The Independence west side. (Independence, Or.) 18??-1891, July 06, 1894, Image 2

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K. C PWITtABB, Manager.
U. H. rsjcTLAXi,Cauler,
xmvvo Br
test Ui PtSlisij Ccipy
rAYAULa lit aDVaSCB,
On Year
Kit Months . i.VO
Tart Mouths w
All tnarrta death notices nol esceed
Ina fir Hum will be inserted free. All ovr
Ave line will bo charged live emit per line,
ttocletr obltuiury resolution will be charg
Jot si Uit rW ui Ov owl par Uue,
Keg tiered at the PUm In Indrpeo
CUOe, urecun as CTJUU-cie mmwi
FRIDAY, JULY 6, 1804,
DIHCONTINUANCE9 .Remember Uist the
oubUher of thta paper must be notified ty
letter when subscriber wUhet hi psper
topped. AU irnwiin must be paid.
onle to which your paper I tent,
nam can not bs fimud oa our book uul
ALt UTTERS should be addressed U) the
WKsl juaepeuueuce.
Tli8 American government Urb
gtiaxnitwtl tUe payment of a augur
bounty for the production of raw sugnr
la the United RtaUs which haa been
made from sorguiu, cane, beeta or
maple. Thia contract was entered into
for definite term of years, and the
uggeation should never be acted ujon
by congress to repudiate thin contract
of the American government. It wan
made for the benefit of the agricultural
Industrie of the Went and South, and
also for the immediate benefit of the
whole American people, because the
culture of our own tugnr supply will
render us independent of other
countries, and will involve the ex
penditure of the enormous amount of
mouey that we now pay as tribute to
the foreigners for our raw sugar. The
maintenance intact of the existing
bounty on sugar will swell agriculture
in the South and West, and the last
persons to urge injury or destructmm
upon these sections of the country
should be the United States senators
from the West and the South. With
out either a protective tariff ora bounty
the reduced compensation to the
planters for their sugar would wipe
them out of existence.
"II all tne American runners" says,
J. Sterling Morton in the June Ikmim,
had followed their furrows as intently
and zealously aa some of them have
followed the fallacies economical and
political which their sinister advisers
and self-dected Intruders have Inculcat
ed, there would be a great deal fewer
mortgages on many of the homesteads
throughout the country. From hence
forth let agricultu rests pay leas heed to
political demagogues, ' whose only
animus Is to beguile the people to their
ruin, aud they themselves rise to
wealth, through their . adversities.
" Farmers are passing through a season
of education, and they will soon learn
to guard their Interests from unprincipl
ed politicians.
The mass meeting recently held in
New York, to protest against the pass
age of an income tax would have been
more praiseworthy had it demanded
the postponement of all tarliTdiscuHsion
In order that labor might be given the
inunterrupted right to earn an income.
A fractional tax upon possible savings
Is as nothing compared to a loss of two
or three dollars in a man,s daily lu
If we could live our life over again
we would never, no never be on a 4th
of July committee. It simply meant
baiting the hook while others catch the
The experience of the fellow who
went on a spree and tried to soler up
in one day is tame compared to the way
we feel after the 4th of July. We can't
stand high 111 to any great extent.
It was a mystery to us to see how
enthusiastically, patriotic everyone wax
at the celebration here on Wednesday
and yet our boasted Independence
which we declared in 1778, seems
almost at an end. We thought Rev. J.
R Baldwin's prayer to the point when
he asked God that we as a nation
might return to our former happiness
and prosperity.
There are various opinions expressed
regarding the probable outcome of the
railroad strikers over the United States
and the strange part is that no more
than one man in ten has any idea why
there should be a strike. It Is not for
an Increase of wages, nor is it for any
overt act of the railroad companies, but
because Geo. M. Pullman refuses to do
the bidding of bis employes all his
passangcr coaches are being boycotted
to a certain extent by the employes of
the railroad companies refusing to haul
them. The railroad companies are of
the opinion that they have a right to
do what they please in this matter and
ao the conflict rages. While the
employes of the Pullman Palace car
company, nodoubt have good cause for
complaint it la not right that the whole
people of the United States should be
made to suffer. The strong arm of the
government should protect the trains.
An examinanation of the heads of
wheat In thia locality fails to locate any
ef those much-talked-of Insects, the hot
weather having caused them to disap
pear with no perceptible damage to the
grata ,
Me AtlHtcalo- a Tariff to Oovr the
lIflVr?iiee Holwwn tVtvlirn
and American Watrvs.
Outside the importing intorest the txxv
fie of New York largely favor a tariff
framed expressly for the protection of
American indnstrtoa from tli dftmo
tive eoBiptltion of cheap foreign labor,
and outside that same iutorest this has
been the dominant sentiment of the state
ever since the day of Alexander Hatull
ton. Every statesman, irrespective of
party, who has represented New York In
the senate, and (excepting Mr. Cleveland)
every New Yorker who has occupied the
presidential chair, has given official etu
phasls to the protective policy.
The bill now presented to the senate
offers the New ork senators a renewed
opportunity to maintain the record of
their state. This opportunity reeelves
peculiar significance from the recent de
cisive expression of popular sentiment on
the subject, fortified as it is by the addi
ttonal evidences of hostility to the pend
ing measure that are being daily given
by Democrat aud Republicans alike
among our vast army of manufacturers
farmers and wage earners. Various in
Austria! interests in New York would be
taUUy injured by the Wilson schedules
Of ad valorem duties, while the large ex'
tension of the free list which the hill pro
poses will be equivalent to a prompt
transfer of certain Important industries
from this state to the manufacturing and
mining districts of foreign lands.
Referring to the deceptive character
of ad valorem rates half a century ago,
Henry Clay said, "Let me fix the value
of the foreign merchandise, and I do not
care what yonr duty is." The funda
mental objection to the system of ad va-
lorem duties on which the Wilson bill is
based is distinctly stated iu the quota
tion from the Keutncky statesman. On
Oct. 83, 1800, Governor now Bwiator
Bill delivered at Wheeling a speech be
fore a large andieuce of manufacturers,
mechanics and laborers, discussing the
tariff in view of the passage of the Mo
Kiuley bill, and speaking as a Democrat
in defense of his tiarty he said:
"Our opponent assert that the policy
which we advocate tends to lower the
wage of laboring men because they
must compete with the underpaid work
men of Europe, The proposition is as
insolent a it is unfounded. The Demo
cratic platform of reaffirming the
platform of uDw, declared that
"Oar ettabludied domestic Industrie and n
tarprt thou Id not sud need not b endan
gered by tit reduction itd correction ef the
burdens of taxation. On Uie contrary, a fair
and careful rerhdon of our lai laws, with due
allowance for the difference betweeu the wages
of AxxHcan and of foreign labor, must pro
mote and eucourag every branch of men lu
auatrtee and enterprise by giving tliem aur
aaoe of an extended market and Heady aud
eoaUnoou opsratfOM.
'This is plain and explicit. It com
pletely refute the silly charges of our
adversaries. It entirely protects the
American mechanic and places him npon
an equality with all other. The plain
and simple interpretation of this plat
form is this: v e believe in the recogni
tion of the demands of labor and propwse
to shield onr workmen from such com
petition as can jnstly be considered
unfair for instance, if it costs IS for la
bor to produce a certain manufactured
article In foreign countries, whileitcost
4 to produce the same article in this
country, then we favor a tariff of 3 on
that article in order to equalise the dif
ference in wage. The imposition of
that amount amply protect the Ameri-
can workman and prevents his being
placed at a disadvautatra by reason of
the competition of the alleged pauper la
bor of Europe. This is all the tariff that
any intelligent American workman ever
desired or asked for.
Less than two years ago, at a mas
meeting held in the Brooklyn academy
Sept. 19, 1893, Senator Hill expressed
his views "a clear as the noonday sun
in the following language:
'Our position cpon this question is a
clear as the noonday sun, and it required
no special plank in the plutforro to em
phasize It We believe in the encourage
ment of labor and are desirous of pro
tecting its interests in every reasonable
way consistent with the right of the
whole people
At this same mass meeting in Brooklyn
Senator Hill was determined that his
large audience should have no misunder
standing as to his being a protectionist
and not a free trader. Tho year previous
(1801) he had U-en invited to address a
free trade mass meeting in New York
city at Cooper Union. Senator Hill de
clined to do so, and in order to empha
size his position as a protectionist he read
at the Brooklyn meeting the reply that
he had made to tbe free traders. That
reply was as follows:
Stats or New York, Exwttits CnxMnKO.
ALHA.VV, April l, 1HU1.
Loul F. I'oet, Km, Prealdeiit, ele.i
LiEiK Hiu-1 rn In receipt of your favor of
March 28 Inviting roe to attend a free trade
man meeting- to bo lield at t imper L nlon on
Thunday evening, April t. While thanking
you for your courUwy, i curmnt atUmd the
meeting becauce I have no ayiuiathy with IU
(rofetwed purpoee. I hm mpuomd that my
opinion upou the tariff qiiontlon hod been w
frequently expreH-d In public that nobody
could ex(iec:t me eormixtcntly to attend a meet
ing Intended to promulgate the doctrine of free
1 am not an advocate of free trade and never
have been. I believe limt the bent Interette of
our cumitry- lrUutrlal, agricultural aud com
mercialdemand the estubllnhmeut of that
policy declared and particularly defined In the
national Democratic piatrorm 01 in,", imt ana
lttHf), and I am earnestly oppoaed to the attempt
which 1 now being made In eome quarter to
Bndermlne the tound and coiniorvatlvo poaltlon
of the Democratic party upon this queetloa
and te commit It irrevocably to the doctrine of
free trade.
The men who are cngiiged In thl effort, no
matter how Imnent or sincere they may be In
their individual convictions, have no right to
longer umsqm r.ide as true Democrat while
leeking to commit the party to a policy which
It has alway dimlnclly repudiated, and which
If adopted must inevitably, In my Judgment,
affect Injuriounly the welfare of the country
and unfit the Democratic party for the main
tenance of thoae wine principle or government
ef which it ha for nearly a cent ury been the
nroud and unyielding representative.
A. a Democrat I mtiHt reetwetfully der-Ilne tc
inpuoi b au luuvemeuu no muiier oy wuom iu-
itlgated or championed, having for It purpose
the adoption of anyeurh nulcldal policy a 1
laid to be contemplated by the meeting to
which you have invited me.
1MVID 13. JltLI
Senator Hill has "no sympathy" with
free trade. Ho is "not an advocate of
free trade," is "earnestly opposed" to it.
He believes that such a policy "must in
evitably affect injuriously the welfare of
tho country." He regards it as a "sui
cidal policy," This is decidedly "plain
and explicit," and unlens Senator Hill has
political suicide in contemplation he
toUBt cast his vote against the free trade
ibortion known us the Wilson bill.
The sentiments thus uttered by Gov
ernor Hill at Wheeling and Brooklyn
committed him to the protective policy
as fully as if he had distinctly approved
the gTeat measure that bears the name
of William McKinley of Ohio. No intel
ligent protectionist, from Washington to
Harrison, has ever cluimed that tariff
schedules for the protection of American
industries should recognize the "de
mands of labor" further than to "shield
our workmen from such competition a
can lia considered as unfair
such competition a thai so aptly filus
tratwl by Uovernor Hill himself.
This Is the sum aud subtnce of a tar
iff for protection, in contradistinction to
tli principle and policy of the Wilson
bill, the practical effect of which, when
applied to the most important Industrie
of New York, will, in the language of
Hon. Abratu 8. Hewitt, "simply rsduoe
the wsge of labor to the foreign stand
ard." Senator Hill Is thus confronted with a
duty to his constituent that affect not
outy their highest welfare, but hi own
oouststeucy a an American statesman
aud a an avowed exponent of correct
economlo principle. If he was sinoere
In the declarations ottered by him at
Wheeling in 100 and at Brooklyn In
1SU3, he cannot conscientiously support
the pending policy of prostration through
it measure for the suppression of Amer
ican industries and the destruction of
American wfc-e, Ainerlen Economist,
Tariff la lb Seuate.
At this writing the Wilson tariff bill
ha not been placed bofore the senate
either a originally framed in accordance)
with the mandate of the president, a
amended in the house subcommittee, as
amended by the honse way and mean
majority, as amended by the house It
self, a amended and reainended by the
subcommittee of the senate finance com
mtttee. After its varied career and man
Ifold molding It is doubtful whether the
original framer (I'resldent Cleveland) of
the measure that "hit been prepared on
the Hut suggested In his message" will
be able to recognise his own offspring,
and it may be that tho infant will dis
claim the parent.
Almost 18 mouths have elapsed since
the presidential elcvtlousof 1HU J. By the
time the tariff monstrosity can nave oeun
discussed hy the senate, be recommitted
to Uie house and finally become law there
will be less than six mouths intervening
before the next general congressional
KhouM the tariff lw changed It will be
fully three years Wore It free trad
feature can lw obliterated. We believe
that the best iutemUof the country and
of the people will lw best served by pro
hibiting the passage of any uuw tariff
bill until after the election in November
next. Uive the people a further chance
to declare themselves at the polls.
Every legitimate effort should be made
In the senate ami elsewhere by sll friends
of protection to stop the further progress
of the so called Wilson bill. After the
policy of pruet rat iou ha been dragging
Itself along its destructive course for a
y cur snd more the new of a iiostpousmsnt
of the tariff question till after the next
election wotdd lie welcomed with shunt
and hailed with Joy in every corner of
the laud. The wheel of commerce
would revolve, lalxir would be busy, and
the voice of tho teople would be decisive
In Novemlier that protectiouuiust stand.
Wllutn OU IttMM,
In tbe Wilson tariff bill we find that
section 878 reads as follow!
Collars and cuff nud shirt and all
articles of wearing apparel of every de
scription not specially provided for in
this act, composed wholly or in part of
linen, and linen hydraulic boss, 69 pet
cent ad valorem.
The great work or tariff worm ap
pears to have transformed the "hydraulic
bomi ' or the Mcjituiey tana into an ar
ticle of wearing apparel for Professor
Wilson. We must confess to a degree of
ignorance as to the exact member of the
body that hydraulic hose should era
braee. As it appears in close association
with "collurs and cuffs aud shirts," it
might b regarded a a new specie of
Cleveland collar. But we also find that
it is allied with "all article of wearing
iiiarl of every description, whloh In
volve a greater degree of mystery.
Wlbxin attired In hydraulic bote.
Hut why he wear it nubudy know.
It mar tie to leeten hi care and hi wuea,
To keep tepid hi lee or the end of hi nose.
Doe he rarry it round wherever tie goes
To ward otf ettai-k from political fnet
tkm he wear It by day or wha In repoef
And huw lie get lu it the Lord only knows,
American Economist
Coyote 4iJ K.agl.
W. C. I'lummer of rrinevllle once
witnessed on exciting fight between an
eagle and a coyote. The eagle had
caught a rabbit, and tho coyote under
took to take it away from him. The
englo defended his prey manfully for
some time, but tho coyote wits too much
for him and finally got sway with the
rabbit, but not until after the eagle had
clawed several hum) fills of hair ont of
his back aud left him somewhat disflg
Chronic Nervousness
Could Not Sleep, Nervous
. Icadachcs.
Gentlemen: I have been takln)
your Restorative Nervlno for the pasi
tbrco months and 1 cannot say
enougn in us praise, it lias
Saved Hy Life,
for I had almost given up hope of
ever being well again. I was a
chronic sufferer from nervousness and
could not sleep. I was also troubled
with nervous headache, and had tried
doctors in vain, until I used your
nervine. x ours truly.
MRS. tt. WOOD, Blngwood, III
Dr. Miles' Nervine
Dr. Mllos' Nervlno I sold on a poeittrs
guarantee that tho first bottle will benefit.
All drugglate null It at II, 6 bottle for 16, or
It will bo ent, prepaid, on receipt of price
by the Dr. Miles' MoUlcai Co.. Elkhart, lud.
W. L. Douclas
CI Clirir ta the sr. ST.
V OnwtNoeaucAKiNa,
3.U POLICE, 3 Sous.
You can aaee money by purohaaiog W. I
ivuueina none .
Becaute. we are the larseat manufacturer of
advtrtined hoea in the world, and guarantee
the value by imiilnn the name and price on
the bottom, which protect you agninat high
price and the middleman' profit. Our hoe
equal cuitom work in style, ey fitting- ana
weaving qiialltle. We have them old every
where at lower price for tbe value given thaa
any other make. Take no ubtitute. If your
dealer canuot upriy you, we cau. bold by
V..' lr
Mrs. David Park. or waa vlnltlng
In Well lnut week.
Lw. Stwprow Is gaining in fltli
and lit now able to be about liia
Mihs Nellie Holman, of Klklns
d Mr let, will touch our full term of
Jiss Llde Cox, of Iotlepondfluce,
was vialting her father and mother
lattt week.
It is noised about that ('love
Parker will wed a prinotws lu Port
land this full.
From Suitor's mill at Falls City
there is considerable lunilwr haultn!
through the country.
The huxel nut promise a fu!
crop which will give much sport to
the young as well as the old.
Win. MeCurdy came near killing
his flue bird dog, by shooting him
while pliroon hunting. Tbe uiilmu
will recover.
We see a hand bill of a 4th,
July celebration at Woods, Tlliu
uiook county, and it stated, "Come
all We will have the moat Worttorn
celebration in the United Btattn.
I gucMS it will.
Au explanation While Wm
Kerr was whitewashing a buggy
this wtnk from a stop-ladder he ft:
aud struck aeroas the small of his
buck as the muss struck the ground
and he is in coiiHeouttuoe confined
to his bed, while I, (Iun A. Atkiu
son) bis only adopted heir, will
nauulothe quill whiio ho wears
pink socks and long toe nuiU, tak
ing burgamotit tea and is gaiuing his
'i ne lice on the wiieat have very
light green, plump bodies from
halfthesizeof a pin bead to a III)
shot, with six black legs. On thei
heads they have two long fwlcrs as
a . craw fish. They are lather
bulky when young but grow more
symetrlcal with age. Under the
microscope .they renemblo a bug
commouly called a Katydid. The
damage Is not jM'rooptinllo from
them yet around Parker and many
think they will do no greut dam
Most of our "school inarms" are
attending institute at Monmouth
this week.
Harry Parry is down from hi
school at Scuttle, visiting friend
and relatives.
Suitor's sawmill has shut down
until after the 4th. Work will be
gin again July Oth.
D. A. Pul'U has returned to hi
home iu Dakota. We predict h
will return to Oregon again before
'1 he funeral or Mrs. Frluk was
preached at the M' R church last
Sunday, and a large concourse of
sorrowing friends followed tho re
mains to their last resting place
Thou art called away from us,
Ily the great Ood of love
To a home that's prepared
In heaven above.
Thy children all bless thee;
Thy works still remain ;
lint, now thou art free
From life's troubles and pain
Oh! rest thou in Jesus,
Dear mother and friend,
We'll soon "over tho river"
lie united again.
Paul Ililtebraud and M. Scnif-
ford were doing business in Alba
ny, Saturday.
Mrs. James Hiltibrand is ngaiu
able to be around, after a two
months spell of fever.
Bob, if you persist in your talk
of people being taken out of their
'cases" you may get taken out of
your shoes.
Cutting hay is all the go in this
vicinity, and soon tho hum of the
steam thresher can be heard in all
The grain pest is beginning to
leave the grain in this vicinity,
aim me prospects tor goou crops
are favorable.
Joe James and Bert Harper gave
a social dance at Suver last Satur
day night, there being about twen
ty couples present, and a jolly
time was had.
Sam, King and Archie Tetherow,
J. B. Hiltibrand and Frank Smith
returned from the head waters of
the Luckiaraute Saturday, and re
)ort good fishing.
The young man iu this vicinity
that rides the sorrel horse had bet
ter take a good rope with him the
next time he goes to Suver, for
fear "Pa" might let him walk
Oiiiahiif) Fopiiliis Lotisuft.
Independence, Or., July 94.
To the Editorj In answer to your
anxious inquiry in regard to the
new louse-pest infesting the wheat
fields, a specimen of which you
send me for identification, I find
to be simply the Omahua Fopulus
TAtims, (Latin name.) I find t by
ooking over my books that they
flint appeared in Kansas, Nebrnskn
and South Carolina, but in limited
numbers, but since, the promulga
tion of tho Omaha platform they
have appealed quite numerously
in several statew. I find thmn to be
nearly or quite liarmliwt, except
when they attack the human family,
which sometimes occurs, when the
effect is to render the patient Non
Curupiu Mrnlk, as you have doubt
loss observed lu the case of the
governor of Colorado and Kansas,
and in fact several of the stales, in
cluding our own. They appeared
in goodly numbers in sotno of the
countitM in this slate early iu the
spring and kept up a terrific
"yawping" until alxiut the fourth
of June, when they suddenly ceas
ed and it was hard to find a well
developed specimen.
I trust they will disappear from
the wheat shortly, without having
any more serious trouble than their
namesake. Yours truly,
T. B. Hl'NTl.KllEltilKU,
State Bugologisf.
II. IN. I.lms,
Formerly justice of tho (m-iico wlshw to
Inform tho puhllo tlmt ho Is still engag
ed lu Urn imtitry uilillc, enllm.'tlm anil
liistirniiue) huelne and Is rt-itdy U
pnnntilly Htteml to any 1i-kuI huslness
that nitty im iiitruHU-l to his care.
Thanking Ilia pulillo for iast Imettusw,
tut solicits a fulr sliurt of Its future
You cannot !
htip tub well
II your :
U IMt'URH. i
If you are ttoubled with
Cvnur blond l hid. A (m bottle nf S. S. S, Will 4
fltK.t.mglily ckume tlw lrm.rrmoell lro-
liiutitm ana Mlta yuu up. AU nuooei
lIltK ll ....... 1
i I htHewmh who a uvh! y
I SJw ; '.I. a..iUiu.t lh4 af htfh f-4
JfrFl UM " mttmr" ui 'i au 1 - - - r.
(fsftitfni mm wot. I nmtv w w
f" 11
t laaiiui ui, bkKKl mt kin diMtUM nulled ItP
loll I
IIM (,aVIN. iMriai, fW
SWIFi "Rt -IU Ml., Atlatiu.tja.
PARK Obesity
Will mluee your wkIijIiI IVriimiirutly Imm
J to l.'i rxwml a niiiuth. NO NTAItVIMtl
Irani or Injury; Ml 11 III.U'ITV. Thrjr
build up the hntltlt and beeutlry the mm
plemnu, li-evliig no Wilnkli-e or Slblnuui
Stout Ahttmiienii and ilim, till briillilii( num.
tyrvllered. M l:l l III MIAT hutanrlen
title and pwlllve relief, ndled only arte
yrannif - rli-mv. All urden wUfIUl ill
rei-t from our oUtre, l'rlie fl!0 wr u liii(je
or three fur vnu by mull wt pnld. Trail
inimliil and ,rt tritium (miledt 3 cl,
Alt orrnitmdi-nre mrMly ronndi'iillel,
P. I Mill I CO.,
Proprietors of
Independence Tile Factor
Manufacturers of
Drain Tile.
of all olios.
Prloos to Suit tho
sstfatcbes and Clock
Will consult their bost in
terests by purchasing tbolr
of the reliable manufacturer,
Intlepflndonoe, Or., suooos
sor to Ferguson Van Moer.
Hngar pine and oednr doors,
all lizes, on hand.
Urn. M. r. Bon
"I Was a Wreck
With esUwr h, I'm trouble snd .enerslly Uoksil
eowa. Ilelors I hd taken hslf hUl of
Uood'sSsrssiwIllsUelt belter. Now 1
good heslth. for sll of whioh tny thsnltt srs ou
lo Hood's Soroopstrilla." . K-
Nisit, t'lvr, iron Co., Mo. tit Hood
Hood's P'lli our tkiantipitiott by retor
IU UteiwiislaitloseUouul Ui sJiioeolsry esual.
Falls. City
t now running In full ojumllon ud turnlnS
out ae fine l.amU-r aa ran be found In the
Mime of On-Kiui. A S'd ekld-nrnd to inoun
Uiln Uiiiber and a
haa been sddi-d I" the I'lmit,
on hurt notice.
All ordr filled
Horses Fed by the Day,
Week or Month.
Best of Attention Given Stock
Left in Charge.
r ' , s " line iiu
MMIltt 0)lUUf. If
ytjij woultl . I Drttt tuc-
b urttttuii niw-r Hh
Ferry's Heed Annual for WH
lounmlii ttie mini and iil.limie,
or the liiient furniiiie; kuowl-
. eue. r.very iiiMiiterelioulU .
nave it. twin rree.
B. M.rerryaCo.,
RoiIses A Torpid
nil i i iiij-
Fine Jersey Stock I
Those person (lenlrlng to breed for dairy
purinmoe are notltlvd tlmt
H. R. No. 35,002.
1 a taM.tiliMded reirlslered Jersey, and limit
ed service may bo had lor the seiwon of 'W for
Adilroiw or cnll on J, II. 1 A UK Kit, the own.
or. si hi furm 2 miles eiutt of Independence.
11 1 IE!
Uel wlin (!. I). HurireHS, 1 lie live real palate
went, Hhcrliliin, Oregon. Hetid till list 31
No. 1. JO HPri, nil rlver.bnttmn Innd. 10 acres
in cuiiivntion, well fenced, S' hitch In eraln
buyer mh f crup and posmwHinn of the
rest of the land tminodliitely; 2 nitlnn friini
Hherldmi on county roiul; price SB per Here;
iiuu lu.j., aniueu ur iruit iiiuu.
No. 2. 27 ncrPH. nil In cultivation, all W,.l
well fenced, Im yard w school mid chun-li,
Hlx inlliwfroin Sheridan, level rond to town
Till Im very rleli creek bottom lendi flue
hop land, and the bout chicken ranch In the
unite; price $.t per nere. f:m pivsh, balancp
Inone year. Three awinlllln two mid a
linlf iiillcii of I ho piece, lumber $il per
IhoiiKHiid feel. Till phtoo will sell fur Sill
per acre ueiore lull.
No, a, 00 acres, Jfi In cultivation; 1C yard to
w-ihhii nun eniircii. mm iireeK noitom land.
Price SIS per ucre; otie-linlf cash, biUanceln
one year, -
Ne. 4. 27 acres, all In cultivation with sum.
mcr miuiw wnent, nuyer K'ts one-third Crop.
Two mid a half miles to Hheridim, one mile
to school and church. Lund all level, No 1
soli for fruit or hops; price &'to tier sere.
No. 8. 10 acres, all level creek bottom land. 18
aore In cultivation, 4 acres of ash timber
watered by Mill creek; 2'J miles to Hhert
dan; 1'4 miles to school and church. Huyer
Kets possession Immediately; price $:Klper
1 have other farms of nil dcscriotlona for
sale Land bought nnd sold for non.resl.
dent l'arties havln hind for snie will do
wcu to list tne same with me if they want It
sold as I use lots of printer' Ink and let the
people see what 1 have for sale.
, , , u o, MCRGWIS,
Real Estate Agent Bhendau, Oregon.
South Main St. 'INDEPENDENCE. '
Spring stock
It Compollod to Contlnuo Butlnosa. You will got
Wo oro Roeolvlng FRESH GOODS Dolly, and
aro Ready to SHetsr You tho
Our Stock will ba oomplotoly replenished. It will pay
you to Call at Onco and oxsmlrto this Splondld Stock.
If you cannot eoma yourself, sond yonr orders1
Indopondsnco, Orogon.
fllexandep-Goopef Drag Go
The Finest and Most Complete Line
Main Street,
Independence Stables.
Stylish Turnouts
Ilavlne lately Dnrehased Ui.
U0W better PPw
luuyuuiioas weitro now niiiiilnir
wuoutuuiu, imrrovemenKi. Teams boartlwl hv ! .u nr mm
l'mv nor mon a ctw.inHn
Salem for Independence. ita a. T n . ii.V
iiieru nsMMHS 6V FEN NELL.)
Horse Shoeing $1.50.
IfUVtCT DDIfro ii .
wnuoi iiviuw on an work-.
New Store,
New Goods.
The timet demand It snd the PKOPLK
net 11,1.
oWllTH & CO., Proprietors.
(Hmie one snd all and i
ad prices
C Street, Near Postotfice. .
In Polk
, . -
.In All of His Old Stock.
In the City.
- Independejifie,
Alwavs in Readine
PiitirA I
than ever to meet the demam
onrl dm -;., t 1. -
T "'V
lem snd Fall, Cy.
i. ""Indencefor Salem at a-nt.
"uepttnuence tor rail City st 4 p.ui
fin, Prssrietsr.
- ,NnvPFvnFTF (
Prices !
have Full Value for th.i w
la .u- """V l '
before buying elsewhere, It will pay yod.
. . iwnru ,
"ii'i'ii.niiijiwu '
Hat tho Most Complat. 4 i. .