Image provided by: Independence Public Library; Independence, OR
About The Independence west side. (Independence, Or.) 18??-1891 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 14, 1894)
THE WEST SIDE.
I. 0. PwmAsrj, Manner.
tt, 11, 1'MTULKUtCtatltur,
IMC Kb BY
Vest Sii3 Pdistttlquj
rAYABUI IK ADYAKCi,
. 0 If ear
W Mom In
Ah mmanl death tMHha not expd
tncdv lln will to taw-tod ft, All over
8 ili;o wii: t ourfd r.v win wr line,
COIluarj nwuuiumi win ue wiwfw
rata ui oe MUM vw una,
Rettt'tered at the Bnalme In Indien
FRIDAY, BKPTEMBER H, 18t4.
WSfcONTlNOANCKS -.Remember that the
Mblahenothla paper mu-t be ootltted by
letter when iubeorlber wl-hee hl pajx
topped. AU arrears uiuit be palO.
ALWAYS OtVR THR KAMK ol the ihwW
offlee t whloh your XV la aent. Ttmir
nnm n not b fvmutluu our bouk unUw
AUiM!TTriWhiM be atldrewied to tt
W bSST tUUu, luiu'lwuuouoa,
The latest newa from Uio Orient load
Hi to the believe that Clilua ami Japan
art both sparrlug for wlud.
The domestio trouble of William K.
VauderblH ud LU wile have boeu
tired so much lo the public pre lately
that It hw become a chestnut.
i ,...- ....a
Christopher Buckley, "the Blind
Devil" has again the Baa Frauclnco
democracy by the throat, and Is hold
ing on with Mich a grip that will surely
read that helpless party awunder.
General George Btoneroan, ex
governor of California, who had a
brilliant war record, but at a itattvmao
ffaaa failure, died September 6th at
the home of hi akter lu Buffalo, New
Hon. D. W. Seam, Uu chairman of
the democratic state central com
mlttee.'.la keeping as mum a an oyster,
in regard to the great bcueflta the
the people of Oregon will receive from
bla party's tarlfl legislation.
Gorman and Wlbou have gone over
to England to receive a flattering ova
tion and to be royally entertained for
the way tney have legislated for Ureat
BrltUiu to the detriment of American
industries and American labor.
' Jt looks like the people of Washing
ton will send Levi Ankeuy, the Pend
leton, Oregon banker to the U. B.
senate from that state at the next
session ot the Washington legislature.
Good enough, that will give Oregon
three senators at the national capital.
Governor Walte, of Colorado, was re
nominated on the first ballot at the
populist convention held at Pueblo,
Colorado. The people of Colorado have
had more tban enough of their war
governor and he will be overwhelming
ly defeated In the coming election.
Governor Walte should have read over
carefully the lust election returns from
Oregon before accepting the nomina
tion. The close of the long session of
congress was very tame. There are
few who are proud of the work done
by the fifty-third congress, aside
lrom those interested In certain trusts
Which have been largely benefited,
and many of its members have gone
borne with the certainty of being con
demed by their constituents for neg
looting opportunities they had to assist
in obtaining legislation which they
knew was desired by those who sent
' Speaker Crisp, Hoke Smith, Tod
Diamuke, Dink Both) & Co. opened the
democratic campaign In Georglo last
Week, Crisp and Smith speuklng from
the same platform. Crisp declared
himself in favor of free and unlimited
coinage of silver. Smith opposed free
coinage of silver supported Cleveland's
Views on the repeal of the Sherman act,
and finished his speech by appealing
to the people to return Crisp to congress
because his views on the tarlfl and
financial questions, were sound.
Of course Hoke Smith's speech was not
very consistent, but everything goes In
. Georgia. All you have to be there Is a
The country editors who are pre
dlctlns; a flirht next winter over
the senatorshlp have not delved
Very far Into the political future,
ays, the Welcome. The fight will be
two years hence, and the forces are
already organizing. The bosses in
Portland are determined to beat John
fl. Mitchell in 1897 for re-election.
The Oregonian't old grudge has suffer
Cd no abatement of strength or bitter
ness by the laie of time. And with
in Certan limits the Oregonian editor
is now boss. It is the program here
In Portland to down Mitchell, at
Whatever cost. But whether republi
cans in other parts of the stale will
meekly submit to their dictations re
main to be seen. It is liuble to cause
a pretty battle.
THE COMING WINTER.
There is to be a big field for charity
Work during the coming winter, and it
Jetlme that the workers are formula
ting there plans. While there are
abundant evidences of Improvement in !
buHtness cira'os, we must not deceive
ourselves with the belief that the era
of destitution has pad and tlmt prim-
pertly In going to suddenly burst upon
us. The reucratlou will be slow, and
proHporlly will return by gradual pro
ewws. There will bo a little spurt dur
ing the full season, more money in elr
culatlon, but It will terminate with the
coming of winter. From December un
till the opening of spring will be the
hardest times that this country ever
kuew, or possibly will ever know scaln.
It will not be a long season of dmtiws,
but it will be a severe one. The dtwtl
tutlon will exceed that ofliwt winter,
while the smtreee of relief will la) more
limited. There will be more persons
out of employment next winter lliau
lat, and on an average the people of
means will haw lex from wlitoh to
supply thtwe who are destitute. The
accuracy of these statement will not
be questioned by one who has studied
the situation. 1 lc nee some plans muni
be formed for tiding over the distresses
of the (Mining winter, and It should he
done before the winter U upon us.
run Minnesota itoiovA r.vr.
Never before lu the history of our
country has such a terrible calamity
befallen the people of any state as that
which occurred lit Minnesota last week.
Over a dosvu towns were wiped up by
the forest fires and over 700 lives were
lost In the flume. The fire swept
over an area of several miles square
leaving the charred remains of
hundred of people smoldering In the
ruins of the burnt district. Not even
the great Chicago fire, of 1871, w hich
caused the loss of so many lives and
where million ol dollars worth of pro
perty were destroyed; not even the
Johnstown flood of 1'enii., In ISM,
where so many people perished In the
roaring waters caused by the bursting
of a dam equal It.
Neither of the above dUailcr was
any comparison to the horrible scene of
carnage, caused by the sea of Humes,
which swept over our sister state on
the northern border. It U ImpoHMthfc
to describe, or for the people to real lite,
the tenlbb' sufferings of these pr
and helpless people. Cut oil from all
avenues of escape they were compelled
lo face the burning Halm's and I
cremated lu their own homes. Matty
a father and mother offered themselves
up as a sacrifice to too names lu
attempting to shield their chlldnn, but
they all perished together. There wa
one mother who was a lierolne of
which the ages of time can never efface
her noble self-saerltlelng nature. Her
charred remains were found In the
burnt district with the remnants of her
three children huddled up close together
under her, w hile she was lying over
them In her vain endeavor to shelter
them from the burning heat while she
was suffering the tortures of death that
her ehlldreu might live. Time will
never blot out that terrible sight from
those who gathered Up those lifeless
victims and the picture of that woman
will forever live as a liioiiuiuiiiniit to
her memory showing her Godly love
for her nerlshliig children.
We could have devoted several
columns to this unfortunate catastrophe
but It Is Impossible to get all the parti
cular facts until after tjio relief com
mittee, (which was recently apoliitcd
by Governor Nelson, of that state)
makes their report. We can state In
conclusion that the American people
are responding liberally and a law
amount of money, clothing and pro
visions have been contributed to relieve
the immediate wants of the suffering
people. Among those who donated
money at once was President Hill, of
the Great Northern railroad, who sent
the committee his personal cheek for
fwOOO, and an nddilloual foOOn t) U-lialf
of his company. Another noted per
son, Mr. Henry Irving, the great
English tragedian, cabled $300, to the
mayor of New York to be applied to
the w ants of the Minnesota sufferers.
BUENA VISTA NOTES.
Ex-Hlmi iH' Wcll.s find family lire
viniliny in and around thin burg.
Sum Uiildwhi and Misn Nora
Prathcr, spent 'Sunday in Salem
Mr. and Mr, Bullmitytio Jmve
gone to Corvallis, but will return
J. L. Condi, our leading
merchant, rettirued from I'ottliiud
Miss Maud Colo, of Autimville,
haH leen viniting liere for the past
two weeks. .
K. Anderson, of McMiniivIllo,
was in our town the frnst of the
week visiting. '
Miss Buth McDevitt, of Dallas,
who has been visiting her cousin
hero, left for her home Sunday.
Miss Mildred and Berta Linville,
two of Corvallis' most attractive
young ladies, were visiting hero
The love match, of Sam Baldwin,
in the South has a romantic found
ation. Thus the story ends as all
good stories should.
Hop picking lias begun, and
most of tho yards in and about
Uucna Vista will bo picked despite
the poor prospect for good prices,
IN CENTRAL AMERICA.
A lOUMKIt RESIDENT OF OHWJOS
Wealth sail Happiness I'm All I'mlcr
the Tropical Skies of Costa Rica.
Caktamo, Costa Uha,
-August 10, 1HUI.
To tiis Eomui op ilia Wmt Bum;
lh ti ,s7rv As I have received a great
many letters from residents of Orcgoi
and especially from Portland, w here
spent several years with the Paul lie
Coast Klevator Company, asking for
Information reifardlnu this country, I
have concluded the best way toauswi
them all Is through your valuable new
Noticing the times were growing
harder and harder eveiy year, and the
time had come when It was Impossible
for a poor man to make a raise In the
Slates, I determined to try my hie
somewhere else,' so last Heptember,
year ago, 1 left Portland, bound for thl
country. When I arrived at New
Oiieaus.1 found a regular llnenf steam
era plvlug between that city and Port
Union, Cosla lilca, run by J. 1,. Phlpi
& Company, 'a steamer leaving ever
Wednesday. After standing a day and
a uight lu New Orh aus I paid my fare
on tie sicHiuer, which was fM, and
started for Purl Jduioii. After a voyage
of sis days over remarkably smooth
water, we arrived at Port Union. Here
I found a thriving seaport town of flv
thousand people. There are probably
one hundred Americans here, mostly
railroad men, working on the Costa
Ulca Itallmad, which -Is owned by an
KiikII-Ii company, and operating be
tween Uiuou and Hun Jose, 1 begun
to look around among the railroad hoy,
hoping to 11 od some old acquaintance
but only succeeded m ttiidlug one
Karnest Fisher, from Arlington, who Is
running a Pureiigmt train, Is-arulug
that my brother was train master on
thesmd, and Ijvlng at Cartago, a dis-
taneeof eighty miles, the next morning
I took the truln for that city,
KNOAOK8 IN TIIK 1IA.VANA Jlt'KINKHrt,
After meeting my brother ami get tin,
all the Information I could regarding
the country, 1 Is-iran to Consider what
to do. Beluga civil engineer by pre
fei-xluii 1 naturally expected toengau
In railroad work, having spent ten year
lu that occupation on the Pac.ilo coast
but when my blot her told me of the
mlvaiilitgoof funning, I determined t
engage In that tnerutlve busluesH, so
the next thing was to get some laud
My brother butt twenty-five hundred
seres of good pusture land well staked
lu th interior, forty miles from ha
Joe, whhh was paying welt. H
offered me an lntcret lu that, but 1
thought I could do better on the coast
where 1 could raise fruit as well
sunk. I learned there was an Amir
lean colony living five miles from
Union that bad a largo tract of laud
they had acquired by concession from
the fc'ovniiiiieut, w bleti they would sell
cheap, so I went to see them. I found
them situated at a place eallcd Port
Vrj!0t, where there was a beautiful
mid luagulllccut httrbor.suirouiided by
the tlnest laud I ever ssiw lu the world
tuit Instead of purchasing land from
Idem, although they offered incijood
hum cheap, 1 concluded to the gov
eminent Hist, and sttt what I could
do. 1 had no tioublo in getting all the
html 1 wanted on easy terms. My
brother went lu with me,' and we
secured one thousand heclars of land
adjoining the colony, five hundred lice
tar of which was leased for fifty yeais,
paying five hundred dollar a year aft
the third year, ami live hundred hectars
we got a deed to by paying two dollars
u heetar; so I Immediately . wont to
work fanning. We now have marly
two hundred acres cieaied ami planted
to chocolate and " bananas, besides
ubtindawoof other fruitaiid vegetables,
and W lieu 1 read 111 the papers of the
hard times and strikes lu the United
stiiten. 1 mum now fortunate I was
to come to Costa llica. This Is certain
ly t he
'I'AIIAtUftK OF T1E FA KM Kit,
There is nothing ho can engage In but
whlcli will pay from one hundred to
three hundred per cent on money lit
vested. The richness of tho soli Is some-
thiiiK wonderful, and the way the dif
ferent fruits and vegu ables are raised
is iMtoiihliifii; to a lH-rson from the
Htute.i. In the way of vegetables, I
tiud that anything will grow that Is
planted. Cahbugo, turnips, tomatoes,
lieaus, onions, sweet potatoes and such
like, produce amazingly. Corn will grow
four crops lu the year, and all that Is to
be done Is to pi .nt and gatlfl r the crop.
Xo one ever thinks of workliigjany-
thing unless It be to cut the weeds with
a umrhcto a large knlfo. Such a thing
iis a plow Is not known in the country;
nor d they ever use u hoc only to plant.
riuch Is the productiveness of tho soil.
And yet though everything grows so
bun.lnully, It sells for a high price
This will seem slrungo to one not ne-
cusUmed to tho country, Tho reason
is the people hero do not trouble with
raining anything but coffee, bananas
and chocolate. These pay such cnor
uioiiH pr Ills that t'ley can afford to buy
everything else, and do not bother
themselves with tho trotilo of ralsliiKit,
All vcgctunlt-s mature in about three
months ul'ler planting. liunanas begin
to pay the llrBt year; chocolate pays
after the third year, somelhln It will
do nowhere cIho lu tho world, as It
takes from four to six years in most a 1
other localities. . Coffee pays the third
year, but It requires capital to go into
Hie coffee business. It only does well
at imi altitude of from four to live thous
and foot, utid all tho collce land auceas
Iblo to tho railroad is owned and culti
vated. Good coffee land not planted,
but cleared, Is worth from two to five
hundred dollars a uiununa, nearly
two acres. Planted und bearing is
worth from eight hundred to two thous
and a mun.aiia, owing to ago of trees.
There Is plenty of good collce land that
can ho had cheap as soon us railroads
are built to 11, -which I think will be
Mr, Keith, who has spent about
forty million dollars in building rail
roads and developing this country, Is
now lu London for tho purpose of rais
ing money to he used in further devel
opments, und I hoar ho is meeting with
Tim American Colony IsMkeofhas
raised money to build twenty miles of
rallnsid, and they will put on a Hue of
fruit steamers. They will open up a
line country and bring their laud's Into
market. It Is surprising to mo that
people will slay In tho Stales, working
hard and bandy making a living, when
eoMH otrr iikmk and cihow ait'ii.
In a few years. Any matt with lrom
five hundred dollar up can start lu and
make a got! living and make money
besides. Ho can buy land, a 1 have
bought It, or hs can go un any land he
find vacant, and clear, ami It la his
own property, without paying one cent
Tlie only advautage In htivlmt Is to
keen other from crowding you, as of
course, all have the sitiun privilege of
tukliig land. The squatter rlxht brns
goodallth a any oilier, but one can
only claim what lie has clean tl.
Now as to climate, It Is so much like
Oregon that I can hardly realise that
I have, exchanged eon utiles, It Is the
same the year round Us the Willamette
Vnlle It the month ot May. In the
Interior the thurmomclcr ranges from
slxty-llvo to m-ventydegreesaboveiero;
ou the toast from seven lydlve to ninety
degree. In the Interior there are sli
mouths of rainy weather, lasting from
May until November, during wbh-h
time It rains a good deal, mostly lu the
evening, hardly ever raining In the
morning. The other six mouths are
dry, Ou the coast where 1 am situated
It I the same the year round, one or
two g.sd showeis almost every week,
theralii fulling generally at ulght, 1
wear tho same clothing which I wore
In Portland audi am comfortable.
Thero Is occasionally a day when It Is
oppn-sslvely warm, hut nlue-tenthsof
the time It Is as near rfect as any
other place lu the world, It Is always
coot at night. Thera Is mr place in the
world more healthy than the .interior
of Costa Klca, Ou the exist there Is
more or les tropical fever, which I
very Injurious unless one takes tt a pn
catitloii necessary to avoid contracting
the alseacw. 1 have never enjoyed lstt
health lu my life than I have had here
Kxeeptlng lever there Is scarcely any
slesiiessat all. Three, months nwldencf
hereon tho coast will cure the woist
case of catarrh; alw, Indigestion,
No Hi.voi.t Tlo,a.
Now, as to revolutions, there I u
such thing, and bow such reports ha
pelted to 1st published III the news
paper throughout the Suies Is u mys
tery to me, 'I here has lei no sin
thing s atvvolutloo h1iiv I flrt cam
ben1, although I have frequently see
account ol it revolution lu this country
hi the newspaper received here frm
the l ulled States, My brother has re
sldwd her the at live years, and be
ys there has heu i no r volution since
he came here, iHirhig die late ehvllou
there w t ie a few ndlth a! riot, such as
might occii? In tlicHtHtea or anyolhe
place. I think I heard of one man Is
lug killed. The people here are Maee-
ftll, IttW-uhldllig citizens. lMui liaftu
Iglosloa was elected President lost May
for five years, He is a very lntelllgen
aim progressive ninti, and 1 am
coiiudc til Hut country will have a cacc
fid and prospeMtis lime during his ad
I would not advle any iiiuu to come
here to work lor wages, Kallroud men
such n conductor, engineer and ohMce
men are paid good wage, but asldi
from this kind of employ incut, labor Is
very cheap ami living In the hold Is
very high, but for a man who wishes lo
engage In fanning I know of
so Utirratt i-i.aik in ruts wotuj.
I 'lo not like to advise anyone to come
here for ft r they would not lsatlsllet!
with a new 'country, but I give my
honest opinion fur w hat It Is worth.
man can work a llttlcaud use his brains
and get rich, or he can live without
work, just as he like. There I plenty
of game and flh of any quantity and
sie. A man can rale all he wants to
cat in time months, go tlmt for th
fanner thera Is no cheajier or easle
place In the world.
W, I. Windham.
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder
World's Pair Highest Award.
Right Arm Paralyzed!
Saved from St. Vitus Dance.
"Our dtiuchtcr, Blanche, now fif
teen years of ago, had been terribly
afflicted with nervousness, and had
lost the entire use of her right arm.
Wo feared tit. Vitus dance, aud tried
tho host physicians, with no benefit,
ho has taken thrco bottles of Dr.
Miles' Nervine and has gained 31
minds. Her nervousness and symn
mis of Rt. Vitus danco are entirely
gone, she attends school regularly,
and lias recovered comnloto tihq of
her arm, her appctlto is splendid."
MliS. a. U. BULLOCK, Brighton, N. Y.
Dr. Miles' Nervine
Dr, Miles' Nervine I sold oa a positive
RtmrariUto Mint tho first lxitt.lt will lictiotit.
All tlruKKists still It nt 1, II Ixittlrs for $ or
It will lin sunt, prcpnld, on roct'liit of titleo
by tiio Ur. JUUus JUudloul (Jo., lillihurt, lud.
G DR, JORDAN & CO.'S
Uhlifll EUSLUI W AMTUffll
1051 Market St,, San Franolioo
(llotwcon Oth and 7th Sta.) 4
i , , , . ...
i mm ,m now wonaeriuiiy vou
arc miule eimI how tin avnlrl .l.'L ',
und lmoano. Huioum enlarged with
vuUnnua vi WW uujouri, Atilull'
Ion QIS MM.
loni market Ntrtiiir.. n,
trloture. logg of nianhnn,). him..... r.i .t,. .i.iL
and kllney qulokly cured without the UN ot tncr-
fcr boo jwnonaujr or uy letter, Seou
and similar annoysnces are caused
by an Impure blood, which will
result In a more dreaded disease,
Unless removed, slight impurities
will develop into ikrofula, licit
ma, Salt Rheum and other serious
results of ,
I hv Int tmm time bsan
iillnter I rout vyrn
lliHid tKititik Its' wiiU h 1
iihiIi nmnr lonsstlri that
(Hit BW SO ckI. I hairs
now liibsn lour bntlksi of
with the sttMt mUrf ill nnuttf
tnloyltm llwlir.l lieullh 1
vr Intpw, lu v gtotwil twtmty
pnuntti and aiy Iiukuu my tlwv nvr ,
ins u wall, t iin IUie quite tili i nw
limn. juiim t. -,iiki,ii,
(ianuM r'll'jj "i:.;""'""!!", U, C.
Our Trattl ss tltood ind Kkls DitHur
tnnllnd Iran tu any idiliou.
twtrj BPECiric co.t aiii-u o.
Ml and H
J. R. THOMPSON, l'rop.
I'lwtitter sad Hitlit frntght esrrled en
rwetmiulilit turins, .
i'lm hnM nm.te ttnil dnllvnwd for a siasll
lMt ordor si hoi..) r (Msttortttwftiid Hte
will tll lt,r iiu..-iig,if. mi il.olr rcnlilcnctM in
H(iit, Iritvtsi ludtMiiiIittitt svsry ntnrnlas
(HttitJjr ,o,ii,'j Bl ojao , ,,, mi mmn M
mm mm ip
1 Hit" plmw Ui got all (IniU'lnjui work,
BATH 25 Ctnt.f44f
W. E. Poole,
PHYSICIAN ; and SUKCI-0N
0floenet door to Anstlnt'a Furnl.
Get Your Vashing
SAI.KM ST! AM LAUNDRY.
siot tsv your nrihm will, J. tt, TIHIMI'HO.N
i i.f8,'","" M","''"'l".,,lll "
I i u,t Uio wiwiilHg and dWlvvr u when
First Daor W.it of Posofri0.
J. C SHOEMAKERS rrojiridor.
A Mf m,t f TMi.ir and IShmmiic
rruil. ihI Nik..
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
" dmMm l!L 'UMry-h "
unvfir, will tiH'.-He itmiii tiiuiiil.iu.
A STUDY IN
J J. M. VANDUYN'SS
A Few Facts
Vanduyn can save you dollars.
Vanduyn's prices make your produce
return olddme values,.
Vanduyn can sell you what you need
in return for what you wish to sell,
and these facts,
ARE WORTH A MULTITUDE OF
'Remember Vanduyn will sell you;
CLOTHING, BOOTS and SHOES. LADIES'
fit will pan joif
j.m. umiL nun. -
Stylish Turnouts Alwavs in Readiness.
llavinK lately purcluwod tlo entire interest in the stables of Teter
(joolc, we are now better prepared
the public as we are now making ana are preparing to make many
.,,.),(,, (I. , I J..s,f,a rrV,...,o t,,,.1.l K.. A ,L
rraveung men a specially .
F. E. SHAFER, Proprietor.
Harness, Saddles, and dealer in all kinds
of Harness and Saddlery goods.
Carriage Trimming and Repairing
North Side C street
Horses Fed by the Day,
Week or Month,
Best of Attention Given 8tock
Left In Charge.
CHA8. CLARKE, Keeslver.
THE STEItlER "T.T
YAQUINA andSAN FRANCISCO
KUtmnur Iskvm Hn Prsntdwio July Wil od I
ftlwitil vi.rv Inn riHVM.
IVM Viulns July ih nd l)t svitry
tn Havi. I
1(1. Ill roMirvsd lOiOmiiunMlliig dl Willi.
Kurion ri mini
4 CORVALLIS TO YAQUINA.
unit rfitirn, kh1 lur return trip unlit UuUitsir I
tutu, tH.xik. ,
f or rrvigbt d iswwngf rstM apply I
in i , tii'U ni'a urtw m nri
I to Murkxl Bl Bub PmnelMM, Ci
I'll m fl.ikUK llH,wlvr
G. L. HAWKINS,
riis iiidntltiM Marhl Wnrk. Mtlmato
on ll tmiiiBLrry wtirk, KlrnU-ltuw workman. I
ililp, lattwl dtwlgna, and lowwt prttws.
IC3B CXXJk.X .
C Strt, lnbpndn
Till! UNIVERSITY OF OREGON,
Nol Hwulon b,-lii ttl 17th of HvpUimtMrr,
'l ull Ion. trr. Ilmrd. t!.! a wmk.
a Kivo ouirMt i rlwutltWl, Hclsnlirla, Literary,
r.niii) aim uuniiihm.
Th lloardln Hull fir youni ladle aud
Hoarding Hull for young mtn will bo un
lli pnrwinal uii vllm of Mr. Munra,
linly of rrniii'inviit aud laivn iiwrle
ttocrcuurjr ol HosenU,
Furushisgs, L aiW
(o cull and examine our tylmdid
than ever to meet the demands oi
I. MO, Pro-riettr.
DUY THE LJGjirnyNNING
i , , .r -zz.j i .'i w t
J. F. O DON NELL'S,
South Main St.. - IXDEPRSUESCL
AlexandeF-GoopeF Drag Co.,
The Flnoot and Most Completo Line oi
am a rnTnt i
In tho City.
The WEST SIDE
PRICES THE LOWEST.
YOU GET THE
FULL VALUE OF A
m Dmnnr?nB doll
DOLUS m yuijMn ool
MAKE A DOLLAR DO ITS MOST.
B. H, Est,
ESTES & ELKINS.
Draying - and - Hauling
Charges Low and
You will nnd our team on the air, or ol-
and Piano oarerully moved.
T. LAYTON JENKS, Proprietor,
r that MID
Have a fine stock of
While You Are Tochiag
4 ' i
,, A" -"
WORK THE BEST.
IS MONEY MADE.
W. B. Elkiiw-
leave order. M the 1'ulace Hold. Fnrnimr.
ndenee Tailor Shop
Made to older in any
Btylo. A perfect line of
samples always on hand
to select from.