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About The Independence west side. (Independence, Or.) 18??-1891 | View Entire Issue (March 16, 1894)
CODUTII WEEKLY RECORD.
lit wvam.Mw oriiUrlluun?tits I uit tints
tut all oral flvllu.
FRIDAY, MAKC1I 18, 1894.
Mrs. A. G. AUkius is very ill.
F. Anstlne coinmenml moving
to McMiuuville this week.
L. B. Frazor of McCoy, was in
the city several days this wwk,
Frank Montgomery of Portland,
is spending several days iu this
T. S. Hansaker preached in the
Christian church at Amity lust
The populists of this city attend
ed their convention at Dallas on
Harry Harris left on last Tues
day for Ftstern Oregon, and will
sojourn there for awhile.'
The new school district just west
of here is having a hard time in be
ing established, as a remonstrance
against it is in circulation.
Mrs. Charly Taylor has boon vis
iting her brother Dr. E. Davis at
Geryais the past two weeks; she re
turned home Wednesday.
"Uuclo" Carey Euibree of Dal
las, is visiting his daughter Mrs.
Jas. Dempaeyj Uncle Carey will
be three score and ten years of age
his next birthday.
Born on Friday, March 0, '01,
to the wife of Pr-t J. M. Powell,
twins a Itoy and girl; the Wy died
a snort tnno after; the renuuutng
child is gcttiug along nicely.
Itev. J. N. Smith weut to Walla
Walla this week and will hold a
protracted meeting there for two
or three weeks; the brethren at that
place having requested his services
The talk of Hon. E. T. Hatch on
Alaskan ways, customs and scen
ery was very entertaining and in
structive, the audience giving the
best of attention throughout. The
territory of Alaska has many curi
ous sights and a person would be
well paid in spendiug a couple of
months in sight-sceiug there.
The football game last Saturday
morning between the seniors and
commercials vs the juniors and
sub-normals of the Normal, result
ed in a draw, neither side scoring a
touch-down. Both teams are very
evenly matched and another inter
esting game is looked for iu the
The party given by Rev. and
Mrs. J. N. Smith to the Y. P. 8,
C. E. on last Saturday evening was
one of the occasions to be return
bered by our young people. The
residence of Rev. Smith was bril
liantly illuminated for the event,
and a very good number were pres
ent but the extreme inclemeuey of
the weather prevented several from
attending. The amusements con
sisted of vocal solos by different
ones, and all joined in singing gov
eral hymns; a few entertaining
games were played after which a
delicious lunch was served to which
all did ample justice, then the en
(leavorcrs were treated to some
taffy which they ate with a relish.
The young folks enjoyed them
selves immensely, and Rev. and
Mrs. Smith were heartily thanked
for the pleasant eveniug spent.
Some Hard Problems.
Ion may nave trie same amount ot aa
valorem duty this year as last, and yon
day import the same quantity of goods
(abject to that duty, and you may have
an increase of revenue as follows:
If a ton of iron cost $30 in England last
year and the ad valorem duty was 23 per
cent, the duty would be $18.50, If iron
coats $100 a ton this year in England and
the ad valorem duty is 25 per cent, the
duty would be $25, or 100 per cent more
than last year.
You may have the same amount of ad
valosem duty this year that you bad last,
and you may import the same amonnt of
goods, and yet have are duotion of reve
nue as follows:
If iron cost $100 a ton In England last
year and the ad valorem duty was 25 per
cent, the duty would be $25, but if iron
costs $50 per ton in England this year,
with an ad valorem duty of 25 per cent,
the duty would be only $12.50, or 60 per
cent less than last year.
You may reduce the ad valorem duty
this year below that of last year and still
reduce the revenue as follows:
If iron cost $100 per ton in England
last year, and if the ad valorem duty
waa 23 per cent and xpu should import
one ton, the duty would be $25. Now,
if you should reduce the ad valorem
doty to 12 per eent, or CO per ceut loss
than last year, and should import one ton
of iron at $100 per ton, the duty would
be $12.00, or 50 per cent leas than last
Yeu may reduce the ad valorem duty
this year below that of lust year, and
yoti may increase the revenue aa followst
If iron cost $50 per ton in England last
year, and if the ad valorem duty should
be 25 per cent and you should import
one ton, theduty would be $12.50. Now,
if you reduce the ad valorem duty to 12J
cercent. or 50 Der cent less than lastj
!Mr, una yon should Import two tons or
run at fHH) per ton, th duty would ba
t?3, or 100 rr cent mora than last year.
You nmy inomiw th m1 valors m duty
this ywr over that of last yonrnud n
dtioa tli revpmtA M follow!
If Iron cost flOO p ton in EnjrlamJ
but yvr, Mid If Ui d valorem duty wm
ti per tout Mid you should import one
ton, th duty would lx pa. Now, If
yon should iucn th duty to 60 por
cent, or 100 per ceut rratr than last
year, aud you thould Import only ou
half ton of iron at $30 por ton, or 60
pwr cout Ki tlmu last year, tho duty
would bo $13.50, or 60 per cent lesa than
You may incmow the nd talorom duty
this year ovr tlmt of lMt yoar aiid lu
emiw tln revenue m followii
It iron cot $100 pr tou in England
last year, and if the ad valorem duty wm
S3 per ceut aud you should Import out
ton, the duty would be $;!5. If yon in
creaee the ad Valorem duty to 100 per
cent, or 800 per cent greater than laat
year, and you ahould import ou ton of
iron at $100 ptr ton, the duty would be
$100, or 800 per cent greater than laat
Yon may reduce the ad valorem duty
tbts year a compared with hut year
and still have the saws revenue aa fol
lows: If irou was $100 per ton iu England
last year and the ad valorem duty was
83 per cent and you import one ton, the
duty would le $W, If iron thla year
should cost $30 pr ton in England, and
you ahould Import two tons, the duty
would be $33,
Yon may increase the ad valorem duty
this year over that of last year and still
have the same revenue aa follows)
If iron cost $100 per ton in England
last year and the ad valorem duty was
W per ceut, the duty would be $3. Dut
if iron should coat $30 per tou in Eng
land this year and the ad valorem duty
was rained to 30 per ceut, or 100 per ceut
more than laat year, and you should im
port one ton, the duty would b $.3.
The foregoing problems are respectful
ly submitted for Professor Wilson to
stale upon which particular basts he has
gained the information that the receipts
of custom dntiea under his tariff bill will
be $13,707,781.06 lew than the dunei re
ceived in ISM. The solution of this prob
lem will do much tosolvetlieother prob
lem whether American factories tnuntbe
permanently closed and American labor
remain permanently idle. Mathematical
accuracy is essential, as the professor ev
idently appreciates, having worked hi
problem out in minute detail down to the
very cents. The happy eolutiou of this
question may also definitely determine
whether a X road stateemau a X eyed
politician or whether X -I- X O.
Krau.V headache capsules are more
pletiiHiit and convenient to take than
powdoix, wafer, elixirs, etc.
The Land Where Money (iron on the
Quite a nuntlrtr of Inquiries iiave
(Mine Into tlilaolllce regarding Quuto-
tuala, on account of the letters in last
week's pajr, so we re-publish them
Those persons who are desirous of in
vestiguting will leave their nun tea at
Wkst Si ik office, and whenever there
are forty, an etlort will be made to or
gHiilc. Mr. Jlardeuhronk of this city,
sent word to the West Hi Ie that he
had lived four yean iu Nlcurnuguu,
and wanted the editor of this pnjs'r to
call on hlin, which we did.
lie said life there was delightful and
the soil would produce anything it Is
so rich. The natives are Iguoraiit, lazy
and good-for-nothing, and do not try to
make money, lie saw millions of
acres of land apparently cn for settle
ment. It would lie the Ideal land for
the populist for there the farmers gro-v
their own money. The cocoa licaii
(chocolate) is counted as so many cents
and passes current In paying debts. It
j.Un. not need the stamp of the govern
merit however. Those persons who
want to hear about Central America
can get a good account from Mr. Jlar-
Jviitnr v krt Miu:: Wliat uo you
think of a proposition like (his? A
concession Is obtained on 21,000 acres of
collce-laiid, 15,000 acres being capable
of cultivation. The terms of payment
may be made $2000 a yuir, with Inter
cut at 4 1st cent per annum. If forty
persons were to buy the land It would
cost them foO each, a year, for 20 yours.
The land is In a healthy location; a
stream runs near, which, six miles be
low Is navigable, and thirty mill's away
Is a city of 10,000 inhabitants, with
mull steamers to Han Francisco, every
few days. If forty persons should buy
the tract of land they could put iu say,
400 acres in eofl'ee, 400 acres in cocoa,
100 acres in rubber-trees, 100 ncriK of
bananas, 100 In pineapples, etc., so that
at the end of a few years u largo In
come would result, and still, tho lund
could bo subdivided. There would
still remain several thousand acres for
future development. From the water
power In the river dynamos could be
rim to furtilMh light and power for the
forty families, a mail could arrive and
depart daily for the steamOoat landing,
or to the city, and in the settlement
could be a school, where both Engllh
and Spanish would be taiiirht. I5v
forming a colony, as suggested, some
vuluable concessions Can be obtained.
All household goods, provisions and
domestic animals would be admitted
by tho government, free of duty, arid
the colonists could get freedom from
military duty. They could probubly
be set oil' into a separate district, thus
making their own local laws. This
proposition scorns so fair tiiut we sug
gest that all those persons interested
in coffee culturo who live In Polk
county shall leave their names at the
WuhtBidb office. Then let a small
assessment on the forty persons be
made, say $2.50 each, and select some
one to go to Ouulamala and report on
the land. It offers great inducements
to any one desirous of making money,
Native labor In Cluatiminla costs less
than half a dollar (In silver) per day, so
that the colonists would not need to do
the rough work, Mug superintendents
more than laborer. Men of gissl busi
ness sense would succeed lietlor tbau
those with muscle only. The grow re
turns on 4iK) acres of cotlbe the fourth
year would be $120,000 which would
pay nil exjioiiso and leave a profit.
The ot her cro would pay. The colo
ny Idea is simply for economy Iu first
settlement; the land would otherwise
lie divided Into forty parte, each colo
nist getting one-ferlleth part of the cof
fee tree, pineapples, rulUr trees, etc.
The proper time to go would bo in a
mouth or two. All persons who want
to Investigate this matter are linked to
call at your office at once and you can
lei me know whit the probabilities are
of suewsa The wist to go totluata
mala and return would be about $tH
from Han fc'ianclsoo. If you only get
ten or fifteen srsons you can Join a
colony here from California. 1 would!
advUe your readers to Investigate this
last concession as It Is liable to be taken
up soon. It would Ut beat If you could
get up a colony from your section alto
gether aa It would tsj much more pleas
ant. You have prolaibly heard spoken of,a
railroad from the Culled Hlute to
Hotith America. I understand that
surveys are being made now and the
direction would bring (hem very chwo
to this land which would he worth
much more than the price now ottered.
I cannot say how soon this eomvuxlon
may l snapi! up, so your readers
must net quickly. Yours truly,
The following fuels aUnt Central
America are of interest: "
At your request, and Invitation,
I beg to slate for the benefit of your
readers and In answer to (he numerous
Inquiries reguardmg tlualemala as to
Its climate and agricultural lYNonrcetc,
It Is tho richest country I ever saw.
Everything can be grown there, I
havevixl.ed every part of the Culled
Stales, and spent several months iu
tiuatemala. 1 will quote some faeis
nirmsneti ny uio consul-general ot ita
Culled states: "The climate or tlua.
teinala Is of an even temperature, the
thermometer having an average teiiie
eraturo or (IS" to 71 In the day time
and from 02" to os4 at night " I would
compare the climate with that of Kan
Francisco, without the winds and fog.
It would be difficult to describe a more
delightful climate. I once visited Mile
.South Hca Islands, which I thought a
veritable tlardeu of Kden, where bread
grows ou trees. Jlul lit (luatemala,
bread and butter virtually grow ou
tree. While It Is a paradise, In some
reejMvts, there are iu some mrtloiis
bs) much Kiiiishlue; this is along the
coatd. There it Is to be compared with
a Tuikixh bath nsiii), and illsou this
account that the many who axs up
ami down tho coast gel the imprenxlou
that Guatemala is a terrible place. The
climate, with the exception of the
coast, is healthy; It Is not like Panama,
and for thonewho are acclimated, the
coiwt Is considered healthful. Mr.
llrlghscn in his rcKrt ou (luatemala,
says: At LIvlugHtou, on tho Allaull
side (which Is the lowint land In (lua
temala) the death rate is only one-fourtl
that of ll'wton,
Guatemala is about 1000 miles uortli
of Panama, and for scenery and rich
licss of soil It Is-nts any country In the
world. Mr. Klmberly says: "The
average buslntus man iu the Culted
States, as I know from my own exH-rl'
ence, docs not take the trouble to look
for the consulor rcorts." And there
are out few or our American people
who have ever visited the Interior of
Guatemalu. Those who do vixlt Gua
temala seldom get fur away from the
capital, or Hue of railway. The country
Is so mountainous that ills dilllcult to
travel far, esiHK'lally In the rainy sea
son. Over one-third of the country Is
comparatively unknown and unex
plored; but every spot of It Is Interest
ing beyond description. It Is an ever
green country and a perisduul spring
exists. It Is impossible for anyone to
imagine what is there, and the least
Idea cannot be formed without veiling
the country, Iliad the same oplnloi
as nearly everyone else has before going
there, As Mr, Klmberly says: "I may
truthfully assert that no country oilers
such inducements as Central America."
Knowing so well the. characteristic
ami Ingenious enterprise of the average
American business man, I cannot com
prehend how such great opportunities
right at his door,cau escape his niton! Ion
Guatemala, with the exception of about
fifteen miles Inland from the coast, on
either side, is from 3500 to 7500 feet
above the level of tho sea.
On the coffee plantations the climate
is superb, (Cnlfee dix's not grow on
the low lands,) Agriculture In Guate
malu has attained a considerable devel
opment, ami every day gives new evi
dence of progress. Cereals, ouch as
rlco, maize (corn) and wheat are culti
vated on a large scale, yet the product
Ion is not sufficient for home consump
tion. The celebrated cocoa is a natural pro
duction of the country unil is claimed
to be the best In the world; It pays bet
tor than coffee. The gutta peroha tree
grows In abundance, from which grout
profits could bo derived. The sugar
cane of Gautcmalu Is of an excellent
quality and grows abundantly, Is verj'
profitable us not enough grows to sup
ply the demand. Horse breeding, cut
tle and swlno-ralsing also prosper.
Anotlier writer on Central America,
Good reports are constantly reaching
me of the American colony established
In the department of Matagalpa. Thh
section is about 100 miles from Leon,
and is destined to 1 a irreat coffee
region. Tho Manning Ilros,, of which
Charles Manning, the head of the firm.
was at one time a resident of Tacoma,
huve a flnca of 500 nian.aiias. ncurlv
looo aero. This year ( hey have plant
ed is ,ooo trees of eolfoe, Isoldes plant
ing 200 pliienpples, 100 apple trees, Veg
etables seeds of various kinds, bamiiias
and plautnliis. The Manning liros,
have also put In about 14,000 oolfee trees
for a Mr. Hlce of Valparaiso, Ind.,
whose place adjoins theirs, and eon
talus liMHI acres , Mr. Hlce represents A
company that Intends making a very
large eolfeo fl licit. Another American
who Is branching out extensively Is W,
J. Hawkins of HI. Paul Minn. This
gentleman lias lately purchaMcd for
12,000, silver, n place near the city of
Matagalpa, and from which ho will
shortly derive a yearly Income almost
equal to the original purchase price.
Mr. Hawkins coiilrai'led for this plan
tation when exchange was (t() per cent,
and paid for It when exchange was 85
percent , thus making a saving of fiOl I
on tho purohrso.
One of tho Ih'sI conducted colfce lin
ens In Nicaragua Is that known as the
LeClalr wince, In the vicinity of Mata
galpa. This year LeClalr will lurve
:i(),000 Minuds of colf'ee from hlsHoouoid
trees, and as collW Is selling In Mana
gua now ut :iiMoSl per quintal, loo
pounds, l.K'lalr will have the neat lit
tle sum of $1000, tdlver, to add to that
which he already has lit his staking.
The nvoraga yield or the tree on I.e
Clair's phiep this year Is three pounds
and three quartern.
(I, A. Manning Is a memls'r of the
firm of Manning lima. Ills sistol1lee
oddresss Is Matagalpa, ho having re
cently removed there with his family
from Managua, Mr, Manning is a son
of Wm. Manning of Salem ami his
wife Is the daughter of I. II. Hatch, a
ploms r of Oregon. flalclit Slitlmmiin.
Mr. Manning Is the brothcr-lli-law
of Hon. K. T. Hatch of MoCoy.-Ku.J
dlhefM tIMMty iM
W , rife u4 4t ifr
tutt 4U ti h4t, y
tuet Mol 14 tUllM.
bl !. mum.
1 M , ,... A t U . Mart ft UL (WmmIM O.
G. L. HAWKINS,
l'n .iirl,-lr il
flu' Iiiili''iiit'HiH Mi,rlli Works, wiIiiiIm
nil -ittM'(.'ry wots, Klr-l.elii4 rtrK iiittir
top, !uU'l itolyno, Htul lnil I'l l, r",
250Q Sacks of Choice Potatoes
W1LC0A. BALDWIN & CO
E. B. BERG,
lis Hew Furniture Store.
H!iy Cnirliiion, ltHkln Clinlr (Vulcr Ta.
unfit, r.ie,, Mr,, nl Mm fry livrnl
Corner C and Main Streets,
f4Vh 1061 ' W., Ma I'r,u l,.i-o
(i:c1u ii 6ih mil lh ft.)
tin ftml lirn hnw.'nh,l.,i..iii,
n 1 ft I I Hit i ttrt.l It.iU, ,,, I .....
a .niJ lu.aHti. Mu i'ion i8i,.
OlDlli aillH Ot , W ullj'CI. A(!l;,,
,?' 'lee-nfie Hitll.JlU!
V .1 Wreet-ivwH-, .( iK!,
trlolnro, mnt .f innhliooil, ro( t,f ,fc ,,
anJ kl.lnovH ci.. kly ,,!,! v. tt !,.-,, 111. ( r. )
eiiry. J nwtutcut .g,.ial:y t,r by Itti.j
When vNllInK Din Mldwlnti-r fulr.lm Hiiro U
ie .liirilaii Miim'Iiiii,
r.nlnry Anil rtpeu&t'n pnld wwkly tram itni-l.
lrtnAili'UtpDiiltliin. Kivltiiflrn territory.
L,perlinti;n imtui!MM ry, rocullarf jk f
(lomiiiiitHloti to local pnr1
Ifrowon or (ilium,
lawn and ffanlrn.
We want you now, wblln ,
th fruit Indutlry Ii io
Iniriortant. Onnd flianrd fur
ilvanosmnnt. Outfit and full par-
Ti-iilrii frwi. DROWN MIOS. CO., nur-
.rvmi.il. Fw I land. On). (TtiUbuUIWli
Muhla. Ni'n Uili niirnr, TA)
IoiIses A Torpid
lie.... r v
Capital Stock, $50,000.00.
A Hit AM NKIoN.
W. V. CXJNNA WAY
A Kwiinrsl Imilklng and nrluiiign bualllMM
transolil: liuins miuln, tiltl i1t-ouiiM,nMl-titerclttt
uroiltttfriaitUd; (iimll rsilv4 on
tiurrsiil wwuiit uliji?t to eliwk, lainl paid
mi tlin diiwiu.
A.NsImih. t, A, Alln, It. J.
J.Ui-iiIiiihii, H, W. Hpuot, H.
Commenced Business March 4, 1809
KaUaittinlted by atlonal Autiiorltjr.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK.
of Im1'mli'ii, OrrgiiM.
1. 8. IXKU'KU,' U W. IU)IIKItTHt)l,
W. II IUWt,KY,rhlr.
I.M, ...r, l , ll.ilierlw.ii, Uwl Id-liiilrk
(. W. Wliltr.lr, W. W. Cl"ns-
A BolivrHl Imtiklnif lti!!i- trwiasrWl
It'ivn ami wllri'lisiiio uu sll luipirUiil
m.Mlu rvivMJ tt'H to cliwk or on ft
Itil' iii of (lnwU. t iild-ci nmun.
iiffln himri . m, ti i V, It
.KCORPOIUTEO UNDER THE OF OREBOH
POLK COUNTY BANK.
J. II. ItaWI.KV ..l-M-M-ttl
I'. I..CA MI'IIKI,I. Irf-l're
I HA C. ItlWKI.I. C.alilr
Paid Capitol, S30.000.
J, It. (Uwli-y, V, .Cani)lwll,' !,M.BImrOB
). II. V. Ililllcr, J. It. MUimp, ( M, IVwvll
A crnvntl buiikiuit mt ev?hftK tMlnrt
lniii.ni-l-il; liwii tiimloi 0.tt nwlvml
anliln-t Oi rhwk or (ill wllrt!tl( ucpwll'
lulrrml tmld in lime (t't""-!'. . ,
-KlniriHr vault Hml luirgtsr (iniiif
n-iirtHl liy Vnli lime lock.
tiiiiiv llutira' V a. in. Iu 4 p. m.
Elf JOHNSON, Prop.
Horses Fed by the Day,
Week or Month.
Best of Attention Given Stock
Left in Charge.
J. A. VKNKHH.
PRESGOTT I VENESS.
I'MlirliiUirn of -
Mioiufncliirem of and Dealers In
FIR and HARDWOOD,
Rou"h and Dressed
J. A. WHEELER, - Manager.
Tlijrhest iiinrkotpiice pald
for fat stock, beef, mutton, veal,
pork, etc, All bills must be settled
OPEN SUNDAYS FROM 8 to 9a. m,
rric Delivery io all parts of iha City.
A O. V. W.-INHKI'KNDESCR
A . IhIs, No. 22, meel every Wou-
mi Itfotuers are Hie Hl to end. A.
WoloU M.W. W.O. Co.k. Itatwdw.
V ALLEY LODGE, NO. ti, L O.O.
F.Mr's Iu Vi ikIhvd t Lall ever
Tbamliiy eeuli.. All OtW '';'
,l,,.llu inVlttlll to llMHt with US. . II.
Cr.ven, N. O. Ztsl lttswridorf, tivcy.
t vrtw 1mnv. NO. SHI. A. K. A A.
Lj M.Htat(l eommtifiioations Hatm
tiny eveiiinu on or before full mooti i
moiilb arid two wimks thereafter. W. I
Contioway, W. M. W. II. I'tlr'f
HOMKIt LOIK1K. N0.45 K. of r,
M,,la vrv WrUiiisMlay eveiuna,
All ktiluhts are eonlmlly HivlM. tllair
Mlllor, C. O.j P. II. Craven, K. It. A H.
i-sn H. A. ML'LKKV. DKXTIHT,
U i raotlws the i-r.ifosnlou In all Iu
branches. Htttlsfaotloii nuarmitwl.
(iitlc. In iu rs. H to VI ami 1 to 0, Ulllce
In iheO'Doiint'll brlok, Indt-js'iKk-iH,
OU IlUTLEit. 1'UYHICIAN AND
. niirumiH. Hoev. Ii. H. UoarJ of
MmJioal Kiatumere. OflUie lo Ure
r L. KKTO1UM. M. V. OFFICE
C. and rrxiiiltuice, corner Itailnmd
sod Aluiimutiib st., ludcixohlmiC", Or,
Till. J. It. JOHNHON, UK8IDEN1
YJ ltutmt. All work warranted lo
give the .! of satlsfarttMiii. IhiImd
t-mim. lkk JUitmrr, IMIVKI
lJ clans and 8urKttim. Htolal t
toiitioii ald to dlwamn or woincii . Jf
ttce over ludciK'Hilriuw Niiilniml liauk,
T.J, I.-e, M. I. W. Itabbltt, M. 1)
C. M , Kfllow Trinity Motlltal ColIeK"
GEO A. HMITH. ATTOKXEY AT
l.nw Wilt praotice in all state
ind foderal eonrla. Attstrsf-ts of title
furnished. Ollice over Indetwodetioe
A M. Hl'KLEY, ATTOKNEY AND
Jr . eoiinselor at Law. Ofllre, ueil
to I u.lf iKMiilfiiiM Natioual llauk, Inde-
BON HAM A HOLM EH. 'ATTOlt
ncys at Law. Oflioe In hash's
blisk, twtt!n Ktate and Oourt, ou Com-
Dieroial strvtl, Nsletn, Or.
HASH AND DOOltS.
TV f IIVIIELL A UOHANNON, MAX
1VI nfiioliirrm of tHati slid doors.
A sortill sawiii. Main slrtmt, Inde
VETERI XAKY SUltUEON .
D1L E. J. YOUNO, late of Nevlierg,
Wtoriimry Hurjpmn and Dentist
hns mnved to Indendenee, and oelird
an ortlce over the Independence Nation
Xf O. 81IAHMAN. ME HO HA NT
V T . lailor. C street, near uoetofllee.
Hints iu any style made to order at rea
I hop roi.Es.
rnrtles wishing to purchase mlar
hop pi.lca or feiuv posts can have the
aiune ticiiveriHl aboard the Oniii Pad
I Ho cam at iU-rry, Marlon Co., Or., Ii
quniitlllcs am prices to wilt. For fur
thur partli'ulnrs call on or write to
J. L. UK UK Y,
6 Horry, Oregon
W. E. Poole,
PHYSICIAN and SURGEON
Office next door to Anttlne'e Furnl.
Oo to the C Strept
And nee how
You can (jot your
a. I III, Proprietor.
Mii!'n)r and tiunmm u iTTS nlt TnTI
East and South
The SHASTA Rome
Southern Pacific Co.
rllrmia Mifi fraln run dlly,Hiiiili,.
t all linn Iwlwwii 'nrlli) mm AiU,,,
"I-iIKm. "i 1 ' KriiT At,". nr
Wav.u.il,. AtliBiiy At. 4&. ii
10.11 a, , I Ar, Hun r rx,lMv ).'if '
mmmmmmm Boeeburg Mell j l'Hiiy
"n ,rrl ,.'"""""
Iirllsnrl .... s M A.M. I ft"M-l,iiri ... 6mr.
IdwoUunr,,,, 7MIA, M, I I'lirilKiuf ... m k. '
i 8 ra f:::
PULLMAN HUFi i:rr hlkwkiw
HoomWlasa Hhiphi Cum atlaclit-4
to all through trains.
West Sid Division.
0etween Pertlend" end Cervelllt.
Mall irala Usllj' .t Mutiity.)
ll:ts m in Ar... lllili i- iiUi iim Ar i I :,i y ,v
IJ:lpiii Ar. - Mvailt ,. mjf-t I ' Jm
Al AHmi'.j and tiirvullU, ,,iiM-t iunrui,
Cf.i.ii J iu-iiii- rallKiail,
KlrF4 Wulll asilf (rn.t Wumlny)
1:m fin J Ar M'tumnlllr I i,i,m
Oregon'en Railway Dlvlnlon an
Portland and Yamhill Ry,.
Aolle timll Trl.wf. ltl).
B:tiim l.v., hMrUanrt ... Ar xriTi'm
6: JO l III l.V M'HIIlM.lHll (,v , 1 4, a m
v, pm a r,. ,..Airli.. ...i,v ;ai m
Thn.iiiiti llrkrla lo nil Hltila In (lie tint
KlaliM, raiiii1i. ri( Knrxipc, ran b nl.iUi4
from T. M. 8I I.K, Apul, lo4rirn(1tiii.
It. KUKIfl.KK, K, I'. ItirfSKUM,
MaiinVH-. Aut. l. K.a 1-aM.AiTl
(olden 0iiiirtiiiilty for
hwffirluir Ilamsnllv. , ,
f'liVii, diet Tktlr KrmtJirt la Iktl'ul.Un
00 YOU SUFFER?
rli in al iinra
will Mnd uu ltt K or I IUHliK a full
biuw f nfially Jircpan-il rrnirxlini 1,1
Hllfil Ut y.Hir rMt WK H AM Vol B
will nd you IIO K or
oinrw of tMvially Jrr
iilo-it l .Hir !- M
l(K( OMM f.M IIA11IIM.
we can cube:;
the motl (liwrnriird
(lur irvalmouu hit
all dloonwa and drfurmll r imMl.m 1114
rirniirl.-, anjtilrl by many year' ntu
nw, wiikliviiaOHMUt Iu nuaranti a tun.
1, inn uiw(H,ir.
N. B. Wabav tho nnlr polttva enr
r.ru.Mni, (rum and 1 AiAKKII
I'rriiiaiiputly li-n-d. (Old r.
tlB MarkM M., Sua rranrl.rn, fal
'Twr ITO TD I nr
taj 1 nnTAin a rTrsTf rr
fui"i u V!!If " bfWMOt ot.inmn, WTIla to
ilLiil' wb" h,T narlJ! Sft W
t.Zf!r ''0l. A II aadbank ot la.
lain lnm annt r. AlM mialiwuauliiMonu.
loal and rmhih, tx mui tr..
!2LS1,Jlr.Ih, ''"'""r.. Tin. ,...,.l..l nitwr
' . ' inqmraiM. ftao h; rr Ilia
ITr, Crj'C'ca of any rti,iif)o iwk lu Uk
'" IMlliuo. mnnthly, i ;o yw. Hinjl.
fc4: ffJSS.K'KL ttr?'."' v.
St i?r'lfnAtUlLl,,u"'c"""n. A.Mrii
iw 1 una. sttl JiatuiuirAT.
Will consult llieir Wst in
terestii by purcliasiii)? tliclr
SASH AND DOORS
of the rehablo m ami fad nrar,
M. T. CROW,
Iixlopomleuw, Or., Bttroes
or toFprKiison A Van Mwr.
Hngar piue ami oodar iloora,
all sizes, ou hautl.
The I'lipuliir Hole) l"rv 'ttus lei and
of I'ortlHiiilniidllie tmm all Trains
Moul Onlrally B11,i Mliiimxr
l.ii(!at(.(l, a 4
M. D. ROCHKiMgr.
CORNER FOURTH AND Al D;:R ST., PfiRTLifD
f J. Ti. MAKKLKY,
rroprlftora I I!. j. HAYS,