this
amount would be taken up by
our own people at an interest of
4 per cent. By the time these
bonds become due, we will have
good roads and those who are
getting the benefit of them will
pay the bill. Another item not
to be. overlooked, is that every
acre of land bordering on these
roads will be enhanced in value
at from $2 to $5 per acre, and
every product of the farm will
yield a greater proht. .
A few vears ago the county
contracted an indebtedness of
$80,000 to bnild a court house.
All agree that this was a perfect-
y proper thing to do, out the
bonding of the county now for
$50,000, or even $80,000, for
improving our roads would be
vastly more profitable and should
be more highly popular. A. com
petent engineer can De secured
or $5 per day. He could di
rect the work of improving the
roads, which can be let by con
tract to the lowest bidder, the
court reserving the right to with
hold payment until the work is
sausiactory.
The present 2 per cent tax
would be sufficient to keep the
roads in repair, besides improv
ing bv-roads. The polisy com
mon m older countries, of aaving
roek and gravel piles at conveni
ent places along the roads lor use
in winter, if necessary, might well
be adopted.
We have attempted here only
to outline ia acrude way a plan
of procedure, which, we believe,
will give us good roads' quickly,
at a moderate cost, and in such a
way that the burden will net all
come at once, but be. distributed
over a number of years. .We of-
ler it Jot the consideration of
the ; people of the county, and
solicit opinions from all inter
ested upon its merits. C-' '
Additional Local.
Ride a Rambler.
The highest possible price paid for
wool ana mohair at J. J.. Miller 8
r Washable undressed kid gloves,
something new. Nolan & Callahan.
; Gordon hat is warranted to wear
a year or a new one free at Kline's,
Oil meal for sale at Graham &
Wella. Splendid, feed . for dairy
stocic , ; .
j- "Capps" clothing warranted all
wool. Suits $10 to $18 at" Nolan &
Callahan.
If you have auy aches or pains,
call ana see ur. noil, ine usieo
path. ' Examination tree.
T. W. Dilley has just received a
lot of new Imperial wheels. Take
a look at them. J. hey are trie
latest.
We are sole agents for the best
$3.00 hat in the world, the Gofdon.
New advanced styles are here; at
Kline's. . .
The Coryallia Improvement So
ciety .held its regular monthly
meeting at the court house last
Monday night.
At the Corvallis Saw Mill for the
present you can get good shingles
sor $1.40 per M. Also good fenc-
ingfor $7 per M.
Shoes, shoes,. for men, women and
children the largest stock we ever
owned. Correct styles, right prices.
Nolan & Callahan. '
Groceries at Young's Cash Store
We still continue in Ladies' and
Fancy goods, Hats,' Shoes and No
tions. Give us a call. Goods de
livered in cit v.
Henry Ambler, the real estate
agent of Philomath, will be in Cor
vallis every Saturday. Parties
wishing to see him, can do so by
calling at the Occidental hotel, be
tween the hours of 11 and 1.
The stockW goods we have placed
for spring, is complete and gratify
ing in' variety. We have all the
ines, and all these lines are full to
overflowing. You will find what
you want here, if anywhere. No
lan &' Callahan.
Mass Convention.
Tne socialistic party will meet in mass
convention at the. court bouse in Corval
lis oa April 19th at 1'. o'clock p. m., for.
the purpose of nominating a full county
ticket.
, Believing - that the platform of the
socialist party contains all the vital prin
cipals of the old 'popalist party, therefore
we. earnestly invite all who believe in
those, principles to join us in mass con
vention at the above place and date.
- By order of local branch No. 31 .
6: A. Robinson, Chairman.
" " ' O. M Wheeleb, Secretary,
Save Your Junk.
This is house cleaning time and
there are ' always old articles of tin
ware, brass, iron, bottles, bags; rags, etc.,
to throw away. These can be turned' in
to money by seeing Jacob Blumberg. He
buvs them. '
" Wanted.
To trade nice improved 10-acre block
near the Oregon Agricultural College and
$1000 or $1,500 cash for good farm. 4
Business chance for sale to party de
siring an investment where he will
realize immediate returns and good
profits. Answer quick.. .
Morgan & Eglin,
Wood Wanted.
We will receive bids for old body red
fir wood 4 feet long. From 5o cords to.
2oo cords may be bid on by one or more
parties. We will reserve tne ngnt to
reject any and all bids.
THE UOBVAIXIS WATER t-O.
For Sale.
Jersey bulla for sale to parties wishing
to improve their dairy herds. AddresB
M. S. Woodcock, -j
Corvallis, Ore.
Does your
Watch
Keep time
If not, why don't yen bring it to me?
It is your business to bring it to me ;
it is my business to fix it for you.
Making a watck keep good time is
what I understand.
All work guaranteed good work. No
"blaek8mithintr'' " turned out. All
lines in iewelry complete, and you
will not find fault with the prices.
Albert J. Metzger,
Jeweler.
Occidental Bldg. Corvallis, Oregon,
BUY A RAMBLER
They are made out of the best Shelby
eeamle88 steel tubing; ground steel cones
throughout, and the nickle plating was
never known to rust fF with the first
cloud that blows over, and the hubs are
not made out of oyster cans. These
elegant wheels are for sale at the Bicycle
Hospital. J. K..BERRYr Agent.
Hart
Schafrner Mar
i ail or-
ClofriCiX
NOW IS YOUR
To
Ji
secure a Good Home, Splendid : Stock Ranch, "or Perfect
, Summer Grazing Lands at Nominal Prices
The Coast Land A live Stock Company having purchasedr40,000 acres of the
Corvallis. and Yaauina Bay Wagon
have now placed them on the market. .
These nra unimproved lands sitnated iu Benton and Lincoln counties,
along the line of the Corvallis & Eastern
raising section of Western Oregon.
Prices: $1.00 to $4.00Iper Acre Easv Terms. Perfect Title.
. M. M DAVIS,. Agent
October 7. .1901.
Real Estate, Insurance, Collecting and Ex
change Agents.
If you wish to buy or sell anything . see us. . We have a nice
line of farms and city properties, . improved and unimproved; sever
al nice acre blocks near the college and outside the town limits.
Titles investigated, collections
Corvallis,
t (DoHallis K?6st
THE
Pioneer
AND RESTAURANT.
' '8
Fresh bread daily. A complete stock of candies, fruits and
nuts kept constantly on hand. Smokers supplies ?
a specialty.
H. HALL, Proprietor.
r2
Notice for Publication.
By order of the county court of Benton
county, State of Oregon, at the" regular
April session, April 3rd, 1902. 1 will re
ceive sealed bids for the con
struction of a bridge across Marys
river, south of Corvallis, accord
ing to plans and specifications now on
file at the office of the county surveyor in
the .court house, the same to be a dupli
cate of the present structure, or accord
ing to any other plans which any bidder
may present accompanied by bids for
construction of the same. Also, I will
receive sealed bids for a temporary bridge
toae used in crossing said stream while
a permanent bridge is in course of con
struction. Each bidder shall deposit
with his bid 5 per cent, of the amount of
such bid. Bids shall be opened Wednes
day, May 7th, 1902, at 1 p. m. The
court reserves the right to reject any and
all bids.
G. 1J. Waggoner,
County Suryeyor of Benton Co.
N. Jackson, Danville, HI., writes : "My
daughter had a severe attack of la grippe
and a terrible cough eettled on her lungs.
We tried a great mariy remedies without
giving relief. She tried Foley's Honey
and Tar which cured her. She has never
been troubled with a cough since.
Get your Job Work done here
Y O U N G
MEN'S STYLE
One of the most successful and
popular clothing styles for young
. men ever designed was" Hart,
Schafrner & Marx' original "Var
sity' ' sack. . : '
This season's Youg v Men's
Style is quite different ia cut,
but not in its . promise of great
popular favor, amang men who
seek the latest and best style;
nor in the excellent quality. The
"flare" inlhe skirts is gole aid
the front of the coat is changed
decidedly, bet it's Me style all
right If you want to have the
right thing you must find the H.
S. & M. label; other makers
may try to imitate the style; the
label is your clothes-insurance
policy. "We add to the makers' .
ur own guarantee of your satis
faction. ' :
S, L, Kline,
OPPORTUNITY
Road Hands, known as the "Coe Lands,'
railroad, in the best grazing and fruit-
Corvallis.'Oregon
made, conveyancing, etc.
Oregon.
ular EatJng House 1
akery
I
Drop Your Brush
in our paint and apply It to your house
if you want to give a coating that will
preserve as well as beautify. The effect
will be both a surprise and a saving to
you. Eeady prepared for immediate use.
None better manufactured. Convenient,
effective, durable, economical. We carry
a large and complete stock of paints, oilB,
varnishes, brushes, wall paper, etc., and
will supply anything in this line at prices
as low as such goods can be sold for.
C. A. Barnhart,
. Contractor, Painter and Paper Hanger,
We Buy ami Sell Farms.
If you want to sell farms or city prop
erty list it with us. Write us or call and
see us, we advertise in Eastern papers.
If you want to buy property or want a
business location write or call on us.
Houses to rent, money at low interest,
insurance written, collections made,
farms rented, etc. Office in Sanders'
Jewelry Store. N. P. Peterson.
G. A. Kobinson,
A Great Saving.
All property owners should know it.
For one Dollar we will sell you our ever
lasting Fence Post receipt. To be had
at this office.
Chapped hands, cracked lips and
roughness of the skin cured quickly by
Banner Salve, the most healing ointment
in the world. Graham & Wortham.
Goats Wanted.
Anyone wishing to place a few hun
dred head of goats on shares would do
well to address this office.
For Sale.
Four or five Jersey cows.
L. N. Edwards,
Dusty, Or.
EGLIN