WEEKLY OREGON STATESMAN 1 TUESDAY, JANUARY 23, 1900. iee mn C2Ko:i msan Published every - Tuesday and Friday - by the Y... : ".- ' STATESMAN PUBLISHING CO 2G6 Commercial Sl, Salem, Or.' R. J. HENDRICKS. Manager.: . SUBSCRIPTION RATES: I O ne year in advance f oo Six months, in advance..........? 150 SUDSCIlICKnS DESIUIXa ,TIIB AD. diet of ihetr paper chinked mast stat tb name of their former postofflce. as well as of the o.Uca to which they wish the paper chanced. Y : . ; j A Canyonville, Douglas county, cor respondent, of ; the Rose burg Review says the fruit growers of that section , are already tliligently spraying their 'orchards.; ' '.' . -! . One concent? in Jackson county has received a car toad of sulphur, to be used in spraying trees. Between tlie fruit grower and the hop raisers, to say nothing of the paper manufactur ers. Oregon uses a large quantity ? of snlphnf each year. I - 1 I ' I One man, away up in Linn county, sent in four nSw Twice-a-wcek sub scribers yesterday. That is the way they come. The Twicc-a-week paper at It a year strikes the average man as about the proper thing. At the .rate; it i. is going, it will have- 5,000 subscribers - . 1 r . t -: ; - vy tnc eni 01 me year, THE RIGHT THING. - Cut up those large tracts of land near the towns and thus make two blades of grass" grow where one now grows. It will do much for prosperity to any section..; The closing up of the Brown estate adjoining Gervais is paving the way for a number cf small farmers and the town cannot help but be benefitted thereby. Let the good work go on What is wanted is . even smaller hold ings and consequently a more denser population. Gervais Star. i This is the correct thing. Gervais is a good town now; but the popu'atio'n of the place would be doubled; the thrift of it quadrupled, and its attrac tiveness as a place of residence in creased ten fold if every farm in its vicinity were cut up into small tracts, of .ten to fifty acres- It would then support -an electric' motor" line connect ing with" Salem. - 1 RAISE MORE HOGS. i - . ( The statcmnt is made that farmers in 'Eastern Oregon raise more-hogs nhan the fanners of Western Oregon. There is an advantage in feeding forty cent wheat to hogs in the Willamette valley. Some of our farmers are real izing this fact. A gentleman who is engaged in curing meats in a small way in ..this city feays McMinnviUe would be a splendid place to establish a packing house. The one "thing need ful it the necessary! capital, and there "- plenty of money lying idle. I f its owners could be induced to put it into interpriscs like this it would be a great deal better for the town and better for the -capitalist. McMinnviUe Telephone-Register. -., I If the capitalists of the Western Ore gon cities and towns, would, provide packing ' establishments, the farmers wmiW raise nnrc h'ogs. . Many thou sands of dollars' cotdd. in that , way be kept at home, and markets . could be had for any surplus .in the Pacific ports that are open and being opened tor the commerce of our coast." Here is a field that should be exploited, along with poultry and -dairy products, by West ern Oregon business men and farmers. a consrr SIGHT It is, to see a strong man shaken like a reed by a pAroxjsm of coughing, which leaves him gastang for breath. People ed with bronchial affections haw, suffereU for years, with obstinate, stubborn cough, and growiDjj weakness. They have tried doctors ana meat, cines in vain. At last they have been I induced to try Dr. Pierce's Golden Med ical Discovery, with the general result experienced by all who pat this wonder ful medicine to the test help at once, and a speedy cure, j For cemgha, bron chial affections, weak longs, spitting of blood, and other "diseases of the or gans of respiration. Discovery''' is prac tically a specific It always helps ; it al most always cures, f t had beta trembled with broacbitia and catarrh of tbe heard for eteht j-eara : had sever eonfH. and at rianes g;i tmt dithcttlty ia brcatlasf.' rntea J. W. Ilowertoo. Esq., cfliig-fa'l, Haacocb Co.. Teas. "A -portion of the time my appetite waa poor aod prt of the time I m asable to do n-rthinc I bad beea treated by ottr beat eoootry nhymaaaa for several years bat wnh little beeeSt. I had beea tradiaf about yoor median for a Ion time ttit hiJnl rone faith ta it. Last spnoe con cluded t would trr It, sod before I had take ooe-thirdaof a bottle of Dr. Pierce's Gokies Medical "ptaeowry I bessa to nead. I coo tisnrd taking it otU I bad taken several bottles. Took. tt. PVrce'a Pleasant Pellets alao. Now I feel bke a aew nu, and caa do aa bard a dava work aa any one." ; Dr. ricrce's Medical Adviser is sent frrt On receipt of stamps to pay expense of mailing only. Seal at oncent stamps for rviner cove: I k VVJ LftJ BRYAN COMING AROUND. . Evidently Cel. Bryan is getting nerv ous. There are too many democratic expansionists, especially in the South, to which both self-interest and the memory of the old democratic policy of annexation make the colonel's anti expansion homilies unwelcome. 60 the- colonel, whose totem is the ee rather than the uon. wngglea away from himself, iso. to sneak. In an in terview a 'Minneapolis be asserts that he is an expansionist, and gives his present reasons for objecting to the an nexation of the Philippines: T arn a firm believer in the enlarge ment and extension of the limits of she republic- I "don't mean by that the extension by the addition of tontrg- nous territory nor to limit myself to that. Wherever there is a people in telligent enough, to form a part of this republic, it is my belief that they should be taken in. Wherever there is a peo ple who are capable of. having a voice and a representation in this govern ment, there the limits of the republic may be extended. The Filipinos are not such people. .The democratic par ty has ever favored the extension ot the limits of this republic, but it has never advocaTed the acquisition of sub ject territory, to be held under colonial government These were Col. Bryan's opinions a week ago lait Wednesday. He may have altered them since. He is retreat ing nearly as rapidly as his admirer, Aguinaldo. "Objection to the Philip pines because they were not contigu ous territory has been common among the democratic anti-imtcrialists. The New York Sun says, in regard to this: It is our impression that the colonel has himself urged this objection, but of his speeches there is no end and "our memory may be at fault At any rate. he is now for expansion, contiguous and uncontiguous. He wants to 'take n any people, intelligent enough to form a part, of the United States. ; This is "rather5 vague, but shows a generous mind." The colonel is willing to annex ntelligence anywhere from Greenland to Guinea, but the Filipinos arc not intelligent enough to be taken in. Very well, coloneh Then,' why have you been making such a pother about self-government for the Filipinos? '.'If rhey; are not intelligent enough to be capable of becoming a part of a self governing republic, how can they be ntelligcrtt enough to be an independ ent self-governing republic? Is intelli gence necessary to, seU-governmcnt here and unnecessary in the Philip pines? The colonel's bosom expands for expansion, but he will pot consent to holding the Philippines as subject territory under a colonial government. Phrases, mere words,- colonel f 1 Why, the District of Columbia is subject ter ritory and not unhappy at its lot;, and colonial government' defines absolutc- y nothing. Alaska would be governed no differently if it were a colony. A colony may have as much of the ap paratus of self-gpvernment as it can carry. But who tells the -colonel that the Philippines are to be held under a colonial government? He had better wait ; until congress determines what brm of government they shall have. Whatever that form may be. it can not be less republican than were the beginnings of American rule ; n the Louisiana territory. The colonel's . . - . . 1. campaign against expansion iscc.ns bout over. We' shall not be at all surprised to find him saying, in ia few months, "while originally opposed to the retention of the Philippines, I bow to the will of the majority.' - An4 ini a few months Tnore he will be asseverat- ng that he annexed thorn himself. A ery mobile man. the colonel. The new possessions of the United States are not to be colonics. I They arc to be territories.'' This government rs iiot obliged to gp to Europe to find out bow to govern 'newly acquired ter ritories, not ripe for statehood. The United States has had for a hundred a r '-- o years a tetTKonal ssysrem, varying, in form according to the needs of the- dit- ercnt section to be governed. ITakc Oklahoma, or New Mexico. , Takf any of the states that wcre formerly terri tories, m Take the; Indian territory; Alaska; the District of Columbia. , Hawaii - is to ISvcn a. territorial form of government. - Porto 'Rico will have a similar form. Tlie Philippines will have a government patterned 'after the territorial style,-differing according to its needs. "-"''. - , " What is the use o confess (weakness or ignorance on, the part of our govern ment, when there is no "weakness or show of ignorance?: Congress will, in deed, take care of these matters, mak ing such . provisions and laws as may seem wise, and changing them to suit the progress of each territory." I ARM PRODUCTS IN FOREIGN MARKETS J The report of the 'department of ag riculture, showing the annual value of cr "cultural exports from the i United Stated for the past five years, should prove encouraging to American farm ers. The output of cotton, wheat, corn, meat products and'other products of farm and plantation that went abroad irt i3g4 was $636,6X1.747"; - In 1S98 ! tnis red, or 31 stamps for cloth I of $jjiJ?71.1o. While th binding, to Dr. K.V. Pierce, Buffalo, N.Y. I breadstuff in the latter year may be I admitted to have been exceptionally; large, owing to . untoward crop condi tions abroad, the tendency was opwrrd during the entire five-year period, show? ing the United States to be the worlds granary. ,, ' ..: '".- -.f- . Gratifying as these figures are to the farmer folk, they also contain a sugges tion to the industries Chat furnish civil ization's finished products. Where American wheat, corn, cotton and meat products go American .skill and produc tiveness are advertised. While the. food is purchased because the purchasers must have it, those who buy and use American food products are already half-persuaded to buy other things .-- of American production if offered a chance to do so. The only reason they do not is that, the agents of European manu facturers press their goods upon buy-- ers' attention early and late, and the American drummer has made his ap pearance jn foreign markets only in very limited numbers. American food products have in vaded the markets of the old world, because the foreign peoples were hun gry and must get food where they could. They can buy other things elsewhere, but they are ready to buy of American producers if the latter can furnish as good or better articles at the market pneff. There has been a gratifying in crease in our exports of manufactured articles, in the last five years, and if our manufacturers will follow up the open ing which the reputation of American agricultural products has made in for eign markets the increase in this branch of our export trade during the- next five years will be something marvelous. Over-Work Weakens Your Kidneys Cslieaiay Kliacys Maic Impure Blood. All the blood In your body passes through vour kidneys once every three minutes, r : - , . - . ,; , , . ineajcneys are your blood purifiers, they fil ter out tha waste or impurities In the blood. If they are sick or out of order, they faS to do their work, v ; $ -Fains, aches and rheu- matism come from ex cess of uric acid in the blood, due to neglected kidney trouble, i - - - .Kidney trouble causes quick or unsteady heart beats, and makes one feel as though they had heart trouble, because the heart is over-working in pumping thick, kidney- poisoned blood through reins and arteries. It used to be considered that only urinary troubles were to be ; traced to the kidneys, but now modern science proves that nearly all constitutional diseases have their begin ning in kidney trouble. . If you are sick you can make no mistake by first doctoring your kidneys. The mild and the extraordinary effect of Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, the great kidney remedy Is soon realized. It stands the highest for' Its wonderful cures of the most distressing cases and is sold on its merits by all druggists in fifty cent and one-dollar siz es. You may have a sample bottle by mail Hoa swane-Root free, also pamphlet telling you how to find out If you have kidney or bladder trouble. Mention this paper when writing Dr. Kilmer & Co., Btaghamton, N. J . 1 ' TIIK FOB MA- BEST rKKSCKIPTIOX .- ' . .' ', IARIA. Chills and Biliousness is a bottle of GROVES'S TASTELESS CHILL TONIC, It is simply Iron and Qui nine in a tasteless form. No cure, no pay. i'nee 50 cents. WHY STOP? Ten thousand people in Sumoter bv the first of November next, is a modest i estimate. bumpter American. A million would be modest enough lor a boom town. Why stop at ten thousand, when a million is just as easy. - TO SELL US DANISH WEST IN- . .. : Dlh-bi. . . ' f- ' ;..(.-." Capt. Christmas Dirckinck Holmfeld, 1 formerly of the Royal Danish Navy, ar rived, here last rnday on the, at Jraut from r Copenhagen via- London. Before leaving fcjr Baltimore yesterday he in formed a ! Sun reporter ' that he if the authorized agent of the Danish govern ment. with full power to negotiate with the United States government for the sale of the islands of St Thomas, St. Croix and St, John, known as the Dan ish V est Indies', Capt. Holmfeld was in this country last November-and had an interview with r resident , Mclyinley arid Secretary Hay concerning the sale TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tab- ets. AH druggists refund the money f it fails to cure. E. W. Grove's signa ture is on each box. 25 cents. GREAT ENDURANCE. The greatest' difficulty I have exper ienced of late is. the matter of physical endurance. Col. Bryan. Think what the audience have to en dure, colonel, and be. cheerful. N...Y. bun. ; " - Mr. Bryan does not mean his vocal organs.; tic never has trouble with them. He is a man of resources. If, perchance, his jaws ever got tired, he would talk through his hat. The Seattle Post-Intelligencer well says: the session of the Northwest ruit Growers' Association, which has just closed, was in all respects most io- teresting and encouraging. The papers read were full of practical facts relat- ng to this great special industry, and the interchange ot views and experi ences is in itself a valuable education. It is in such meetings as this that we see at his best a representative of the men who arc doing the work of the, world Some man makes a stump speech at a public hall in one, of our cities, spout ing words about whatever promises to bring him most, notoriety, aiA people talk about him. But there is more sound sense, more of the gospel of honest work, more intelligence and in formation, and in general more of the. qualities that underlie good citizenship in these industrial reunions than most people are ever aware of. They are of inestimable value to '' the occupation which they represent, and tley have al so their public aspect as admeasure of the great mass of quiet work and help ful living in the conntry." STATE LOANS. The state school land board yesterday approved a large number of applications for loans, th;re being fifteen of these requests, aggre gating $27,180 allowed, while six were rejected, the total of these being $2850. " The Laborer is Worthy of His Hire." Bat a ' vage-earner con get more for his personal ser vices if in strong and vigorous health. I The blood is the life-giving and strength-making part of the system If it is pure, all is wcU; if not, it should be purified . 'with Hood's Sarsaparitla, vuhich makes the weak strong.- C&n Eat Was Urid cat, fud m tppctife anil I look Hood" SrsprCU. . R baSt me tighl ap And 1 am ear hevi- 4Tr E1U JL Ktger. AihoL Mass. SaMafm of the islands, but while the -president and the secretary of state gave him an attentive hearing, nothing definite could be accomplished, then as the captain had no credentials from' his; govern ment.; There were other considerations whicti prevented the president from tak ing any decided step in the , matter. Most- important of these was the neces sity of ; obtaining an official refutation of the report that Germany had secured an option on one of the islands or on a harbor in one of them. If suclf had "been "the case, there would have -been little -inducement" for the United States to acquire the rest of the islands, j ,Capt. Holmfelt, on his way back to Denmark, was met in London by! Sec retary White oKthe United States em bassy, who, in 1 the meantime, j had re ceived .telegraphic instructions from Washington, and they: proceeded to gether -to Copenhagen., The result of Secretary White's . interview with; rep resentatives of the Danish government was that Denmark became .convinced of the serious intention of this govern ment with regard to, purchasing the islands and Capt; Holmfeld was appoint- ed omcial negotiator, v with mil' au thority to make all the. preliminary ar rangements. .; Besides ' the necessary credentials. Captain .Holmfeld 'now carries with him official assurances from his government that neither ( Ger many) nor any other power holds an option on any part of the islands.(Thc next - meeting' between him. President McKinlcy and Secretary Hay ; will oc cur very soon, and it is not improbable that a preliminary draft of the treaty, through which the islands are to change owners, may be ready; within a-! few days...': f - ;": -. . .. y': ' Carl Fischer-Hansen, who has been interested in the acquisition)! yhe i is lands by the t United States, protested yesterday against the reports that have credited him with being one. of 1 the agents of the Danish government' in the matter. "I have been spoken pfi in certain newspapers as the authorized representative of the Danish govern ment," he said, "and as having been one of the persons present at an interview in .Washington between the president. Secretary Hay and Captain Holmfeld. All of that is incorrect. In no sense have I ever been acting as the author ized agent of the Danish government. My interest in the matter is simply that of a private .Danish-American citizen. Captain' Holmfeld. on the other hand, is the sole official representative of the Danish government as 1 far as the pro posed sale of these islands is con cerned." N. Y. Suiu .'!' i , i. ;j IN THE POLITICAL ECONOMY , -. : CONCRETE. who lectures to the nniversity classman on the abstract principles of the science. The Walla, Walla poultry convention will bc worth assisting. It should be recognized by Pendleton people in ev cry manner possipie. .-:-. - . ajpaasiMsssMSMMMsaMMBBMaBapisBasjsat . j--. A STRANGE TRICK AT CARDS. I . V - - . '" ' ' - ' '"" i ' ; ' "I saw a ' man do a trick with' cards onceV said Godfrey Ashton, of Atlan ta, Ga.. at the. Gdscy House,-"which. although he assured me was wholly trick and that there was no second sight or mind reading connected with it, has always rested in an unexplained condition in mv mind. There were four of us' at supper, and the man - in question sent for a pack of cards, and. handintr them io' the man next him told him to . select a card in his mind not to take it from the pack, but to tell the other two men what card 1 it was. He was then to shuffle the pack and pass it to the other two men, who were each to thoroughly shuttle it. ine last man was then to place it on the floor, In the meantime a large napkin' had been tightly bound over the magician's eves and his dress coat bun c over his (ace with the tails tied under his chin. so that his head was to all intents ana " a' 'W. - purposes, in a bag. ne, Dy nis direc tion, was led to the pack ol cards, ana his hand placed upon it. lie then pro cceded to scatter the cards about nntil they covered a rough circle of 3 or 4 feet in diameter. 1 He called for knife, and. bringing it sharply down. drove it through ?md affixed one ; of the scattered cards. Removing his headgear, he asked what card my friend had chosen. The answer being the ten of diamonds, he turned the knife to ward us, and there, sure enough, was the , ten of diamonds transfixed . upon the point. He swore it was"; a . trick, but for the life of me I can not see how t was ; done. None of lis -was in, col lusion with him. I am sure the cards were not a fake pack, and I am equally certain that he was so blindfolded tnat it was wholly impossible for him to see. Yet he accomplished it exactly as 1 tell you. Pray, how did he manage to do ltr New .York nbune. s . . GREAT DOCTORS' PARSIMONI OUS PATIENTS. - "It often cause? not a little loss and inconvenience no a meoicai specianw when k becomes known through the papers that -he charges but the merest nominal sum to those in suttenng wno are too ooor to pav bis regular fee. The soeaker. the secretary and pupil of a most eminent titled physician the latter noted for good deeds then con tinued: "It will surorise vou to know that we have had, even during the Jast few (months, persons coming to con sult my employer m shabby crothes. and seesninvr in a state of something like indigence, whom we ciave found subsequently to be rich people. ; . ., Not ong since a ladv got out of ber own family carriage in the next street" in order that she imight come round here and consult the doctor as one of his poor and non-paying patients. Wc keep a; poor box in w!iroh the poorer people "may drop such a Sum as thev can afford instead of banding the usual fee to the doctor, and this particular ady. who is said to be worth several thousands a year, put the sum ol I shilling into the box I speak of. .;" At one time my employer set aside particulas liour, at wlvich be would not otherwise bave worked.' for these poorer patients, but' be began to find that really well-to-do people who would have come at "! the' ordinary times began to pose as paupers. Dur ing the; last London season a person who had made many genteel protests of poverty, and -who put half a crown into the poor box; was imet by the doctor only two days afterward arrayed in full gilory at one of the most exclu sive social functions of the season." London Tit-Bits The Hon. Champ Clark of Missouri is said Jo be writing a novel. He has imagination enough to compose a "ro mance, j A writer in the New j York Sun thinks that if "he and divers' other Bryanites pf the" blue-hot school would put into novels fhe . fertile ' intention which they was e upon finance and po litical economy,; every man of them could turn out a larger, list of works of fiction than stands to'the credit of Father Dumas." NEW TOtDAY. cows alo aoroa eaxilncs and 2-year-'elds, for wbkh, I ha. highest market price will b paid, Thomas-Watt Co, Salem. . S-27-U. . LOST. OR . STRAY ED-r-From my I farm in the Waldo Hills. 23 head of Angora goats, sometime during the month of , December. Any inf orma ,tion concerning same will be proper ly rewarded- G. S. Downing. Salem, tor. ;- . , , t:i4-tf-dw.. SALEM IRONWORKS ; Your Work Solicited. 1 GEORGE E. SLY, Slip't Flit FENCB jpOST, coated with ..Carbolineum Avenarius.. Will out wear Clr It is also a "Radical RmtimI, Anliut Chicken I .ice. Its spplicauon to the Inaae wans or poui- ; iry nouses win permanonuy rx- - ; trrmlnate all L.ICE. Rwrolts: Healthy. Chickens nenty tfs. , Write for circulars and prices aod men . j . . tion this paper. - . r ; 1 4 It. M. WADK Jt Ct).. Asrefils. I . . SALEM.' OREGON. Klin Mon IVahfoH I .JUU lIUIILLfU . 16 cut railroad wood at Wolf Creek, Josephine county, Oregon. Price $1.25 per cord. Wood received and paid for persons cutting- -100 , cords, or money- advanced for same if security is furn- v , .1, ' -- ' - isnca. uii on or write-;. " r J. T. TUFFS; 'Superintendent . ' -, . - Wolf Creek. Ore iron. Now is the Time To do effective'spraying on fruit trees, cc. The eggs of insects are" hiWn in the rough places in the bark of the trees and the trees are, bare of leaves so that all parts of them can be reached by the , spray. Every egg destroyed now means hundreds of insects less' for next summer. To makeWSURE of kHling them use ' , . ' - j BEAN SPRAY PCMPS Which spray at a very high pressure aind are sure to penetrate to the hid- hsr olaces of the esrgs and destroy them. The pumps are i practically non-wearable and non-corrosive and with prop cir care will last a lifetime. i r. m. Wade & co.. Agents, Salem, Oregon. GOOD FARMS FOR SALE From 6 to 25 per acre These lands are in "Marion county. Oregon, and arc offered on easy terms . of oavment. Thev were taken under foretcloswre by non-residents, hence are offered for less than similar farms held hv resident owners: tor full par ticulars and description call on or address Macmaster & BirrcII, 3' I Worcester block, Portland, Oregon, or BOZORTH BROTHERS 'SALEM, OREGON. CARBOLINEUM AVENAIUUS. fc Howe's W:u ra ton' thm -trritaWpg atvt jwily eatliTtta t toko of. no4,a Sr parUU. i- (Pendleton East Oregon tan.) j i To the "average person, the announce ment made in today's ' issue of the ICat Orcgonian, concerning the Walla Wal la Valley Poultry & Pet Stock meeting to be beld on February 15th. will, con ycy no meaning of importance, j To anyone who looks beneath the 1 sur face, and discriminates between the es sential and the: non-essential, it is an event worthy the support of all broa4 minded people.-' ; i .; ' ! The assertion that the Value of j the poultry products -annually is greater than that of any other industry i will doubtless be read with some surprise. And yet sich an assertion is within the facts. (Almost cottntless millions; of dollars worth of eggs and fowls are an nually marketed in the; United States. In this section, scarcely any beed is paid to the industry. Tins is evidenced by the fact that Pendleton imported about rive carloads of eggs daring 1895, while Walla Walla botieht abroad no less than nine cars of the same 'pro duct. ' ' - " r f Poultry experts declare that a bishel of 45-cent wheat will produce 'atl the least $1 worth of eggs, at the average valuation here. ,-; - :. 1 nereiore, to encourage the j poultry industry is to assist in diversifying in dustry 'nd tends, to make this region more independent of other localities in the matter of food supply. This is prac-j ticai political economy, and is ot a sort I Hon I II Ratev of Pmdlrton -. more valuable than that of the teacher , tisin the Catittl Chy ylste'rday! The most radical remedy against chicken lice and the best wcd-pre- serving paint Is Carbolineum Avenari ou. manufactured in Germany " only. The farmers all over . tho country count amongst their heaviest; expenses to run the farm, the lumber bill. All are undoubtedly interested to learn of a medium to reduce the cam at least to half. Its former cost. This medium Is Carbolineum Avenarlous. a , wood preserving paint based on 25 years' ex perience. Many are of the opinion that paint, tar and linseed oil will preserve the wood against rot and decay. These coatings only , form an alr-Ught cover, but do not, destroy the albuminura parts of the wood, which always start the rot.. The coatings with above men tioned materials prevent the evapora tion of the wood and the consequence ia dry rot. Carbolineum Avenarius, on the contrary, penetrates deeply into thefwrood and destroys all present de- cay matters. The Carbolineum Avena rius Is applied with a brush and- Im parts a nice out brown color to the wood, it Is ussd on the farm for paint ing barns, granaries, shingles, alios posts, bridges, chicken coops etc., and all woodwork above and below .the ground. Carbolineum Avenarius . Is al ao the most radical . remedy ; against chicken; lice. If you want plenty of egg and healthy chicken, the chick ens must be free from. lice, and ml tea. Carboiinenm Avenarius will keep your henhouse i free from this plagne. One coat applied to the Liside of the chick en coop will keep It clean from vermin. Kerpsenlng and whitewashing, which has to be repeated every month, I done awy -with and expenses for sul phur and Insect powder are saved. Whoever- dLsIres further information about Carbolineum Avenarius ahouid write -to - --. It. M. WaDE Sc. CO, Agents. Salem, Oregon. tf. We take EGGS in TRADE and pay. HI Gil EST MARKET PRICE. Other stores paid. 16 2-3 in trade today; and , . .-' - we paid 18 cents. We keep all kinds of COFFEE from cents and upwards. TEAS all kinds that can be had on this coast.' '- Yokohama Tea Co. No.. 249 Commercial St., ; " - - Salem, Or. SW TILE FACTORY ..DRAIN TILE,. Now fa PHeest a the time to aeenre bargains. aro lower now than ever before. Cbolc sitock of the best tile made In the state. Following is the reduced price Ust, Z Inch tile $10 per 1000 feet 4 inch tile $15 per 1000 feet. K Inch, tile 120 per 1000 feet. Inch tile S30 per fiO0 feU 7 Inch tile $40 per 1000 feet, f Inch tile $00 per 1000 feet. Writ for apeclal rates by car load lots. Address, J. E. MURPHY, Fairgrounds, Or.