Image provided by: Independence Public Library; Independence, OR
About The Independence west side. (Independence, Or.) 18??-1891 | View Entire Issue (April 14, 1893)
Bj iiioaoArp reeve.
ItVpjrUiUl. tjr American Prws Asawlta
' And then Crmlwera iruwnibrnd
thor tirat, a.otVr ui:t yetragott
wtttttd vu? -Miti I s v: n - till rang.
S 'nw t;i- t ' b" i npoltodhiui
MMrhiiiw v J lua night.
Tha ln' h.i" in.(, in ord that
trained up : s H; for ntteronov hd
luished hi; . .'.i a quick, impetuous
war of tiio tuiul m if he had won
nothing an! (tit tiun nothing and at
tf the passion of hr bad bwn every
thing the universe, infinity, eternity
and that before tt flood all else must
give way without question. 8h was
not ashamed of Hi aha used no aubtor
fog; aha glw lad iu it
-Tck ITny Hott tTt ft to tn my hat
band," "I lore your brother the bad tald.
It was as if tha had saidt
"See, I have all th world-all that it
contains is mine. All that it beautiful
or precious or to be deaiml by the hwart
of a woman ia mine. What ran you
. offer me more! What can yon give m
in exchange if I sacrifice all this?"
What could be, indued? A few year
leaa of yonthi a somewhat better for
tune; a wider knowledge of the world
But this latter bad its drawbacks; while
be could offer ber a very honest and
wanly love, be could not offer ber the
boyish adoration that goes with fewer
years and narrower experience.., I do
not say that this was the reason why he
could not win her; be might not have
won her in any cane, even had there
been no one else. But there was an-
VUini, juuiigi-,, uvin Allium, ir, unai
butter fitted to mute with her young
life. And so when she had stopped him
with that gesture, and said, "1 love
your brother," he had not argued his
cause further. Whatever the priie was,
however much he intent otherwise have
striven for it, he would not strive against
And as for her she was but a woman,
and with such a woman the passion and
abandon of love outweighs all else. One
night protest as well against the sweep
ing power of fire or flood as to try and
ttay its course. Such love gives much,
and gives freely and glories in the giv
ing, and it demands much in return;, it
will share with no other. And such
love will forgive much, but there are
some tilings it will never forgive.
Chalmers had not expected any out
break. He knew that her pride would
force and sustain a calm and confident
exterior, and he folt that to him .less
than to any other would she willingly
lay bare any of the tortnrings of her
heart in this trial. Tet he had hardly
looked to meet at once tit glint of femi
nine armor. Perhaps he would have
been better prepared had he known more
of women. How they steel themselves
sometimes against those who would help
them most whose help in their very
hearts they most desire.
The room into which Chalmers was
Ushered, and where he waited for her
only a brief moment, bore evident traces
of individuality. Somehow yon could
have told that it was a woman's room,
though there was nothing of mere pret
tiness about it, no knickknacks, no
hodgepodge of bric-a-brac aud home art
with which women of nonindividuality
clutter their surroundings. There were
many books, a few good engravings upon
the wall, a small bronze of a flying Mer
cury, and these were disposed as if they
were severally read and suiiliud and look
ed at not as mere decorative parapher
naliabut as a pait of the everyday life
of the inmate.
Into such a room, thought Chalmers
(and to such a woman, too, perhaps), a
man could come aud tie at his best; here
man (and this mythical woman) could
meet upon s common level, talking,
thinking, bringing out the best that was
in each other, forgetting or unheeding
that lesser and baser life that must per
force be lived out in the world and
Into such a room (and to such a wom
an, too, perhaps) he had once thought
it might be possible for him to come;
but that time had gone now. He must
only think of these things impersonally,
To this point in his reverie had Chal
mers come when Miss Tennant entered
"You have come at Inst," she said, in
an even monotone, as she gave him her
Chalmers was not prepared for the
coldness or restraint of her greeting.
Yet with a charity that not many who
knew him would have thought him
capable of he did not resent it.
"Yon blame me for not coming soon
er," he answered; "but I did not know.
Your letter and his and the paper that
yon sent all came to mo at the same
time, Muce then I have come as fast as
team Could bring me. I have been in
Thus much he felt ho must say in his
own defense, but it availed him nothing,
"You should not have gone away so,"
he said. "Yon are older than your
brother; you have some duties."
"You do well to reproach me," he
aid moodily. "I went away for you
and for him."
"You should not have gone," she said
gain insistently, "at learit not so fur
sot in this wuy, There was no reason
why you should go at all; and he had
only you to look to." -
Doubtless she had been sorely hurt.
Women do not stand well the breaking
of their idols. And to cover her hurt,
womanlike, she turned upon him who
bad been in nowise to blame.
Chalmers thought to himself Hint it 1
wan, strange that ho should not resent
this. lie jiad nlwayj been a man who
was impatient of criticism. Perhaps if
he had boon in any way to blame in this
matter, If them hail been, any self accn
anllon to contend against, he might have
resented her word. 8he was calm aud
pale and cold. Dnt looking at her more
closely he could see that the kept her-
self under control only by the most de
termined effort, lis would not make tt
any harder for her,
"Yea. 1 have been to blame," he said
Anally. "I should not have gone. Hut
I have come back now to help him and
yon, if you will let we. Tell we what 1
Oh, I dout know," the answered,
"I aiu only a woman, I could do noth
ing, I thought when you came yon
would know you could euggeat"
She had depeuded on him, then. The
thought gave Chalmers a new determi
nation to be gentle with ber and help
ful, whether she asked him or not.
Ue watched the nervous twisting of,
her long slender fingers for a moment
the ouly sign of emotion before be
"1 dout understand what ha hap
pened. I have had no word except that
you eeut me, I have seen no cue here.
You aee I am wholly at a lose"
I understand. You must know
the whole story
"I would like to spare you," he said.
"I might get it from some one else; but
it would be better if you could tU me,"
"I can tell you, she answered, and
then she lifted her head and Chalmers
saw in her eyes a glint of the old time
fire and pride, "I can tell yon," she re
peated: "why not! lie did not mean to
do any wrung. 1 waut you to be sure
of that, as I am. But he longed ao to
be a rich man, to have control of money.
He wanted to pay back all that you had
given him, aud to make more even
more than you had. lie wanted to do
the thiuge that can be done only with
money, to be In the front of great enter
prises." She stopped a moment as if to
consider whether it were beet to say
that which was next tn her mind. Then
"I tbiuk he wu always a little jeal
ous of your money; and it was only the
more bard because you were so gener
ous with him. lie wanted to allow yon
what be could do aloue."
"I used to be afraid the money would
come between us," said Chalmers; "but
I could not help it It was not my fault
that I had the most, You know that it
Came through my mother, and father
always insisted that it should remain
wholly mine. Ueorge wonld not have
envied me if he knew how little comfort
It has been. It was because I had this
advantage, Llna. that I gave up to him
to readily in other thing. And it has
brought me nothing else worth the hav
ing." He looked fixedly at his companion as
he said this, aud she flushed deeply
under bis steady gtue.
"Yes, I know," she answered; "but
let us not speak of the past. He wanted
to make money, There was a great
panto in the stock market last fall per
haps you kuew (Chalmers shook his
head negatively ,at this) and ueorge
thought that it was his opportunity. I
don't kuow much about these things
perhaps I do not tell this quite right.
i she said apologetically, "but I Will tell
you as I understand it He thought if
be could Day them when storks were
so low he would be entirely safe. He
put in" everything be hail (he only told
me this afterward, after it was all over)
and bought on margins. But stocks
went down further, and to save himself
be took some money from the bank.
You see be thought it would all come
right in a little while. But stocks went
down again, lower and lower stilt, and
then he wrote to you."
"He did not tell me bow bad things
were; but it would not have made any
difference, as I did not get his letter un
"Ueorge always believed that you bad
received it t red bnnston came np
from Mexico aud said that be bad met
you at Vera Crux, and that you should
remain there for the winter."
"Yes. I did think of that or of stay
ing near there. Vera Crus itwilf, you
know, ia a beastly placo. But 1 changed
my mind and went over on the other
coast, and ouly came back there on
my wny out The letters followed me
to one or two points, reaching them al
ways after I bad gone ou, and finally
were sent forward to New Orleans to
wait for me."
"Well, he folt very badly about it It
would have been a comfort to him if he
could only have heard from yon. But
he kept on hoping until the end of the
month; then he went to Mr. Rodney, the
president, and told him all about it
"He did that before there was any
suspicion of wrong?'
"Yes, he did it of his own accord. 1
think he expected that Mr, Rodney
would help him until they could hear
from you. Yon see, he never quite gave
you up." , -
"What did Rodney say?"
"He sent at once for an officer and
had Oeorge arrested."
Miss Tennant could not control her
self sufficiently to continue the story
further, and Chalmers forbore to press
her with questions. He paced thought
fully across the room, his eyes fixed the
while upon the young girl who sat with
her face bowed upon ber hands, Her
pride could carry her no further along
this difficult path, and she bent before
him and gave way to the abandon of her
grief. He passed and repassed her
silently; he could see the outline of ber
cheek, and fancied it had grown thinnei
since he had seen her lust Her form,
too, seemed more slender, and the coiled
masses of black hair rested like a burden
instead of a crown upon the small bead.
He paused beside her at last, longing to
put out his hand and stroke the shining
hair and speak words of comfort to her,
as an elder brother might. But he dared
not trust himself.
Perhups she folt the sympathy of his
presence, lor she raised ber head and
looked at him trustingly.
"Would money have saved him after
that? I mean after he told Rodney?"
No." The answer was positive and
hopeless. The tone in which the girl
uttered the single word carried a weight
of conviction that nothing could have
intensified. Bo positive was it that
Chalmers was startled by It
No! Why? How do you know?' he
"I tried it."
"You! JLinal You tried it?'
"Yes. Yon know I have some money.
I went to see Mr, Rodney as soon as I
"What did he say to yon?"
"That the law must tale ils course."
"But would you have givon up every
thing for. him? It would have taken all
"Yes. Why not! He is to be my hut
band." "Then you will still marry him after
"Ve; whynotr She flashed tha an
swer at him a if there could be but that
one reply. "I toll yon he did uut mean
to do any wrong."
Chalmers took out hit watch and
looked t it
"I will tee , Rodney myself tn the
morning. It It too late now and 1 will
tee others, I must have time to think
whom I need. After that 1 shall go and
tee Oeorge. Quod night, Llna"
At the took hit hand at parting the
girl looked at him again confidingly.
She had put away the defensive armor
now. It was not needed with this mnn,
who avoided to carefully aud chival
rously any word or tign that could die
tress ber, that could reflect upon Oeorge,
or that could stir up memories of the
past that tt were beet should remain
buried. Site even tmlled at him hope
fully she said good night
"You will tee me again toon," the
aid. . ,
"Just as toon at I have learned any
thing of Importance) at toon at I have
decided upon anything. Borne time to
morrow at least"
"It It tomorrow now," site answered,
glancing up at the long bands of the
hall clock. And then the added mean
Ingly, "Time fliea."
"Yes, that It the trouble with Time,"
tutwered Chalmers musingly, "When
we want htra to go quickly he limps
along like a lame old man. He hat been
going at that pace for me for yean.
And now that I would like him to wail
little he course like a race horse."
"I suppose be cannot suit ns alt," the
aid, "For me time has been going to
fast It waa because we were happy;
but since, while I have been walling lor
yon to come, tt has passed to slowly. I
have thought the daysand uigbta
would never be none.'
Again, by both words and manner,
tht let him see how much she had de
pended on him and on bit coming, tie
was sorry for her even more sorry than
for Oeorge or for himself,
' A SENSATION IN CHURCH.
Am laqulsltlve Doff CnUnl CuMtweatioa
la e rtita Uaihariag,
"Borne curioua stories are told in
oonnectiuu with old Puritan church
customs," aaid Mr. lieacklah Buttar
worth. "8oruo of the old cuatorua
teem very funny a we them
now. "It waa little lest than a
crime nut to attend church in thuae
old days unloaa detained by atekneaa.
In fact, a person waa thought very
little of who oven came lata to Sim
"Ono Sunday morning in early au
tumn Puritan woman, whoae repu
tation for housekeeping, (pinning
and church attendance was excel
lent, u bolated In her morning
work. Blia took her long necked
pitcher and went to the pasture
where her cow waa waiting to be
milked. Thin duty done, the found
for the could toe people on the
road that she hadn't time even to
carry the in Ilk Ixuk to the house and
got to church in aoaaou. So the took
her long necked pitcher along with
her aud sat in the gallery right near
whore the ningera and bate viola
were dlHplayod. After the tinging
waa over and the long sermon had be
gun eernuma were an hour or two
long tn thoee days abe grew sleepy.
"Her long necked pitcher eat on tiie
floor near by and near the front of
the gallery. She wu toon obli viotu
of either milk, eonnon or a dog that
came pitiwtering up the gallery
tain. The milk toon attracted the
dog. Be emelled and wagged hit
tail, then amelled and wagged again,
then looked inquiringly at the unoon
dout milkmaid. Be made up hit
mind very toon, and Into the long
neck went the dog't head, neck too.
Be couldn't get much milk and
wanted to pull back and try again.
"But he couldn't Bit head waa
wedged faat in. Be pulled and used
bit pawt and triod to back away.
Blinded of courts by the pitcher, hit
ttepa were erratic, and auddenly to
the aatoniahed people below there
appeared a sudden parting of the
balcony curtain, an almost blood
curdling yell wu heard, and there
waa a fhuib and down pouring, atraight
in among the four uuconscuma dea
cons in the deaoona' pew beneath, of
enow white milk, long necked pitch
er and a milk eoaked, frightened dog.
"For once there waa a great awak
ening in that church, but the poor
woman waa frightened nearly out of
her wits, and the supers titioua dea
oona were greatly acandalized. "Boa
Attantloa raid to Walking.
It ia enough to Imagine the un
feigned amazement of a dame of the
old school if the proper position of
the feet in walking were made a
matter of doubt. For years the
dancing master's standard in ail
mattera of carriage and walk baa
been an unquestioned one. The fin
de siecle young woman, however,
has a mind of her own. She has not
found that the conventional train
ing of the dancing maeter, valuable
as it undoubtedly is, was all suffi
cient in producing that grace of car
riage and elegance of manner so de
sirable in the woman of the world.
On the oontrury, she has found
that the physical training of the
woman of the stage hue been more
often conducive to the desired end,
Hence it is that schools of Dolsarte
have sprung up all over the land.
and systems of physical training, in
cluding boxing and fencing, hereto
fore relegated to the sterner sex,
have found patronesses in plonty,
He Matches Odd Buttons.
Not long since I discovered a man
In New York who makes a specialty
of matching lost buttons. Bis shop,
a dingy little, low ceilinged room,
was surrounded oy shelves, on which
were piled boxes of buttons of all
sorts and conditions. While I was
thore a girl came in and asked him
if he had any like those on her jacket.
Ho took down several specimens and
presently found one, which he sewod
on, She paid him 10 cents, That ia I
the usual price, though ruro buttoua
oim'tiiur wuuo Higher,
Al regular intervals ho goea around
Collecting buttons among tailors and
droasmnkera, who nave them for him
and soil thiiin Verv chouti Hit hna a
tet of regular customers, and they
... 1,. t J1-.
rorviy go away wiuiuut uuuiiig ex
actly what they waut-LippuiooU'a.
Bum Olher Maa,
"Hello, Joot" cried a youth on
Broadway yeetertluy as he slapped a
gentleman vigorously between tha
"Oh, I beg a thousand pardona!"
h continues at in response to the
blow the other turned his head aud
revealed an unfamiliar fact).
"Took you for another man, you
know," he added by way of an apol
"And ao I am another man," re
plied the stranger laconically aa with
shrug of the shoulders ht struck
across the street, leaving tha young
man to wondor how be should have
framed a more effectual apology,
New York Uerald,
A Faged la Chins.
The porcelain pagoda In China had
nine sterlet of the combined height
of 2(10 foot, and the pinnacle waa 148
feet above the highest story. It de
rived its name from being covered
with plates of porcelain. It cost
8,4S5,tH4 ounoea of silver. -St. Loula
Q lobe Democrat
Leaving Portland, 8'45 a. m,
. 7:30 p.m.
1 DAYS TO
7 Hour Quicker to 8t. Paul.
23 Hours Quicker to Chicago,
40 Hours Quicker to Omaha
and Kansas Clt
PULLMAN ana TOURIST SLCCt.
CRS, FRCC RECLINING CHAIR
CARS, DINING CARS.
Per no and (moral liiS.riiisllon, ill,uo
W. II, Hfllt.ntfUT, Al,n. Pum. A,
4 Wli legion stnwt. r, Third,
It 1 fc rf'-J 13 PA - BE '
A fif and dmirilt Tivulmiml wm.Mlm
rHuiMlif lr. lllnimrilt lu t'aiMiilm, nUi
In H" sml I'lIU) a pusltlva our Airrtter
nnl, InU'riiHl.lillinI, nr lvttiis,tirlilri(,liinii.
p, rn.MH.ur hermllntry iillra.iMid nmuy mlur
dlM'DMw slid l'iiml wrakurwmi. II l nlwaya
ureal tmirlH Ui Urn itnnoriil liraillli. Tim nrel
dl)Vprv if tnntlt-Ml eur mull-ring nn mwr.
ullnn with Ihe knil tiiimHwuiiMrjr lirrrulW
I'liu ntiurily hiw vr bvn kixiwii in (ml. II
a !. furtei "it by mail. Why nuifhrrmiii
lhl trrlliv ilu. n when wrlttni KUHmutr
la ilvvn wllh S Imm l. rotund lliv iminvy U
mil mirwl. KencI Mump air Nitittl(, Uimraii
tm IiuuiimI by WiMiilnnl, Clarka (',, whole
wlHiil rlll i1nitKl-l,lf !., tWtlmul, Or.
fur sals by I'kUanun tiro, aud liu.ur a
A REMEDY FOR CHILDREN.
W.n ahtld l homt, tn other msvU an tak m
poonfut of onion ny run at fit hi, tit ntt morn tug
0otthwtanna). For Croup". It bud no ,uF,
Mr liihlrtt lnatittniwiri hvtnti tr. thinn Onion
rnlp which ! already pmtMrfxl, mora p) tut ami
a4 Wiltwui tMt or mi Mil m Uw iwaoo.l.'itUoo,
Hold by J H. PUUiK
f " I l. .1 . Hit ' III 4 I'l'lK
,X GREAT Mm OP AMT0M1
fl-Pl l51 MrU.M,.ni Fraiirlioo.
J AlfL btttiha.U',tiKii)
k I ""d 'c"n how womlerlutlr
1 Jrj 1 you art made and how to arold
ll! kt,'ckne ni diustei. Museum
I tyenlarged wllh thousands of new
1 ft objects, Adrhlaiion 25 ell.
Irlrt Om.ia, a 1 1 naary St. Diseases at
nan I slrlrturo, la of manhuHt,1liaai's of ths
kin and kidneys quickly onmd wlthonttk
' mirmtry. Truatmaat personal) nr b
letter. Send lot book.
THE CHILDREN LIKE IT.
Wlrnri a ohlld, nothw save me onion irmp for
Ooufha, Oolda and Oroup, Inturn I glra Itto mj 111
il ortflt. Thara la nothing ao almpla, aafa and aura.
)r, Qunn Onion Bjrue u aa harmloaa and plaaa
ant to ttte laate aa sonar. Thl. la a mothar'a home
jmtif, why sol try UP told at SO aauia.
For sale by J. H.PUUH.
BY NOT RIDINS THt HltHT
Cmi ros oia fAMioovs-Teui vow aalmwut
IY. i a . n.MftV . t.H
BICYCLES OF EVERY DESCBIPTION.""
M.M,QiM BmtOIHt -POWTIAND Oeoon,
JTOHINO VILIS known br molitura '
lltaa pomplratlon, oauan tnianaa Ituhinff t
vihnn warm, Thta form nntl BLlMi.
YIKT.D AT OHCK TO
DR. BO-SAN-KO'S PILE REMEDY,
which am. dlrootl.r on paria atleotad.
aliaorba bumora, allara ItohlnaV affaotlHg
a pnrmannnt oiira. rrion OOo, Druaslati
or mall, pr, Soianko, rnUaialpUta, ft.
r my v i tv tv
From TKHMINAL or INTKfUOll
III FICIfIC R. R.
la the Hue lo lake
B ill ITS W d M
It Is tha DINING-CAR ROUTE. ll
rum Through Vettlbuled Trains '
Erary Day In tha Year to
(No ehati 01 ear)
Uouiiwawlof IHN1N0 CAItS un
HtupiwwHl, I'ulliiiun Drawing
ltoimt 8U4ers of httest
TOURIST SLEEPING CARS,
Itust Unit van be (MiimtruottHl, and
iu which ttmimmoilnUoim am
biith free and furnished for
holder of first or sec
ond chum tickets,
ElieANT DAY GlilCHES.
I Moras Line, -Connecting
with all lines
Art, inlinit dimt and uimitorruptrd aorvlrw,
fiilliiinn alwwr rwrvaliuna nan twanurd
In a!vin tlinmsh any n.iu 14 ttir ia.l.
t and Imiii all
IHtlula III Amorl-
n.. kmrtuiiri and
fUmiiw. Ain Iw nun hnHrd al any I i krl 1M1
at Una niiiiiaiiiy. Cult inftirmaiion r.Knl.
hit num. Iiiunur tram, mubta, anil ollior d
tail, lurul.hrd un aiilllln I" stir aitcul.or
A. 0. CHARLTON,
A..l.im (Irni ml I'aaaonaiir Asnnt,
Nu, lal 1'lr.l atrwl, air M f aahiiitin,
East and South
The SHASTA Route
Southern Pacific Co.
rallftumla nxnrwa trains run dully.
lit. r7.v. lWtlanii Ar. .IMA. H.
IU-a f. N. I l.r. All.auy Ar. I)
S.I5 a. M. I Ar. Kan ! mnrlwii l.v. r, M.
Ia. I Arrive.
nirilKIld : A, M. I lUMMiuni ..,.9:40 t. M.
(iMwuur....7Hiu a, u, I iMnlaiiif ,..,l.-au a. .
Albany Local, lwilji pl Hwnday.
Iukve 1 Arrive
hirllaiid...Wl p.m, Allwiir....- tMMp.ra
AltMuiy Saiia.ni, ISirllniid ....lll;aia.ui
hi:; Cars ca hi
PULLMAN ItUFJf KIT BLEKI'KIW
t-HiiiiiiU'ltijei Hlwilni( Cars attached
lu all tlinitiKii iruiiis.
West Side Division. '
Bttwtsn Portlanf and Corvalllt.
Mall Wuln dally (exwut Sunday.)
TSii 7uTl,v.. iViriiuml .. A r f :i p in
I.'. 11' n in I A r ..I'lirvailla ... . l.v H M p ill
At Alluuir and (Hirvnllla, cunim't with tralna
iinvtu fwlllu rallumd.
KlurtM tralu dally ieivU Huudny)
Ho p m i (TirrWilan4'!!!ZrATitli'inn
1X p 111 I A r ai'MiiiiivlUe Lv 1 6rtftp in
Portland & Wlllamett Vallay Olvlalon
Air Me nmll dally (xmpt Sunday.)
m a m I l.v.. fiu-Uand Ar 1 p ni
1 itl p in l.v .... MmnmMUh .....l.v 1 7.-M a m
iiii6 p in I A t.. Alrli l.v I 7jW a in
Through llekftta to all uiiliila In the KuKlorn
4talMii. rtinmln, nhd KiiniiM. pnn bo otiinlned
niu f. M.HllVKlt, AkviiL IiuIi'IH)iu1imh',
R. KuKIII.Ka, K. I ItnilKIW,
.Mnminer. Aaat, (I. K. a I'aaa, Agt,
A. B. CHERRY,
rVatchmaker and Jeweler.
With Patterson Bros.
MEN I WHY ARE TTQXj
wThsvt a relief and curt
In your Ignorance of effects
and Titailty which la
system the elements thus
strength and vizor will fol.
curt or money refunded, r
VII WHIIU1 T"
after sll other treatments 2
testify, and from many of
m - v: a
ll a complete galvanic battery, made Into a belt tf as to be easily worn during work or at ret, snd It gives soothing , prolonned currents
which sre instantly felt throughout all weak parts, or we forfeit $5,000. It has sn Improved Electric Suspensory, the
greatest boon ever given weak men, and we warrant it to cure any of the above weaknesses, snd to enlarge shrunken limbs, or pans, of
Money Refunded. They are graded in strength to meet all stages of weakness in young, middle-aged or old men, and will curr
the worst casts in two or three months. Address ,
9ANDEN ELECTRIC CO., 173 First St., PORTLAND. OREGON.
PILOT 1.KM0XT will uiake the seswin nf lw.'l at L'ook' siuhlc, 1ii.IcW-imIii.'.',
on Kill DAY and HATL'HOAYuf eucU weefc,ainl t Hie fair (fruinl,KWrii,
HIM LEMONT Is a dark chestnut In r, with small strip In Iwv; t fl fr.-nl
(out aud buth I1I111I ones whlt; sUitdt 10 liamls IiIkIi; wn!(ftis 1,1 ii hhkIs.
July wore 8 ouniw sIhm whfti tie made hi riwnt niml t 2:-l , ills
oulta are all good site and color sod are very uiilfnriu In sciimi, with ilnu
(llaKlllon and beat legs and feet.
HKBVICE I'KK-UW.OO for the anasidi, nsyslile on or Mow July 1, IMj;i. lt
auos ti'iO.OO, payable wlien mare irvves to be lu fmd or by Mun li 1, JWi-i,
Uoud pasture will be furuUilicd at 12,01) rn-r iimuiIIi. Will not U riiuii ilde
fur aouldeuU or escapes. ' "
riLOT LLSOJIT waa sired by Leuiout 1271H, slreur lllnui:t i.':-JI) 1 1'. 2:1.1), I..y
Mack aSt, Lwma 2dN, aud others Just as fiwt. I' lii dam, .i;llu uii'k by
Dca'lshot, mm of Alcade (UBI), by Miunbrltio t'hb'f til); w-onol ilmn Vihih,
by Pistt IlttlilblctonlHU, sou of llullibli'tolliaii (Hi), Thlnl tliun, ( luvlinul
by Duval's Mambrlno, ton of Mtnutirluo (,'hlof (III; rnirth ilmu, by H r,
ton of Ulackburn't Whip. rAnnie of
PILOT LKIOJCTrt oolta will be handled this kcmhoii at Kiilcin, v lirrr iln-y t-nn
be seen during the tumiucr, ami 1 1 icy are kihhI i-iihukIi 10 U ii-i .jinil by
any breeder. For any Information call 011 or wldn.ua
SAMUEL A. CROWELL, Salem, Orecj.
Independence Marble forts
Marble and Granite Monuments
Headstones, Tablets, and Curbing.
A new and complete atiiek of Marble and (Jintilii" MoimmeiitH l arrive wmn,
which we will furnish at low prim and at slmrl nutlee. We hny Ly
the earlond and ran kIv ouMlonieni advHiitii(.'e of low fiel);bl.
Shop 011 Railroad St. L I. Maa, Prep.
W. H. CRAVEN 4 CO.
mm u u sV u u u
Robes, Oils, Brushes, Etc.
" REPAIRING PROMPTLY ANO NEATLY DONE.
W. M. STKRLLNT)
JllCstreet, " "f Independence, Or. "
Tito choicest of freeh and salt meaia of all kinds nre kept votmiaiilly 011
hnnd. Aloiuisiig) of all kind. arFree delivery t any purt of the
city. II Igluwt ciwh )rico jmld for ft Kloek.
Our Stock RepretentB Over 1000 Style,
Trouserings, Overcoatings, Suitings.
Prices $5 to $50. Q?erf6
8AMPLE3, Self.measurement TAIlCP
Rules, and Tape-line 129 first err
MAILED FREE. Portland, Oki..:.
- .ia.a ,
SleeplessnessRxjrMemorV & generau IllHealth
tlie effecta yf abutea, exctttea,
In our marvelous Invention, which requires but l trial to convince the most skeptical,
or bv eicaisea. or exrxnure. vou mav have undulv drained vour avstam of nerve fores
laetrlolty-tnd thus csused your weakness
drained, which art required lor vigorous strength, you wilt remove trie cause, ana Health,
low at once and In a natural way. This is our plan and treatment, and we guarantee a
. Send lor our illustrated f smphiets, tree i
Belt Is no experiment, ss we have restored thousands to robust health and vlffott
IS failed, si can ha ahnwn hv hunrlraila of caaaa thronchont this State, who would n-lmlli.
whom we have strong letters bearing testimony to their recovery after using our Bell;
DR, SHNDEN ELECTRIC BELT
full line of
vi un b7 zszjp i
( HAS. S. KXO'IT
DEBILITATED AND BUFFERING
fromNervdus Debility! Seminal Weak
I oct MAKiunnn Dun ikjiati cka iuc
ck. KidneV Troubles. Nervousness
worry And expoture. For such sufferers
or lack of force. If you replace into your
sent Dy man, sealed.