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About The Independence west side. (Independence, Or.) 18??-1891 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 19, 1900)
THE WEST SIDE
JOS. A. C BRAKT, K.ltUr and nirh.tor.
rwlv month. , I., ..,..'. ..'.
TbrM lauutto - .
FRIDAY, OCfOBER lt, liKKI
The Republican now de
clare that only one travelling man
is for Bryan, and ' even that one
won't vote for him. Hit name ie
In past year, Galveston wa re
garded as o dangerous on account
of the tides that the Spanish and
French fwbermen who went there
alwavs rvfused to remain over
night. But probably the Inland ie
higher today thau it was then.
Governor Roosevelt'- statouient
that it was foolish, to deny that
evil trusts existed, appeals much
more to the average citizen than
than does Sonator llannats declar
ation, even modified as it has been,
that there is no such thing as a
ft ft ft
A St Louis Judge has refused to
kiss brides whom he has married
Do his clients come from St. Louis
or elsewhere or is be married?
At all events tho ice trust didn't
throw tliat chunk at Hanna. The
trust wouldn't waste good ice that
is worth money io that way when
there were plenty of paving stones
The Prohibitionist candidates
are about to invade Kentucky.
This is certainly carrying the war
into Africa, or invading the ene
my's country, or something of the
How can the Republicans have
the face to declare that the couu
try is prosperous when they know
that a Wisconsin mail carrier is
receiving only four cents a year for
carrying the mails over twenty
The Republican committee in
Baltimore has made a bad break.
They hung outside their headquar
ters and within reach of the side
walk a gigantic dinner pail labeled
"full." Unfortunately it is empty,
and every man that passes, taps it
to make Bure of the fact and then
laughs with a merry laugh.
General Groavenor's explanation
of the Sulu treaty is not entirely
satisfactory. We all know that
the President is opposed to slavery
there, but how he could "confirm"
that treaty subject to the approval
of Congress, and then declare that
he didd't recognize slavery thereby,
is hard to understand.
ft ft ft
The Pvepublican losses in the
northwest would probably have
been enormous as a result of Ted
dy's tour, had not Bryan followed
him there and lost back the votes
that Teddy lost
ft ft ft
Pictures of Bryan and McKinley
can now be bought for fifty cents.
After election one of them' will sell
forty cents cheaper.
Possibly the Chiuese may try to
substitute innocent people for the
princes whom she has, under pres
sure, condemned to death. The
European nations, of course, labor
tinder the difficulty of finding that
all Chinese look alike to them,
ft ft ft
The War Department continues
to declare that American poldiert
do not loot at all. and reckless cor
respondents over there continue to
describe the loot the soldiers have
accumulated, and the customs offi
cers at San Francisco continue to
seize loot smuggled in on trans
ports. So the world wags.
Governor Hogg of Texas says
that Roosevelt is an "irridescrnt
incubator of war ideas." Ceasa;
had his Brutus, Charles I. had bis
Cromwell, and now Roosevelt has
ft ft ft
It is "up to" the Judge of Baker
County to find out whether he has
the power to suppress the publica
tion of a newspaper or not The
county judge enjoined Editor II. C.
Cassidy from issuing the current
number of the Baker City Herald,
a weekly paper appearing on Sat
urday. This is the outgrowth of a
series of articles which have been
appearing in the Herald criticising
Letson Balliet's methods of dispos
ing of stock in the Oregon Ore Re
duction Works, an enterprise which
he has promoted by circularizing
in the Middle West and advertis
ing on an exteneive scale. Suit
had been threatened for criminal
libel for some time past, but had
become nothing more substantial.
Mr. Cassidy considered Euch an
injunction worthless, the Baker
City Herald appeared with three
pages of the hottest kind of a roast
on Mr. Balliet. The matter is now
op to the County Judge to see how
he will recognize this disobedience
of his order. , '
felto Lir." iii M Wa,
' Washington, D. C, Oct 8.
There is just now to much ap
parent friendship between the pow
ers in China that it arouses suspi
cion. As one gentleman put it
"they remind me of a gang, of
rounders in the small hours, who
sing 'Auld Lang Syne' vociferously
and hug each other shortly before
engaging m & freo light' ; I he an
xioty of the powers to agree f with
each other may be real, but if so,
the change has been extraordinary
and has come about without ap
parent cause. Of course everyldy
hopea to see the whole businuss set
tied peaceably, but that , don't
make it necessary to lie blind
There is some sort of a diplomatic
game going on undtrneath all this
Auld Lang Syne business, and if it
doesn't mean the prelude to a free
tight, it probably means a diplo
matic gold brick for somebody when
tho game is played out The preei
dent will return to Washington this
week, and It will be his business to
see that tho gohl brick isn't left
with Uncle Sam.
Heretofore this government ha
contented itself with politely re
questing the Sultan jf Turkey to
pay those American missionary
claims, but according to a current
story in Washington, it is about to
change its tactics. Iu fact, it is
aaid that V. S. Minister Straus, who
was withdrawn from Constant'!
nople somo months ago to empha
size the displeasure of this govern
merit at the tardiness of the Sultan
in keeping his promise to pay those
claims, may return and present an
ultimatum, demanding that the
claims be immediately paid or force
will be used, unless the Sultan pays
More he can get there. In official
circles it is believed that the Sultan
has ouly delayed payment because
he thought this government to busy
in China and the Philippines to
bother about him, and that he will
soon' Come down without any show
Gen. Fitzhugh Lee, in his annual
report to the war department, comes
out Sat-footeJ in favor of the army
canteen and declares that it tends
to the moral improvement of the
men, and cites the condition of one
particular command, which had no
canteen before they, came under
him, to prove the declaration. The
administration takes good care to
publish every good word it receives
for the army canteen.
The Union Veterans Union, at
its annual encampment, held in
Washington last week, unanimous
ly adopted a resolution in favor of
building the proposed memorial
bridge across the Potomac from
Washington to the National ceme
tery at Arlington, and directed the
commander-in-chief to petition con
gress in its favor.
There was some smiling in Wash
ington over Mr. Bryan's charge
that the election of Mr. McKinley
would mean the establishment of a
fort near every town. From the
experience of the war department
with delegations of business men
from cities anxious to have army
ix ts established in their vicinity
for the business they make, Mr. Mc
Kinley would make more votes
:han he would lose, if he had the
authority to announce that he
.vould establish a fort near every
PARIS EXPOSITION LETTER.
From our Regular Corrponlnt.
Paris, France, Sept 24.
The glass and crystal exhibit of
the Paris fair attracts all who like
glitter and sparkle. The interior
of the hall looks like a perjetual
exhibition of firework, flishes rad
iating from all the cut edges of the
.lass, reproduced in a thousand re
deciions, and appearing in fugutive
rainbows on every side.
There is strong emulation between
.he glues workers of every country,
and the artistic genius of the var
ious races is shown, in the divers
forms and the details of ornamen
tation of all this crystal work, in
which color itself often appears.
Especially charming are the gob
lets, carafes, and bottles of all sorts.
Some of the objects are blown to
dimensions truely colossal, and one
wonders from what human lungs
could have issued the breath that
inflated them. As a matter of fact,
the pieces are now blown mechani
cally, by means of compressed air.
One sphere is nearly five feet in
diameter; from this immense bub
ble, three thousand watch glasses
could be cut.
Here we see glass thread, as fine
as silk, from which dresses are
made. These are not for every day
wear, it is true, but quantities of
the glass thread are used by ladies
for different purposes, notably for
making aigrettes for the hair cr for
hats. There are also specimens of
glass cotton and woolen, which is
used for purposes of insulation, or
to prevent the passage of beat
A novel employment of glass
thread in Germany is the fabrica
tion of indestructible burners for
lamps; the inventors claim that
they are incomparable for allowing
the regular passage of the liquid
where petroleum or alcohol is used.
These burners Intra not yet come
nto general use, however. '
Glass it. alio utilUeJ by the
manufactusen of artificial flowers.
Crushed in a special manner, it
takes the form of a very fine pow
der, resembling diamond dust It
is lupposcd to give tho effect of dew
bo the flowers, thus increasing the
naturalness of their appearance.
One of the curious things in this
curious exhibit is what specialists
call "glass dough." Imagine glass,
real glass, that ono can knead and
mold, and Into which one can drive
nails as into lead, without chipping
or cracking it This way of pre
paring glass, it seems, was known
to the ancients. They modeled it
like clay ami made all aorta of ob
jects thuj could bo thrown on the
ground or even at somebody's head,
without breaking them. It is re
counted thai an artisan who dite
covered au especially excellent for
mula for making glass dough had
the 'unfortunate idea 'of bowing
samples, with an explanation of
their merits, to the Emperor Tiber
ius. The 'emperor examined thera
and listened with condescending
interest, n( Immediately ' had the
inventors head cut off. Historians
assign a the reasou for this im
perial decision,-that Tiberius raw
something unnatural in the discov
ery, and in order to avoid the trou
ble of investigating the unpatented
invention, he suppressed it in the
person of its author.
Among the other interesting ob
jects in this section are the beads,
the pat, the pearls, and above all,
the stained glass, which in design
and execution very nearly sp
proaches the famous productions of
the middle agf.
An exposition where all the pro
ductions of the globe are collected,
with the documents necessary to
show the progress of civilize lion
and the social movement in the
different countries, the development
of their agriculture and their in
dustries, permits the most interest
ing comparisons. Oriental agricul
ture is represented, on the Champ
de Mars, by the exhibits of Russia,
Jajan, Hungary, Hournania, Ser
via and Bosnia Herzegovina, and
although these nations differ widely
in geographical location, in climate
nature of soil, etc., they have cer
tain characterictics in common. In
all, the right of holding land be
longed, until a relatively recent
date, to the sovereigns and the no-
bility; and in all, at about the same
time, there was a remarkable w
velopment in the application of
modern science to agriculture.
Some of the hup growers have com
pienced to get returns tor their year'a
work io the hop field. A number of
Ies were reported Tueaday and more
in prospect. One grower is said to have
had an offur of 16 cents which he re
futed, evidently having an intimation
that the price would rise a little toon.
The following lalci were ma le by
growers to C. L. Fitcliard: Edward
Ruth, 45 balei, 13',' cents; Thomaa J
Graves. 103 bale, 15 rents; H. It.
Spaulding, 99 halei, 15 cents; J. II
Burton, 400 balea, 15 cents. Jonea A
Young told to T. A. Livelier 175 halei
at US' cents. It la reported that 0. D,
Rider A Sun told their crop to John
CarmichaVl in the neigh borhood of 15
rents. A. Pocknteader, 143 bales at H.'g
cents to J. Carmicliael. D. 11. Taylor,
2H5 balea at 15f cents to T. A. Livealey.
A director in" the Oregon llopgrowert'
Association advanced the opinion that
all meetings of the board of director!
held elsewhere than at Wood burn would
be illegal, and that the meeting of the
board called by President Jones for next
Satarday in Salem will be contrary to
the conatitution. At tliia meeting the
account of the association will be audit
ed and an interesting time It expected
It is the opinion of a director that, a
this bneinet was all that held the or
ganization together, the final settlement
of it finance will be followed by abol
iehment of the association, which ha
outlived it usefulness, A prominent
hop grower, who was at one lime an en
thusiaslic member of the association,
say : "Few grower! would grieve over
the death of such a mismanaged asso
ciation. If affair had been conducted
right there would have been a pool of
1U00 bop and probably. 20 cent per
pound realiit!. The sooner the aiNOcia
lion la now dead the better, but we must
know first how our money lias been ex
Everyone in this vicinity is patting in
their grain. -" .
Mr. Qiiivey has gone to Pedee to see
her mother who is quite ill.
Rumor says there will be two wed
ding here in the near future.
John Hosteller expect to leave soon
for a visit to hit old home in Iowa.
Mis Elsie Crowley left for her home
on Salmon river Thursday.
Mm Ruse has been quite ill for the
past few day. . -
Jake Gigcr it working for J. B. Stump,
Tliedevr humeri from this part do
no! seem to be verv l iciet-ful.
J. T. James and ton are building the
Artisan' hall at Wells.
Mr. Rexford ha moved his family lb
Stiver. . .
C. D. Gabrielson, H. G. Meyer and M.
Wiprut, of Salem, ttient Monday in this
neighborhood chasing the lively Mon
go'in n pheasant. After a day of sport,
he trio returned home..
n Smith and Riley Cooper came
into ton n Monday evening with a fine
- ti t of Denny Pheasants as the result
ftwo day' outing. They wouldn't tell
alio killed the birds or how much they
Annual Count; IwMltulN
The following it the program of tht
Annjtal County Inatiiute to he held at
UalJa. October 23, 20 and 27, ItfOO:
Tltl'hMHAt MOMMKU. v .
Atimiumxtim'tits, opening eiefclaes,
Heading, "Learning to Head," Bupt.
K. F. Itohimon.
Grammar, "Tit Noun ami It rases,"
David Torbet. - - :
History, "The Civil War-It Cu"
8upl. It. F, Itobinaoti,
School Management, David Torbet
Urography "Oral. Work" 8upl. It, F.
Addreaa, "Nature's Way of Governing
a School." W. I. Reynolds
lecture, "The Heaven Declare Th
Glory of God " David Torbet.
A rill) nu llc " Proport Ion" David Torbet
ICvatliug "Word-1'luniiu MelhoU"
Supl. It. F. HttUlnaon.
Grammar, "The Verb auJ It Fotmt"
UUtory, J'The National I'lana." Hupt.
It. F. Hobinaon,
Bchoid Management,' David Turbut.
Geography, "Development of Com
n ie roe'1 Hupt . UobitiiHHi.
Addrwit, "Gradation of Elementary
School." Hiate 8upt J. 11. Ackermao,
Uutmliou Bun., 1
' Lector. "A K night of tlm Twentieth
Century." Key W. G. Kanlner.
Arithmetic. "Propertm of Number"
Heading, "lo-try It Element of
Interest." , 8iiH Itobimoii.
tiraiuiiiar, ''(ufiuilive and 1' r Hein
le." Duvid Torbet.
History, Snpt U F, Kohiimon.
Kliool Management, lUvid TiM,
Ueotiraphy, bupt K. F. Robinson.
Ad.ireiM, 11. F, Mulkey.
t'l UI IC iTfSlSFSH.
AMract of I in.' rumen's Filed lu 1'ulk
( oiiiity Oel.fl to li, l'.MlO.
Hlienff, J G VanOrtdel to State I.aud
B-mrd, K tec 2. tp r fl w-1407 9.
K I. Ilewler to IVnv Mehn, 27U In
8 ami W I, C Kade d I c tp 6 r B w
Wm I'adea to K I. Harris, T.a M Fade
d I c tp 8 a r w-M.
8arah D,tvi to 11 8 Fergoaon, 50k 11(1
feet, out It VI, Monmouth $.'J5.
II 8 Kergu.m to W A Ubiper, 100x1 111
feet, out It I-', Moptuotuli-ltOO.
Ijtvina and John YYtU-r to A Milne,
K ec !', tp II t r 5 W-SIMU,
A Milne to Lavina WeUw r, 110105(1
It 7 and part ol It 8, blk S, Man- isuo.
Mary N and G W MeKHioe to John
VVetwter. Iu 3, 6, .blk 13. I.even. add
A M BrvHiit to F, F Brrant. It 4, 17,
blk I', and 118, blk B. Falls Citv-!25.
biimn (' Ilrvant (alliix) to Alvlo Kol-
inn. It 7, blk II. Fall Oityl0.
h t Ilrvant to Alvin.KuU!
mum, It ft, !
hlk It, Fal'a City M.
DaVton Bond to F.liaaheth M WrUht.
Il fl, 7. S, U, and ti It 10, blk U, Fall
Jeroinn iMriinnfe (adrort to Anna t
Huntley, lt 1, 9, blk 0, Talmane-f.':
Jerome iMrnmle to Anna T Huntlev,
all fut in lt t, '2, blk 6. Talmiie4IOO.
Amanda M Hart to J A Simmon, It
1. 2, blk 5M. Tbon tow n Indeij-l'W.
F W K'lUrioon lo 11 I! Hall, 40 tec 13
tpMarH w 1300.'
Cha M Syion to Mattie Hyron, It 1,
blk 11. I-evei.aadd l)ila-l.
Harah 1) Dxlaon to H C IVxInon, 60
J M Fn-)ri. k d i c tp 7 a r 5 w-isoo.
I CKicbardimn to Fied liohdw, 10a
E'uxli Kiibardaon d I 0 tp 0 I r 4 w
AllH'rt Olin to I. W Ha upton, 30a aec
Juo I, Comb to K V Harria. right of
way, Mart McGutre d 1 c 11.
Ku bard Uantfden, of Howell' Prairie,
i the latent victim of taking medicine
(miii the wiviij; hotilo He took atjioiiu
ful of carbolic acid for another kind and
aooii died. One would aupimae that
the cuiell would let one know what
! wa alxml. In view of the
number of futal xiotiiiitf of late
through the accidental uae of carbolic
arid, it ia dillicull to undumtand why
otherwim caution people will peraivt in
keeping the deadly atuff alongaide of
harmle meilicine and within reach i f
L. C. Gilmoro icturuel from Aatoria
I art Saturday having been aent there a
a delegate to the grand lodo, Knight ol
I'ythiat, from Ilunicr lg No. 4oof thil
city. Mr. Gilmore think it a waste ol
time for the nieinU-r to meet a they
did in Antoria an the only purpose aecin
ed to be to give mime of the boy a time
at the exK'!ine of thoae who Hayed at
home. Oulaide of the uatinl routine bu
ioe there wasn't anyihing to meet for.
The West Side man ha had tome ex
perience in rand lixlgu meetinga and ha
found that Mr. Gilmcre'a concluvion are
nearly correct. There i alway at every
grand Unlge eiion, of any liMlgu, a aet
of men w ho want to he going tomewhera
and let the huiineaa of the teaoion go to
the dog. HuUirdinale lodge would do
the proper thing to let there men ttay
at home and have all the fun they want
at their own expense and scud good,
reliable que who are anxiou to aee the
good work puihed through and the an
nua) expenae lessened.
We live by our blood, and on
it. V c thrive or starve, as
our blood is rich or poor. -
There is nothing else to live
on or by.
When strength is full and
spirits high, we are being re
freshed, bone muscle and brain,
in body and mind, with con
tinual flow of rich blood.
This is health.
When weak, in low spirits,
no cheer, no spring, when rest
is not rest and sleep is not
sleep, we are starved ; our blood
is poor; therf; is little nutri
ment in it.
Back of the blood, is food,
to keep the blood rich. When
it fails, take Scott's Emulsion
of Cod Liver Oil. . It sets the
whole body going again man
woman and child.
If too hurt not trif-A it. arnA far frr camnl.
it agreeable U&te will aurpriae yoa.
6COTT & BOWK'S, chemtsta
totals Pearl Street, New Twfc,
joo. tqd li oai all 4rcgitt
Council met Tuesday evening.
8ir't CiOiimltlee reMtrtml that graval
wa lielng put rti (tiwta.
Ordinance oommittee report1 againat
amending ordmanr No. 0, by reducing
atae ol sidewalk lumUr, lhrt ap
Committee granted lurther Mint to
plan for hose drying rack. I '
The coin cil went Into a tort ol com
niittee aesalon and talkist romlderaMe
about lighting the-tneta during the
whiter, but no motion were put in the
matter and wt don't )'it got them.
G. L Hawkins
Ilea J atones
4 I I I I I I I I II I I I I I I I I I I I I I
i? togt'Uior fine when you;
have a fine story to read.!
Wo have tho glatws and;
ottn lit your oyt's properly.;
0. A. KRAMER & CO. 1
Jcwclert tad Opllcliat.
I I H l-l I I I I II I l-l-l I I I Mi l l
A CLEAN SHAVE
Hf STYLISH R AIR CtiT
i what rot; oar wmkn you CATaosua
i luJfM'iidi'ue 0rtfn
C. T. HCNKLC, Peepriatee
Hot and Cold Baths at all
ISDEI'KSDKNCK - - OUKGUN
Dan P. Stouffer.
' CHARGES REASONABLE.
Jlaiti Street Dalhw, Oregou
W. (J. Sharman,
Main Street, Independence
Sotlee for Publication.
Hrl pub i 31. IM pub. Not t.
Tl M UK II LA N t, AIT J f .N a, PC.
U. H. land OltlN,
SrpU luU-r Mill, l:J.
Niilw U herxhv (tvea tliat In eumptianr
Willi llir pfxivl.lotii ol Hie 't of l oiigrriw ol
in i. ln;, enuilfd "An a-l for the wik' ol
timUr Ui.J In Ihr f Oillfuniia, or,.,
iron, evaila.anil Wllti(in Terrilnrv," an
riU'iulnl lo all the l'ul,l!c I n,l HlU' W m-
of Aiikum 4, Iwi, rtiarlm Mmtlaon, of fn.lo
pctiiiucR,tiiiii of I'ollt, anil mteol Dnvnn,
hit. Ib'.ilnr lllid In IliU nltirv til. w, rn tuiv
no-ill No. .V-l, for I It pnrt-liam- of the fi K 1-4
of Kri'tloti No. 4. In Town.lop No a Ilmntr
No. H ., and will itflt r pnxl to ahow llott ih
land oiiKiit la more vnUmMo for I In llnilur
or tuna than for url'iiltural iiiiriHw. ami to
nulilimi In. tiialm lo uli! U- il hn the
lUKl.lvr anit li"eler nf tlila offii I (inrni
t'lljr, Ora,in, on Wilii.luy, llir Ui ot
He naniraa. altneuea:
Krm tnanii. Itohtuaon of Falln City, f irrgon.
Mii'liarl (. Kl vim of fall, l it y, or on.
Aliwrt N. KotuiiMin, of talia t ity, Ortuu.
JrmiiM, I)iirn"lfe,of lnflrte"tl,iM-( ongon.
Anyjiii'l ail prniona l Uliulim a.lfurn ly ilm
hovr.ilira rilxHl laml mtr rr,uei'l to file
llirlr I'laima In ihlaiifA on ur brlora Mid
isth Jity ol November, I'"1.
I HJl B. .Mi,KW,
Not l-e fur rublii ailon.
i Kirat pub Hel 21 Uu pub Nov il
TISJHKlt LAM, ACT JVSK 8. 1H7S.
V. x. Ijind ti!io
On Kon t'lty.i'n eo
frpivinlK r Will, lino
Mollre la horeliy bIvcii llml In mtnpllann
rllh Ihei-nivlalona ol ( tie art of t'onijntui ol
Jlli.c it. ism, rutlllid 'An ur! for the ale
of linilwr lnl in inc Kiip ol ('allloriiia.
OrHioii, S, v.l, anrl Wa.iiiiigmn Terrtiory."
aa exli nilrd to all the I'uhllr Ijtnd Kuiiw by
artol AokiiI . IWH. I' Matllaor). of lnd
liviiitrnre, romiiy of I'olU, main of (Jrmjoti,
liantiib day filed In thlaoltlr her aworn ui
menl No. for I he pnrebuiu- of I ho K, 1! of
N W 14. 8 W 1-4 ,i( S U 14. N W 11 ol 8 H 1
olHwlloriNo , In Townvlnp No. 8. Knnire
No.H W.,anit will oiler proof to a how lhat
I hp Imid oii",t la more valimbln lir l( ilm
ber or atone umn for arlru.iurnl purpiae,
anil to mlatiliHli tiereiHlm to ax id IhiiI b
for lh IU-Kllr and Receiver of thl otflr
ai rnirom iiy, (ireitoii, on Wcdncadiiy. vhc
day f N(.keiiit-r, WO.
I miunii U. Kohliiaon.orrallaCtty.driiD.
Mlrbnel O. Flyun, of Kail t liy trrt,in.
Albert N. Kohlnaon, of t-alla t lly ,i ir,f un.
Jerome IhirnaKe.ol 1 iidi jxmlo oe, v v!"n-
Any nd ai pereonielalmlna- adversely the
Mbove-dewited lauda are requenled lo file
Ihelf elalinH In Ihla oili on or before aaid
'Mil day of Noveintier, 1.
CIIAH. li. MlHlKKX
SOUTH and EAST
50UTHERN PACIFIC CO
Train leavt Irdepondrnc for Portland and
W ay aialion. at 2 p. in
Lt'ave lorCorvallla at 11.-00 a.
" San Kranclsao,..:
" )tn ei
" Kan ' Clly
.. 8:30 a.m.
... I2:i p. rn.
,.. 5i0 p. m.
,. 7:46 p. in.
.... .Vtla. in.
... fDa. m.
... Ta'ia. m.
... 'i-.tan in.
TOO p. m.
lot'iii p. in.
Ii :n. ni.
i:iK) a. rn
9:S0 a. Ill
- 7KWa m
6:11! p. ra
W: Vi a. m
6: p. rn
r.:IJ a. m
l'il! p: m
City of Mexico.
:.0 p. m.
fiy p. m.
, :.via m.
4:0 a. m.
firi) p. ni.
fl:U a. m.
12 :13 p. m.
Pullman and Tourist car on Inith train
CI aircaraSaerarncnlotnOfrden and Kl l aao
and tourist ears to t'lileago, t. Loul, Sew
Urleana and Waahlngum. ,
Connecting at ."an Kranelwo with aeer
IteaniKhip line for Honolulu, Japan, t'bina
fblllpploea, Central aud South America, ,
Ke Ma.O. A. WiMXixTundependence tta
Uon.orJdre C, R. M A RKHAM,
QBrl Pawenger Agent Poiilaud.Or.
W4TKlt- HTIVt Ml.(ll lUMtrl!
tiw wt m itPiiT.r aoil oniiwi ,i ,r,fn lor
olil .ta.l.ll.hnl rntiuia-tiiilh s,ilMl
Imim.. Iwua tntr, aur iv . Ilititr It or"
ihn iwrbxM rp-niiMil i nit rod rroi, miv
tMtna In an; eily, fiM'tote flfUJn'a
almii4 angina. Ji.nitlin(iifi, Ttlru
r luof. m Di-aiUMM ., lifrnfi, , t
: NOTARY PUBLIC.
Real Estate.... " ,:
Main Ht, . . Iudpwinirmw, ()rt.
(all It.r Count Warrant.
t'Ol'NrV TKKAarttKlt'a OrTM'K,
IIhIIm- , k...,.a. Ill ilVil
1)TI('K la HrliKliV tilVKN THAT Al.1.
IJ lillHtiil i..iiiily wxirnnla of mil Idimly
tirea'on, olilrh er prwifnlmt and ndor1
mI paid lor want of fomii" nor lo July U.
It. will l iwlit Ut pifaeiiliilliin at tlila
liilireat 1 not lir allowed ntt tiieaainr
after Uiadauiof Ihla notti.
K. V. p ALTOS,
ol 11 it Truamilw, folic touniy, nren,
Sulli'f t ('reHlilora,
Nf'Tb'R N IIKKKliV t.tVKJf THAT TIIR
OMderalaniiil hao tit nr"itnld On-
Kaeeulora ol Uic ltut will ami lenmnrlil ol
John lprl"li, lWril, by order el tilt
Mow. fMinly Cuurl of I'oik I'miiily, ire"il.
All prrMitti annwlna; I hern win l In-lihlrll
Ui Ilia aaid tlal am riilrit loiiiaka Inimt-
iliai iwrnient lu llif ml cm I ui led, and wr.
aoita boiiiiiif eiainia aaalut tint mi miil
Dex nl Ihani loilia Utolcraialied at lii.U-ti.-n.
deuor. I Irriton, wnbin six munll a frniii Ibis
data. ialcd(cl,,Kr 'lb. iwi,
T II. 'I tfl.IT N.
it W. ht AI'I.KK'N',
Kje- lllotaof ihe laal l I and
toliimi'ti t of Jutin Mlaplel'in
net HJH . deueaM'4 -
In til Counlr Court r th Miataof Oregon,
for lh t'oui'i v of 1-ola.
In the matter of tliciau of iHirauda Kill,
dcwa-cl -elWil'iill: -
I n Malvlna kolHi, W IHI. Hill and Oil Kett.
N ftlK a-iltfr THK rTATK Or" OiltC
1 o. fut r blJf cited and required lo
i,,,ar In Ihe l ouitlr tin of Ilia Kittle ul
reai'iu, f,,r (he ixmiiiI t of I'n k at Ihe rotn t
rtaiut thereof, at l alla, In lheiniMly u 1'olK,
on taluiav,lli bub (lav of Nintmur !,
at on o'rliiirk In lh ilrriMir!.o( that dujf,
tltcit a,.d lli, l ' abuw rauw If au; liir m
why llie aduiliiiai rat r ol anid e.ln li 'Hid
not b anihortaeit and directed l,r older of
ilila iirt loae I all the real eilale belonging
bt aaid dale, for Ibe pit i e of )lii the
illdebUHiin-ait IH wild Ntfctt, UiKiilbrr t Il Itie
cateliaea of lat tnitimi and bunalof aaid
decraaert and Hi co l and ex, uw ul tl, I a ait
rninlatialloli. I he r al r.lttle for whh b aiu
iiemly loarll la ..lit.l, ttclng deaerliicd a lol
Iowa, M.all: ikijinuiiig at the .Nortlieaal c.ir.
ner of thefamuei K .rt l, l,t eiami So.
ijt. In 'i,aiilii i iviutb of ltniir it Heat of
ilia M'lllaiiwllv Meri-iian, an.1 runnlnt! tin nee
Mouth Sfi.M rhaltn; ihcoit tt 9A riialita,
tttnira .Sortll HM cttnlo! IhtbiW Weat A
rliaina lo Ihe lee of iM-guniiuf, eonbtluliig
Jl. Zl at n.of mud tnur or
t ilnew Ilia ll u. J . K. (iiblee. Judto of tlm
t'ouuljr l ourt of lh Mate of Oregon, lor Ibe
i oiniiy ,,f Polk, with tho aral ot nrurt af
filed, thMtlbdayuf tartntarr, A, l, l.
laral C. . LOl'UliAltV,
Tli" Firat National Hank of tiiili bfiij
t'nee, Oregon, ItK'.tlrd at Inilnif,nc1
in the Ktatnot OrviP'U, i cliwtiii; J i
afl.iira. All note tMil'tcri ami oilitr,
rrcxliior ol the Au-i(iwn, are tliciw
fore hea-by noliliwl to jiroecnl the bote
am! Other daunt aaiiial H e Aaeiiation
lor pa) infill. J. S. C'tKH-KH, I'ft-a.
lated Kept. 25ttt, 1VO0. 10-12 4t
notick Kent i't'uue.vnoN.
V. 8 tii4 Urtic, Oregon City, Origon.
et, pietntr J2. 1:w
Notlrv ! hereby glt'crt thai Ihe loiliiwnig
liatKcd miller hu Otctt ni'iuvw bl Intention
lt luiik dual (itoof Hi aupparl til hla claim,
and thai aaid nroot ll t- made before Hit:
Count) Clerk ol Polk t minit, at lailaa,Ur
gou.ou .tovtnnher. !, via;
John 0yr, M C. No. 1C577,
for tbe eatt half of tt Juaif of keel ion It, T,
Me Da ne, the tot owUlg lUit.aci U, 'rov
hlactintlUUiHit r, -ideut eoim and lUiUvaUoU
uf aaltl laa i, U:
J i m u V. Itonwof I'cdot!, th-i-gon; faul bott
eatof i'e-lve, 'f- n; Jcm t I'tdce, Of
egoii; A. M. Kaw oi 1'rtte. iixkou,
i CHAM. B. MOOHKS.
Ua Man Ol ba.
Impart TIKE SCKEDU'JJ. i Arrive
M a in
lt IjlKe, .kinver.
Kl, Worth, innaba i
Kanaaa Illy, Ml. j 4 p in.
Ieu. tlitcauo and i
Suit lake, Denver. Kl
a I it y. ft. Uiuia, s
t blcagti an- t'ju.1. i
w alia alia. Irttta, .
ton, Htt-iltaiic, Mltn ;
neapolla, et. I'alll, ', a. m.
Ihiiuth,, Milwaukee, '
Cblcago and 1-Jl, i
6 uo m
OCEAN STStatSHIPS. i
all alllng dutea aub-
jert to change ( 4 p.m.
rnr an KiancKeo !
a p in
7 . rn.
t a, m.
& :ia a in.
ToAaloria and Way
lndttign. 4 It. in.
Vanillin tvltera. , .l.tin. ni.
Oregon f'ity. lavton, ; Mn iVed,
and w ay-tniiiii (. ,
Wlllaoictte Ittvrr, ( f:sip. ;n.'
Portland to ttrvailn Mon.. Wed
and w ay.lxndwia'a ; and Krl.
ilTv. I ear I a"
i a. m
Suit he Hlver.
Ul'ont lo lcwHton.
a. m. Willawe'tt" JUver 4:ip.m
K. uud'y Kx."uhu'
Ortiin City. Ntjwintrg. S:,lem, Indr.
indi nee A Way l4tndmi(. an ann r Modoo
I,nv,! iMrtla'iid on Mon. Wed. and Friday.
lx itvf Indeiiendenrv Ttiew, Thiira, sal, al
5:i a. M. etr. Knlh Icavra lndepndenr;
('or Portland A way iMinluiirx. Mon, Wed,
Frl. t A M V'or CorvaHia d av landing
Tu, Tlitira. Rai, 5.S0 ' M,
for full information cntl on O. K. Jt N. Agt, !
AL, iif.HKW.it, inaepcnaence, or aaartas
W. H. HURLBURT,
General taengr Agent
THE BEST PRESCRIPTION IS
Grove's Tasteless Chili Tonic.
The formula is plainly printed on every bottle hence you
know just what you arc taking when you take Grove's. Imitators
do not advertise their formula knowing that you would not buy
their medicine it you knew what it contained. ' Grove's contains
Irorr and Quinine put up in correct proportions and is in a Tasteless -form.
The Iron acts as a tonic while the Quinine drives the
malaria out of the system. Any reliable druggist will tell you that
Grove's IS the Original ' and that all other so-called Tasteless
Chill Tonics are imitations. An analysis of other chill tonics shows
that Grove's is superior to all others in every respects You
are not experimenting, when you take Grove's its superiority
and excellence having long been' established. Grove's is the
only Chill Cure sold throughout the entire malarial sections of
the United State. No Curc No Pay, Price, joe ;
I C. D. Gal biealii I
Opera lloti.M block, nln
... .1 ' "i 1?:,t,4
iv VI'UM '."tt? ol i.utui
Our pood art! Ani-chm, our priceH as low aa tho t(y
h Imvimt.-iitintitv of trooilrt connidercd. VI
r,t "v- . j .... . . .j .,....-... ...
ft All kitulof country produce bought at tho W
Ilijrht Market Price. " v " , X
SlSlira' of Yaiur Patronajs hmMj Solicited. m
Thurston Lumber Company,
LUMBER OF ALL KINDS
Dry .Stock always on Hand, also Cedar Shingles.
NOTK; -W nve a nrt clita dry kilu which enable in ta give you thor
ouuiily dry 1'injtM-r.
P Qarland Steel Ranges. 1
The Mioit fxten.ive line of Cutlery consist- 7
jg- ingof i'ockot Knives, Scissors and
y- Shears, Hazors, Plated ware
to he found in Polk
y- County, at
R. M, WADE & CO.,
E. A. J. Goodman, Mgr. 2
5 MAIN STUEKT. - - INDEPENDENCE 2
i me nriajesiic
! HTL to. "J itBl m
I sr.LCuif. sTOIia.
THE GREAT MAJESTIC
F. E. CHAMBERS,
a . ri
K&Z Tit MAKtS
' . -k
PrUna larn l'ftav Kfillint?.
jiivvc j - r-
with a wrooght-lron top
like t he rlil if re sell only
. we Bell them from ten te .
twenty dollar less.
a w;II beat tha ped
dler at his cwn game
and offer the same terms
and lime that he does,
only we are here all the
time to make good our
guarantee, 'aud you are
fortunate if you see him
' more than ooce.
gee our Ranges and get
prices before buying.