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About The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930 | View Entire Issue (March 10, 1916)
UNCLE m PRIZE
By JANE OSBORN.
When Dave Brown left Mb office In
the big city for a day or two to re
visit the old home town ot Hardy's
Corners, he always made tracks for
the one-room headquarters of the
Hardy's Corners Weekly Gazette,
where his Uncle Joe Brown, with the
aid of a single office boy, performed
the entire operation of getting out the
local news sheet, all the way from cir
culation boosting to running the press.
. "Well, now," began his uncle In his
characteristic drawl, "if you really
want to help out a mite, you might
hitch up the old nag and take a turn
out the pike to see the girl I've picked
for the winner of the beauty contest.
You see, It's this way. Subscriptions
have been kind of falling off since the
rural free delivery brought the city
papers around every day, and for
some years I've been thinking I'd got
to do something to help give things a
boost. So I hit on the idea of having
some contests of interest to the wom
en folks. I've got a due bill on the
dry goods emporium here tor some
advertisements they have owed for
going on two years, and I'll have the
winners take out their prizes that
"Well, the contest is coming along
fine especially the beauty one and
I've got a drawer packed full of pic
tures of pretty girls from all around
here only all of them aren't so pretty.
"I've about decided on the winner.
I stopped around to get a good look
at her after she'd sent i her photo
and, honest, you couldn't see a finer
looking girl if you spent a lifetime
looking. She's a regulur old-fashioned
kind beautiful eyes and oh, well,
you've got to see her to know. Now,
what I want you to do Is this: I've
picked her, and in the next number
of the Gazette that comes out on Sat
urday, I'm going to announce her win
ning, with a picture of the girl, and
the same afternoon we're going to
have the girl and some of her frlendi.
come down and blow them oft to a
course dinner at the hotel, and then
take them on a joy ride.
"Now, suppose you go out this morn
ing and see the girl, and tell her she
has got the prize, and take the due
bill on the emporium with you, and,
It you could, you might take her to
the emporium and have her pick out a
pretty dreBS and hat and othor fixings
(or the prize. Be sure to get some
thing pretty and kind of showy, so
when folks see them they will sort of
give the Gazette a boost.
"You'll have to stop at the house
When you go to get the horse, and
you'll find the name ot the girl on an
envelope, with the due bill. Let's see
you'll find them In the family Bible,
In the sitting room.
"And, say, take a tip from me," add
ed Uncle Joe, "there Isn't much better
kind of girl going wl en it comos to
picking a wife than regular old-fashioned,
bright-eyed, pink-cheoked coun
try girls. If I wasn't bo old, I might
be sparking around this beauty win
ner myself. Now don't lot the grass
grow under your feet."
Sally Bunn that was the name on
the envolope came to the door her
self when Dave Brown called at the
farmhouse on the pike. Sally Bunn
tame straight from the kitchen, and
hor hands and plump arras were cov
ered with flour and hor face was
flushed with the heat of the oven.
Cut somohow at that first glance It
novor occurred to Pave to think that
this really could be Sally nunn. True,
She was a nice little girl, bright-eyed
and clear-skinned, but not at all the
type of girl he had In mind whon he
Hstoned to his uncle's eulogy. Some
how, Dave had folt convtncod that the
girl his uncle would seloct as the
beauty would be of the peaches-and-croam
varloty of blonde a veritable
Marguerite, with braids ot molasses
And, besides, Sally Bunn, though
ho was much impressed by Dave
Brown's city clothes and city manners,
was a'so mistaken. She took him for
a book agent, and had all but shut the
door In his face when he said that he
bad come from the Gazette to see
111 Ins Sally Bunn.
"I'm Sally Bunn," she said, and
Dave tried to cover his surprise.
"Fine! I've come to toll you that
you have won the prize In the con
tost," he said. "My uncle, who owns
the paper, asked me to come and toll
you. And now I am going to ask you
to let me take you to town to solect
he pretty dress and hat and things
that you have won."
"How perfectly wonderful," cried
the girl, clapping her floury hands.
"Mny I pick out Just what I want?
How wonderful!" And, bubbling over
with delight, she led the way to the
Dave suggested that Sally should
take her mother or sinter or some one
as a chaperon on the expedition, but
Sally explained that she was the only
daughter of Farmer Bunn, who was a
widower. She and the ninld-of-all-work,
Aunt Mnndy, were alone in the
house, so she would have to go with
"But I don't In the least mind, for I
know Just what I want. Oh, how per
fectly lovely It Is that I am to have
new dress and hat and things! You
know my father's feollngs on that.
Ha Is old-fashioned, and he doesn't
like to have me spend money for new
dresses. I have to make them all tor
myself. You see, he Is like the old
folks, and he says It will be all the
more for ma to have for portion
when I am married, only I shall never
marry anyone, I am sure."
"1 don't at all agree with you," Davs
replied, and then as he watched the
girl he realized that !n truth she was
more than passing comely. "The only
surprise Is," he reflected, "that that
?.!ck-skinned old uncle of mine should
have had sense enough to discover it."
Before they started out, Sally in
sisted on serving Dave with a dainty
mid-morning luncheon of gingerbread
and milk, strawberries and cream, and
they climbed Into the old buggy and
Btarted off over the country road on
what was the most exciting shopping
tour of Sally Bunn's existence.
"1 Just dote on pretty clothes," she
said simply. "Tell me, do you think
pink or blue would be more becom
ing?" And as Dave studied' her col
oring to find the answer, he assured
himself that no girl he had met in the
city could compare with this simple
"A wonderful housekeeper" she
had prepared the luncheon with her
own capable hands "plenty of money
and as handsome as a picture," Dave
said to himself. "The old man cer
tainly was right."
Then the girl at his side Interrupted
him. "Why was It that you seemed
so surprised when I said I was Sally
Bunn?" she asked. "You didn't seem
to think that I could have won that
"It wasn't quite that," laughed Dave.
"Though to tell you the truth, I didn't
think that you were the young lady I
was looking for. But I know you bet
ter now. First impressions are never
"No," agreed Sally, turning her head
away with a blush, "but you do think
I deserve the prize now, don't you?"
And then changing the subject, as
Dave supposed, very abruptly. "Did
you think that was good gingerbread?"
That evening Dave returned to his
uncle's house. He had Just been
through what he was convinced was
the most delightful adventure of his
life. He had rather overdrawn the
due bill in his efforts to secure for
Sally the prettiest hat and dress and
shoes that the emporium displayed.
He knew he could explain his motives
to his uncle later. He had taken Sally
to one o'clock dinner at the hotel, and
then after the return drive had left
her at her own front door, still clutch
ing her beloved bugles and packages,
radiant and delightful in her happi
ness. He had promised to be back
early the next day to take her in for
the gala luncheon and automobile ride.
"You are a better Judge of beauty
than I thought you were, uncle. That
little girl Is not only as pretty as a
picture, but she Is the most delightful
girl I have ever met. I never thought
you'd call her a beauty, though. I
thought you went in more for the
peaches-and-cream variety. It takes
an expert to recognize real beauty, I
The uncle beamed with real pride.
"I guess I can pick them as well as
the next feller. So you got her all
fixed up fine, did you?"
"The prettiest things in town," re
plied Dave. "In fact, I went a little
over the margin allowed. But I in
tend to make up the difference myself.
In fact, I have taken your good advice.
I am going to woo my country girl in
the true old-fashioned style. From
something she said, I am sure she is
not engaged to anyone else."
They were Bitting in the living
room at the time, and Uncle Joe had
opened the fly leaf of the family Bible
where the due bills were kept. He
looked at them and his whistle of sur
prise interrupted Dave's praises ot
"I'm blowed," exclaimed Uncle Joe,
and after a second whistle shriller
than the last, he added, "If you didn't
go and take the wrong envelope. Say,
you haven't been to see the prize
beauty at all. You've been off to see
little Sally Bunn, the girl I gave the
prize to for the beat loaf of bread."
Uncle Joe leaned back In his chair
and laughed long and loud. "Sure,
she's a nice little girl and her pa and
I have been pals since we were boys,
one of the richest farmors In the coun
ty, and Sally's all right, too. But I
don't see that she's so much on looks.
I guess I'm not one of these experts
you were referring to after all. Why,
the girl I picked is a regular winner,
golden hair and blue eyes and a skin
that looks like pink and white roses.
"Say," went on Uncle Joe, after a
little reflection, "what did you buy
for SnllyT Well, If that doesn't beat
nil. The prize that was going with
the best loaf of bread was only going
to be one of those new bread mixers
the women folks are making such a
fuss about. But I'm real glad you
made the mistake. I'd a deal nuher
have you marry Sally than a girl that
was so stuck on herself thnt she'd
send In her photo to a beauty contest,
even If she was a regular wlnnor."
(Copyright, 1!1. hv M.'Clure Newspaper
They were seated at the supper table
when a small domestic storm arose.
"Madame," exclaimed the angry hus
band, "you seem to forget that I earn
your bread. '
"Well," rejoined the patient wife, "I
urn your tea, don't I? '
Nothing but the Truth.
Miss Singleton I was surprised to
hear ot your marriage You used to
say that you wouldn t marry the best
man on earth.
Mrs. Wederly Well, after a month's
experience, I am Inclined to believe
that-1 told the truth.
An Ideal Chauffeur.
Dora They say that It s Just thrill
Ingly delicious to take an automobile
trip with the Roasters new chauffeur.
Daisy Why Is It?
Dora Because he's cross-eyed and
Peculiar Quality of the Eyes of
Scientists, After Considerable Investi
gation, Appear to Have Discovered
Why Household Pet Can 8ee
In the Dark.
Not satisfied with the old explana
tion that a cat's eyes glow In the dark
because they catch and concentrate
every least glimmer of light that may
be about, sci
entific men have
been making expe
to ascertain if
there may not be
some other ex
planation, for the
eyes glow when
there is no light
at all. This Is true of the eyes of
many other animals than cats; in fact,
It is true ot most nocturnal creatures,
Including birds and insects.
The first man to point to what seems
to be the true reason was Professor
Bugniou of Switzerland, who in 1913
rays such as
the ultra-violet or
some chemical ac
tion Into visible
rays at the in
stant ot reflection
from the eyes.
Now come two Costa Rlcan profes
sors, O. Michaud and J. F. Tristant,
reporting their experiments upon the
effect of ultra-violet rays on the eyes
of men and animals. They filtered a
ray of sunlight through a special filter
composed of a cell of Uvlol glass con
taining a solution of copper sulphate
and a film ot nitrosodimethylanllln,
thus cutting off all the visible rays
and allowing none but the invisible
ultra-violet to enter a perfectly dark
room. In the room these rays were
allowed to fall upon the eyes ot a dog
or a man who had been in the dark
for fifteen minutes. The pupil im
mediately became sharply defined in
luminous green against the violet
black background ot the iris.
This startling effect, they believe, is
caused by the pigmented iris absorb
ing the ultra-violet rays while one of
the tissues Inside the eyeball, perhaps
the purple of the retina, fluoresces
when they enter.
The Factory Peril.
For a noncombatant to get within
the firing line of the bloody European
war is considered an Impossibility.
There Ib a reason it is a dangerous
place; one's life would be in Jeopardy.
Here in New York, are more than 1,
000,000 persons, working every day, in
places almost as dangerous as tho fir
ing line of Europe. They go and come
with no thought of danger, merely be
cause they have thus far escaped death
and Injury. Yet a tragedy might be
enacted at any moment. Some time
ago the cloak, suit and skirt industries
ot New York engaged Dr. George M.
Price to Inspect the fire hazards ot the
many buildings devoted to these manu
facturing Interests. Doctor Price has
made his report, in which he says that,
put of 928 buildings, 30 were found to
be perfectly safo. It might require a
mathematician to figure out how much
better chance one of the employees of
these structures has ot escaping death
than he would have on the firing line.
Little Pete's Defense.
At a meeting of the Canadian-American
society In a Maine town one eve
ning recently, two members of the or
ganization fell to disputing which had
the smarter children. Joe Belanger
was proclaimed the victor when he
came to the front with the following:
"De nodder day my leetle boys Peto
was go on de schoolhouses wld hees
leetle dog. De teacher gets mads wld
do boy and to!' heem for go back on
de house Jos' so quick he can't and
took de dog and never bring heem
back som' more. Leetle Pete do Jes'
w'at de teachers is tol' It. Blmeby Lee
tle Pete is go back on de schoolhouses
and Jes' so soon he set heemself downs,
som' leetle dogs was com in and Stan'
up on front of Leetle Pete. De teacher
was get mooch mad and say, 'Pete,
w'at for you bring back dat dog w'en
I tol' you never bring back dat dog
"Leetle Pete is Btan' up and say,
Teachere, dls don't was de sam dog;
she's noddor one. I get two of It.' "
From a Few Ambitious Brains.
Of a suroty a few men, perhaps not
a score in all, have had the power to
strip from millions their meed ot lite
on this wind-sweetened earth! For
myths conceived in a few ambitious
brains the whole world must pay with
grief and agony ! What can we do,
when this war is over, to Insure that
we shall not again be stampeded by
professional soldiers, and those In
whatever country who dream paper
dreams of territory, trade and (lory,
caring nothing for the lives of the
simple, knowing nothing of the beauty
ot the earth which is their heritage.
John Gales worthy, In Scrlbner's Maga
tlas. Appendicitis an Old Disease. .
Generally regarded as a modern dis
ease, appendicitis was known In Egypt
5.900 years ago and accurately de
scribed In itlll existing records.
BREED FOR THE FARM FLOCK
Farmer Must Suit Himself and Market
Conditions In Selecting Variety
Discard the Scrub.
As with most of our domestic ani
mals, there is absolutely no best breed
of hens; if there was there would soon
be only that one breed left, while
now one hardly dares say how many
good breeds there are without first
consulting the very latest issue of
the Standard of Perfection.
Then suit yourself and your mar
ket conditions In selecting your
breed, but select some one breed and
"stick to it" until you have the best
flock of that breed in the county or
state. The color of the shell of the
egg has much to do with the market
demand for it. San Francisco demands
Fine Type for Farm.
a clear white egg, while Boston wants
a rich brown color; and the interme
diate cities, all the way across, may,
in a way, take almost any color; but
most city retailers find it to their
advantage to separate the colors to
suit individual customers.
But never, no never, fool away very
much time with "scrub" or mongrel
stock on the farm, and don't try to
keep too many breeds or you may soon
have a lot of mongrels yourself.
Even on the regular poultry ranch
where many breeds are kept, strange
"mixeries" sometimes happen in
some most unexplalnable way.
It is often claimed that mixed
breeds or "scrubs" lay better than
purebreds, but a careful investigation
will generally prove that the feed,
care, and perhaps the age of the birds,
has more to do with the egg product
than the simple fact that they are
But while different markets demand
different colored eggs there is no mar
ket on this continent, at least, that
demands a dirty or stained egg, or
an egg that has been under a broody
hen for a night or two, or one that
has been out in the sun for several
days. Gather dally at least and ship
at least weekly.
DAIRYMEN VERSUS THE DAIRY
Man Is Chief Factor In Production of
Clean Milk, According to Medical
A number ot American medical ex
perts and experimenters in hygiene
made a study to determine the most
important factor in the production of
clean milk the dairy or the dairyman
and have come to the conclusion
that the dairyman is the chief factor
and the dairy of secondary Importance.
The clean dairyman may be trans
ported from dairy to dairy and can
make clean milk wherever he goes.
It is said that if all the nonessentials
or matters of secondary importance
are eliminated, the factors which even
alone are sufficient to produce under
the conditions found In ordinary
dairies a milk so clean that it will
have with great regularity a bacterial
count loss than 10,000 bacteria per
cubic centimeter are as follows:
Milking with dry hands into covered
milking palls, the proper washing and
sterilization of milking pails and milk
cans, cooling the milk by placing the
cans In tanks ot cold water or ice wa
ter, regular laboratory testing of the
milk for bacteria, and payments based
on the laboratory tests.
ASHES GOOD AS FERTILIZER
They Not Only Contain Potash and
Phosphorlo Acid, but Also
Magnesia and Lime.
The .farmer who burns wood for
heating and cooking should carefully
store the ashes and not permit them
to leach, as they have a peculiar fer
tilizing value. They not only contain
potash and phosphoric acid In appre
ciable amounts, but also contain mag
nesia and lime, and when applied to
the land they also act indirectly to
Increase the available nitrogen con
tent of organic matter In the soil.
Ordinary house ashes contain on
the average about eight or nine per
cent ot potash and two per cent ot
phosphoric acid. Investigators have
considered that there is enough pot
ash and phosphorlo acid in a oushel
of ashes to make it worth 20 or 25
cents. Besides that, some 10 or 15
cents additional might De allowed for
the "alkali power" ot the ashes. This
power is that which enables ashes to
rot weeds and to ferment peat TL
potash content ot ashes will be lost it
they are permitted to leach, and care
should be taken to store them in a
The "dormant spraying" which de
stroys the bark scale and the eggs ol
Injurious Insects, Is the most impor
tant spraying ot the year, In the jud
meat of some orchardista.
, r v .
DAIRY HERD IN WINTER
First Essential Is That Cows Be
night Kind of Feed Goes Long Way
Teward Bringing About Contented
State of Mind Several Im
(By W. II. KELLY.)
Good stable management la an Im
portant factor in determining the
profits from the dairy herd during the
winter. The first essential is that the
sows be comfortable, because a cow
kept otherwise can never do her best.
She must have a comfortable place
to lie down, stand up, move and
stretch her limbs and lick herself all
sver the body. She must have sun
shine and plenty ot light She must
have pure air to breathe, and this
means that the stable must be pro
dded with some system of ventila
tion to give a frequent change of air. '
This need not be expensive, only a
little forethought and a few dollars'
worth ot material and labor. She
must have good pure water at least
twice a day, or better still, have an
automatic water basin at her side.
The stable should be cleaned dally,
nd be thoroughly disinfected. The
celling, floor and sides should be all
mootk and of concrete construction,
ind the fixtures largely Iron. It Is not
expensive, and they are sanitary and
Large, smooth concrete mangers for
feeding are about the best we know
at today, Judgment and common
sense must be exercised In the meth
ods of feeding and handling the cows.
Fixed rules in feeding are not prac
tical. Overfeeding is wasteful; underfeed
ing is unprofitable. The cows must be
well nourished at all times, but If
given more than they need for main
tenance and production, they waste
it as a rule.
Never stir up dust or foul odors at
milking time. It you do a lot of it
is sure to get into the milk.
Whether to feed the cows Just be
fore milking is a much debated ques
tion. It is not at all dangerous to
teed them a little grain, provided you
stir up no dust or disagreeable odors.
Ab a rule, the cows will give down
their milk more freely when they have
Profitable Dairy Type.
tontented minds, and a little of the
right kind ot feed goes a long way
toward bringing about this contented
state of mind. Never clean the stables
Just before milking, for it will stir up
a tenfold worse odor than any feed
the cows will eat
Surrounding conditions have much
to do with the milk-producing value of
Dairy cows cannot make as good
use ot whole grain as they can ot
grain that has been ground.
In the generality of cases, heifers
with their first calf do not show as
high a test of butterfat as they do at
a more mature age.
A period of rest before freshening
will usually produce a larger flow of
milk than where the animal is milked
close up to calving.
A man can better afford to sell but
ter at the cost of production than to
sell grain, that is, when the selling
price of the butter includes the feeds
and labor at their market value.
HOW TO GROW BLACKBERRIES
Fruit Will Not Thrive In Dry Places,
Plenty ef Moisture Is Needed
Blackberries need plenty of mois
ture and it will not pay to plant them
on the top of some dry knoll; for tho
fruit will not grow to perfection in
such dry places, and It will be hard
and sour. Choose a place where the
ground la of good quality, and where
there is plenty of moisture.
Prepare the ground thoroughly by
plowing and harrowing before plant
ing, and make the ground mellow
down quite deep where you set the
plants. You cannot be too particular
In this respect remember you are set
ting them out for profit and not simply
to see whether they will grow or not.
They should be set about four feet
apart one way, and eight feet the
other way. '
Keep the ground loose by constant
cultivation, and the sooner you can
get a good large bush, the sooner you
will get fruit, and keeping tho ground
loose will help to keep It moist
Hurt Milk Business.
Before anyone condemns the dairy
business, he should make an effort to
keep real cows and feed and care for
them so they will make a profit A
few ot the "weak sisters" meandering
around In cows' hides are what put
the kibosh on the dairy business.
The Dry Cow.
Some cows should go dry longer
than others, but svery cow will need
a season of rest ot at least a month
or six weeks. It will be better tor bet
and her unborn calf.
A v-lfahU WHten Catalog
for Weatarn buyera. OUR
"HJaheet QuaHty" Stocfcl
Jrct to buyere Mly M
awanta. You save time and
manor by baying of a.
New Catalog No. 64 Free.
ROUTLEDGE SEED & FLORAL CO.
1SS-171 2nd St. PORTLAND, OREGON
PORTLAND Y. M. C. A.
will fit any ambitions yountr Han or Worn
as for high-class position in
BooltkeepiBg, Stenography. Salesmanship
To men this includes valuable athletic,
aquatic and membership privileges, al
though tuition cost is leas than elsewhere.
Valuable courses can also be had in
Grammar grade and College Preparatory
Subjects. WRITE FOR CATALOG.
HAWTHORNE AUTO SCHOOL
The only Automobile 9chool on the Pa
cific Coast maintaining a Gaa Tractor
Dept. Using Hell Catterpillar, C. L. Boat
Tracklayer and Wheel Tractors, both in the
achool and operating field.
t( Hawthorne Are., Portland, Ore.
A Projecting Personality.
The Ford peace trip, besides adding
somewhat to the gaiety of nations, of
fered to the pictorial satirists in many
quarters of the world an opportunity
of a lifetime. Two rather distant
echoes of the junket appear in the
March number of Cartoons Magazine.
One is from the Christiana, Norway,
Vlkingen, and represents the Detroit
Idealist as a rat leaving a doomed
ship. A touch of humor is added to
the cartoon by reason of a bathing
suit hung on a clothes line in the bow
of the boat. The bathing suit is sup
posed to be the property ot Mme.
The other cartoon Is from the Auck
land, New Zealand, Weekly News, and
shows "Ford's ark" plowing across the
seas. Placards reading "Buy our
cars" and "Votes for women" are con
spicuously displayed upon the sides
and roof of the craft while Ford is seen
trying to launch the dove of peace,
and asking it: "Why don't you fly?"
This Auckland newspaper, like most
of the English journals, seemed to re
gard the peace trip mostly in the light
of an advertising campaign.
Hot Healthy, Strong, Beautiful Eye
Oculist. and Phy.iciaus need Murine Eye
Remedy many year, before It was offered as a
Domestic By. Medicine. Murine i. Still Com
pounded by Our Physician, and guaranteed
by them a. a Reliable Relief (or Eye. that Need
Care. Try It In your Byes and In Baby'. Byes
No Smarting Just Eye Comfort. Buy Murine
f your Druggist accept no Substitute, and If
interested writ, for Boolt of the Eye Free.
MLUINIS EYK BJSMEDX CO., CHICAGO
One evening the young minister,
who had semed rather attracted by
"Big Sister" Grace, was dining with
the family. Little Sister was talking
rapidly when the visitor .was about
to ask the blessing. Turning to the
child, he said, in a tone of mild re
proof: "Laura, I am going to ask grace."
"Well, It's about time," answered
Little Sister In an equally reproving
tone. We've been expectingi you to
do it for a year, and she has,' too."
For mosquito bites apply Hanford'a
; Stood Under Fire.
Commanding Officer (enthusiasti
cally, after the sham battle) You'll
make a great soldier! I tell you my
staff, as well as the ladles, were thrill
ed when the enemy made that surprise
attack on your trench and you only,
of all the "rookies," did not run!
Rookie Thanks, sir; but you see, I
er I was right in the middle of
changing my pants, sir. Puck.
tlOWARD E. BURTON Assayer and Chemist,
11 Leadville, Colorado. Specimen prices: Goid.
Silver, Lead. SI: Gold, Silver. 75c; Gold. 60c: Zinc
or Copper, $1. Mailing envelopes and full price lut
tent on application. Control and Umpire work so
licited. Reference: Carbonate National bank.
Stranger Have you a good hair
tonic you can recommend?
Druggist (prohibition town) Here
Is something that is spoken ot very
favorably by the people who have
drunk it. Topeka Journal.
"Don't you think a presidential term
ought to be longer than four years?"
"I do provided the man I'm plug
ging for gets elected." Washington
Compensation A rolling stone gath
ers no moss, but it gets so smooth that
nobody has anything on it Puck.
WEEKS' BREAK-liP-A-COLD TABLETS
A (guaranteed remedy for Colds and
La Grippe. Price 25c of your druggist.
It's good. Take nothing else. Adv.
MUSKRAT, OTTER, ETC
Better Prices; .
H. UEBES & CO.
Eat a Tears.
HI ItrrlMS St,
CorkH Bldj, fORTLilB, 0RE60I
I XI Mr ST