SEllI-UEEkLl WEST SIDE M’MINNVILLE VOL. I WESTSIDE TELEPHONE.' ----- Issued----- EVERY TUESDAY AND FRIDAY —IN— Garrison's Building. McMinnville. Orem —BY— Talinnire & 'Turner, Fublinhers and Proprietors. SUBSCRIPTION RATES: One year............................... !S 1 25 ¡¡x months.......... 75 i'bree months.... Entered In the Postofllce at McMinnville, Or., as eeconil-class matter. TRUE FRIENDS. Extract!* From F. W. Illnrirh's Lecture on the Companionship io Books. There is an especial value and pleas- ire, said the lecturer, in the compan- ons whom we find upon our book elves. They come when we want hem; tliev never stay too long; they lever tell old stories, are never dull or Iresome, and never bore us with untime- y visits or irksome companionship. Vliere could wo find a more noble onipanv than the worthies of ancient nd modern 1 teraturc? They come in olitude, but they never rob us of its n-eets. They are friends who never omo without solicitation. Not only Bust we invite a book, but we must in- ite it in a friendly way if we would avo a true friend in it. Reading, says ¡aeon, makes a full man. Some books re to be tasted, some to be swallowed, nd some to bo digested. The latter lust b> taken deliberately and assimi- Itcd thoroughly if we would receive ie full benefit of them. Speaking of novels, the lecturer said, e enjoyed them when they were good. 1 the English school of fiction was to B found a great deal more than the lore story. From the time of the irliest romance of chivalric days down i the last piece of realistic fiction the nglish novel was a picture of the times which it was written and the state of iciety in the age in which the laractcrs moved. From the old ro- lances wero obtained glimpses of the ivs of chivalry. Smollett and Field- ig told of the stato of English icicty in the eighteenth cen- iry, anil so on down to the present iy. In the pages of Scott were por- ayed the pomp of the tourney the isliing cf tho lances, the waving of inners and the clash of mail-clad war- ors in the lists. The battlements of enilworth rose before the reader as he Hight glimpses of Scottish life a bun- eii years ago. Plutarch showed to the llighted vision the great leaders of Icient times. Lessing- critic and •amatist—brought, a feast of good lings. With Goethe one looked upon le wild revels of a Walpurgis night, lien Ulen battled with the forces of til. Schiller brought (¿neon Mary and ir pitiless enemy. Elizabeth of En- anu. before his readers. What a throng ithered around Dickens, and how Intly Irving led through many pleas- it and delightful paths. In Sliakspeare the reader found an [I friend, whose companionship never lew wearis mie, so infin te was his 1‘jety. Persons wondered how Byron, th so beautiful a face, could lie so pked at times. Th i lecturer drew a ird picture of his library, noting the sts of great men that adorned the ills, and quoting of their works. The arm of such eomp.m onship. lie said, is last,'ng; it exc -cded the chat of the lbs. the gossip of the sociable or the cursive talk of the chance acquaint- pe. The old friends of the book lives, Mr. Hinrichs declared, wire the i-t satisfactory friendships of ore’s i time.— Brooklyn Eaqle. LIBERAL* DAMAGES. »y a Judge Instructed the .Jury in Favor of the Plaintiff*. I k man who had been arrested, charged th misdemeanor, brought suit for ma- i lous imprisonment. When the case s brought up for trial the Judge ted: ‘Upon what, sir, do you base this t? I understand that you did commit •demeanor." ‘Yes, .ledge, I don't deny that.” ‘Then how could the imprisonment re been malicious?" ‘Well, you see, tliar was a circus in tn the day 1 was arrested. I wanted go to the show but the officer cheated out of it. Just as the eliq limit and spotted boss come along, the officer wed me into jail. Why didn't he it until the show wn« over before he ested me?” ‘Your point is a very strong one," 1 the Judge. “The inherent right’of American citizen is to see the circus. 6 jury will please assess liberal dam- is.”— Arkansaw Traveler. -The painted rock of Santa Barbara «nty, California, is 150 feet high, I upon it are many color paintings a good state of preservation, evi lly the work of Indians. There are ' eaves in the giant rock, one at its p and another some sixty feet from Iground, and in each of these are lures of animals. CAPTIVE APACHES. How Bucks Mild Squaws Enjoy Life at Un cle Saui's Expense. For some months a lot of women and children, captured by Captains Crawford and Davis, have partaken of the hospitality of a log cabin adjoining the guard-house, diluted with sufficient freedom. The youngsters romped out side at will and the squaws adorned the porch of the guard-house daily. They were a rather industrious set and turned many a proper peso by weaving handsome baskets of bear-grass in the Moqui style, making moccasins for the soldiers and constructing toy models of their unique cradles. They were also given some light v.-ork to do around the post, which helped to keep them healthy and happy. Among these cap tives were several children of Natchez, two of Geronimo’s wives and a son and daughter of the same redoubtable renegade. When Lieutenant Faison arrived with his fifty-eight prisoners from the Sonora surrender the guard house captives were led out to join them. It was a happy reunion. Chief Chihuahua was especially de lighted to meet again his wife and three children. The whole band went down to a little dry arroyo, three- fourths of a mile from the post, and camped amid the sand and rocks. Fire-wood and rations were hauled out to them and they quickly made them selves comfortable. For the first day the improvements comprised only a grubbing of cacti and the building of semi-circular wind-breaks with bushes, etc. But soon the patient squaws had achieved a village. The tall stalks of the century plant were peaked over the spaces inclosed by wind-breaks, and around these rude tent-poles were stretched blankets or numerous rods of unbleached muslin. These roofs were, on an average, about three and one- half feet from the ground. The gen eral effect of each tent reminded one of such an umbrella as our friend lends us on a rainy day. They were effective, however, in keeping off the wind and sun—which is where they overmatched the umbrella. While the squaws trudged about in these domestic pursuits, the bucks were equally industrious—in gambling. They squatted around blankets spread in the sand, and deftly dealt poonkan (.he Mexican monte), slapping down their plavs with the pecnliar vehemence which you may see as well in a saloon as in an Apache camp. They gambled for money, for cartridges, for blankets and for ponies. Their chips were sometimes coffee beans, sometimes cartridges, and often neat slivers of bear grass, cleverly bundled. A fair share of the day, however, they rested from gambling to personal adornment. Down UDder some wind-wardin; bush you would stumble upon an athletic warrior, carefully painting his face in crimson rings and stripes, or, mayhap, mollifying his great crop of hair with a fist-size chunk of mutton tallow—base barbarian, who has not yet learned the delicacy of civilized refinement in rouge and perfumed lard! The Chiricahuas are a straight, ath letic, well-sized tribe, with intelligent features, supple bodies and noticeably small bands and feet. The females, big and little, wear simple print dresses, which reach to their ankles. Tho Mother Hubbard style of architecture seems not unpopular among the old women, although eschewed by the young. The rest of the wardrobe com prises high-shanked buckskin mocca sins, a bright headkerchief and brace lets of silver, brass, tin-can and beads, with similarly constituted necklaces and ear-rings. For a head-dress the Apache rolls a big bandanna to a three-inch band and binds it around his bulging cranium from stem to stern. In prosperity ho decks this band with big disks of silver. Around his waist he wears one, two or three webbing belts, full of Uncle Sam’s copper cartridges of 45-70 de nomination. Dependent from the sides are his buckskin tobacco-pouch, an en cased awl for moccasin mending and a Sheffield butcher-knife in a sheath which swallows all but the very tip of the handle. He further sports ear rings—old Nanay had two heavy watch-chains fastened to his—from two to a dozen necklaces of big beads, a small circular mirror and rings and braceletstill you can't rest. One young buck, of whom I took the census, had thirteen rings on his left hand, eleven on his right and a dozen bracelets, (beads, brass and silver) on either wrist. He was the king dude of the whole outfit and very little force in war. The seventy-seven captured hostiles were shipped as prisoners of war to Fort Marion, St. Augustine, Fla.—Fori Bowie (A. T.) Cor. N. Y. Mail and Ex press. 1 hat Settled It. "Mariar," said an Arkansas man to his wife, “the next time yer go ter town, don't yer trade a nickle's ’orth with Smith." ••Why. Josiar?" ••'Cause he's a liar, an’ can't be trusted. When I was in his store t'other d-iy. 1 «red him ___ go tip r ter the wall an' commence talkin' ter a ma- ehme w lint hung thnr, an' when he got through I lived I.ini what he done that fur in' <! i't yer tnink he told me he w • t Jl.hi' nil., Jones, in Punkin- V I n.. ** -s,inie 250 former residents of Massa* tt- now living in Minneapolis have aed a Massachusetts club for month- aciables for themselves and their T V ha> ••! fid he sat Hies. A condition of membership it!. *<,•■'•■ . ' ••He did. former residence in the old Bay ••Wei. •> • • ■ • Ml ••- rd Bit* * of at least a year. — lniriy years ago a man who wore ---- a — —. ■The big advantage which a tele* hair on his upper lip was considered )h operator has over the electric either a lunatic or a foreigner, and the I is that he can always stretch him- boys would run after him in the streets as after a mountebank. — Chicago Time». e-ld the wire can't. '—Journalist. ORECON NEWS ITEMS. Douglas county lias twenty-five saw mills. The burnt district of Pendleton is being rebuilt. A new hotel is to be erected at Mc Minnville. There are a great many visitors at Ya- quina bay. There are 1574 school children in Mor row county. Newberg, Yamhill county, is to have a fair this fall. The Dalles hereafter proposes to col lect a toll on dogs. La Grande has shipped200,000 pounds of wool this season. Mrs. Ambruster has been sent to the asylum from Astoria. The Odd Fellows at North Yamhill will have a new hall soon. Thirty Welch families are expected to arrive in Clackamas county. Lindsay Applegate is still at work upon his history of early immigration to Ore gon. The people of Pendleton have sub scribed $1206 for the John Day wagon road. Lakeview is enjoying a boom in the way of permanent improvements this summer. A. H. Johnson is seeding forty acres in Washington county to Kentucky blue grass for pasture. Teachers’ Institute for the first judicial district will be held at Ashland, com mencing August 25th. The name of the stsamship Yaquina las been changed by t ie Oregon Pacific company to Coquina City From nineteen head of Spanish Meri no sheep James Hackett, of Pendleton, •beared 420 pounds of wool. Fred Caviness, a horse trainer, is in jail at Pendleton for running away with Ida Lusley, a 14-year-old girl. Paul Laveranx, of Baker county, was thrown from a wagon last week and died from the injuries received. Hancock & Newell’s sawmill, situated between Hillsboro and Glencoe, burned on Saturday. Loss, $4000; insurance, $2000. A. J. Walcott, who owns the largest hop-yard in southern Oregon, has con tracted to sell his crop for 27 cents a pound. The daughter of Mr. Price, of Hard man, who was accidently shot by a younger brother, has died from the wound. In the Upper John Day large numbers of sheep have died recently, supposed to have been caused by eating some poison ous weed. A. 8. Rice, of Condon, Gilliam county, committed suicide by shooting himself. Financial difficulties were Ahe cause ol the rash act. All available hill ranches that are worlh claiming are already taken. Al least that is about the case in the Har ney country. The people of Burns want mail con nection restored with Lakeview, as they have a large amount of business with the land office at that place. Oregon City Courier: Old man Tarr was in town on Tuesday. His age is said to be 100 years and 5 months, yet he has all bis teeth but two. The amount of the state common school fund due to the several counties is $74,571.30; the number of scholars is 82,- $57, and each of them gets 90 cents. Wm. Welch, of Long creek, Gilliam, county, was dangerously injured by be ing thrown from a wagon load of hay last week. He had several ribs broken. July salmon shipments aggregate so far about 111,111 eases; eastward, 59,- 087; to Liverpool, 44,4.32, and to Califor nia by steamer, 7592. The April ship ments to all points aggregated 2687 cases; May, 21,141; June, 77,016 ¡total to date, 211,955. Four white laundries opened at Santa Maria, Santa Barbara county, Cal., could not successfully contend against the Chinese and had to close business. A colored man in the folding-room of the house of representatives has been detected in stealing large sacks full of “liners” and “wrappers” which he sold for w aste paper. He had been getting a large amount of spending money in that manner for years. A New York paragraphist remarks that the people who were wondering bow the chorus-girls at Ashbury Park were strong enough to lower their trunks out of the hotel windows forget that the young ladies had only their stage cos tumes in them. The 2-year-old child of Mrs. T. N. Davis, of Kanawha county, West Vir ginia, was recently found floating in two feet of water in a cellar. Apparently the little fellow was dead, but thiough the lid of artificial respiration was brought back to life and is now doing well. A. D. McDonald, who has been boring in artesian well for Uncle Sam on Mare island, has failed. His property, which is in San Francisco, is being held by the •uthorities until they hear from’ the government. He was a contractor of tome note in the city of the Golden Gate. Probably the largest city on record is Henderson, N. C. It was intended to extend the limits one thousand yards in each direction from the depot, but the printer made the hill read one thousand miles, ami the bill passed the legislature without the error being noticed. a clergyman at Lebanon, Pa., when he began his sermon recently announced that as soon as three of his congregation fell asleep he would stop preaching. The afternoon was rather warm, and some heads became heavy. After awhile the preacher observed that three bad gone to sleep, and stopped his sermon. This made somewhat of a stir in the audience and soon raised all drooping beads, when the sermon was continued. NO. 19 WAIFS UF THE WORLD. CONGRESSIONAL. and to change their names of location. To extend the immediate delivery Rain lias fallen continually at Savan* system. Tilt: NATIONAL LEU1NLATIKE •ah since June 25. Providing that after July 1, 1886, tltjontxs NINE »IE. Melons three feet in length are sold at no fees shall be charged to American 25 cents each in Florida. for measurement of tonnage, Florida papers are advocating the A List of Important Measures that were En- vessels issuing licenses, granting certificate •doption of a new constitution. acted into Laws.—Washington of registry, etc., and amending the A negro in Cohuir-ia county, Arkan Notes—A ppointments. laws relative to the shipping and dis sas, claims to be 126 years old. charging of crews, liabilities of own The capture of a 450-pound halibut is The first session of the Forty-ninth ers, licensing vessels, etc. reported at Brazil Rock, Canada. Congress, which ended August 5th, To forfeit lands granted to the At- New York is to have a $250,000 theater began on Monday, December 7, 1885, ■antic & Pacific Railway company, (or the exclusive use of amateurs. and covered a period of seven months and restore the same to settlement. An alligator owned by a Geneva, N. and twenty-eight days, or 241 days ex To increase to $12 a month the Y., citizen has begun laying eggs. clusive of Sundays. Of this time the pensions of widows and descendant Senate was in session 164 days and Seven-eighths of the leading men of relatives of deceased soldiers and Birmingham, Ala., are under 35 years of the House 185 days. During that sailors. time there were introduced in the two »ge. Directing the Secretary of the Treas One-half of the children born into the Houses 13,202 measures, of which ury to deliver to the proper claimants world die before they reach the age of 5 10,014 were House bills and 214 House years. joint resolutions, and 2891 bills and 83 or owners silverware, jewelry, etc., The first bale of this year’s cotton was joint resolutions of the Senate. Meas captured by tlie United States army told at Alan* s, Ga., at lOJi cents per ures prepared for enactment into laws during the late war, and to Bell at pub pound. exceeded in number by 2949 those in lic auction all such articles not claimed A Canadian railway company has fit- troduced at the first session of the within one year. To direct a Commissioner of Labor ®<l up a number of itB cats with bathing Forty-eighth Congress, which set for iacilities. seven months and four days, or 165 to make an investigation as to convict labor. Lightning burnt up one acre of cotton days of actual working time Providing that manufactured tobaco, in a field near Eoouville, Ark. oste day A very small percentage of the recently. whole number of bills introduced, of snuff and cigars may be removed for Twelve hundred miles of railroads either a general or private nature, be-- export without payment of tax, and were constructed in Florida during the canie laws. A comparatively small repealing the law providing for inspec last four years. number succeeded in getting through tion of tobacco. About twenty-five thousand deaths | the committees to which they were re To establish life-saving stations on from typhoid fever occur annually in the ferred and reaching the calendars of the Atlantic and Pacific oceans and on United States. their respective Houses. Some se the great lakoc A J0-year-old lad is under arrest at cured passage by the House in which The oleomargarine bill. Marysville, Col., for stealing cattle from Bill for increase of the navy. they originated, but failed of action bis grandfather. To authorize the construction of a There are eighty gambling houses in in the other branch, and a very large ' building for accommodation of the Pittsburg, which do a business of $1,- number still remain unconsidered by Congressional library. the committees to which they were 000,060 yearly. Accepting the Grant medals and A party of capitalists talk of starting a referred. trophies. The total number of billethat passed beer garden in Atlanta, the queen prohi To increase pensions of soldiers who both Houses was 1101; 241 Senate bition city of the south. Two thousand and forty of the 3,887 bills and 860 bills which originated in have loBt an arm or a leg. In addition to the above, bills have Pennsylvania postotfices are in the the House. Of this total 806 became hands of tho democrats. laws with the President’s approval, 181 been enacted into laws in several ap A P nnswick, Ga., fisherman, capt became laws by limitation, the Presi propriation bills, as follows: In the agricultural appropriation ured 293 fish in two and one-half hours’ dent failing either to approve or dis time one day last week. approve them within ten days after bill, directing the commissioner of A $40,000 fire-proof building as a their presentation to him, 113 were agriculture to purchase and destroy memorial to the late Bishop Kerfoot is to vetoed, and one failed by reason of diseased animals, whenever in his be erected in Pittsburgh. adjournment without action by the judgment it is essential to prevent the spread of pleuro pheumonia from one The wedding presents of a recently President. married couple at Washington were Of the new laws, 746 were House State into another. stolen by one of the guests. In the legislative appropriation bill, measures and 241 Senate measures. The custom-house officer 'generally re i Laws that became such by limitation creating the office of Assistant Com ceives two-fifths of the value of the were, with two exceptions, private pen missioner of Indian Affair. smuggled goods that he seizes. In the sundry civil appropriation and relief bills. An audacious physician of the Quaker sion bill, directing the Secretary of the Of measures vetoed by the President city impudently asserts that much of the thirty-six were Senate bills anil seventy Treasury to issue silver certificates in so-called malaria is pure laziness. seven bills of the House. Twenty denomination of one, two and five dol Epizootic is earning considerable trou eight of the Senate bills vetoed were lars; also appropriating $40,000 for ble to the owners of horses in the neigh private pension . bills, and three were the establishment of an industrial hood of Warsaw and Perry, F. Y. home in Utah for women who renounce for the erection of public buildings A Bedford county, Tennessee, farmer Of the House bills disapproved by I polygamy and for their children. claims to have harvested 112 bushels ol the President seventy-four were pri The “ Morrison surplus resolution ” wheat from two acres of ground this sea failed by reason of adjournment of vate pension bills and three were for son. | congress before executive action had The Baltimore Sun is authority for the erection of public buildings. The been taken on it. statement that one thousand new build number of measures vetoed during ings ot various kinds are going up in that the session were four more than have WASHINGTON NOTES. been vetoed from the foundation ,of city. Geo. A. Jenks has been appointed the Government to the beginning of The quince cr-p in Virginia this year Solicitor- Genera 1. will be very poor. The failure is due to the session just closed. While nearly The public debt was reduced $9,049, to the ravages of the seventeen-year lo all of the vetoed bills of the Senate custs. were reported back from committee 104 during July. The last Act approved by the Presi Within seven months’ time 5500 man with recommendation that they pass uscripts were sent to an eastern publish notwithstanding the President’s ob dent was the river and harbor bill. ing house in answer to a request for prize jections, and while similar action was Win. J. McClure has been appointed stories. taken on some of the House bills, only A Reading, Pa., judge has decided one, that granting a pension to Jacob Indian agent at Coeur d'Alene, I. T. that shaving is a necessity, and that it is Romizer, was passed by the two Houses Attorney General Garland has gone legal on any day of the week, Sunday in over the veto. to Arkansas for several weeks vacation. cluded. Measures of importance that have R. 8. Dement, as Surveyor-General A brass band has been engaged to been enacted into laws during the for Utah, was rejected by the Senate. play every Sunday at Andover, Conn. The programme is to include nothing but session, in addition to the regular ap- The Senate confirmed the appoint propriation bills, are as follows : gospel airs. ment of W. H White as U. 8. Attor Presidential succession bill. An innovation in minstrelsy has taken ney for Washington Trritory,and T. J. To provide for the study of the » a- Hamilton as U. S. Marshal. place in Montana, where a negro is play ture and effect of alcoholic drinksand ing an engagement in which be “whitens tip.” narcotics. FOX AND FOWL. To remove the charge of desertion The shortness of the season is an ex cuse put forward for the exorbitant price! against soldiers who re-enlisted with Cute Reynard's Sagacity tn the Role of an Undertaker. charged by the proprietors of the sum out having received a discharge from trier hotels. | the regiments in which they had pre A pleasing incident, that adds to the Cleveland, O., has raised $125,000 for a viously served. fox’s reputation for shrewdness that is Grant monument, while the great city of To legalize the incorporation of na somewhat better than cunning, appears New York has collected but $122,000 for tional trades unions. in the Liverpool Courier. A Scotch the same purpose. To give receivers of national banks The American nation is only 110 years power to buy any property of a bank correspondent writes to that journal: years old. The Japanese empire caD sold under foreclosure, when necessary “One of the stalkers in the deer forest here has a young fox which he caught count its 2545th anniversary. We are to protect his trust. yet very young. when quite a cud , and which he keeps To regulate the promotion of gradu ncnoot-teacners are too numerous for chained to a kennel near his cottage. their own welfare this year on the Pacific ates of the United States military The other day he gave the creature a coast. Over twenty applications lhave academy. dead crow, thinking he might like the been made for each school in Solano To permit owners of United States amusement of eating it; but Reynard, county. Cal., up to date. merchant vessels, and of any property after careful consideration, tho. ght the Frank Heiseman, i, aged 16 year«, of on board thereof, to sue the United bird’s condition rather called for decent Amsterdam, N. Y., , jumped, ' . Saturday, ¡ States for damage by collision arising burial, and therefore be d ig with his off the Port Jackson bridge to the water from the mismanagement of any gov forepaws a large enough hue in front below, a distance of eighty feet. He was of his-kennel, and when finished he put ernment vessel. pick- d up unconscious. the bir I into it, laying it on its back, To provide that surveyed lands Three men are under arrest at Chicago with its claws in the air." granted to railroad companies coter charged with having robbed the Minnea The stalker, who was watching shinr the minous with completed portions of polis postotli.-e. Thomas Tinucane is animal, saw him then scrape the loose such roads, in organized counties, shall •barged as principal, while L. E. Cran- earth ovim the bird so as to quite cover iall and others ars implicated. not be exempt from local taxation on its body, but the legs still stuck up in It is stated that the citizens of Tucson, account of the lien of the United the air. These legs seem d to annoy lrizona, hive passed more resolutions States upon them for the cost of sur him a good deal, and ha tried to press luring the last twenty years than all the vey, selection or conveying. It also them ilown with his noae. Failing in iities in the United States have done, makes provision for selling such lands this, and after evidently turning the •nd got less benefit from the same. on refusal or neglectof the compMiies mutter over in hia mind, he bit the legs off. laid them flat beside the bird and In weight the salmon of the Canadian to pay the costs of survey. then covered everything over with rivets average between twenty and To provide that homestead settlers earth. twentv-flve (xiiinds. A thirty pound sal wittiin railroad limits, restricted to less mon is very large, and a forty-pound fish Alaska ha« been having a touch of nil be talked of throughout the season, than 160 acres, shall be entitled to the — labor-trouble fever. The carpenters although it is said that salmon weighing have their additional entries patented titty pounds have been caught in the without any further proof of settle %pd mechanics of Sitka presented a petition to Judge Dawson deprecating Restigouche—one, indeed, was said to ment and cultivation. the plan of one Heaton, a missionary weigh fifty-four pounds. To reduce fees on domestic money under salary from the Government, A pleasure excursion on board the orders for sums not exceeding $5 from who competed with contractors for the steam yacht Sarah Craig from Philadel 8 cents to 5 cents. i construction of new buildings at a fig phia, while off Sandy Hook, was cap To allow steam towing vessels to ■ ure too low for allowing living wages, sized and nearly all were drowned. The names of the dead are: Mrs. Cora E. carry, in addition to their crews, as proposing to employ Indian boys from Atkin, aged 24 years; Mm. T. Stevens, many jiersons as the supervising in his school ----- aged 55 vears; Mias Mamie Stevens, spector may authorize. —Railroad life in Europa is gradually aged 21; Emma Merritt, aged 21 years; For the relief of Fitz John Porter. ' takingon improvements. Sleeping-cars Chester Clark, aged 21 years; Mist To provide for the sale of the I have been running for some years on Maud E. Rettew. aged 17 years. The the through lines between the great body of Rebecca Merritt, aged 22 years, Cherokee reservation. To enable national banking associa- . cities on the oontinent, and restaurant* sas not recovered. tions to increase their capital stock I ears are now beginning to appear.