Image provided by: Independence Public Library; Independence, OR
About The Independence west side. (Independence, Or.) 18??-1891 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 23, 1891)
$2.00 Per Year.
INDEPENDENCE, POLK COUNTY, OREGON,- FRIDAY, OCTOBER 23, ICQ I.
Five Cents Per Copy.
THE WEST SIDE
ItxUiprtKl M the Pmuulhi In lndcpru
dene, ikvgoo, as seuud-claa matter.
SUBSCRIPTION RATCS. .
rATABUI IK ADVaHCB.
On Year .. . - . teen
MuMM .-.. .
Tbre Months .... . ,
All mwriiMt sndiWat nollow not wd
tng II v Hum will be inaertrd flrw. All uvr
Bv Hum will he ebarsjed Ave miu per line.
8.-tty obllwar reeuluthut will be charged
ftj Mine rale of Sveeenls par tine.
Address oil nunmuntonilMtt v puhltceUna
to Tn Wm Sip. Mid niske ll remittance
pavniue to wis ln Cuunty 1'uiillsliliig lmi
President..,..,., ,..,Bujntnin Harrison
YicFreKient . ,Li P. Morton
8m. at State J mum O. Blaine
fcieo, of Treasury. ...,.,, .Chea, Foler
Postmaster General, , .John Waanmaker
80. of Interior, ......... John W. Noble
8m. of War. ....... ....IUhIIWU Praetor
See. of Navy Benjamin F.1oj
Attorney 0mI. ...... W.H.IL Milter
Schn of Agriculture Jeremiah Ituat
Cora, of Education . . W. T. Harris
Gun. o( Ptou.,., ...... ,Q. B.lUnm
BTATI OF OBW10B.
Ouveruor. ....... ...Sylvester Fennoycr
fieo. of Statu..... Geo. W. MeBrMe
Treasurer.... PhiL Metohaa
BnpL of Tub. Iw. ........ 11. MoElrov
Atty. General, Geo. E. Chamberlain
State rtlutr. Fr.uk Baker
VT k u . I eOHO II. JUIICUVU
Congreesnaan. ...... ...Dinger Hermann
Supreme Court W. I', Lord
(B. 8. Mean
Suplof Penitentiary, ...(J. 8. Downing
Suptof Asylum L. L. Rowland
R. R Cow.. i Robert Clow
( A. N. Hamilton
Clerk Frmok Miller
( F, 0. Reed. Fro.
1 bOi Coma li.C. Campbell
( Oeo, T. Myera.
Fuel Com.. W. W. Baker
Circuit Jod.e R P. IMe
Uiatrwt AUy. Oeo. Q. l)iDgbm
, . rout room. .
County JoJge.... J. SlonOer
Couot, Commtewoeer. . J F MSuch
Sheriff.... ................ W. L. Well.
Clerk....... t O. Coail
TreaMrer..., ........ ...... R R. Tamer
School Saperluteotleut... W.I. Reynold
Aieeeor N Oanlner
Kureeyor ......T. Boiler
Coroner.. , . I. Ki'lolinm
Muyor ...W.P. Coonaway
lieeorder....'. J.T. Ford
lUrebal....... T. Fennell
Treasurer ... T. flenkle
,, . . , (J. A. Wbeeler
firetWard............ g Kre0ljel
, , . I E. 0. Pentland
JCiDd Ward......... j 3tmtt Qlmn
. , . I M. Merwio
Tbira Ward jo.W.Sbiun
L. O. Oilmure
M; L. White
o'oloek A. M. Preaching every Sunday at
11 o'clock a. m and alw eeery Bnn.ly
eeeoing. Yonng people'a meeting one
honr before aemce In the evening. Praj er
meeting every Thnraday evening. All
cordially invited to attend.
Rrv. A. J. Hdrrakib, Paator.
Caltjit Pb8Bttbum. Preaching
aervice every Sunday morning at 11 and
also in tbe evening at 8 o'clock. Sunday
Sohool nt 12 o'clock. Immediately after
preaobmg. Prayer meeting every Wednee
day evening. A cordial invitation ex
tended to all, especially itrangera viaiting
the city. . '''
Bbv.A. F. Lott, Psetor.
M. E. Choboh SociH.-Preacbing ev
ery first and third Snnday Sunday
School at 8 o'clock in tbe afternoon.
Prayer meeting every Thanday evening.
All invited. '
Rev. X M. Pibkbb, Paitor.
KVAaBLiOA&,-8nndny Sobool a( 10
o'clock a, M. Preaching every aecoud
an.l fourth Sunday of tbe month nt 11 A.
m. and every Sunday evening at 8 r. m.
Prayer meeting on Tneaday evening. All
reepcctfully invited to attend.
. Bbv .A. 8, Coplbv, Paetnr.
Cukibtiak. Snnday School every Sun
day at 10 o'clock. Preaching tbo firat
and aecoud Sunday! of tbe month morn
ing and evening, Prayer" meeting on
Rev. B. L. Shiliby, Pastor.
AO U W INDEPENDENCE I)IXE
NO. 23, meoU every Monday nlKlil In
Mnoonlc halU All wjournlnj br.nnr Invlied
loftiti-nrt. 1,. UAMON, M.W,
OEO. W. BHINN, Rerairdor.
.1.0,0. P., meel In M
! mnlc hull every Th iimdnr
fevnilnn. All Odd Fellows
'cordially Invited lu air
W. II. WHEKLER, leoretary.
IA0N IXIDGE, No. 29, A. V
A A. M. HUU-cl communiiia-
lions on or wsioreiuu
Uiereartor. J. W. lliwujr, w. i.
JS. Li. KU!lioin, Hue.
K. of f.
H""';" ';v.v7nlni. All Knll..
vlU,liiourcHy areeordiauy X', '
Invltnd U) nt-
W, H. UAWLKT, t.
All kinds of buildings moved at lowest rules.
f CCROW A WILL A III?. HALH.M, usw""
No. 818 ndiMICommorcliilHtret. Ladl"K
butcher of rjnlem. Wholesale and retail dealer
In ullk Ind of meets and sausage,
f 8. K1MUKH, SAt.KM, OKKUON,
WATPMM, CUKJKS AND JKWKt.HV,
All Silver wr sold by Mm I engraved f
of ohr. Kllm Kntvea, Knrka aud Bpiatna
am ,K irvp nr. vnntper UUktt Steak IWpSinilg
PI IY8IO AK8 DKNTISTKY-
Is. & BUTLER,
nmm m inn
U. 8. EXAMINING 8UROCON8.
Offlire, West side of Main Ht,
NHUfKNUSNCIi, . OKKUQN
DR. J. K. LOCKE,
rhysician and . Surgeon,
Buena Vista, Oren.
A. M. HURLEY,
Attorney and Counselor at Law,
OrBeet Neat to Indepondvue Nal'l Bank.
B.r.Iknham. B, N. Ilw-den. W.II.Hlmw
I0.1MXM. MOIKS I MMOII,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
orricM in man mlock,
Uetwwn Hint and rAmrt,
on iwmiunvwu m.
C, S. MpNALLY,
ROOMS B4T III kll-HRKHMAN ItLOOK,
COMMKllClAb OT, MALKM.OIU .
RsUUUItsd by National Aathonty.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK.
of indswnda, Oregon.
W. tt II AW LEY, CBidiler.
. 8. Cooper, U W. Kobertaon, Lewis Itelmlek
O. W. Wbllwkor, W. W, C'olllus.
A (eiuml buklue bulnM tranMuHcd
Buys and srlUnbaoie o all Important
Itrpntli raeewsd sublet to ebck or on ee
tlflealeof dspaoll. OlliKtlotw made.
ODtoe hours; a. ra. to p. m.
Capital Stock, $50,000.00.
A enerl banklni and exchange buslnm.
transaiHed; loans mode, bills dlseountvd.Mwn.
mercuU erodllsenuitedr deposlbi roelvJ on
currant account subject to eheek, Interwt paid
Jrnbna McDanll K . Jasperson, A. J.
Ooodinan, H. UKwbnerg, A. Kelson,
T. i. Lee, 1. A. Allen.
INCORPORATED UNDER THE LAWS OF ORECON.
FOLK CHIT Bl.
PAID CAPITAL, $25,000.;
A.Marotn, P. f Campbell,
V. M. Powell
. B. V. llntler, 1. H. Hlump,
A eoneral banking and exnhanu business
trnnsiuitwl! loans niadm (l'iits nivu
subjent Wi oliMik or on wrtlllctttu of drpuslt;
IUrsi pain on unm
ae-FIra Droof vnult and burglar proof safe,
secured by Yule time IncB.
Oinoe Hours: m.n,uiv '"
(Eatobllslied by NalioraJ Authority.)
Capital National Bank
Of SALEM OREGON.
CapM paid up, $50,000.00.
' r sis m a tifsrkT
';' President Vies President.
J, II, ALBERT, Cashier.
To Farmers on wheat and other mercliantsble
oroduce, consigned or In store, eiiner in pn-
vate granerles or publlo warelioasos.
Draft drawn dlrootonNeW York, Chicago,
Ran Francisco, Portland, London, Vans, Bur-
tin. Hong Kong and Calcutta.
G. W. SHINN,
HOUSE, SIGN and ORNAMENTAL
Paper Hanging, Krcsoolng, Ele, I'alnt roomi
apposite Jones' HUibles, Independence.
Fapmeps and Merchants
w. r. nAn.
. . I'miMeak
J. L. Oowax.
U, t. aiMfMIN.
Ilua. n. a. Htralian, t'lilef Jnstloe of lbs Huiuwm (uM
dustlceuf ltoMuirmtkurti Hon. J, K,
(.wan, rrwuiirni i.inn vHiiuy
U. F. BUiimou. OaplUIMt M, rilsi
Premtum rewijiU hIuwj ontunlaittlon,
Lomm mid uliioo orinutiiaUon, . - (
Surplus m atHtority to policy hoUlun,
EBB I EH, Id
Sueoeuort to Htnkl A Wlkar,
Carry o oomploto -lino of
STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES.
We sellelt a share of yaur patrenage.
Prescott & Voness,
, -PBorMnBi or
riR AND BARD WOOD, R0UCII AND DRESSED LUMREIl
i , A. Wi
HIE FINES1 OF THEM ALU
"Heeeea af Unkriawo Seas astsj 8a
. By J. W. Duel.
Tbe srandeal subocrliitlnn bonk ever tnlra.
iluiwdou llienwit. Ovreletntlargqur.
ioiimi. riirevnunnnHi memnwii original
luuauaiioas. liouuliHwge enlorva piatw.
Soils on Slgrlit
ENTS "s"1 la this county. As we
Ibis amis, w r r mg lo slMti In l "'"'""
bolUrr Indumments to live uvnla than soy
re u.'irminrl tu eiionu our uuainiwi inw
uihor hnuM bus everdone lw,ir. Weilvllvor
lh. huk rlahl si ynur very oHr rrre or
fn'libt elmrsm of any oilier eawns. all of
nnny fi,r Ibis irral work from any other
Houm until you hav.wnt toil. lormir dravrltk
live elmilara and kits i.tiisNALTSHMa axn
isnrcSHBHTa. W will Ouanuiu to do bet
ter by you.
whirn w nay ourarivM, IM I taaa an
DOMINION PUBUSniNQ CO,
Vancouver, British Columbia.
- ttvneml agenu (or lbs pubiuners.
LOOK OUT FOR
i E. Krengel's.
Csveuls snd Ke-lssnes secured, Tmdo-Mnrks
nwlaUircd. and all "thor patent eanaee In the
I'ntent Oltliie end before the CourU promptly
and csref ully prosecutwj. .... L,
Upou receipt of model or sketch of Invention,
I make careful examination, snd sdviss as to
Main utttuos diroolly soroas from the Patent
Oflloes, and attention is iMKiiatlv raillnl to my
perfect snd long ntnblialied facilities fur mak
tng prompt preliminary searches, for the moat
riKoroua snd successful prosecution of appli.
ontiona for patent, snd for attending to all
husineae entrusted to my cars, in the shortest
poaalhle time, llelecied oaaes s epecinlty,
fee. Hodrate sad axcluaive attention given
to patent business. Book of information end
advioe, and special references, sent without
charge upon request. ,MU
Solicitor and Attorney In Patent Cause.,
Wanhiliittnii. 1. h.
it n. 1,1 1 r.tiu,,
OppoelU U. 0. Patent Otltoe.
(Mention tins paper.;
1 it U.ulbU.H
HiHy, and Mngr
N. A.MH.NKK. .
Hon. John Rurnitt, s-Ass4at
Nation! Il.iik: W.
Attoriipv, mat. Nnainn lion,
r, , niviisni4
Foley, I'lif slelan,
iits, I:ini Oregon.
AfaJ wCALBBB Dl
T. E. Baldra,
Single and Double
Robes, Etc., Etc.
REPAIRING 1 SPCIALTT.
' Cull and get prlct; and I M ill
plwiNO yon with qiuility.
Pork, Beef, and Mutton
always on hand. Game
and Poultry in season.
Highest cash price paid
for fat stock.
Meats delivered in city
and country FREE OF
L. LEMONS, Prop.
BLACKSMITH1KG OF ILL KINDS
Wood Working and Car
riage Painting Done in
C STREET, . INDEPENDENCE.
w Mini B
OPENS SEPT. 18, 1891.
nntritHK OK RTUDY arriumd sxnrossly
to meet the needs of the running and nie-
olianicai ininresuinr iiiosiaie,
l.awe. uommoilloiia. and well-vent lated
buildings, The college la hwated In a cultl
vated and Cbrlstlun coininnnlty, mid In one
of tbe health lust sectlous of tbe state.
Expenses need net exoeed $1.60 for
the entire session.
Two or more Free Rchnlnrshlps irom every
county. Write for (Mnliigue to
B, L. AtlNOLI), Pres., Corvnllls, Or.
IT8 CAUSES AND CURE,
MeltlflalllmilMl b an aurl.t nf amrltLwhl
rputallMU. IWvnfutMa eraiinwimt end Mitiral
sural, ur imm ' Ut ml tun aiamlius, aftaf
etlwr iwumIIw Um faiUI. How Ihvtl mi'iiHt
fasvtmland Ilia esua rvmawal, fully Bittual
la etrvulam, Willi aHi.lama an, I bvtlmoiilsls i
eurwfioni uriiiiilnmii mamle. nuubd trm.
Dr. A. FONTAlNC, Taeema, Wash
ranuuin, i'r, A. r, Arwatmie, rna,
Bnanli Srhmi , t'trit.i. Ilia C.,i iua. sal.,, fliigsa.
pat w.Miia a aim , viwie raiw a, hiiihn,,
mTln mmum titnwgituui ihf fma, (HtHtriM imhiH
m al sity uhm. CUUttu nuiu ittwf vimwt, ttv
DR. J. . JOHNSON,
All work varranUHt lo give lb best
J. R. COOPER
Of Iiitlt'HMit1iuu't Imving a Htouin
engine, a brick minlilno and several
nt'rni of flutwt clay, lit now jrejtinHl
to ktwpon band ftfluo quiUIIyof
Brick, which will tie sold t mmu
able prlwu. .
We have tho kmiit and BEST
Klotk of Jhriiiwi ever brought
to UiIh St't'tltm.
Our Whlim are dirwit from the
Factory nud nro tho bunt
out of 150 Stylof.
Trlininlng ut rwinonalile Prices.
Beamer & Craven.
DAMON & HUBBARD
KLKINS & CO.,
City Trcck and Transfer Co.
Hauling of nil Kind Done
Mill Teed. Oak, ami Ash. Wood
kiTCollwtlotis Mntlo Motitlily"4
f!si'i'', feli'f, Irilu.sis, Crsnckhls,
Hsjwusu. ,it.li.e (Duak. Grass.
threvt. Li! -lf .'.l t .f',tnc:'wmf CaMUKplles.
Swat,,i,viii..,.iJ.. V-aul4i."-,J'J, lulu."
S. A. PARKER,
Miuiirfarturer and dealer In
Sash;-1 Doors,.i Moulding, t Ktc.
Full stock nl (Haas, all slsca, kept ennsbtnlly
on hand. Hpedlsl rates on contracts.
Factory on It. It. street uvar dciKit. ,
H. M. LINES,
A lull and complete Una ot Funeral goods
Always on llano.
Not ice Is hereby given to all whom It may
concern that tho co-partnership heretofore
existing between J. N, Jones and (leorgc H.
Utter In I he livery, feed and sale stable bual-
ness In Independence, Polk county, Oregon,
Is this tmy desolvcd by mutual consent, J
N, Jones will pay nil debt, oontraoted by the
flrni,nnd nllucnmiits due said flmi must b
paid to I. N.Joues. Signed
Sept. sth.imii, v J. N, Jiinwi,
iNIIKPKNtlaNdR, Or, (1K0. II, H'lTXIt
Ow si, "
A pamphlet of Information snd ab-Ar"
J V.ltr.olof the lw, li wing tin Ui f
' af V. OM.In patents, Caveaia, Tradef
V. Marks, Cop? rtuhts, rt. J
VyCiMaa MUNN CO.y-
J H0i Urnndwuy, J' f
1 C-vsJsw v"''-stSl
tlon't Plow Tee Much.
UV WAI,l0 f. UltOWM.
Alt through the United States
may be found farmer by the bun
drvd, living on run down farina,
attempting to make a liWnr
growing corn and wheat, and keep
lngao large a. part of their land
under the plow as to continually
reduce its fertility more and more,
while the yield of their cropa i no
sfuall aa to leave them uo margin
of profit, and they are kept eon
tinunlly poor, Now, I not only be.
lleve, but I know, that there la
better way to manage thefte,fitrm
a way that will reduce tbe expense
of cultivating theui, give a fair
chance to Improve the aoil, and re-
(luce tbe expeuao of living by mak
lug the farm furniab the family
more than it now doe.
I wUh I could iuipruM on the
mludit of my roadera thetw pointa,
for their observance would bring
relief to nutny a diBconrugod, pov
orty-Btilckfii farmer, and, pern-
vemiin, wouia in a few yean
place hint In drcunuttaneea of com'
fort. Solomon auyn, 'The dent ruc
tion of tlio wor U their poverty,"
and this 1b fully exemplified where
the farmer, having gone in debt
trie to get out by keeping a large
ht cent, of bin farm nnder the
plow. lie nndertttkea wore work
limn he rati do well with the team
ami help he baa, and cultivates
more land than be can keep t'crtil
I .ml, and aa a coiutequence hi
cropa pay no profit. -
I can m from my tipper window
a half down farms mauaged In thin
way not an acre to cut for hay on
any of them; but a auialt per cent.
of them in pasture, and that over
atocked, ao that tu eae of a tlrotiglit
tit stock mntit be sold at a low or
Buffer a loaa of fioKb, and often hay
muxt be bought at high prices, for
feeding, the latter pait of winter
aud early apring.
The garden on these forma Is
aearcely worthy of the name. It is
lowed luto in the spring, a few
vegetable planted and indifferently
cared for, and then it lu left to grow
up to weeds, and tho cultivation of
garden Blocked with weed Jn
thin way la a kind of purgatory.
Ou ntOHt of these farms there la no
fruit other than what a neglected
apple orchard furubhea. What
there la attractive about farm life
uniler such conditions it is difficult
to see. In fact, there is nothing,
and these farmers stuy on tbe farm
Himply bceaiiHo they do not know
what else to do.
One of the first things to do is to
pnt tho larger part of such farms
into grass and clover. This will at
once stop the reduction of fertility
which constant cropping Is canning,
and reduce tho expenses of cultiva
tion. It will enuble the owner to
fertilise and thoroughly cultivate
the reduced area under tlia plow,
so that the few acres will give prof
itable crops, and as there will be
little labor and expeuso with the
gnu land a reasonable profit may
be expected from each acre, where
as now, after coat of cultivation is
dcducUnl, there Li no profit nt all.
This plan of farming is a hopeful
one, for the land cau lie continually
improved uudur it, while the old
way Is improvising it. I lave an
excellent illustration of the two
methods of farming on a farm that
I pass every ,day. The former own
er lived on it for twelve years, and
the present owner hits been on it
eight years. The farm contains
fifty acres, thirty-five' of which is
fair plow land. The first owner
rarely plowed more than ten acres,
often not more tlmu seven, and kept
all the balance of the farm in grans
ami clover. He kept a few good
cows and sold butter, fattened a
few pigs, raised on the milk of the
cows, and sold a quantity of hay.
His plowed land was all put in corn
except in the years in which he
wished to bood some laud anew to
gratis, when he would grow a field
of wheal; all tho manure , was put
on that field put in corn, and with
but one small field to plow and cul
tivate, the work was always done
enrly nud thoroughly. Ihitveoften
known him to have his corn
worked over three times before his
neighbors begun. The butter, hay,
poultry and pork, gave a good in
come, and without being hurried
lib Beldom hud to hire a day's
work, nis mule calves were sold
for veal, and : the heifers raised,
and occasionly ho had a cow to
sell. Thoro was plenty of time to
cultivate a garden, and small fruit
patch, and the farm was a model of
neatness, ami when its owner be
came too old and infirm to cult!
vate it longer, It sold for one thou
sand dollars more than it would if
delapitlated and run down in soil,
buildings, aud surroundings.
The picture changes, llie man
who bought it had a mauia for
acres uniler cultivation, and for
somo years has had from thirty to
forty acres of it under the plow.
and In addition has often rented
from tea to twenty acres a year,
ofton where he must go from one
to two miles to reach his work
For several years past he has not
cut a pound of hay at home, but
will go from three to five miles
away to out grass , on the halves,
and be usually runs out of hay , be,
fore March. I have never seen
pasture on this farm that was not
overstocked, and he has grown
fewer bushels of corn on twenty
acres than his predecessor did on
seven. I need not say more; the
picture Is true In every particular,
and its counterpart can be found
too often. -
A WKAK UttJKCTIOM.
The great objection to Hermann
for re nomination to congress in the
First district is based on the opin
ion or several ambitions gentlemen
that '"one man shouldn't have it all
the time," and that it is "somebody
else's turn." That is, a man isn't to
be sent to congress to serve the pub
lic, but as a favor to himself. He
feels that it Is ''bis turn," and he
This is the merit upon which IL
a Miller, of Grant's Puss, and Sol,
Abrahams, ofRoseburg, base their
oaudidacy, It will be seen, how.
ever, when Jjie district convention
meets, that this flimsy pretext to a
nomination will be over-ruled by a
large majority of the delegates.
The question in the First: district
ought to, and uodonbt will be, who
can best serve the district and the
state la congress. . Not whoso turn
it is to go, that the position belongs
to the people and Is not the proper
ty of a claimant. We take this po
sition, not because Mr. Hermann is
republican, so much as he is honest
and capable, and has become, well
versed in tbe minutia ot legislation,
has formed friendly association with
members of congress, understands
the situation, is well informed as to
the wants of the people, and occupies
position wherein he can labor
more emcleutly in belt air of tbe
needs of tho state tlan any other
new and untried man can possibly
When it is considered that the
Republicans have less than 2000
majority in tho First district, there
is a good fighting chance for the
Democats, and a change from Her
mann to anyone else will be a big
thing in their favor. In case this
opposition inaugurated by the gen
tlemen from Itoseburg and Graut's
Pass, on the grouud that "it is their
turn," instead of more efficient re
presentation in congress, should
become sufficiently strong to defeat
the will of a majortity of the Re
publicans in this district, it is hoped
that tho Democrats will put up a
broad minded, liberal man oue
who will be able to show those
fellows who are so desirous of a
change that it is "bis turn" next
year. Whiteson Adounce.(Itep.)
Oregon on Wheels,
The special car which is being
fitted up to represent the produc
tions of Oregon to the people of the
Eastern states will be a beauty,
Akin is doing the ornamentation,
and has placed on the pure white
surface of the car several pictures
of Oregon scenery, aud a large a
mount of lettering, showing the
most important statistics in refer
ence to the city and state.
Tho mouth of the Columbia is re
presented on one side of the car,
forming a beautiful picture. The
lighthouse on Cape Hancock, Clat
sop county,' wit n ine mountain
ranges and Mount St. Helens in the
distance, are clearly shown. In
front is a tug and ship just crossing
out. On the other ride of the car
is a fine view of tho grand water
power at Oregon City, and falls of
the Willamette. Several smaller
pictures arealso being painted illus
trating attractive natural senory.
At each end of the car Is lettered
"Oregon Exhibit," and over the
doors tho word "Welcome." The
shelving inside the car is all com
pleted, so far as the carpouter work
is concerned, and is Doing appro
priately painted, part of the wood
boinir finished in oil, showing its
pjrfoct grain. The colors of the in
terior will blend properly, bo that
the whole will have an artistic ap
pcaranoo. Portland Telejram.
First Little ..Girl: "Aunt Maud
and Aunt Clara visited us yesterday
aud brought me a doll." Second
Little Girl; "Aunts, are nobody.
Pooh! Anybody nn have aunts visit
'em. We have angels, realangols,
visit our house. Some Were there
last night" "Angelsl Did yon see
them!" "N o, I was asleep, but
this morning J saw the baby they
brought" M Y. IVeekly.
Children Cry for Tver's Castorla.
PKIIfCC OF WAUCS HIMTHOAV.
Why There WIU Net be a ttalai Celebes.
- , ''- . : tlosi a LtMsSesa.
Loams, Oct 18. Tho birthday
of the Prince of Wales, November
0, falls this year on tbe lord mayor's
day, and the conjunction of (lie two
occasions Inspired certain loyalists
to arrange a big celebration in
honor of tbe prince, and have the
expense borne by tbe city of Ion
don, along with the mayors' show.
The fact that the present Prince of
Wales is the first Of those holding
that title to reach his fiftieth year
without having the throne, was to
have been utilized as an additional
reason for making the event not
able. But the idea has been aband
oned, and it is just beginning to be
learned why it was not decided to
carry it out, H seems that the
ord mayor called a meeting of the
aldermen to discuss the subject,
and supposed there would be noob-
ection, but some democratic spirit
not only opposed the scheme, but
used strong language in doing so.
Vrcwasquile a scene sad the
references to tbe prince were such
as to impress the originators of the
idea as disloyal. It became evi
dent that there would be stren
uous opposition to the granting of
money for such a celebration as the
one suggested, and the meeting was
suddenly dissolved Efforts were
made to keep the proceedings from
the press, and they have been suc
cessful, bnt the facts have been
mode a matter of gossip in the clu bs
and tho occurrences cited as anj Il
lustration of the falling off in the
spirit of unreasoning devotion to
royalty which not long ago pre
vailed. MR. TtU'KMAM.
Th Venerable Lady Passe Away
a LluHeg lllswae .
Columbus, Ohio., Oct 17. Mrs.
Allen 0. Thurman died late this
afternoon. Her condition chanced
for worse last night During most.
of the week she had been in an un
conscious state. She was a victim
of the grip during last winter, and
and ucvei recovered from the attack
Advaned age prevented . her from
regaining streugth. Mrs. Thurman
was born at Chillicothe in 1611, and
her maiden name was Mary Dun.
bile she was a child her father
moved to Lexington, Kjl'-. There
she married Mr, Tompkins. He
died in a few years. She was mar
ried to Judge Thurman in Novem
ber, M l. Judge Thurman is much
enfeebled, and it is feared by somo
of his friends that he will not long
survive his wife.
Volcano In the Mediterranean.
Eom R, Oct 18. Earthquake
shocks at the Island of Pautellaria
and vicinity continue. A volcano
has arisen in the bed of the sea off
tbe , coast of Pautellaria, which
ejects masses of stone of great weight
A Chicago man was walking
down Van Bnren strecty the other
day, when he saw a small animal
frisking around him. It was so
minute that he had to look twice
before he discovered that it was a
dog, a mere baby of a canine. The
man thought the puppy would get
lost, and endeavored to chase it
away, aa it seemed bent on ; follow
ing him. Just theu a little girl, not
more than six years old, came run.
uing up, and cried, lnaa excited
voice "Don't be afraid,' master!
llo'a savage, but he won't bite un
less I set him on you.
Maud; "I guess Georgo took me
literally when I promised to bo a
sister to him last night" Ethel:
" Wnyf Maud;. "He scut me this
morning a big bur-die' of buttonless
shirts aud holey socks, with a copy
of "Never too Late to Mend."
Mrs. Kingley; "Tho worst of it is
that when one gets any thing new
Li dress, at the end of the week your
servant has it" Mis. Bingo: "That
is, if you have tho same servant at
tho end of the week."
' . ' " Serloua Danger
Threatens every man, woman or child
living In a reglou of country where
fever and ague is prevalent since the
germs of lutdtulal disease are Inhnlcd
from the air and are swallowed from
the water of such a region. Medicinal
safeguard Is absolutely neceawiry to
nullify this danger. As a means of
rortitying anit acclimating the system
so as to lie able to resist tho malarial
Hostetter's Htomaeh 1511 tern Is
best nud tho most
popular. Irregularltiesof the stomach,
liver ami bowels encourage malaria;
bnt these are speedily - rectified by the
Bitters. Tbe funotious of digestion
and secretion are unstated by Its use,
and a vigorous nswell as regular con
dition of the system promoted by It
Constitution and physique are thus
defended against the inroads of malaria
by this matchless preventive, which Is
also a eertaln and thorough remedy In
the worst eases of Intermittent and re