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About The Independence west side. (Independence, Or.) 18??-1891 | View Entire Issue (July 13, 1894)
THE WEST SIDE.
O, H. ranrtAiio, Cashier,
FATAtti I ABTABC
(Ms Mouths " '!!
tars Month M
All matrix and aeata bo""
Int Ore Hiiee wW b imwrted free. All over
A lines will be ehsnred nvs wiili per line.
fooieW oblvuMf rwululknie wilt N onejd
lof M Ut rt ul Ave oouu pr line.
twi.t.red at the PwWofflo In Indspen
deuce. Oregon, sMass uie.lter.
FRIDAY, JULY 18, 1894,
WBCONTINUaNCES Rsmwnbsr that the
puhUhere of tlite Prf niunl b notified by
letter when A -ubeerlber wWiee bit peper
topped. AU srrtrss niuet be psld.
ALWAYS OIVK THK NAME ot ths JoeU
omoe to which your ppr to sen. W
me JeVnol be foiuid oiour book, uulese
ALL t.rtTERS nhouldr be addressed to the
t ftr,1.r to exnlain the ieason why
the greatest aud most glgantlo strike
that the world Has ever oeoeiu, is vu
now, it will be necessary to give a brlof
description of the towu of rulltuan, III.
the place where the present strike
riil. The city of Pullman, III.
la a beautiful place built upon the batiks
of Calumet lake, with broad street,
artificial lakes, excellent waterworks
and electrlct llk'ht plants, containing
a population of 12,000 people. Here
la hm the ctreat Pullman car works
are located. The townslte and all the
buildings, waterworks and electric
light plants are owned by George M.
Pullman, who tents the houses to his
employes and deducts the amount oui
of their warn Sometime ago Ml.
Pullman, who resides in New York the
most of his time, ordered a general re
duction of warn in all brandies of the
Pullman car works. Now these works
supply 800 sleeping cars and they are
run on every transcontinental railroad,
In the United States, except the Great
Northern railway, covering a distance
of 125.000 miles, and every road, except
the Great Northern which owns its own
sleeping cars, are under ironclad con
tracts to run the Pullman cars, so wheu
the employes of the Pullman Car Co.
demanded that the old rate of wages be
restored or they would declare a strike
It was met bv a flat refusal from Mr.
Pullman, who not only refused to
restore the former waires but also
refused to reduce the rents of his
employes tenants in proportion, so
nresident Debs was appealed to ana ne
advised them to declare a strike and he
would order a strike on all lines where
Pullman cars were hauled, by refusing
to run any trains where Pullman can.
where attached If their demands were
not acceded too. and as both sides are
determined the strike Is liable not to be
declared off for sometime to come, and
the conseouencea are. so far, that many
lives have been sacrificed upon the altar
of presidents Deb's ambition and several
wounded. Millions of dollars worth of
perishable goods are wasted every day,
thousands of dollars worth of property
has been fed to the flames to satisfy the
frenzied mob, thousands of dollars of
extra expense Incurred by the national
and the local government or Illinois.
All the mail service and commercial
Intercourse Is completey paralyz
the principal streets of Chicago, in their
faded uniforms with their glistening
bavonets bravely but helplessly at
tempting to beat back the howling mob
and protect the lives and property of
American cltfoens. How long the
patriotic American people will see the
mandates of the constitution and tiie
decrees of their courts trampled upon
and Ignored God only knows but one
thing is certain and that is, that the
country is surely drifting on towards
"Anarchy" and the only way to save
our government and prepepuate Amerl
can Independence and preserve the con
stitution of the United States that was
handed down to us by our forefathers
who fought so hard that we might
enjoy the fruits of their labors. Is
for congress to enforce the laws
suppressing mob rule. They have the
power and It is their duty to use it.
The effect of the struggle between
the American railway union and the
railroads are becoming quite serious to
business men, both in this city and
along the lines. It has, also, caused a
great deal of loss to farmers possessing
perishable produce, such as eggs fruit,
etc, who have been cutofffrom market.
In this respect Oregon farmers have
been better off than those in some other
states. There Is, of course, little
sympathy for railroads as such, and if
this fight was caused by any abuse of
employes by railroad companies, they
would receive little support from bui
nessmen and the people generally,
Butsuchlsnottbecase. This is simply
an effort of the American railway union
a new organization, to show its power
and demonstrate that it is stronger and
can accomplish more than any of the
old railroad organizations. It Is an
effort to establish the dominion of or
ganized employes over their employer's
business, to enthrone organized labor
as dictator over the business and in
dustry of the country. Jts success
would mean that business men and
producers may be ruined at any time
by the arbitrary act of the heads of
these organizations and that the entire
business of the country and the trans
portation of crops may be stopped, do
ing incalculable damage, by the order
of an irresponsible man not having a
dollar invested in either a business
enterprise or a farm. It is because the
railroads are fighting this dangerous
and revolutionary undertaking that
they are supported in this conflict, and
not because there is any popular
sympathy with railroad corporations as
such. Indeed, popular prejudice against
railroad companies somewhat blinds
the people to the exact nature and ex
treme danger of the present revolu
tionary effort to establish the boycott
and make organized labor the dictator
of the country. The country is in
sympathy with labor, for most of us
are laborers, but it wants no dictator.
Are they stricken with Judloial blind
ness, or have they become so thorough
ly corrupted that they have become iu
different to Uie public Interest, that
those nincompoop congressmen alt
there quibbling over tariff schedule,
when the country is ruahlug to the
devil at break-neck tpeed? It would
try the patience of a aaiut to contem
plate the supine inaction and Idiotic
procedure of congress In this crisis.
They can't get their heads far enough
above the horlaou of the sugar stock
market to see the smoking ruins of
millions of property that have gone up
in flames, or the blood-stained streets
of our western citlea, where the people
are fighting for the proteotlou of their
home and families. Huch manifest In
difference to the perilous condition is
past all toleration. The people of this
country have been afflicted with a great
many calamities within the last year,
but there has been nothing worse than
this oongress. If it would adjourn and
go homo there would be another rift In
the ulouds. What do people care
about tariff whedultw until this treat
labor troullo Is settled. Portland
g , ... j
While Mailer-workman Sovereign,
of the Knlgbti of Labor sits upon his
throne drawing a large salary; writing
an order for a general strike that will
Involve nearly a million laboring men;
it seems to him to bo a great strategotio
movement and he doubtless gloats over
anticipated victory. It has probably
never occurred to him that his general
strike order means suffering and
destitution for the millions of men and
their families, who are luvolved; he
does not take time to consider that In
paralixiugthe industries and buslueas
luterests of the country that he is creat
ing a condition of actual starvation for
his followers; he does not know that he
Is digging the grave, with his own
hands, in which the cause of labor
organizations will be burled.
The deadly fire of the military In
Chicago last week excited the frautle
and insane leaders of the mob, but It
carried conviction to the minds of the
laboring classes, that the government
was not going to stand any more
foolishness, but was going to enforce
the laws at the point of the bayonet.
Our readers should not forget that
Polk county would double In popula
tion, yes, tbribble, If the republican
policy of encouraging the raising of
sugar beets were continued, and sugar
lactones wens ereuieu. mo mw
bill, a democratic measure, repeals the
There has been no such hard times in
Independence as In some parts of
Oregon, but still our HXple long for
the return of the good times ot two
Farmers are cutting their liny.
Libbio Vaughn visited friends
here last week.
Mm Nellio Holnma will teach
our next School.
About the letter. Ob, rata! yon
never received any.
A. J. Richardson haa lieen visit
ing at J. O. Davidson's.
Mrs. Smith closed a successful
term of school here last week.
Geo. Cline, the contractor of
Salem, was in Pinker last week.
Miss Agnes Calbrcath graduated
from our public schools June 30! h
Win. Kerr is getting along nicely
has taken to personal correspou
Charley Docksteader drives the
Parker and Buena Vista stage line
Thos. Boothby, of Monmouth,
was here looking after bees Thurs
day of last week. ,
Mrs. Viola Shultz and son, oi
Dallas, were visiting her brother,
R. C. Burnett, of Garter Snake
glen, last week.
M. II. Insley. traveling for Ames
& Harris, of Portland, was doing
our town for twine and grain bags
4000 bushels wheat were shipped
from here to McDaniel & White,
at Dixie. There is left in the ware
house about 15,000 bushels.
T. J. Huntley, of Independence,
was in Parker last Sunday, at the
reunion of the Royal Squeak violin
society. The city greatly appreci
ated the sweet strains of their new
The Southern Pacific Co. had a
train-load of chemically treated
ties distributed over this end of
their road last Monday. Pat
O'Brien's familiar mug was on the
train. He is now stationed at Mc
Warren Quick, is reported very
sick with quinsy.
Frank Bowers can boast of the
finest garden in Suver.
Rev. I. B. Fisher preached here
Saturday evening and Sunday.
Wm. Woodworth and family are
sojourning at Nestucca this week.
Miss May Harper went down to
Monmouth to attend the teachers
D. Cade, of Rosedale was doing
business here last week and was
accompanied by his daughter, Miss
Geo. Armstrong, of Portland, is
visiting at his father's this week; he
reports every thing very dull down
at the Metropolis.
Miss Etta and Josie Hubbard
have returned home from Dallas.
where they have been visiting their
sister, Mrs. Bhrevc
Memera. Pentium! and Burch,
of Independence, wer doing busi
ness in our vicinity Saturday.
School closed Friday with an
entertainment given in the hall at
Elgin in the eveuing, which proved
a decided success in evory way,
Frank Bowers, the blacksmith
has been kept busy this week mend
ing the biudera from last years
work, as quite a number of farmers
will begin cutting grain, 3ouday.
Sunday while Mr. aud Mrs.
James and family were away visit
ing, some one went in aud through
their house, but, us nothing is miss
(Hi it is thought they were only
in search of something to eat.
Hot weather grain ripening very
fast. ' .
R. II., Dcaruiond had a fine
Oueco colt badly out ou the barb
Mr. aud Mrs. Grant, of Falls
City, were visiting N. Steel and
lU'v. Fisher, of .Monmouth,
delivered an excellent sermon at
Paul Hlltibrand, is hauling
lumber aud preparing to build
some needed fence.
J. W. Hlltibrand, came near
lowing a flno horse last week by
getting tangled np in a rope.
Dear Mr. Snapshot we are aware
you are an excellnnt shot but when
it comes down to a sure shot you
always make a snap shot.
Mr. and Mrs. B. EaU and
daughter Hattle, of Independence,
were visiting James Hiltibrand's
family, Saturday aud Sunday.
Lewtsville and Kings 'Valley,
eugnged in a game of base ball at
the Lewisville grounds, Saturday
the score being to 27 in favor of
Hot weather and dusty roads.
Quite a number of our citizens
attended the celebration at Iude
pendence, while others spent the
4th in the mountains, hunting aud
Jrs. J. I Groves, of Dallas,
spent several days last week iu this
place visiting relatives aud friends.
Elmer Gilliam, our ex-mail-
carrier is having an addition built
to his residence, which greatly im
proves the looks of it. Mrs. Gill
iam has been quite sick, but is now
The Sunday school will give a
picnic, Saturday, July 14th.
Kvery Sunday school in the county
is cordially invited to attend.
E u:h Sunday school is expected to
furnish something for the program,
either songs, exercises or reclta
tious. A good time is anticipat
A Chautauqua Association.
The subject of a chautauqua associa
tion for northern Oregon and southern
Washington, at seme point accessible
by bout, motor and railway, has been
under consideration for some time and
now, after consultation with several
eminent chautauqunus and educators,
it has seemed best to effect au organ'
izntlon tills year. Temporary officers
have been elected, and with the assists
anoe of Rev. J. 8. Smith, of Ashland,
superintendent of the Paclflo coast
cbautatuquus, a three day's program
has been mapped out for July 24, 25
and 20, 1894, at Uladstoue Park, Oregon
Among the speakers already
engaged are several of national reputa
tlon: Dr, It. H. Cantine. of Los
Angeles, Dr. Helah W. Browne, of 8an
Jose, Richard Wake, of Topeka, Kan
sas, and Professor Hlmub, of Chicaga,
Doctors C, E. Lock, Geo. R. Wallace,
Arthur J. Brown, C. U. Stratton and
Rotund D. Grunt, of Portland, have been
Invited to assist. Alco II. W. Hcott, of
the Oregonian, Judge Caples, Abigail
Bcott Duniway, Senator Tongue, of
Hillsboro, Nurclssa White Kinney, of
Astoria, Governor-elect Lord, of Hulera
and other eminent speakers and must
clans, forming an array of talent,
altogether the most brilliant ever con
gregated at any lime in the state,
Various musical societies havs volun
teered their services, the East Bide rail
way has glveu rates, negotiations are
being made for rates on the various
railroads and steumef lines centering
In Oregon City and Portland so tiiat
excursions can come from Independ
ence, Salem, Vancouver, Astoria, and
A general invitation Is extended to all
chautauquas and kindred societies, to
all church denominations, to the united
societies of Christian Endeavor, the
Epworth League, the Y. M.-C. A., the
W. O. T. U., to the various schools
and colleges and other associations of
literary and scientific character, to Join
with us in this three dayssymposlumof
art, song and oratory,
Ncaiing The Grave,
In old age infirmities and weakness
hasten to close the rap between us and
the wave. Happily scientific research
and pharmacul skill have allied them
selves in rurnlshing us a reliable means
of ameliorating the ailments Incident
to declining years, and of renewing
waninir physical energy. Its name Is
Hostellers Mtomach Hitters, a widely
comprehensive remedy In disease, and
an Inestimable blessing to the elderly,
the feeble and the convalescent. Rheu
matic aliments, trouble with the kid
neys and lumbuito are among, the more
common aliments of the aged. These
are effectually counteracted by the
Hitters, which is likewise a prevention
and curative of malarial complaints,
dyspepsia, oonstimotlve of appetite.
sleep aud the acquisition of vigor. 1
VACATION IN OUR 8 INTER CITlf, BY
The Usual Exodlus to the Mountain and
8eaeoa.it, Change of Firms
Among the Nick.
Druggist Atklus la in Balem ou busi
ness, Mr. R, Hmlth, is quite 111 with
10,000 O. H. N. 8. circulars were
mailed this week.
Itev. C. P. Smith, Is visiting at his
father's home at Uils plane.
Prof. B. L. Murphy, Is In Newport,
looking after school Interests.
Mr. 11. P. McGlnnls, of Kublliutty,
speut Sunday In Monmouth.
Mrs. Noble, who has beau confined to
her bed for more thau three weeks, is
Mr. J. L. Murphy and Mr. C. P.
Jordan aud family, left Wednesday,
for the hot springs.
The strawberry and Icecream festival
given by the Y. P. H. C. last Baturday
evening, was well atUtuded.
Mr. J. K. Miller, of Monmouth, Dr.
T. J. Lee, of Independence, and families
left Wednesday for a few weeks outing.
Fred Miller, of the Miller & Neal
meat market, has purchased the Interest
of Mrs. Neal, aud uow ruus the Limine
Mr. Prof, Wanu and baby left
Wednesday, for tkmppoose, where they
will speud the vacation among re
Last Saturday, E. M. Hmlth aud
K, G. Noble, made a 3U) catch of
"Hpeckkid IteautlM'' In the Lueklamute
above Kalis City.
The anuual teachers Institute, which
was held here last week, was a grand
succtwa. Ilie enrollment was one
hundred aud nine teachers,
The firm name of Hprey A Ebbvrt,
has been changed to Hprey & Morau.
Henry Morau having bought Henry
Hubert's lutervft In the leading meat
Three of Monmouth's young speeders
li. L. Lucas, L. 1). Jones aud O. D,
Irelaud, rode over to Haleiu, Wednes
day eveolnit to attend the second heat
of the ten mile bleyule race.
The contract of the Halein and
Monmouth stage line, having expire,
operation has ceased until a new one
oau be secured, which under the
present management will take six
weeks or two mouths.
Prof. J. M. Powell, who was lately
released from the O. H. N. H., has boeu
offered two good positions, uanivly, a
ponltlou Iu the Htate Iteform School;
and principal of Astoria city schools.
Ills worth Is known out side of Mon
mouth. It is with rcgot of every eltixeu
of Monmouth, we loom so valuable a
An exhibition game of tennis was
played Tuesday evening on the college
grounds by Monmouth's btt. The
game took place at 0 o'clock and was
closely contested until the suu sank
beneath the western horizon. The par
tlclpauta were, General V. O. Boots
and Jeweler Hoy t, against Dr. Eley and
C. V. Murphy. On account of the
extreme closeness of the game It was
called a draw, to be played out later.
Bills will be circulated lu "due time."
PALPITATION OF THE HEART.
5bortnesJ of Breath, Swell
ing ot Legs and Feet.
"For about four years I was trou
bled with palpitation of tlio heart,
shortness of breath and swelling of
the legs and feet. At times I would
faint I was treated by the best phy
sicians In Savannah, Ga., with no ro
ller. I then tried various Springs,
without benefit. Finally I tried
Dr. Miles' Heart Cure
also his Nerve and Liver 1111s. Af
ter beginning to take them 1 felt better! I
continued taking them and I am now
In better health than for many years.
Since my recovery I have gained fifty
pounds in weight. I hope this state
mcnt may bo ot valuo to some poor
E. B. BUTTON, Ways Station, Oa.
Dr. Mlloi' nrt Cure la mid on ponltlre
ruaranme that tlio flint bottle will benellt.
AlldraKKUrtsMlllttttt, A bottloi for 15, or
It will bo Mint, prapald, on receipt of prlco
P7 the Dr. aUlc Medical Oa, Elkhart, lad.
Fine Jersey Stock !
Thone person dfiirirlnir to breed for dairy
purpose! are notified that
H. R. No. 36,002.
li a full-blooded registered Jersey, and limit
ed service may be bad lor the iciwon of 'H for
Address or call on J. B, PARKER, the own.
er. at Ills farm 2 utiles east of Independence.
H. M. LINES,
Formerly Justice of the Peace, wlshea
Inform the public that he li
still engaged In the
Notary Public, Collection and
and Is ready to promptly attend to any legal
huxlnem that war be Intruded to hli cure.
Thanking the public for past favors, he loiio.
It a fair share of lis future patronage,
, BUENA VISTA
The prospect for grain in (his
part is good with the exception
that there is some kind of an insect
on the grain. What the damage
will bo we cannot Ml as yet.
Hops are looking flue as well as
potatoesj gardens likewise. This
part is prosperiug regardless of the
George Wells is building a hop
house and D. B. Taylor, of Indep
endence, who has purchased a flue
piece of laud from Mr. Bevens is
building a hophouso also a dwell
ing house. He has planted his land
all in hops. Turkey Taw Flat is
the garden spot of l'olk county.
The Independent Evangelical
church at Buena Vista Is progress
ing nicely under the management
of John Southerland of Indepen
dence. Mr. Southerland is a first
class workman and is giving good
satisfaction. Those who assemble
there in the future to worship, will
look on bis work with admiration.
Owing to the ninny friends the
church has aud voluntary work
doue by outsiders it will lie a mar
vel of cheapness.
Notice Is hereby ulveii that all Polk
county warrnnts. enilorwil n follows:
"Presented and not puld for want of
fuuds," prior to the 1st of August,
1HIKI. are imvable ou nreseiitatloii at iuv
office. In Dallas l'olk countv. Oreiroii.
Interest on the said warrants ceasing
from the date of this notice.
Dated at Dallas lVIk county, Orcirui
this 1.1th day of July, 1HIH.
II. It. CoHI'Kii,
Countv Treasurer. 41
Af DtnnmttA b n impure r.t Im
IniHiilitM, U not 101 Muled, dovlop luto 1
tutu, nMisuKw, suia u
an olhr(miillinwdiMM. Tocura
tbiM li miulndaMlaandfvllabi ton ,
d? Im I mm h haimtul Ingiwlmnti.
an pumljr vrgwahln, Such H
It lioiiifii all ItntmrltM
I ro.11 tliM hliwirl iui I hmuuu h-1
ly (Imiiw Dm irilmi. 1 Itouund of 1
cam ol Hi wont lot mi ut blwd alt-
Cured by 8. 8. 8.
SWIFT Sl'KCiriO CO., Atlanta. Oa.
PARK PENNYROYAL PILLS,
wMirntml F-mal Rtaulir r
jH'rfwlly Mile ami always r 1 1 u I . I ... Kur
all Irrrgtilurlllc, painful Meuslmtlon, Hup
pn-wilou, altby tmvar fall Utaffurda sprndy
and certain rvllol. M) KXTKUIMKNT, but a
acUnitllto and pMltlv rnllvf, adopinl only
after yiaranftxrleuoe. All ordvraaupplM
dlrwl front ournfflM. Price per packaga $t
or lx piu-kagra fur $5 by mall, xMlald
EVERY PACKAGE GUARANTEED,
Particular (mmiIih1I com. All corrmpond
n strictly Confidential.
PARK REMEDY CO., Boston, Mass.
P. H.MeCABE. S. MUHLMAN
P. H. MsCABE S CO.,
Independence Tile Factory
of all slsos.
Priest to Suit tho
OFFICE AND FACTORY
O. A. KRAMER,
-"M7atcb and Clocks.
Will consult their best in
terests by purchasing their
SASH AND DOORS
tt the reliable mnnufiioturer, .
Independence, Or., snooos-
sor to Ferguson A Van Meer,
Sugar pine and oedar doors,
all sizes, on band.
I 3 Mil, T-
Ur. Edward I'rathtr
Complication of Diseases
a i . .w,i,i with itak badohl sa4
palm In m; sad ml. I bsesois partially
Saaf, and my iiir-ou y? lent was all fun do.
win.na t . irii wild kaart ul.t" ana
tumuli! mt any rs ' '
and I an, b-tlw In s-ry wy. 1 1' I1'111
ih siid my former oou appeuw
turned," Knwasn I'HATasa, Urafln,CL
Mnod'i Sttmaparllla I euld by sU druMt.
1 1 U tor fl. I'wparsil only by a I. UOtiO
A CO., Apolhnttito. Lowell, Mm.
Hood's Pills are purely wgetabls. t
W. L. Douclao
Yes ess ee wieaer hi rrfcaelas W. Im
I, Him. , .
the le by eiampins Ihe name s "
where il Lwrr prlcre tot the value sWy
dealer tauuul euppiy you. we can. Mdbr
la now running In Aill operation and lurnlii
mil lull lie I.uiiiImt a run Ihi (ulliid In the
BUite of On-giin. A giud kld.Md to tnoun.
Uiln tlmlii-r and a
baa bern addnd to lb I'laiil, All order nilcd
un abort iwiiun,
American ami K.M'iJiii I'Imi.
THOS. GUINEAN, Proprietor,
Seventh and WoxblriKktn Hi.,
lUHTi.ANn, OUKO N
No More Back Ache
INFLAMATION of thC BLADDER, add
: AU 'KIDNEY DISEASES . -2
Donl with (1. 0. nurifonn, the live real Mint
HKI'III, nirai mini, uri'ipill. JVUHU tlllH Ht 31
No. 1, 20 aoriw, all rlvpr.holtiim land, 10 aures
in uuiiiviiiiiin, vrau rtni(mi,u'4Hiirw in grain:
Iniynr khIh of crop and ptxMxiiHslon of the
rout of the land linmedlntoly; 2 nillun from
Hhorldnn on county road; prloe filA per acre-
HMD MlJt,IUIUI( ll II Milt IflllU.
V,, o VTI n ........ .. 1 1 I .. lit .1 . .
c & n. irr., i.ii 111 uu 1.1 vill lull, HII IflVOI
wini ii'ihumi, mm yarnii in smiooi anil ohuri'h
HI it miles fiHim Hhnrldivn, level road to town
Tnlii la very rlh creek bottom landi fine
hop land, and the best oblcknn raneh In the
hiii prira $u per aore. jihiu ranli, bill mice
In ono year. 11 1 ree sawmill In two and a
half miles of the plaee, lumber HI per
lliiniKHiiil foot. This place will sell furiio
per aore before full,
No, H, floaeres, 45 In cultivation; 20C yards to
wiiiiiii mm unurru. iviiii ereeK nill.uilo una
rrloe$ll per aure; ono-bulf caU, balance In
No. 4. 27 anres, all In enltlvntlnn with sum.
mil. I'ull.iur nrlinnl hiiKn. imla.mn . UJ .u
v. i..tm. ,'uv-i linn rriin.
Two and a half miles to Hherldiui, one mile
to school mid church. Land all level, No, 1
soli for fruit or hops; price 10 per acre.
No. 6. 19 aores, all levol creek bottom land, 15
acres in ou vimon. 4 acres or iu i t mi.ni.
watered by Mill creek; miles to Hherl
dan: Vi miles to school iind cliurcli, Iliiyer
Ret possession iiiiniedlntelyi price $Wpr
I have other farms of all deserlntlons for
sale J ,n.u il bong-lit mid sold for uon-reHl.
dents. Parlies having land for sale will do
well to list the same with me If they want It
sold as I use lots of printer's Ink ana let the
people see what I have for sale.
, v.yj, MimnitHR,
Real Est a to Agent Hberidun, Oregon,
llaT N II V I 4. "
BUY THE UGHJRUNNJNG
-is- ..J" sjss mm
I UJLl 1 1 ' - i,
abola Ddvo Motors,
1 . '
Li-' ... fJVT.WTi
SJ, F. O'DONNELL'S,
South Main St.. - INDEFBNDIiNCB.
YJ HAS ARW1VBD,
J. M. VANDUYN
la Compsllsd to Contlnus BmsIhsss. Yu will got
Wo aro Rsoslvlng FRESH GOODS Dally, and
ar Rsady to Show You tho
Our Stock will bo oomplotsly rtplonlshod. It will pay
you to Call at Onoo and osamlna this Splondld Stock.
If you cannot eomo youraolf, sand yonr ardors'
J. M. VANDUYN,
Alexander-Gooper Drag Go.,
iThe Finest and Most Complete Line or
In the City.
llavinir luttv nurchiwMl Hia
. v' w vassv aub-civnt Alt I MU Jl A IKI
urok, we arc now better prepared than ever to meet the demands
f M A ln Kiln aa nnn n ... .....1.5 . ...
...v wwwuu Ha nu nin 11I1W llllllfinfF
eiituirnnriul lmniuitTin,ni., m
....., ..ijnu.c ucM, i
Traveling men a specialty.
(Suoooaaorto HARKINS 4 FENNELL.)
1. 1 Ml
Horse Shoeing $1.50.
LOWEST PRICES on all Work. - INDEPENDENCE, OR
- In Polk
PRICES THE LOWEST.
Ml and INDEPENDENCE
J. R. THOMPSON, Prop.
Passengors "Kilt frolffht carrlnrt nn
PurobH-os made and delivered tor a slnall
Leave orders at hotel or poatofflre and Stage
will cull for pus-engora at thulr rosldenoee In
Stae leavee Independence every mornlnit
(Sunday excepted) at 8:30 a. in., and Salem at
- .. t, V i.
kk .a , - 'ST .
.In All of His 014 Stock,
Alwavs in Readiness.
mill tkVA . 1. ... 1. r.
.... ..a . ..
earns ooiiruea fty the day or monui.
Iinnpr oimnun i
mm mtm m
mm , .
Most CompUta -f -f -f
WORK THE BEST.
ELY JOHNSON, Prop.
Horses Fed by the Day,
Week or Month.
Best of Attention Given Stock
Left in Charge.