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About Hillsboro independent. (Hillsboro, Washington County, Or.) 189?-1932 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 29, 1893)
THIS MtARJS VOU I J
"ou Aitxran tYwi qf Xeies send
y The Independent want a corres.
V pondent in every locality.
if iior ruoucaiion.
HII.I.SHORO, WASHINGTON' COUNTY, OREGON. FRIDAY, SKPTEMUKK 'J, lS'.KJ.
tlurcnmr .. ... Hylrter Pennoyer
Keorelary of Nut . . Geo. W. MoHrklv
'Ireamfer Ptiilliti Mtcbu
Hunt. Putiliolnatroction.... K. n. Mi Klroy
Hlnut Printer Frauk l. hiker
I . . .. W. P. IajtJ
hnorruie Court . H St. bran
I '. A. Moore
Jude fi'lli DUlriot .... 1. A McMriue
Attorney iflb litrn-l ...W.N. barrel!
Her '.' .,
'I reimtiri r . . . ....
AS'tt'AHOr .... . . . . .
HWiool Huiwrilitelidc lit
. l. H. Kaoner
. 1'. O. lodd
li. H. Ooodm
T. S. Went lined
C K. leiotiiiiaii
. . J. li. blatiley
i. V. Hall
V. D. Wood
I J. i
Hour, I of Trilateral
i. ( . Hare
. . N. A. Harretl
ti. W. 1'ntteraon
J. 1. knit-lit
Marshal .. ., . . . . .
Jmttioe of I'rnne j
I'OHT OFFICE INFORMATION.
I lie mail oIimm at the Hillnboro I'oat
tileiiooe. Weal I'nivn, HethaiiT and Cedar
Mill, Hill :'J0 a. in.
tloiuii H.inth, SiHO a iu.
(Intuit to Portland mid wny-offloM, fi:fi6 a.
ii. niitl 4 p. ni.
For Knriiiiiitfton and I.anrel, Wedneadaya
Mlid Mnturdaya at li)M a. in.
OltKOON CITY LAND OFFICE.
J. T. Apperam
I'eter I'H'inut . . .
Clll'UCH AND BOCIETY NOTICES.
A. I', nail A. M.
f lll'AMTV 1.0IK1K NO. 0, A. Y. A A. M
1 mtwu vrT Halarditj Dibt oa or after
full nio mi of each month.
J a. A. Im aria, Matter.
It. OmxnALL, Hco'jr.
pIKENIX I.ODOE. NO. M, K. OF P.,
I iii.m id Odd Fsllowi' Hall on Monday
rvrninu of onon waak. Nojonrning brathran
WKlnouied to loda niMitlOK.
N. A. rUaarrr, 0. 0.
IIRHM4N Honni.iiaai)H, K. of 11. A H.
I. o. U. t.
IONTEZCMA I.ODOK, NO. M. maota
1I We(lnemlnrevenniKal8o'clx)k,ln I.U.
. K. lull. Viailora mada wcloonm.
.. . JOH. KL1NEMAN. N. O.
It. H OOOD1N, Ho.
1). Al. CI, Uicn.T, Par. Hoe.
Daarhlcra of Urltrkah.
II II.I.HIIOUO ItKBEKAlI I.ODOK.NO.
I M, I it O. ., niMta in (Kid Fellowa'
HhII evi-ry iHt and .Ird Krttnr.lny avi-niiiii of
hcIi nioiith. alaa. P. M. 1knnk, N. U.
Muh. W. H. W'aHauNit, Hne'y.
At O. . l A.
lOIJliT TCALATIN NO. 774, A. OF.
V7of A., niBeta averjr Tnaaday erenlnu in
(ranK Hall al B o'olook.
L. A. WarrooMB, C. It.
W. W. Mi Kinhrt. F. 8.
A. 0. I). W.
1 IIMiHHOItO I.ODOE NO. Bl, A.O.I).
J L W., ineota atery aonnd aud fonrtb
'I nimdny eniiing In tlm month.
H. H. Frntoh, M. W.
W. E. Ilaona, Iteoordnr.
7 AHHINOTON ENCAM PMENT No. 24,
. w. w. r., nieeia on aeoona and
ouilh Kndava of anoh month.
H. H. HIIMPHBKT4, C. V.
P. It. KanKltman, Horiba.
V. of II.
II.I.SHOHO OltANQK, NO. 711, Dft.
1'iul and 4th Hatardayaof eaoh month.
KRj. DOHoriRMt, .Maater,
Amnir Imiihir, Hmi.
. F. M. C. K.
F. KTH awry Hunday aTniii at 7 o'olook
in thn C.lirmtlitn rhnph Vnn r.
pordially invltad to attend Ha niMt intfR.
ItRNVlH ltoWMAN, Proa't.
irASIIlMOrN COUNTY liOD AN I)
Oun Club marta In Morgan lllook
rviry anoond Tharadar of aanh nimith, at H
M. J. K. LONO,
J. A. II. KOCNDKY, Hw, 1'rea.
1ITIr C1U UCII. Haii.lay Hrbonl at
I 10 a. in; prayer niiwIinR i'bnraday vtn
iiik at 7.:tii.
(lONllltrXIA I IONAL CHl'HCH,. corner
J Main and Filth atreeta. PreaohiDK
rvcry Hnlibatb, niorninu and aTeniiiK. Mali,
tiath Mihuol al 10 o'clock a. m. Prayer
limit iiu i'hnraday aTruinii. Y, P. H. C. K.
hnnday at li:;t(l p. iu.
IIKST ChriatianCbarob, Harry Watkina,
paHtor, Kaaelina aud Fifth. i'reaohtnK
Hocmid aud Fourth Hnudaya at 11a. m. and
H.00 p. iu, Hunday hchool, 10 a. n. Pray
er uiKotiiitf, Tbnraday, H.IH) p. ni, Y. P. H
C E., Huiiday, 7lM p. ni.
ME. CHCKC1I. H. B. Klwortby, raator.
e I'reacbiiiK arery Habbath morning and
evruitiK. Habbatb achool arery Kabbatb at
10 4. m. I.eiiune niaaunn arery Monday at
4 p. ni. Oxneral prayer meeting arery
TUuraday ereuiuu. Laadara' and btaward'a
niiTiing the aeooud Toeaday ereulnu of each
IVANOEMCAIi CHlltCH Herrioea
li lat and :id bundaya In aacb month al
the litit church al a o'clock P. , Ke.
Mr. Pratt, pnator. Hunday Hchool at. 2 r.
M. Cottaga prayer nieatinR on Wednesday
evoniiiK of eauh week.
JIII.I.MIOKO KGtDINO H(H)M, Hec
L ond atreet, la old Maaume ball, la
iwn d a 1 1 from 9 a. m. to p. m. Bundaya,
from li iu, to ft p. m
T. R. CORNELIUS
Dri) Goods, Groceries, Boots,
Shoes, Hats, Caps,
Amenta for the
i r n i'Q r k- no k v ko i a x
Tlif UNt In the market
. PRODUCE ..
OF ALL KINDS)
Taken at the lllfh.t Market Price.
. a. atiarrr, L. a. 404
II 1ICKETT AUAS
1 TO H X K Y.S-AT- L A W,
HILLH1MJUO. OKf UON.
Orrica: Coutral biuok, Kuuoi ti anil 7,
. H. HIXTO V,
A NO NOT AH Y PUBLIC
1IIL.LHKOKO, OKF.UUN. '
Oyru a t lloom No. H, Colon block.
THOMAS II. TO.MilE,
ITOHN K V-AT-L.VAS',
Orrn a: Morgan Block.
Ageuix for Har Look Type Writer. Two
door north of Poatotlloe.
('. E. KINDT,
YTTOHX K Y-AT- LAW,
POIU LAND, OltKOON.
Hoom t No. 3, Portland Havinva Bank
Building, Heoond and WaHhingum ntreeta.
THUS. I). HIM I'll KF I S.
AIWTHA(TIN(1 OK TITLHS.
Legal papera drawn and Loana on Keal
Eatata negotiated. Ituauieaa attended to
witb proiuptneaa and dlepatcb.
Orruia: Main Htree, oppuaita tha Court
FOU EH T OKOVK, OltKOON.
la now making teeth for f .1.00 and 7.ft0
per ant 1 beat of material and woi kmanahip.
Will compare with aeta coating ih. Teeth
extraoted without pain. Fillinga at Ilia
lnweat prioea. All work warranted.
Orrti'Rt three doora north of Brick
atore. Oltloe hour from tf a. m. to 4 p. in.
A. L. STRODE,
pKI'UTY (XH'XTY KITHVKYOU
Orrirn with J. 0. Hall, County Hur
reyor, at the Court Houae.
All kind of reimiring on Hteaui F.ngtnea
and Hoilera, Mill Work, Threahinfl Machinee
Mowera, Feed Cnttera, Hewing Macbinaa,
Washing Machinea, Wringera, Pnmpa,
Hoalea, Hoiaaora ground, Oun and Irfwk
ainithing, Hawa grouuj and filed; and hare
a large number of aeoond-hand angina and
boiler for aale. All work warranted.
S. T. I.I.NKLATER, M. II. ('. M.
piIYSU'IAX AND Ht'HCIKOX,
Orrii'K: In HilllHiro Pharmacy. Krri
iirnor: eat of Court llouae. tttliM hour
fMra a. in. lo U p. iu. at Pharmacy, when
not vUitmg; Iwfore and after that time at
V. . HOOD, M. D.,
piIYSK'IAN AND SL'IMI WN,
Okficr: In Chenetta How.
corner Ftrt and Main atreeta.
W II HOI H0WT.HY,
L AND ACXXirCMKUH,
FORRHT OKOVK, OKKOON.
OrrtcR : at the Drugstore.
J. V. TAMIF.SIK, M. I.,
1. H. it. sriuiKox,
Ornra and ltaainRNCR : corner Third
and Main Hlreeta. Otllca hour, KJO to 12
a. m., 1 to A and 7 to it p. m. Telephone to
reaidenoe from Brock A He 1' Drugstore at
all honra. All call promptly atteudad.
night or day.
r. a. RAti.RT, at. n. r. i. bailrt, a. , u. d.
IIKH. I. A.AF. J. B4II.KT.
I PHYSICIANS, HFIM IKON'S AND
Ornoa: in Pharmacy. Ciiion Block. Call
attended to, night or day. Kmndenoa, H. W.
Cor. ltaae Lina and Heoond atreeta.
W. II. Rl'CKKR,
1-XTATK AO F.N T
AND MONKY IiOANER
OFFEKH TO THE rrHLlC, Unda la
large or email tract, and will erehangt
land in tha oonntry for town or city prop
arty; in faot, If yoa hare anything to i
conutf. In any locality, are me.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
OF HILLS B0R0.
Tranaacta General Hanking Riiiineea.
. W. BHUTK raauin
BEN4. HClIOFIELD Vira pRRaiPRR
I. D. MEKKYMAN Ciaaiaa
Sella alght Eicbanga and Telegraph l
Tranafera, and laoea Ittera of Credit
availahla throughout tha I nited Hlatea.
Draw Bill of Kichang on Imdon,
Liverpool, DoMin, I aria, lterlln. Irankfurv
on-the-Main, Htockbolm, and all principal
aitiaa of to rope.
Collection mad on all ccaibl olnfci
Ranking honrt from t a. at. ta I . .
Ono of Hit' rxliitiiN at the Cliiinst'i
KxM)Ktioii w hich U uttr.it'tin tun
ildcr.ihlo atti iilinii fniiii fnri-i;ii ruil-
wayiiii'ii ure th uutoiiutti- li :tt in
and Vfiitllittiiitf ctirs u-l in truii--mrtinic
enrly fruit-t iinil v't,','il,l-
from Floridit to the .Northern -i I
The heat it ftirni-ilit'il hy a Move fe l
with n-lriili'iiiii from n tank. Tlii
Mtove Ih U'low tin- li'Vt-l (if the ear
door auJ ili'livert IN prixluiN ol
COHlhu-ition into 0 Moveiiie littcil
lietve-n the frames ninl finally rl-
inj fthdve the roof, where it emit in
a row I. The stovei'ie is enrloMHi
ill a aei-onct ami the ehannel
eontalnino; it it lineil with a-lxlm
nnl (ralvanletl Iron. The teniiK-nt'
tnre is reirnlatetl hy a thermostat
(iiusi-liiiK nf a ltourhon tuU1, Mich
hh are nsetl in aieam-ireiin' pauses,
tllle w ith keroHene ell. Thew hoU
ear has tloiihle walls, earatil ly a
sare for hot air, ami etK'li wall Is
hollow lo prevent the eowhietion of
heat IhroiiL'h it. At the end of the
ear thi-re is a wide space for thetlis'
trilnitioii of the w 'trni air. I he ear
Is carried on two four-wheel trneks
and lias n capacity of 'iII.imki pounds.
When the tariff hill comes hefore
the house some republican tnunt
move an ainendinent strikluir. the
duty off refined sugar. The trust
must )e ex trl pitted.
THE BEST REMEDY . .
For Hiii nit, SculiU, WoiiihIm, Sorea,
llrniwa, KraptioiiH, Ac
THE GREATEST RELIEF
Knr all liitl.iinniatory ami Irritating
allfctinim of the Kleeh and Skin.
PRICE, 50 CENTS.
OHKO..N aokscy: IIR0CK : NI LS.
Indualethr waylhr rrowJ t boImk
aU tlo I IlC ftUeCS Ul
0RE00N KIDNHY THA
Indicate It Inorr uMiig TupuUrity.
NO OTHER REMEDY
HmrVrTirlvfn the jrrnernl wiihfru'tioii tlmt
b Uern oMattirti troiu I he uk ut lliin,
NATURE'S OWN CURE
For Back .u'hr. Iialrtrti. Iu Aatinmntttin of
Kidnrva or HUddrr Sculditi(( Pmii wtiru
Urtuatiiig, Hmk Uut tit lkiu aud Htm til
TRY IT KT ONC9.
I linve oS'iiel a h!ioi for
the repair of
CARKI AliF.M, 111 (dill.H AMI AtJONS
ami nil kiixla of ixl anrk,
. . -SATISFACTION
Simp at tinriliK'r' old Maud, liulf I. lock
Routh of Oreer' More.
Xa. W, IIOUBB,
llll.l NHOKO .... OHKUON.
HAILWA Y TIMK TAME.
FAST AMI SOl'TH . .
THE SHASTA ROUTE
SOUTHERN I'AC. CO.
EtPRRaa Tans Lravb FoRTntan Daily:
Mouth I I North
ti:l!V rat I L 1'ortlaud Ar I N::iia
lo in a I Ar Han Kranciaoo I. I 7.tM) a at
Above train atop at all Rtation 'mm
i'ortlaud to AllianT : al) at Tanirnt.
Hhedda, HalaeT, liarri'hurg. Junction City,
inrirg, r.ngene, ana all atatmn from ttoae
bnrg to Aahland, inclnaiv.
KOHKIIl'UO MAIL DAILY:
8:80 AM I I.T
K we bnrg
L a B
IHMtM AKSO OtilUX KOI TE.
PULLMAN CUFFET SLEEPERS
.. AND M
Merond-Claaa Hleeplnr Car
ATrAtinan to All Thri uoh Traisr.
Waat Hid Diriaion.
BETWEEN IOKTLAND A COKVALLI8
tail Train Daily (Eiocpt Hunday).
7uS0 a m
. 40 A at
Lt Portland Ar 5:.V, r a
Lv Hillahoro M IfJri
Ar Corrallta Lt I I mi r
MTAt Allianv and Corral In connect wltl
tram of tha Oregon I'aaino Railroad.
Expreaa Train Daily, (Eioepl Hunday .
to p m I Lv
6 m) t m Lt
f .'Jft r I Ar
Ar I M l'A a
1 7:1:1 a a
Lt I A:M) a
THKOVOH TICKKT8 to all point. In the
Kaatern hlatea. Canada and Europe, can be
obtained at loweat rate troui J, J. Morgan,
E. P. ROOERH.
8. KOEIILKK, Aaat.U. E.AP.Ag't.
Manager. Portland nt-l
Me III farnlah jn loo
llairll Tlrkrt and (M
Fall-IU Tlckrtw fr l, r
304) Itr l.5.
THE IIDEPEIDENT JOB OFFICE.
OVER THE STATE.
The 1'ortland m-IkriIs opentsl last
week with :,7T!t pupils in their Heat
lu the southern part of the valley
most of the r:t in had Uen threihe.1
ami hotMsl hefore the ralu.
The city conned oFVortland, on
Investigation finds it has no authori
ty to ortfani.e and maintain a labor
The rresbyteriaiu, of l.'urvalll,
lust Sunday celebrated tire fortieth
aniiiver-urv if the ortraniutlon of
the chlireh at that pliicc.
A Corvallis sitwmill Is at work on
hardwood lumlier. The daily sale
amount to f Wat. The inarketls San
l'resident llloss, of the State grl
cultural ColleKe, 'rvtdli, 'wislded
Miw Mary A. WimmI, of Kansas, at
Fujfene t'ily, Wtslnelay, Sptemher
I'erntan Henderson, of lleuton
county, ajrisi !ii yt'itrs, was found at
work In a drainage ditch a few days
ao hy his friends v. hen they calletl
on him wilh a surprise party (rotten
up to celebrate the anniversary of his
A Chinaman was murdered hy a
countryman in a Marion county hop
yard, or lietter said was asaasinatetl,
for the attackinr party entered the
camp aUiiit It o'clock at night, fired
the fa'al shut and rled in the dark
ness, lie is MttpMiHed to have been a
hlghbintler exts'utloner. The assas
sin is still at hire.
V peliciin niensurlno; a little over
eight fis-t from tip to tip, wan killed
on Mr. John C. Luce's ranch in the
John Hay country Saturday. The
bird lit down In the alfalfa field near
the house, and getting its wings wet,
was unable to rise readily, w hen the
women and children killed It.
A watersM)ut occurred at, or near,
the mouth of Anteloe creek, a
branch of Crooked river, alwive town,
says the I'rlneeville News, on Wed
nesday of last wis'k, and the water
washed enough rocks and debris
down the eanvon and into the last of
the river to completely blockade or
lam up the channel.
Forty-five volumes with l."(l pages
each tif records for Lincoln county
have Just been completed at Corvallis.
Lincoln county was organized hy the
last legislature from territory former
ly belonging to llenton county,
wherefore the part of the llenton
county records ivertaliiing to the
territory now iu the new county had
to lie copied.
Albany rejoices because two i'ort
laud wholesale grocery house are to
build central supply stations in that
village so as to coitiete with San
Francisco. Corvallis, not to lie out
done, is to move the whole city of
I'ortlaud up the creek, set Mount
Hood in one of the parks, and have
Lieutenant I Vary bring home the
north pole for a tow n hall flagstaff if
he finds It.
Captain Joel I', i ieer pnioses to
run his river stcamlioat, Toledo,
from McMiunville to Portland
dining the winter, and from 1 lay ton
to i'orlland during the whole year if
the jssiple along the Yamhill river
will encourage the venture. He has
aeeoniidation for inn passengers ami
loo tons of freight. 1'asscngcr fare is
put at 7 cents and round trip
tickets at I.1'1.
There are not fifty full-blooded
Indians left on the reservation. The
braves, old and young, and their
families, are sivttertil throughout the
mountains from northern Idaho to
southern Oregon, engaged iu the
pursuit of game, except some two
hundred of them, who have gone to
Washington hop fields. The latter
will probably profit more than their
brethren, as the modern Indian,
when he starts out hunting, Is not
satisfied with the meager outfit of
his ancestor, and (joes to considerable
exensc in equipping his camp with
goods and provisions, lt commonly
takes four or five pack animals to
convey the luggage of one small
family. F-vit Oregonian.
John Hoyhurn, living near Sub
limity, Marion county, was act upon
by his brother Henry, In an angry
altercation over the building of the
morning fire. John being the moat
active, threw his brother to the floor.
This occurred two or three times io
quick succession. The last time
Henry laid there. A Hurgeon was
called who found his spine injured
From the wrenching Henry died.
The decease! was alitmt 35 yearn of
age, and Isire the reputation of being
a quarrelsome man. John la five
years younger, and Is highly respect
ed by his neighbors, and of course
now, w ishes he had not kicked the
fire. The homicide w 111 prolably be
evened up that way.
The Kugene Register reports that
S. C. Smith was in that city a few
days ago from Iilue IUver, a new
mining camp In the Cascade mount
ains southeast from Kugene City.
Smith brought very encouraging re
ports concerning the work that is
going on In that camp. Late pros
pect t fVnt the Cyclone and Durango
clulnis are as fine as any that have
ever lsn sts-n. At a depth of fifty
feet on the lHirango the drillings
were pa tine, I out and showed a very
fine prospect. The work oo the
road is progressing very favorably,
and will lie finished In about three
weeks. Nine men are at work oo
the road. The ( Ircgon fity comuanv
Is doing considerable work on Its
claim and making preparations, for
th mil), which will be put in
either this fall or next spring. The
development of the mines depends
largely upon the mill and the road,
and there is no doubt now about
these. Next year we may look for
ctalslderable wealth to be extracted
from the hill.
The Chinamen of Salem are exer
ciscd over the murder of their coun
tryman, that occurred in the hop
field last week. A reward of 2U0 is
offered for the arrest of his assassin
The St. Helens Mist Is asking for a
state log settler for the Columbia
river. It claims that the agents sent
by the mills to do the measuring,
systematically fleece the logger.
Dean Itlauchard's safe at Kalnier
was blown osn a few nights ago,
and rifled of its contents.
. . -. .. j 1 1
OUR FEDERAL SYSTEM.
There has been published recently
hy the American Academy of Politi
cal and Social Science an interesting
essay by R V. Robinson, entitled
"The Nature of the Federal State."
The author's text Is the assertion that
the w hole drift of the world Is to
ward federalism today, as It was
toward feudalism in the tenth cen
tury and centralism In the fifteenth.
To this the author adds high praise
of the tripartite form of the United
States government, and yet, strangely
enough, he negatives his own argu
ment by urging the adoption of a
modification of the parliamentary
system of Oreal Britain.
The change in the American
system w hich Mr. Robinson would
bring about Is to give the executive
such a standing in the legislative
department that he could lead legis
lation. To use his own words:
"The Oerman chancellor Is Ger
many's greatest contribution to
politic. liven an elective president
and such a minister or ministers, and
the federal executive of the future
if prophecy lie allowable would lie
It so liaps'ns that the United
States Is making an actual though
non-constitutional test of the very
scheme which Mr. Robinson pro
poses. President Cleveland Is lead
ing the legislation, as far as to dic
tate to his party what it shall tlo ami
what refain from doing, but it Is
easy to see that the action or the
president is not received with favor
by anybody outside the army of
place-hunters. It is felt by all
thoughtful jHTsons, Irrespective of
party, that Mr. Cleveland Is exceed
ing Ids legitimate, functions, and the
very idea that a president may in
terfere with the legislative branch of
the government is causing serious
apprehension. Certainly such appre
hension could not he lessened if such
inteference were authorized hy law.
Says Mr. Robinson : "In congress
nobody leads ami nolody Is re
sponsible," and in so aaying he
manifest a singular Ignorance of
congressional practice and proceed
ing. There are several leaden of
the dominant partythe chairmen of
the principal standing coinmittees
antl they act in concert and after
consultation with the apcaker, who
is the exponent of his party' policy.
It may lie the administration meas
ures would be hastened aometlm if
the president had a recognized repre
sentative on the floor of the house,
but this country has never taken
kindly to administration legislation,
and, we vetdvre to say, never will.
San Francis Chronicle.
larreating Bolter Eat.
William Thompson, on eastern
writer, In speaking of the ability of
feeders to Increase the butter fat In
milk, says t "A creamery friend of
mine, fettling a herd of fifty cow in
winter, most of them being well
adanvced in lactation, on clover hay,
wheat straw, ensilage, and oat
sheaves, was making- one pound of
butter from 15) pounds of milk, and
on dropping the oat ahcavea, found
that It took altout eighteen pounds of
milk to make a pound of butter, but
when tha oats were reauroed the
former average was restored. To
that extent, at any rate, richness can
be fed into milk, and I am inclined
to believe that by careful and contin
ued feeling the butter fat producing
cacity may to a varying degree In
different animals ls slowly Improved
so as to beconis a fixed characteristic
and be transmitted to the offspring.
For the first time in the recent
history of this country there la more
emigration than immigration at the
port of New York. The reputed
hard times are driving many for
eigners home. . Europeans who
would 1 frightened aw ay from these
shores at this time are Juet the sort
of Kurorsns tho United Htates doea
THE REM'LT OK THE ELECTION
AMI IM EFFECTS.
The following paper was written
by Houoruble P. C. Cheney, of New
Hampshire, our ex-uilDlster to
Switzerland, Immediately after the
preidentlul election In Novemt-r,
ISti. It was Intended for pub
lication at that time, but was with
held. A a prediction upon the
course of events Its value is even
greater today. It reads as follows :
It dia-t not require the gift of
"prophesy" to foretell the resuli of
the late election, If it is the purpose
to administer tho government, in
accordance with their platform as
enuuicatfd at Chicago. To denounce
the system ot protection "a fraud"
and declare that "it Is unconstitution
al to collect tariff duties only for
revenue" is a prooeiitioii as strange
as it is un-American. To sever tin
arteries which sustain life is to le
come extinct. We cannot exist
without the essential and vital
parts. Our varied industries are so
lilteii'hangeably connected that each
liccomes a part of the w hole. Our
present "governmental system" Is so
formulated as to give successful re
sults and Insure stability. It simply
says, by the fostering of our Indust
rial pursuits, this republic has be
come great, powerful and im
measurably pro-perous, and It
should continue to extend Its pro
tecting care to all and each one alike
to the end that our growth should
not Is checked, and that we may
become as a nation still more con
spicuous. Can any one doubt that, If
with the advent of the incoming
administration next March it should
proclaim that it was to be the com
mencement of the inauguration of
the Kuglish system of collecting
duties and the rccal of all acts
which afforded protection to our
manufacturing industries, in ac
cordance with the resolution adopted
by the National Democratic Con
vention at Chicago, and which reads
"We denounce the republican jol
Icy of protection as a fraud on the
lalsir of the great majority of the
American people for the benefit of
the few. -We declare It to be a fund
amental principle of the Democratic
party that the federal government
has no constitutional jsiwer to en
force and collect tariff duties except
for the purK)so of revenue only."
If we knew tl AsTHolullou was to
be relterattsl in President Cleveland's
inaugural address, and that the free
trade policy was to lie tho governing
one of his administration, I submit
if disturbing results would not be
imminent. The Italtlmorn Ameri
can, July .(o, is ii-, inane tins pre
diction us to tlm Walker free trade
tariff bill, which went into effect
I tecemlsT 1 of the same year :
"A reduction oflabor is one of the
Inevitable effects of the rcal of the
American tariff act of and the
substitution of McKay's British
tariff bill. The latter deliberately
takes away the sure protection to
American labor, which the act of
Is 12 had so happily and wisely
thrown around it."
The New York Express, July 311
of the same year said: "Wherever
the news w iir go it will sound a
death-knell In the ear of Industry
Coming Into active business life
at about this period I can icak both
by experience ami observation as to
the verification of thesj ami other
similar predictions. The Mexican
war, the famine in Ireland, and the
mining of gold In California, all
tended to leen the depression effects
of this legislation for the time being,
but at a later eriod In 1 35 1 to 1857
the disastrous results foretold came
Usn tho country with crushing
force. The New York Tribune,
Decern lier IS, 18 4, noted In detail
the depresstsi condition of business
In New York city and vicinity.
More than two-thirds of the people
employed in the large number of
Industrial pursuits named were out
of work. The Erie railroad re
duced the wages of laborers employ
ed In loading freight and repairing
track from 11 to fiO cent per day.
Soup, bread and meat, were dealt out
on the street corners to the starving
thousands who were oegging for
work on any term. Our own pro
ducts were displaced by those of the
foreign manufacturer, and our gold
was required In exchange. Like
causes will, in time, produce like
I con not believe this condition of
things will happen with President
Cleveland at the helm, for I think
him letter than the platform on
which he Is elected, but I am im
prcsjssl with the danger which he
only intervenes to prevent. The
"protection iHiiicy" oniy i.as con-1
tlnued for thirty-one years. This
republic Is able to fearlessly challenge,
tho world for a parallel in all that
tends to make a nation great and
powerful. Out of the free trade,
disloyal ruins, which were the
heritage lequeathed from the Demo
cratic rty, the republican party
has budded up a mighty nation,
which ttxcels in jsiwer, magnitude
ami christian Influence any other
nation on tin glols. Under this
new disiensutiou our hope Is that
their platform will bo Ignored, and
that at the will of the people they
will le able to restore unimpaired
the trnst whu.h is committed to
them. Pkhsom C. Chk.nkv.
In sis-akliig of fast Dcean steam
hlps recently Dr. Francis Elgar,
vice-president of the Institution of
Naval Architect, made some com
strlsons of rather'strlklng signifi
cance, lie alluded to the fact that
there are already several shljw thai
can cross the Atlantic at an average
rate ol twenty-three miles an hour.
The Campania crossed from Sandy
Hook to (joeenstown tin her first
voyage at an average rate of 2l.i
miles an hour. lie then stated that
it was iosihle to cross the Atlantic
at as great ced as Journeys of the
same duration can be made on land
by all but the fastest railway trains.
In proof of this he cites the Cana
dian Pacific railway, on which it
takes five days and nineteen hours
to go from Montreal to Vancouver,
a distance of IKMMj miles, giving an
average sisssl of a little less than
twenty-one miles an hour.
ALI.EuFD SCARCITY OF LATti).
It Is true that the oMning of the
Cherokee strip to settlement on the
Itith instant, with the prosectivc
early absorption of the few remaining
Indian reservations in the same man
ner, w ill practically exhaust the sup
ply of public lands of an arable aud
desirable quality. Hut it Is not true,
as certain w riters are trying to show,
that this implies a limit to the tip.
porlunltles of securing lands for ag
ricultural purposes. There are yet
millions upon millions of acres that
have never been cultivated, ami that
are to be bad upon terms which place
them within comparatively easy
reach of home-seekers. In all the
states west of the Missouri river large
tracts are to lie Toitnd awaiting pur
chasers at prices a little greater, all
things considered, than the settlers
will have to pay for what they get in
the Cherokee strip. It is a common
mistake to nuppose that when land
pusses out of the ownership of the
government it is no longer accessible
to men of small means. Them 1
really no lack of primeval prairie of
a fertile character for settlers who
havefslhs! bjilke I van luge of the
various "ojieiiiiigs" of recent years;
aud very little capita! Is rtspiinsl to
obtain It. No one mstl despair of
getting a home who Is willing to
work for it. There Is plenty of html
h it, notwithstanding the rapidity of
settlement, and the last of It will not
tie taken for many n day.
The time is coming when the semi-
arid territory of the country, aggre
gating 2imi,imm,imki acres, will be
utilized for occupancy and cultiva
tion. It Is conshlcrtsl virtually
worthless now I awn use Its value de
pends upon Irrigation; but the facili
ties for its profitable cultivation will
ls provided in the course of events,
and then ls eagerly absorbed. The
fact is to ls considered, also ami it
Is really the most lnisirtant one in
the problem that our imputation Is
spread over a much larger amount
of land than it requires, or can till to
the Isstt advantage, it Is character-,
isticof the American farmers that
they are constantly reaching out
for more nf the soil, and the result it-
a system or loose and inalsiiatc
cultivation that is unknown in any
other country. We might derive a
valuable lesson in this respect from
tho European nntlons France, for
instance, which supports a sipulation
of 38,fKKl,OoO on a no larger area than
that of Texas. It would Is
Infinitely Is-tter for us If our
farms were so reduced in size
as to make every foot pros-rly pro
ductive. This is hy no means the
wisest and most remunerative form
of agriculture which covers the most
ground. It is tswwiihle for a man to
make more money on forty acres
than on four times as much. Ihe
secret of the largest profit lies In
thoroughness of cultivation, which Is
an art that our farmers have not yet
acquired. This will come to lie
undepdood as exK'rience widens and
practical knowledge Increases; ami
then the farms will begin to grow
smaller, and their productiveness
will U) augmented accordingly, and
the chances multiplied for the In
dividual si.-lon tf land. Globe
The Mreat Teat.
To bring tho ninety days dairy
tet to a condensed form of milk,
butter, etc.; it Is found that the
Jerseys are greatly in the lead. The
Jerseys produced 73,478.8 pounds of
milk, containing 13.M2 per cent, of
total solids; 4.8C, per cent fat; 3,515. 17
pounds of fat ami 1,273 1)5 pounds of
The Shorthorns, ,,'H2.e pounds
of milk containing 12 21 per cent, of
total solids; 3.38 sr cent, of fat;
2,409.98 pounds of fst, and 2.KW.75
pounds of butter.
The Giierenseys fl,7s.7 pounds of
milk; 13.78 per cent, of total solids;
4.61 per cent of ntt; 2,7H..'i pounds
fat and Id pounds of butter.
HOW MILL THE DEFICIT RE MET
It is evident that the country is
soon to ls confrouteil w ith a deficit
of serious proportions. The govern
ment's Income is cut dow n, w hile its
outgo is, for the time being at least,
considerably atlgliieuted. In the
two months, July and August, Ju-t
expired of the fiscal year the revenues
have decreased, as compared with
the same time in lsy', f 13,0o0,imri
w hile theexiM'hditurcs have Increastsl
.",lMio,(NHj. f this condition of
things should continue throughout
the remainder of the year, the treas
ury would Is? virtually emptied and
the government 1st bankrupt. Hut
the situation will not lie quite so liad
as this. The Increase in cxis'nditures
will hardly continue, although Ibis '
item, in any event, w ill lie fully as
large as it was lied year, while tho
decline iu revenues is eh icily duo to
(he financial disturbance, ami they
are likely to Increase hen the im-
provement in business which has
now set in Isinmes pronounetsl and
Two ways are open to the govern
ment to meet the deficit which is
threatened. One is to sell bond ami
the other Is to create new sources of
ivvemie. Hftwccu "s),(M)0,(hm ami
7.'i,000,0(Hl will I' needed to ls
added to the government's Income
in order to prevent the reduction of
the treasury's cash gold and other
sorts of money, but chiefly gold to a
dangerous degrts. Homl sales would
replenish the treasury's stock imme
diately, but there Is a natural reluct-
it nee on the purl of the dominant
party to increase the interest bearing
debt. Parties which tlo this In time
of otice lose prestige, ami art) ex
ccodingly apt to lose power. Yet
circumstances may rentier this couro
Inevitable even though legislation to
to increase the revenue Is had. Such
legislation can not U secured before
February or .March next at tho earli
est, while the condition of tho treas
ury when congress meets in ioceni
Ikt, may demand tho immediate
passage of a bill authorizing the bond '
The revenues can not bo Increased
except by luisisliig new taxes. A
reduction of the rates of duties such
its would add f"j),000,IM)) or $75,000,
(MM to the government's receipts
would, Indeed, lie itosslble if congress
were w illing, but such a cut would
send duties down Isdow the proteo-
t!"!i line, ami the democrats daro not
make it. An assault of this sort on
the protective jiolicy would over
throw that parly In congress In tho
elections in s;tf and drive It out of
the presidency in 18!)0. Tho only
other way os ii to tho democrats to
Increase the revenues is by putting
the duty back on sugar or by I m Ris
ing a tax on incomes, or Isith.
Either iolicy would hurt them iu
the elections. The benefits of free
sugar which the McKlnley law
brought about are so great ami so
obvious that any party which would
compel the people to give them up
would suflerat the ol Is. An Ineomo
tax would Is' almost as utiHipular.
However, the necessity for strength
ening the In usury and expanding the
revenues Is likely to Is so urgent
when congress meets In regular ses
sion that it will have to be met
n'gardless of tho tlangwr to which -this
course will cxoho the party In
power. filols ltemocrat.
The Astorian of Hat unlay morning,
2:td, publishes n part of a letter re
ceived from Remington, the railroad
engineer, written from Salt Ixke.
From It this paragraph is taken :
"On receipt of your message I
wired you briefly the facts. It is
utterly iniptissible to place a liond on
the English market until oiiraenato
lias defined some tlemilte financial
policy. I tlo not think the scheme
hoclcs by any means, on the con
trary, when matters reach their nor
mal condition, the desired end can
Us rem lied, but I cabhsl and wrote
Hudson that I could not, nor had I
the courage to ask any further time,
but that when we could go to tho
teople with the road financed, It was
my opinion that tho citizen would
meet us half way. Matters, how
ever, have taken a turn which will
l very gratifying to your good
citizens, but it is not in my province
to talk of it at this time, suffice It to
say when your citizens receive the
proposition it will not be clothed
with if and ami's, but business will
be at your doors w ithout the sound
of trumpets, which I assure you will
Iks much less distasteful to me, ami
all this will reach you yet this fall."
The following are tho nation,
according to tho Chicago Tribune,
which have stopMtl free coin ago
since Germany did iu 1871 to avoid
a slump from hi metal Ism to silver
monometalisin : France, Italy,
Ilelgitim, Greece, Romania, Russia,
Austria-Hungary, Holland, Hwedco
and Norway, Denmark and Spain.
That extravagant and ostentatious
welcome that Franco is going to
give the Russian licet" on its ap
proaching visit to Fn'iieh waters will
give a new impulse to the Industry
of manufacturing war clouds.