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About Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Benton County, Or.) 1900-1909 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 6, 1906)
Published Tuesdays and Fridays by
Gazette Publishing Company.
The snbscriptlon price of the Gazette
for several years has been, and remains,
2 per annum, or 25 per cent, discount if
paid in advance. .
Judge Harris A Candidate.
On the 12th day of January
last Judge L- T. Harris filed
notice of his intention of being j
a candidate for nomination on
the republican ticket for the of
fice of judge of the second judi
cial district. His filing was
made with the secretary of state.
The second judicial district
embraces the counties of Curry,
Coos, Douglas, Lane, Benton
and Lincoln. The legislature of
1905 passed a law providing for
an additional judge for the sec
ond judicial district, so that this
district now has two judges, J.
W. Hamilton and L. T. Harris.
Judge Harris was appointed by
the governor and his term ex
pires this year. Judge Hamilton
wiil be in office for four years
There seems to be an impres
sion among many that this dis
trict has been divided, but such
is not the case. Since Judge
Harris took his seat the work
was divided to the mutual satis
faction of himself and Judge
Hamilton. By this division, the
latter, who resides in Roseburg,
presides in the counties of Coos,
Curry and Douglas, while Judge
Harris, whose home is in Eu
gene, presides in Lane, Benton
and Lincoln counties. In this
connection it may be stated that
while Judge Harris holds court
in the last three counties men-
tionpd the voters of the entire
district will ballot on the office
.jude-e Harris was born in Al
bany, Linn County, this state.
He graduated from the Univer
sity of Oretron in 1893: in 1896
ha graduated from the Law De
partment of the University of
Michigan. He was admitted to
the Oregon bar in 1896. In the
fall of 1896 he was appointed de
puty district prosecuting attor
ney for Lane county, andas such
participated in the trial of many
important criminal cases, nota
bly the Branton murder case.
He was elected on the republi
can ticket as representative from
Lane county and served as a
member of the legislature of
1901. In 1902 he was re-elected
to the legislature and was elect
ed speaker of the house for the
session of 1903. He was re
elected speaker of the house for
the special session held in the
fall of 1903.
Since his appointment as judge
of this district he has but inten
sified the confidence reposed in
him as a judge and as a man.
In his manner he is kindly and
affable approachable by all.
His legal learning is too well re
cognized to require any com
ment. Irrespective of party,
we all like Judge Harris.
FBEE LOCKS AND RIVER.
(Continued from first paye.)
V .-.,.. v.-f nil know that th Southern
ra -Mi- is a b -T.ew'ent association, it could
not rvasr.n th'.v t.e expected t make a do
nation ;f flit r:Jes of 50 centa per ton for
tha beiUMit of the pro.iucer?. Such a
coura wom'.I only swvil its freight capa
ciiK3 mi-1 involve too mu;h of the gen
e oas spirit f a mere raIr iid company.
We can not expect the railroad to do
morv fjr the people than a private indi
v 'i'vil would uader like conditions. Be
side? o'lr legislature lias not made tha
S. Y. R. E. Co. a $300,000 donation out
of your state treasury. The Oregon City
Lock Co. is th-3 bsufioiary of your cash
in the first instance anl it now insists ou
its tolling exactions. 3b spontaneous
ast of generosity on the part of our legis
latare has benefitted the railroad com
pany. It is supposed to y&y c&sb for all
of it3 privileges . Why should the S. P. j
act differently from what we would under
The open river " lr mted by the
Creature of our own . : t-h v.ron Our leg
islature fixed and forge i the chains at the
It is not profitable to enquire further
"Who struck Biliie Patterson?" We all
know he was 6truck hard or the lockage
charges in the hands of the inexorable i
toll collector would now be out of com
mission. We have reached a" point that
if we are to have an open river and public
and general development it mnst come
largely from the individual and from our
individual efforts. Reasonably common
every-day intelligence can now see and
read the past it, is now an open . book
known to alL 'Oar most sacred rights
have been sacrificed by those whom we
supposed would protect our s interest b.
The general government, the Btate, i;i a
word, the Commonality, have been mule
and victimized bv our public servants to
such an extent and in so many divers
ways, that in desperation the people, oh
the theory of the iniative, are assuming
to make their own laws. .
The beloved Absalom, for his own
overt acts, was deserted in the honr of
battle by his long eared hybrid and left
suspended by his flowing locks to the
limb of a spreading oak; while we, with
out actual shortage j by our individual
acts, are ignominiously held up in the air
by the slack of our breeches, veritable
objects of misplaced confidence. My
comparison is imperfect not even classi
cal; but it fittingly represents the posi
tion in which we have been left by legis
lative misrepresentation, and that in the
face of an open river.
Mr. Westgate, who has just preceded
me has playfully informed you that I
came from a country that was ' high and
dry" That is true. One thing, how
ever, you have always noted is, that
where it is high and "dry" the climatic
conditions are invariably good, while
where it is "low and wet," miasmatic in
fluences oft times lurk. Therefore if my
atmospheric surroundings- make me
wander widely from my subject, you will
of course excuse all departures.
As a creature of the beautiful the Wil
lamette, is at least, grand and open,
Nature extorts no toll, her gifts to man
are gratuitously given for free use.
Years ago, when Sam Simpson rode
the tripod of the Corvallis Gazette, with
a tired body, but a vigorous brain, he
sought and found the balmy communio i
with nature and nature's God as the
curative of his iils. The vexations in
cident to making a success of a country
paper seemed a veritable burden to him.
He turned his back to his office to reach
some vantage point where peace and
quietude reigned trinmphant. There he
viewed the silent flow of Mary's river as
it entered the bosom of the Willamette
to his left. He saw the Coast range to
the westward, with its shadowy color
ings of forest and the green snardlof
table land, while the billowly white
caps banki up one upon the other as
huge.embattlements over its crest. To
the eastward in bold relief ran the beau
tiful Cascades with her minarets of snow
piercing the horizon. Over yonder, due
east, the Ttree Sisters, clad in tapestries
of , purest white, with clasped hands
greeted him ; while to the north Mt.
Hood loomed up gradually as the chief
center of nature's panorama of glory.
The nightmare of press work is now far
off in dreamland ; while the soothing
sea breeza is wafted through the gap at
the foot of Mary's peak, fanning his
brow with its life-aiving powers.
His heart Is touched-his spirit thrilled
in the awe of his surroundings. He
floats himself on the mossy bank of the
river imd there pictured m the living
water before his eyes is sees nature in
shadow duplicated. The rythm of the
running stream-the eddies in ever chang
ing prisms as they flit beneath the sun
light "calling to the sea" stir his soul.
The wand of the Muse touches him and
he sings in verse the song immortal:
"Onward evfer, lovely river, softly call'
ing to the sea;
Time that scars us, maims and mars
Leaves no track or trace on thee.'
To the poet it was the open river call
ing to the sea to us a closed river call
icg for toll.
It is not our province to deal with the
things of beauty, nor wing ourselves
on imagination. We are confronted
with malUrs wholly material--that are
to do with developmentin short, home
building, and the Willamette river as
one of the factors for the up-building of
the state. Our worthy president
brother lioier, has advanced some
thoughts on home-builders and his ideas
on inducements on the part of the state
to msirringeable persona within his per-
vie w are largely on new lines. To abolish
the stipend of $3 00 for a marriage li
ceDse; to annul tne poll tax on the head
of every man who has sufficient ambition
to start a "pareut plant" with a few child
ren to allow homesteaders a conimutal
tion of time, or a nxeci number ot acres
for every child born in lawful wedlock,
is new and novel.
If it is feasible for the state to offer
bounty lor a coyote scaip, wnv not a
bonus on each child? To some, Presi
dent Hofer's theories might smack too
much of commercialism and be prone to
furnish a new incentive for propagating
the I uman family. Race suiciJleis cer
tainlv a blight. Whatever tends to the
multiplication of the right class of men
and women is for the betterment of the
state. Still, the old line of work on
broad American principles with the in
junction of High Heaven "to nultiply
and replenish tha earth," is probably a
a sufficient reminder of duty, particularly
to those' who entertain respect for the
commands of Providence. Under the old
established system, the world has made
some little progress, and for the State to
enter the field offering a bonus for babes
seems too much o? a departure for con
servative men. Many are not asking or '
expectingfany royalty from the' State for
a duty self imposed, although honestly
and faithfully performed.- 'lo make a
aepartnre'at this late day would establish
inequality and some would be compelled
to exact tribute from tne state treasury
for past does. That we need onr popu
lation quadrupled is a recognized fact.
The urgent need of tke day ismen; who
will work and dig in whatever channel
of life they are placed. . Onr, state is yet
new and we are expec.ed to advance. I
hope to get back to the river after while.
It is a known fact that Adam and Eve
were placed in tne Garden of Eden with
peremptory instructions to till and tend
that garden. They were placed there as
live, wide awake, up-to-date horticultur
ists. It was simply a matter ot getting
in and digging. The paternal govern
ment only furnished the ground plant as
a base for actnal work to our remote an
cestors. Fig leaves with them were np
We are greviously suffering today fom
the iniquities of misrepresentation.
Look and dam swindlers Wagon road
and other like grants are now of long
stauding. For the time being we must
view the open river in oou temptation,
with the handicap at the Looks. Dis
gusting though it be. we are forced to
accept the present conditions as they
exist no other course is left except to
get in and dig as individuals for an open
river standing tog-tuer units inde
pendent of locality.
From Albany to Corvallis the Half
Meon bend at low water is a problem to
solve. If that w.ere overcome 12 to 15
miles mce of navigable water would be
a certainty. East river, a few miles
south of Corvallis is another menace to
the upper river that it seems could be remedied.-
Some of the sources of the river
we can within ourselves make open. All
along the west side of the river and ex.
tending from a tew miles south ofJCor
vallis into Lane county are numerous
live water . lakes. For at least four
months of each jrear immediately adjoin
ing these lakes we behold parched lands
and brown fields. Cannot these lakes
as well as the river be tapped or utilized
for the benefit of man in 'some practical
way? Why not garde as of lucious fruits
green fields and riches in alfalfa and
grain instead of the sear autumnal tints?
These lakes were intended by the Cre
ator for something more than Dreeding
pastures for mosquitos. . If reduced to
use as they should be the waste places
in mid-summer would bloom as the rose.
I know nothing oi irrigation. The gen
eral goverement after due investigation
is expending millions on irrigation pro
jects. tVhynot a little individual irri
gation by those who own those lakes?
Is the tfme not ripe for at least opening
up the sources of the, river.
Are the chains at the locks fixed for
all times? Now, to extricate ourselves
from the position in wnich we have been
placed by those who misrepresented us
it is urged that we must assume the
garb of paternalism and implore and be
seech earnestly the general government
to come and rescue and free us from our
8elf-iruuosed .chains. How bitter, the
humiliation in tho face of our state
sovereignty ! What are we to do in our
present condition? Shall we attempt to
parallel the locks wif h others on the part
of the state or shall we purchase from
the corporation the locks which in right
and equity belong to us? If it is a mat
ter of purchase shall the corporation fix
the figure we are to pay or shall'' we in
voxe condemnation proceedings to as
certain the value? Shall we employ the
government to step in and take the ini
tiative? From what source are we to
seek and obtain relief? In this . con
nection we are to remember that the
hands of the United States government
are fairly well occupied with vital inter
ests to the people, rate bills, trusts, etc.,
and we may have to rely upon ourselves
directly if relief is to come in an al
No corporation has the right to exact
toll upon what nature created for the
benefit of the whole community. It is
up to us to free these locks, to loosen the
shackles of the incubus that now holds
the valley. Is Western Oregon forever
to be held in servitude and her people
for all time to become degraded as
menial subjects of this toll collector?
We boast of our state and our rich in
heritance, yet by our own acts and short
comings we have permitted God's high
way to be cornered 'and held for toll
purpose., and ouisjlves toll payers!
Year by year we go on tolerating these
exactions, lost to the fact that the inex
orable toll collector stands knocking at
the door of every farmer in the valley
and every home with itching hand ex
tended for the annual tribute of $100,000
at least. If this annual tribute that is
exacted and paid to the lock corporation
were diverted to the development of
Western Oregon in the channels of home
building and reclaiming the waste places
to the use of man, it would smack of
progressive Americanism. As it is it
means slavery in abject form, without
gloss or varnish.
Is this drain on our resources ever to
stop? When are we to take possession
of the free river that the Almighty never
intended as a "snap" and "pick up" for
corporative toll collector, but as a
heritage of the state and xts people?
Chemwa giris ve. OAC girls,
game at'Armory Friday night.
Thomas Whitehorn and J. M.
Porter went to Portland Sunday on
hnsJ?',rps Inn to i gone aoout a
Fulton on Rates.
Following is an excerpt from ' the i
speech of Senator Fulton recently made
before the senate on the matter of rail
road rate regnlationi':'
Now, it will be said that the' bill to
which I have offered this amendment
will correct that defect in the law. . So
it will, because it authorizes the commis
sion not only to inquire whether, or not
the rate being charged is unjust or un
reasonable, but to condemn it in case it
finds it to be so. and to substitute in
stead what it deeun to be a just and
reasonable maximum rate, asd to that
extent the Dolliver bill is a great im
provement oyer the present law. But
we must keep in mind the fact that the
power of congress to make rates or to
authoiize a commission so to do is not
without limitations. . Congress can re
quire that rates shall be just and reason
able, but "just and reasonable" means
just and reasonable as to the carrier as
well as to the shipper. Indeed, it is
probablv not far from correct to say that
just and reasonable tariff rates are such
charges or raws as will yield a sufficient
return under ordiuarily good business
management of the property of the car
rier to defray expenses and cost of
operation, provide maintenance and a
reasonable return on the iovestment.
Should the commission make a rate or
rates that would fall short of such result,
they would undoubtedly be held by the
courts to be confiscatory and enforce
ment restrained. Ic is, therefore, to the
situation that will result under this bill
in such if- -: " : desire par
ticularly tqinvite attention..
As I have said, in that it authorizes the
Commission to substitute a reasonable for
an unreasonable rate, the Dolliver gbill
cures a defect existing in the present
law ; but even under that bill, if it shall
become a law, we may at any time have
this condition; the claim may be made
before the Commission that a given rate
is uureasonaole. The Commission in
quires into it and determines that it is
unreasonable and substitutes what it
deems to be a reasonable rate.- The
matter is taken into court, and the court
holds that the rate substituted by the
Commission is unjust and unreasonable
being t'X low, being confiscatory, and it
enjoins the enforcement of that rate,
result would be that under such circum
stances the old rate of the carrier, how
ever unjust or unreasonable, would be re
vived and again got into force. There
would be no remedy until the Commis
sion had pulled itself together again,
taken the matter under , consideration
further, made another guess at what the
proper rate should be, and put that rate
in force; it might also be subjected in
turn to the scrutiny of judicial review
and long delay and additional expense
Now, it seems to me that everyone
will agree that it would be at once in the
interest of the carrier, in the interest of
the shipper, and in the interest of the
public alike if, at the time the court
holds the rate put in force by the Com
mission to be confiscatory, it might go a
step further , and determine" then and
there what a reasonable and just rate
would be for the services in question.
Report Of The Condition Of
the First National Bank of Corvallis, at
Corvallis, in the State of Oregon, at the
close of business, January 29,. 1906.
Loans and Discounts $163,453 24
Overdrafts, secured and unsecured 1,936 43
U. S. Bonds tosecure circulation
U. S. Bonds on hand
- luu 00
Bonds, securities, etc
Banking-house, furniture and fixtures
Other real estate owned
Due from National Banks-not reserve
Due from State Banks and Bankers
Due from approved reserve agents
Checks and other cash items
Notes of other National Banks
Fractional paper currency, nickels,
Lawful Money Res. is Bank, viz:
Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer
5 per cent, of Circulation
Capital stock paid in $50,000 00
surplus fund 1O.C0O 00
Undivided profits, less expenses and
taxes paid 848 56
National Bank notes outstanding 48,900 00
Due to other National Banks 443 40
Due to State Banks and Bankers 2,839 89
Dividends Unpaid 100 00
Individual deposits subject to oheck307,390 41
Demand certificates of deposit.
Reserve i for Taxes
Liabilities other than
Liabilities othei than
State of Oregon, County of Benton ssi
I. Geo. E. Lillv. Cashier of the
above-named bank, do solemnly swear
Hint the above statement is true to the
best ofjtny knG'wledge and belief.
Geo. E. Lilly, Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this
ir dav of February. iQOb.
E. E. Wilson, Notary Public.
j. W. Foster,
M. S. Woodcock,
Walter T. Wiles,
The following letters remain uncalled
for in the Corvaliis postoffice, for the
week ending Feb. 3, 1906:
E A. Allen, M C Beach, Mrs H P
Duna, N J Hendricksen, Eoger Harvey,
O A Hyland, F N Henline, Mrs Mary C
Rose, Martin Rose, Miss Maud Thomas,
Frank " Williams, Walter Williams.
Foreign Christ Schroder.
B. W. Johnson, P. M.
To Get A Bell.
There is to be a basket social
with an interesting musical and
literary program at. Beaver Creek
school house February 10 at 7:30
Tms social is jjiven for the
purpose of raising the shekels to
purchase large bell for the
s:hool.' We have one of the best
buildings of any rural district in
Benton - countv. and the tutils
have helped to purchase a large
flag this winter and now w:ar
determined to have the bell. if
All are cordially invited and
will be made welcome.
-The; address of welcome will
be delivered by Phillip Schwei
zer, a pupil of the eighth rade.
G. A. Peterson,
Knows enough to carry an umbrella
wheh it rains, but the wise one is he
who carries one when it Is only cloud v.
Tiy man wn.
send for a docto
when he get&
bed-fast, but thn
wiser one is he
tive and, curative
first, appear the
Ills which, if un
checked and un
cured, grow into
tion and nutri
tion are general ly
of a nervous or functional break-down.
Nature has provided remedies most
abundantly for all such conditions in our
native medicinal plants. With the use
of . chemically pure glycerine, of proper
strength and at a proper sustained temp
erature, Dr. Pierce extracts from Golden
Seal root, Queen's root, Stone root, Black
Cherry bark, Bloodroot and Mandrake
root, medicinal principles which, when
combined in just the right proportions,
constitute his widely famed "Golden Med
ical Discovery.'' It restores the tone of
the stomach, the activity of the liver
and the steadiness of the nerves, pouring
vitality into the blood till the once sick
and debilitated one is so renewed in
health, strength and power that he can
resume his work, whatever it is, with
vigor and elasticity.
All medical authorities, of whatever
school, agree that Hydrastis, or Golden
Seal one of the essential roots in the
make-up of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical
Discovery is of very great value as a
pure tonic, and as an alterative valuable
in chronic affections of the stomach, in
testines and bladder.
JCv-j. Not only the Oricrlnat but tho
best Littie Liver Pills, .first put
keWa. up over 40 years ago, by old
Dr. B. V. Pierce, have been
much Imitated but never equaled, as thou
sands attest. They're purely vegetable,
beinff made up of concentrated and refined
medicinal principles, extracted from the
roots ot American plants. Do not gripe.
One or two for stomach corrective, three or
tour for cathartic.
Tbe Yellow Fever Germ
Has recently been discovered. "It
oears a close resemblance to the malaria
germ. To free the system of disease
germs, the most effective remedy is Dr.
King' New Life Pills. Guaranteed to
cure all diseases due to malaria poison
and constipation. 25c. at llen & Wood
ward's drug store.
rnTStCorvallis, Or.. Jan. 20, lOOSl
Notice is hereby given that the undersigned
have been appointed viewers by the common
council of the city of Corvallis to estimate the
proportionate share of the cost of the sewer t
be cohstrncted by the city of Corvallis un'lor
and by virtue f Ordinance No 189 through
the middle ot blocks numbered 14-15 and 16 N.
B. and P., Avery's addition to the city of Corval
lis to be assessed to the several owners of the
property benefitted thereby. The district be le
flrted by the said sewer Is all ot lots 1, 2, 3, 4. 5.
6, 7, 8 aud 9 of block 14 'and all of blocks 15 and
16 in N. B., and P. Avery's addition to tne city of
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 hour of 7 o'clock
P. St., lor the purpose of estimating the respect
ive share of the cost to be paid by the property
owners in ennstrueting paid sewer, and all par
sens interested ana owners of said property may
appear before the viewers to be heard in the
matter of making said estimates.
J. W. C EAWFOBD,
w. a. uvillis. -
Anyone sending a sketch and description may
quickly ascertain onr opinion free whether an
invention is probably patentable. Communica
tions strictly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patents
Bent free. Oldest aceney for securing patents.
Patents taken through Munn & Co. recelvs
special notice, without charge, in tho
A handsomely liluEtraied weekly. Largest cir
culation of any scientific journal. Terms, $3 a
year ; four months, L Sold by ail newsdealers.
Chas. W. Moore, a machinist, of Ford
City, Pa, had his hand frightfnlly
burued in an electrical furnace. Hepp
plied Bucklen's Arnica Salve with the
usual result: "a quick and perfect cure."
Greatest healer on earth for burns,
wounds, sores, eczema and piles. 25c. at
Allen & Woodward, druggists. ,
; Learn Telegraphy'
and Railroad Accounting.
The activity in " railroad construction 1
throughout the Northwest has created a
large denaDd for competent telegraph
operators. We teach telegraphy, trior-,
oughly qu'ckly, and secure positions for
our graduates. Salary $75 to $90 per mo
Tuition fee low. For terms and particu
lars, write, Pacific Telegraph Iustitnt
Cultivation of Endeavor to Please
Will Aid Everyone, at Hofhe .
or Abroad. . -
There is nothing that people ap
preciate more than being served
by'those who really enjoy accom
modating -them, says Success.
What a comfort, at a strange ho
tel, especially, to be served by
those who seem anxious to please
us, who seem to take real pleas
ure in making us feel at home and '
comfortable! There is no qual
ity which will help youth along
moW rapidly than the cultivation
of this desire to please, to accom
modate. It appeals to everybody;
it creates a good impression.
A surly impudent Pullman por
ter often destroys the pleasure of
a whole journey on a train. An
impudent; clerk in a hotel office
can make everybody in the house
uncomfortable, and such service
is dear even if it could be had foi
It is noticeable that a boy who
always tries to help wherever he
can and to make everybody com
fortable, who is accommodating
in everything, is very popular;
and, other things being equal,
most likely to be promoted.
Siberian Dress Reformer.
The mayor of Vernats, Servia's
chief watering-place, finding his
regulations against ladies' trail
ing skirts of no avail, posted
guardians at each entrance to the
park, with the order to measure
the length of every skirt whosti
wearer desiring to enter, and to
close the gates on those whose
skirts were not two inches off the
ground. The guardians fared so
badly, however, that the order
has been rescinded.
Published Every Day of the Year.
In those essential elements of enter,
prise and progress which
go to make up
ALL THE NEWS.
!s Ably and Carefully Edited,
Its columns arc replete with bright, spicy
gossip 0' Coa?t towns ana dtles.
It Works for the Welfare of the State.
THE WEEKLY CALL,
- A Sixteen PagNJ Paper.
Containing a report ot the week's leading
news features and many special features for
the farmer and stock raiser.
send roa SAHPLIS.
Subscription Price (Alvraym la A4
. ' vance). Including- Poataff
within the United States, Canada or
Dally. One year (including Sun
day Call).. 9S.00
Daily, six months (Including Sun-
day Call) 4.00
Daily, one month (including Sun
day Call) - .75
Sunday Call, one year
Weekly Call, one year l.OO
VnrMsrn f Dally. . .$8.SO Per year extra
f,.i"7-! Sunday. 4.1 r Per year extra
i-osiag-e Weekly. 1.00 Per year extra
fractions of a year in proportion.
A Healing Gospel.
The Rev J. C. Warren, rastor of the
Snsuon Baptiet church Belair, Ga., sas
oi Ktc-'ctrio Bitters: "It's a jfodeend to
ti Hiikind. It cured me of lame back,
eiirf joints, and complete physical col
i:tt te. I wan so weak it took me half an
hmrto walk a mile. Two bottles of
Electric Bitters have made me eo strong
I have just walned three miles in A0
irsnutes and feel like walking three
ni e. It's iuade a new man of rce."
Greatest remedv for weaknesses and all
Ft : much, liver and kidney complaints.
S'- d under guarantpe at Allen & Wood
srd's drug store, Price 50 cents.
Cheap Sunday Rates Between
Portland and Willamette
L w round trip rates have been placed
ixi . ffect between Portland and Willam-
e; Valley flirts, in either direction,
ets will be sold
SATURDAYS AND SUNDAYS
a imited to return on or before the
fo 1 wirg Monday. Rate to or from Cor-
vs- -, $3.00 Call on Southern Pacific
(-v.- for particulars. lOltf
1 . . -