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About Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Benton County, Or.) 1900-1909 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 30, 1906)
want to be very sure of that identifica
tion. Will you tell me how she waa
The witness paused for a moment's
"She wore a dress of very dark red,"
be said at last, "with some sort of nar
row dark trimming black, possibly.
That's all I can tell you about it"
"And the hat?"
"I didn't notice the hat, sir. I only
glanced at her."
"But in that glancer Mr. Rogers, did
you see nothing unusual, nothing which
suggested to your mind that possibly It
might not be Miss Holladay -
i "Some change of demeanor, perhaps;
The witness hesitated.
"I thought she vas looking not quite
BO well as usual." he said slowly. "She
seemed a little pale and worried."
"Ah! It was dark in the ofiice, was
It not, at 5 o'clock yesterday after
"AVe had turned on the lights half an
hour before, sir."
"Is your ofiice well lighted ?"
"Iyhave a light over my desk, sir,
and there's another on the wall."
"So youeould not see your visitor's
face with absolute clearness?"
"No, sir, but quite clearly enough to
recognize her," he added doggedly.
"Yet you thought her looking pale
and worried?" .
"Yes, sir; that was my Impression."
"And when she asked for Mr. Holla
day did she use the words 'my father,'
as your evidence would suggest?"
Again the witness hesitated in the ef
fort at recollection.
"No, sir," he answered finally. "Her
words, I think, were, 'Is Mr. Holladay
engaged at present?' "
"It was Miss Ilolladay's voice?"
"I could not say, sir," answered the
fwitness, again mopping the perspira
tion from his forehead. "I have no
Svish to incriminate Miss Holladay un
necessarily. I'm not sufficiently well
acquainted with her voice to swear
"Well, when you answered her ques
tion in the negative, did she hesitate
before entering the private office?"
"No, sir; she went straight to it."
'Is there any lettering on the door?"
"Oh, yes, the usual lettering, 'Pri
vate Office.' "
"So that, even if he were not ac
quainted with the place, she might still
have seen where to go?"
."Yes, sir; I suppose so."
"And you stated, too, I believe, that
you could have heard no sound of an
altercation in the private office had
"No, sir; I could have heard noth
ing." "You have been with Mr. Holladay
a long time, I believe, Mr. Rogers?" ,
"Over thirty years, sir." I
"And you are intimately acquainted
with his affairs?"
"Now, Mr. Rogers, have you ever, in
all these years, run across anything
any item of expenditure, any corre
spondence, anything whatever which
would lead you to think that Mrl Hol
laday was a victim of blackmail or
that he had ever had a liaison with a
"No, sir!" cried the witness. "No,
sir! I'm willing to swear that such !
a thing Is not possible. I should In
evitably have found it out had it ex
isted." "That will do for the present," said
Mr. Royce. "I shall want to recall the
witness, however, sir."
The coroner nodded, and Rogers
stepped down, still trembling from the
effects of his last outburst. I confess
that, for my part, I thought we were
,very deep in the mire.
The office boy was called next, but
added nothing to the story. He had
gone to the chute to mail some letters.
JThe woman must have entered the
office while he was away. He saw her
come out again, but, of course, did
not see her face. He had been em
ployed recently and did not know Miss
Then the physicians who had attend
ed the dead man were called and tes
tified that the knife blade had pene
trated the left carotid artery and that
he had bled to death was dead, indeed,
before they reached him. It would
take perhaps ten minutes to produce
such an effusion of blood as Rogers
had noticed, certainly more than five
minutes, so that the blow must have
been struck before the woman, left the
The policeman who had responded
. to the alarm testified that he had ex
amined the windows and that they
were both bolted on the inside, preclud
ing the possibility of any one swinging
down from above or clambering up
from below. Nothing in th office had
been disturbed. There was other evi
dence of an immaterial nature, and
then Miss Holladay's maid was called.
"Was your mistress away from home
yesterday afternoon?" asked the coro
ner. "Yes, sir. She had the carriage or
dered for 3 o'clock. She was driven
away shortly after that."
"And what time did she return?"
"About G, sir. Just in time to dress
tor dinner." -
Copyright. 1903. by
He&ry Holt and
er uemeanor wnen sne rexurnea r
The maid hesitated, fearing doubtless
that she might say too much.
"Miss Holladay had complained of a
headache inv the morning," she said,
after a moment. "She was looking
bad when she went out, and the
firlve made her worse Instead of better,
fehe seemed very nervous and ilL I
advised her to lie down and not dress
for dinner, but she would not listen.
She always dined with her father and
did not wish to disappoint him. She
was in a great hurry, fearing that he'd
get back before she was ready."
"There's no doubt in your mind that
she was really expecting him?"
"Oh, no, sir! She even went to the
door to look for him when he did not
come. She seemed vary uneasy about
iim." - -
That was one point In our favor cer
tainly. "And when the news of her father's
death reached her bow did she bear
"She didn't bear it at alL sir," an
swered the maid, catching her breath
to choke back a sob. "She fainted dead
Eway. Afterward she seemed to be In
a kind of daze till the doctor came."
"That is all. - Have you any ques
tions to ask the witness, Mr. Royce?"
"Only one," said my chief, leaning
forward. I knew what it was and held
my breath, wondering whether it were
wise to ask it. "Do you remember the
gown your mistress wore yesterday
afternoon?" he questioned.
"Oh, yes, sir!" And the witness
brightened. "It was a dark red broad
cloth, made very plain, with only a
little narrow black braid for trim
ming." CHAPTER III. -
FROM the breathless silence that
followed her answer she saw
that she had somehow dealt her
mistress a heavy blow, and the
sobs burst out beyond control, choking
her. I could see how my chief's face
turned livid. He had driven another
rivet in the chain just the one it need
ed to hold it firmly together. My head
was whirling. Could it be possible,
after all, that this gentle, cultured girl
was really such a fiend at heart that
she could strike down I put the
thought from me. It was monstrous,
The coroner and the district attorney
were whispering .together, and I saw
the former glance from the blood
stained handkerchief on the desk be
fore him to the sobbing woman on the
stand. It needed only that her Iden
tification of that square of cambric to
complete the evidence. He hesitated a
moment, said another word or two to
Singleton, then straightened up again
in his chair. Perhaps he thought the
chain was strong enough; perhaps he
saw only that the witness was in no
condition to go on. 1
"Anything further, Mr. Royce?" he
"Not at present, sir," answered our
junior hoarsely. I think he was just
beginning fully to realize how desper
ate our case was.
"We will' dismiss ,the witness, then,
temporarily," said the coroner. "We
shall probably recall her later on."
The maid was led back, to. the wit
ness room on the verge of hysteria, and
Goldberg looked over the papers on
"We have one more witness," he
said at last, "Miss Holladay's coach
man, and perhaps a little testimony' in
rebuttal. If you wish to adjourn for
lunch, Mr. Royce, I'm quite ready to
"Thank you, sir," said my chief, wel
coming an opportunity to" pull himself
together and prepare a plan of de
fense. "I do wish it."
"Very well, then. We'll adjourn till
2 o'clock," and he pushed back his
"May I have one word with 'you.
sir?" asked Mr. Royce. ,
"I should like to see Miss Holladay
a few moments in private. We wish,
of course, to arrange our rebuttal."
The coroner looked at him for a mo
ment with eyes In which just a tinge of
"I'll be very glad to allow you to see
her in private," he answered readily.
"I regret greatly that we couldn't find
you last night, so that you could have
opportunity to -prepare for this hear
ing. I feel that in a way we haven't
been quite fair to you, though I don't see
how delay could have altered matters,
and in a case of this kind prompt ac
tion Is important I had no intention
of placing Miss Holladay on the wit
ness stand, so I thought it best to pro
ceed at once with the Inquest You
must admit, sir, that as the case stands
there's only one course open to me."
"I fear so," assented the other sadly.
"It's a most incomprehensible case.
The chain of evidence seems absolutely
complete, and yet I'm convinced as
every sane man must be that there Is
in It some fatal flaw, which, once dis
covered, will send the whole structure
tottering. It must be my business to
find that flaw."
"Strange things happen In this world,
Mr. Royce," observed Singleton, with
a philosophy born of experience,
"The impossible never happens, sir!"
retorted our Junior. "I hope to show
yon thatthis betonggin thatcategory."
- -wen, i nope you wiu,- wun cne dis
trict attorney, Td be glad to find
that some one else Is guilty." -:
" "I'll do my best" "And- Mr. Royce
turned to me. ; "Lester, you'd better go
and get some lunch. You .look quite
done up." -
"Shall I bring you something?" I
. asked. "Or, better still, have a meal
ready for you In half an hour? Rotin's
Is Just around the corner." -
He would have refused, I think, had
. not the coroner interfered.
"You'd better go, Mr. Royce," he said.
"You're looking done up .yourself. Per
haps you can persuade Miss Holladay
to eat something. I'm sure she needs
"Very well, then. Have two meals
ready In half an hour,' Lester," he said,
"and a lunch we can. bring back with
us. I'lT go to Miss Holladay now and
then go direct to Rotin's." -He
hurried away after the coroner,
and I walked slowly over to Rotin'i
to give the necessary orders. I chose
a table hi a snug corner, picked up a
paper and tried to read. Its one great
item of news was the Holladay case,
and" I grew hot with anger as I saw
how unquestioningly, how complacently
it accepted the theory of the daughter's
guilt Still, I asked myself, was it to
blame? Was any one to blame for
thinking her guilty after hearing the
evidence? How could one escape it?
Why, even I .
Preposterous! I tried to reason calm
ly; to find an opening in the net yet
how complete it was! The only point
we had gained so far was that the
mysterious visitor had asked for Mr.
Holladay' not for her father, and what
an infinitesimal point it was! Suppos
ing there had been a quarrel, an es
trangement, would not she naturally
have used those very words? After,
all, did not the black eyes, the full
lips, the deep colored cheeks bespeak
a strong and virile temperament, depth
of emotion, capacity for swift and vi
olent anger? But what cause could
there be for a quarrel so bitter, so
fierce, that it Should lead to such a
tragedy? What cause? And then sud
denly a wave of light broke in upon
me. There could be only one. Yes,
but there could be one! Capacity for
emotion meant capacity for passion. If
she had a lover, if she had clung to
him despite her father! I knew his
reputation for severity, for cold and
relentless condemnation. Here was
an explanation, certainly!
And then I shook myself together
angrily. Here was I reasoning along
the theory of her guilt, trying to find
a motive for it! I remembered her as
'I had seen her often, driving with her
father; I recalled the many stories I
had heard of their devotion; I reflected
how her whole life, so far as I knew
it, pointed to a nature singularly calm
and self controlled, charitable and lov
ing. As to' the lover theory, did not
the light in her eyes which' had greeted
our junior disprove that at once and
forever? Certainly, there was some
fatal flaw In the evidence, and it was
for us to find it
I - leaned my head back against the
wall with a little sigh of relief. What
a fool I had been! Of course we should
find it Mr. Royce had spoken the
words; the district attorney had point
ed out the way. We had only to prove
an alibi, and the next witness would
do it Her coachman had only to tell
where he had driven her, at what place
she had stopped, and the whole ques
tion would be settled. At the hour the
crime was committed she had doubt
less been miles away from Wall street,
so the question would be settled set
tled, too, without the necessity of Miss
Holladay undergoing the unpleasant
ordeal of cross examination.
"It is a most extraor-rdinary affair,"
said a voice at my elbow, and I turned
with a start to see that the chair just
behind me had been taken by a man
who was also reading an account of
the crime. He laid the paper down
and caught my eye. "A most "extraor
dinary affair!" he repeated, appealing
I nodded, merely glaclng at him, too
preoccupied to notice him closely. I
got an impression of a florid face, of a
stout, well dressed body, of an air un
"You will pardon me, sir," he add
ed, leaning a little forward. "As a
stranger in this country, I am much
inter-rested in your processes of law.
This morning I was present at the trial.
I per-rceived you there. It seemed to
me that the young lady was in what
you call a tight place."
He spoke English very well, with an
accent of the slightest I glanced at
him again and saw that his eyes were
very bright and that they were fixed
upon me intently.
"It does seem so," I admitted, loath
to talk, yet not wishing to be dis
"The ver thing I said to myself!"
he continued eagerly. "The what you
call coe-encidence of the dress now."
I did not answer. I was in no hu
mor to discuss the case.
"You will pardon me," he repeated
persuasively, still leaning forward,
"but concer-rnlng one point I should
like much to know. If she is thought
guilty what will occur?"
"She will be bound over to the grand
jury," I explained.
"That is, she will be placed in
"But, as I understand your law, she
may be released by bondsmen."
"Not in a capital case," I said; "not
in a case of this kind, where the pen
alty may be death."
"Ah, I see," and he nodded slowly.
"She would then not be again released
until after she shall have been proved
Innocent How great a time would
"I can't say flix months a year, per
haps." "Ah, I see," he said again, and
drained a glass of absinth he had been
toying with. "Thank you, ver much.
Bit.? : ... .
. (To be Continued.)
" In the new dairy barn recently com
pleted at the Indiana experiment sta-.
kon farm there is a ventilating sys
tem which IS' especially commendable,
says American Agriculturist In a gen
eral way the system embodies the prin- -ciples
of the King system, but also has
features not found in the King barns.
The special feature is the manner hi
which the intakes of fresh air are dis- -tributed.
The fresh air tubes, six. in number
on each side of the barn near the base
PIG. I INTAKE SYSTEM.
line, pass between the walls nearly to
the ceiling before opening at a vent
controlled by a swing shutter. These
are shown in Fig. 1. Each tube also
passes on through the ceiling space
and opens up a similar vent from the
ceiling. This gives twenty-four differ
ent special air openings in the stable.
There are also eight larger openings
and four tubes for the removal of foul
air, as shown in Fig. 2. The latter are
all built in the side walls and in places
constructed for that purpose.
- The amount of fresh air which is
allowed to enter depends upon the di
rection of the wind and temperature
of the outside air. This may be varied
at pleasure by the use of the spring
shutter over the intakes. Since the
stable is heated entirely by the ani
mals, a rapid change of air is not prac
tical and unless particularly foul is not
FIG. II VENTILATING SYSTEM.
necessary, but with this system the im
purities as well as the carbon dioxide
gas are effectively removed by intro
ducing the least amount of warm air.
The room is particularly free from dis
agreeable odors, and this room is one
of the cleanest to be found in any of
the modern experiment station dairy
Why Cows Should Be Tested.
A great many overlook the value of
testing the milk of each cow in tha
herd, for the profits at the creamery
depend more upon the percentage of
butter fat contained in the milk than
upon the amount of the flow.
. Two cows in the same herd may
serve as an illustration. ' One gives
GOO pounds of milk during one month
which tests only 3 per cent butter fat,
while the other cow will only givo
500 pounds, but the test shows 5 per
cent butter fat It can be easily seen
which is the more profitable of the
A number of North Dakota cream
eries are insisting that their patrons
make tests of the milk of each of their
cows. They believe that if the dairy
farmer is taught to keep profitable
dairy cows they will be more satisfied
with results and, as a matter of course,
will remain patrons of the creamery
longer than if they were dissatisfied.
If the patron will not keep a tester of
his own the creamery will provide him
with separate cans for each cow's milk
and will test the milk for him free of
Apples u Cow Feed.
Apples make good feed for cows If
fed in small quantities at first Begin
with three quarts at a feed and gradu
ally increase, says H. G. Manchester
in Rural New Yorker. In this way you
can work the cow up to half a bushel
at a feed without injury. If the cow is
given all she will eat at one time she
will bloat and go down. We call such
a cow drunk, but the scientific men
claim that intoxication is impossible
from this cause. At any rate,, the cow
is very weary, stops giving milk and in
some cases dies. When fed in small
quantities the milk flow increases and
the cow does Veil. We like to feed
some cornmeal when feeding apples.
Be careful not to feed large ones or
the cow may choke. ,
lioases In Skimming.
It has been estimated that the losses
of butter fat by the, different methods
of skimming the milk of twenty cows
in a year amount to $120 by the shal
low pan setting, $60 by the deep set
ting and $15 by centrifugal separator.
This i based on a price of 20 cents per
pound for butter and an average loss
of fat In the skim milk by each method.
Wbeii Heifers Freahen.
A cow is worth much more when her
milking habit is well established. Spe
cial.pains with cowstbaJt are fresh, for
the first time is " for thls reason Important
S ' ' 1 ' 1 A 1 '. 1 1 ' J-L
r 1 1 I 1 I ijj I I 11 I 1 I 1 1
1 til3 tri
Milk and Butter Notes
A dustless milking room Is desirable.
Milk should not stand hi the stable.
If milk is aerated it should be done be
fore cooling and hi pure air. The soon
er the milk is cooled after milking the
better. Keep the milk as cold as pos
sible when once cooled. ;
-v Skimming UUk.
Professor Farrington of the Wiscon
sin Dairy school sums up the different
methods of skimming In the following
"These methods are the shallow pans,
the deep setting of cans of milk in cold
water, the water or aquatic separator
and the centrifugal separator.
"The water separator is so inferior a
method that it is not used by the best
dairymen at the present time. The oth
er .three methods are still in use, but
the centrifugal 'separator Is the most
efficient of them all. The losses of but
ter" fat in the skimmilk are greatest
when milk is set in shallow pans. Deep
setting in cold water is a. little better,
but the centrifugal separator -may be
run so as to leave only one-tenth per
cent butter fat In the skim milk.
Influences on Butter.
A real lover of dairy work and no
other should ever engage in dairying
will not think it irksome to comply
with the little details of neatness, says
an Ohio dairyman in Farmers Advo
cate. This is a most Important subject.
How many milkers go direct from their
stable work to milking with unwashed
hands and soiled clothing! Many smoke
while milking, and, should part of the
contents of the pipe get spilled into the
milk pail, what of it? Much more bac
teria than are necessary to ripening of
cream will find then- way into the milk
pail unless proper care is taken of the
udder and of the milkers' clothes, hands
Dairy Dots. -
Milk separates best immediately aft
er being drawn, while the natural heat
is still In it.
The salt in butter will remain hi
grains, not being dissolved, if the but
ter is worked very dry.
The best time to skim is when the
milk has thickened just a little at the
bottom of the vessels'. '
Height of the Milking Stool.
The milking stool should be made to
suit the person using it and be rather
high high enough so that when being
used the milker's arm from the shoul
der to elbow hangs nearly straight
down. The weight of the arms then
comes naturally on the shoulder, and it
Is not necessary to raise the whole arm
when grasping the teats at each stroke.
Moreover, It is much easier on the cow
than when a low stool Is used, for, in
this case, the milker, after grasping the
teat rests the whole weight of his arm
on the teat, and this, with the jerking,
Is not conducive to comfort for the cow.
A stool of the proper height will enable
most milkers to handle fully one-third
more cows without fatigue than if the
stool is too low.
V. D. Scohert and wife, of Eu
gene, epent a few hours in this city
ypsterday whil en roule lo Nash
ville, wturo they are to visit for a
week. Mr. Schohert was a pohoo.
mateof A. Grua-t'-, of tl-is ciiy, and
his wife is a cousin of Misa Elna
Gillett, of Corvallis
Last Sunday evening the Catho
lic church wis beautifu!y illumin
ated with electric lights lor the firi
time. The nw lights if an im
provement much appreciated by the
Catholic people sud pat-tor. The
lights arn almost entirely the gift
of Mr. W. D. D-Varney cf the In
dependent Telephone Co., others al
so contributing for the work of wir
ing and a meter.
. Imperfect Digestion.
Means lees nutrition' and in conse
quence lees vitality.. When the liver
lulls to PPt-.ret- bile, th ht'-nd herMns
loaded with bilious propertied, the in
gestion becomes impaired' and the
bowels constipated. Herbine will rectify
this; it gives tone to the stomach, liver
and kidneys, strengthens the appetite,
clears and improves the eomplt-xion, in
fuses new life and vigor to the whole
system. 50 cents a bottle. Sold bv
Graham & Wortham.
Corvallip. Or.. Jan. 2", W06.
Notice Is hereby vivn tliat the uniier slant!
have been ajpoinieil Tk-wi by the coinmmi
council of the city of forvallls to estlmHte the
proportionate sbr& of the coat if the snver t
be cohstru tjd by v e Ity of Civv.ilu under
and by virtue of orriiunnce N'n 18a iUr.u?h
the mid of Wor ks nuaibere i li-'5 tind lii X.
B. and P., Aver's addition to tbp city of fV.rval
11s to be assessed to the several owner of the
property benefitted thereby. The district be .e
fltted by the said sewer Is all of lots 1, 2, 3, 4, 5,
6, 7. 8 aud 9 of block 14 Jaud all of blocks 15 and
16 in N. B., and P. Avery's addition to the city ol
That said viewers will meet at the office of the
Police Judge of the city of Corvallis on the 6th
day of February, 1906, at the honr of 7 o'clock
P. M !or the purpose of estimating the respect
ive share of the cost to be paid by the property
owners in constructing eaid sewer, and all per
sons Interested and owners of said property may
appear before the viewers to be heard in the
matter of making said estimates.
' J. W-CBAWFOKD,
W.8. 1IK VILLE.
for Job Work.
CLASSIFIED ADVEBTISKMENTS :
Fifteen words or less, 25 cts for three
successive ; insertions, or 50 cts per
month; for all no to and innlnd iner ton
I additional words. cent a word for each
For all advertisements over 25 words,
1 ct per word for the first insertion, and
K ct per word for each additional inser
tion. Nothing inserted for less than 25
Lodge, pocief y and chorck notices,
other than strictly news matter, will be
22 HEAD OF CATTLE FROM 1 TO 3
vearspast: 6 milk cows, fresh in Feb
ruary and MarcH. Will ppII right, to
right party. Wm. Brvans. Wren,
Oreg. 11 iq
T F. YATES. ATTORNEY-AT LAW.
Offce F5rpf NMioral FanV RniMine
Onlv et of abstracts in TpTitoi. Ponnty
R BRYSON ATTOTfNFY AT LAW.
OflRp pOPt rflvP Bnildine. Onrval-
ncu-PR H WTLPON. ATTORNY-t-Law.
Notarv Titles, Convevanc
Practice in all State and Fderal
rWirts Office in Bnrntt RuiMing.
P A KLTNE. LITE STOCK ATTCTTON
eer. rorvallia. Or. P. A. Kline Line,
Phone No. 1. P. O. addresa. Pox 11.
Pavs highest prices for all kinds of
live ptork. Twentv vears' 'experience.
W A iSTTE n M0 SUBSCRIBERS TO THE
CxAzfttK and Weekly Oregon i an at
2.55per year. -
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF
CorvaUis. Oregon, transacts a general
conservative banking business. Loans
monpy on approved security. Drafts
bought and Fold an1 money ranoferred
to the principal cities of the United
Statee, Europe and foreign countries.
DR. E. E. JACKSON, VETERINARY
Surgeon and Dentist. Permanently lo
cated here. Dr. Jackson is a post
graduate anH thoroughly qualified in
yeterinary work. See him at Occi
dental Hotel. - lOltf
B. A. OATHEY, M. D., PHYSICIAN
and Surgeon. Rooms 14, Bank Build
ing. Office Hours : 10 to 12 a. m , 2 to
4 p. m. Residence : cor. 5th and Ad
ams Sts. Telephone at office and res
idence. . Oorvallis. Oregon.
MARBLE AND GRANITE MONTJ
ments ; curbing made to order ; clean
ing and reparing done neatly: save
. agent's commipaion Shop North
Main St-,Frank Vanhoosen, Prop, 92tf
LOST A TAN SHEPARD DOG,
male, rather large, fairly shorthaired.
White strip, one-half inch wide, in
face. Will answer to name "Rube."
Liberal reward. Return to W. IV.
Ireland's store, CorvaUis. 11-13"
A. B. Carnon, Chicago, writes March
4. 1803, "Having been troubled with
Lumbago, at different times aud tried one
phvMcian after another, then different
ointments and liniuientf , gave it up al
together. So I tried once more, and got
a bottle of Ballard's Stow Liniment,
which gave me almost instant relief. I
can cheerfully recommend it, and will
add m name to your list of sufferers.""
Sold by Graham & Wortham.
For Portland and way points, leaves
CorvaUis Monday. Wednesday and Fri
day at 6 a. m. Albany 7 a. m. Fare to
Portland, $1.75; round trip $3 00.
H. A. Hoffman, Agt..
Rev. Carlisle P. B. Martia, L. L. D.
Of Waverly, Texas, writes: "Of a
morning when first arising, I often find
a troublesome collection of phlegm which
produces a cough and is very hard to dis
lodge; but a small quantity of Ballard's
Horehound Symp will at once dislodge
it. and the trouble is all over. I know
of no medicine that is equal to it, and it
is so pleasant to take. I can most cor
dially recommend it to ail persons need
ing a remedy for throat or lung trouble..
Sold bv Graham & Wortham.
Notice of Final Settlement.
Notice is hereby "given that the undersigned
administrator of the estate of B, B. Barnes,
deceased, has filed in the County Court of
Benton County, Oregon, his final account as .
administrator of said est te, and that Mon-'
day, the 5th day of February, 19C6, at the
hour of ten o'clock A. M., has been fixed by
said Court as the - time for hearing of ob
jections to said report and the settlement -thereof.
K. F. BARNES
Administrator of the Etate of B. B. Barnes,
Dated January 2, 1906.