Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California on August 15, 1890 · Page 1
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Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California · Page 1

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Friday, August 15, 1890
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f THE J EDispatch- Democrat! —HAS— 2 THS LARGEST CIRCULATION | ^In Wlondocino County • V*A: 3 VOLUME xx r. THE— t 4/ ar *lS r IDispatch- Democrat > IK ItECCOKtZISI) JtB-i— • %Of Mendocino County .J UKIAH CITY, MENDOCINO COUNTY, CAL., FRIDAY MORNIXC... AUGUST MM). NDMBEJ3 4« DISPATCH AND DEMOCRAT. PUBLISHED EVF.KY TBITJAY, UKtAH. • • • MKXDOC/SO CO.. CA1.. By JNO. BUCKINGHAM, Huusciovnoy H ATH*: One Year ... . Bii Months .. rhrec Moulin* space, I Inch '1 inches " RInches 4 Indies — • 6 InebeH .. •.. r. inche* 7 I lichen 5 Inches II Inches 10Inehe* ;ine-hnlf column :>uc column A KVKHTIHINO IIATKS: Monthly. ? 2 iO :t' on ii •>;. 7 Wi s oo H 7.". !l fiO 10 'ii 11 00 11 M Ui 110 . 1 'I!' Yearly. »rj DO IS 00 24 00 30 on .10 (HI mi on •1-2 oo 4S oo r.i oo MI oo nr. no IM 00 Three innulliH same nttc us for one year. Tu\. , mouths 1'..; times one month. Less than '; month ?1 per Inch for first Insertion. 50 cent" 1 per Inch for ciich subsequent liis.-rtlon l.eiinl advertisements tl per Im'n lor inch Insertion. Specified positional |iu cent, extra. The iibovc Hie net tleures. I'KOFKSSION A I. CARDS. J. <?. WHITE, District Attorney mill Allorilcy Hi law, I'klnh city, Mendocino Co., Cnl. Ovni 'K —In Court Honne. Will practice In till state and Federal Courts, i-ilti J. M. SIASSOX. Attorney mid ((miiscHir HI I.im. t'klah, Mendocino Comity, Cal. Will practice In all Courts of this State. O PKICK —In Masonic Hal! hulldttiK. corner of ?chool and Perkins Ptreets. I-ttf. J. A. vtmi'EI!, Attorney anil <'oiiiiH«*l»r ni l.aiv. I'klnli City, Cnl. Clrpirr—In Odd fellows' nulMtiig. Will promptly altciul to all business Intrusted to ulu care in any oftltecourtsof thisstate. l-l-ni F. BRUNNER'S Well stocked HARDWARE ESTABLISHMENT The Largest Assortment of HuNiU'r's Ilnnltvari'. Miii'luuiic's T OU I H, Miinu'H. IInut's Htid IFuriTs Axes. Uurvwy lVtKtf llniid imJ X Stiu's, The Imv^rinl 1 'low, (licst Plow in the World.) —,\ LSO— Thi' Hia-knyo <.*mnbiiuM II BTTOVT IU M toiler, Tin- lincki'.ve I'mnp, The Hm-keyc Wind Motor. Thi 1 Uridyl', lk-iu.'h A 0<>. Superior ytoves and Ki\H !?e)*. The Aihuns it: \Ve«t,:iki» Monarch Onn- olliic Unlives, and a luiiMlri*! mill ou« IliliiK** oriuiiiii'iilMl i»u«l HHvt'til, AT LOWEST RATES. — T I-i E! M VKHY&FK£I> IS J. R.MATHEWS' CITY PHARMACY! North Side of Court JTr-nsp, Standley St., Ukiah, Cal. A Hare Opportunity! ! FAILING WOOLEN MILLS. THE SHO &uV <T IT. FINE Mm AND MEDICINES. Choice Perfumeries. Fine - Toilet - Articles! Pure Chemicals and Pharmaceutical Preparations. Patent Medicines, Cigars, Etc. -) ICE-COLD SODA WATER.(— Flllins Froscriptioua «. Specialty. New Goods! Finest Quality I Low Prices! iTACOB XX 33 GUSH XI, MERCHANT TAILOR OiipoiiUe Ibt* tlraiid Hotel, State Street, - • TJkiah.Cal. ! SMITH & HILL. Proprietor. J jp^-(.i(irid Tnrtuml.s fnr hire-Double nnd j j Single tftim.s, and Saddle Hordes. The bent of j i t'tire irlvcn to truiisieiil stock. Teiiinv furnished j wjtli or witli'iutdrivers. Your pmrouajje Is so- Ilelted, und sKtisdwtloii KViarniiUul. 9-7tf. School Street, Ukiah. H AS A I.ARUK ASP 3K.I.KC'I - HTOCK OFTHE j» finest troods, both foreign and domestic, which he will make up at hcdrocU prices. A Lloon K IT O UAHA.NTKKD . (live him an earlycall, make your selections, and secure a perfect tit, whereby you will be presentable at till times. :i-'jr.tf. YKI.l. * HKAWKI.L, Attorneys 4'oiniM«'li»rM nt !-RW. Ukiah City, Mendocino Co., Cal. O FFICE —In New Law Bull.llnir, west of Court alouse. Will practice in nil Courts of this *lnte. < 1-71 f. T, L. UAROT1IKRI*, Attorney nml CimiAclor at Law* UlilaU City, CuUlotnln. Oltlce iu Sew Law Hull,ling, west of Court House, Practices lu nllSlaie mid Federal Courts. |4-Itf II. K. SANFOUll. J. M. SANKOK1). NEW SHOP NEW PRICES WE Will 113! BS DIIUU, IIIIU'IM ' & ii wmm. Stat* Suecl, Ikloli, lldve the lnvgesV and best stock of *. C. POAOE, AUorney nt l,a«, Ukiah City. Cal. Special attention paid to Probate business. Will practice In all the Courts. For Best Meats and at Lowest Prices don't fail to call on SANFORD 6 L SON, Opposite the Post-Office. S'ale Street, • • Ukiah City. JAMES K. PF.MIIEIirO\\ Attorney and t'onimclor at f.uw. LansingHt., Mendocino City. Will practice. In all the Courts of this State. l-7tf. ./. K. CIUMHEKP, Attorney ami €'oiin«rlor at l>aw, Covelo, Mendocino Co., Cal. Practices in all the Courts of this State. L. EDWARDS. II. KDWAl'.DS. EDWARDS BROS'. Furniture and Carpets EVKH nilOl 'OUT TO M K NDOCINO CO. Good Agricultural Land for $10 to $20 per Acre. Tho I'afifh' Jmpioviiu-tit i^itupauy ha« iveotK* ly purehati'd iw-lve ilmnvjui'l m-n-s oi hind in the heart of Tehama county, for ihe vi^l t, ' H ' ul " pnniiotii.t,' siilidlvlHioiiM mid s^ltleni'.Mii. Tlii*» Inud omhuuvK luitdw t'vtmi iir«t-tdii>M SiU'i'iniientu Vailey aifrh.'iiltnrc land, To land 01 fair avora^e quality, mid in »'.Vored ni frOm^UMo jj-JD per acre, it) sldidi visions of U, S-J. IV), ItiU, :^o«eref*. The lenus upon '.rhii:h the.s;- Idn<N a-e otlerod are e'lpceially attraetlie. Tle-y will he sold In suhdivlHlo:,*, as it how indlealcrl. oy the puyjuent of interest only tor ihreeyearn til u-iiich tinierltti puri-hnser can hefrlu the payinetii of priiu'ipai ,i by pay lu? tin* llr>;f of live eiju.tl annual in^iall- tneiils. Tim:-! no pari of tie- )n-im*ipnl \* lo he pnid for tliree year«, and llieu lh»* purehahfi i10 have live years in whJeh tn pity live mi I iinnu- rtl I n st all men with interest at llic rale of <cveu per cent ]>er aniiuni, itiakiiiL; pnyiaiMits exit-nd- ing over a period of eltfltl yetivs. luteudlnj; purelui>ers are avuured that this is an opportunity to purchase: laud of (air averse (junlitiej* at $10 per aere. and cjood agricultural land at jL»(i per acre, with other iiradcs of laud at prices »'•» eorrenpnud between iheve lltfures. The a^^ertion ix freijuenlly made that (jrood lands.suitable for general farming and espeeially adiipted for fruit grow UIK, eaii not bu timl in (.;al- ifoi'iiin for lost, thnu from ?i>U to ?100 an aere. An exiimliiitiion of the land subject of Oils ad- veriisemenl lviM prove to hoiou seekrs tliat this in an opportunity for the purchase of good nx- rfciiltuial land nt .^Ju an a-re, and for ((iinlltief* KradliiK down to fair agricultural land at ^10 an a.'re, on terms of payment whleh should muUe the disposition of these ln:nU a. ucjiiril aet tiers a result cawy 01 aeeoiupllHluuent. The primary nbjoiM of the purchase of thK body of bind wus LUe, hrenkiu^ up o.* n lar^e hold 1 IIK for the purpose of promoting its settlement in sfinaller tinauiilitjs antl Its devotion to diligent husbandry. For further particular 1 , call upon, or address, W. II. MII,I^, I.aud Aeeiit of the (', V. ll. K., Fourth and Town^end xtreets. Han Km ni I wo, Cal. A. BASCH, Wit Tailo STATE STRSET, UKIAH, CAL. /aT-Fashlonabia Suits at the Most Reasonable Prices. Perfect Fit Guaranteed UKIAH II'. .V. MOORE, M. V., Physician and 8urgeon, Ukiah City, Cal. |P >rOfnce. tn OH Law BnlUlInK, corner of leuool and Perkins streets. J. I.. BOND, M. D., Pliynlclnn au«l NiirK'«ou, Uklnli City, Cal. O FFICK —On west side of Court. House, in HoK'or'a inilUllnn. GEO. II'. STOUT, .V. J)., P Ii y * I c I« n n n «l H it r if * o n ^ Ukiah City. Cal. O KFICK —At Ukiah Hotel. !'2.21lf. Meat Market, L T KIAK, CAL. We wish to inform tho public that wo have opened a meat market in the building ra- cently oecupled by H. Marks *S. Co where wo will continually keep on hand the very choicest meats to he found lu the market. Meat delivered free to all parts of the city. Kememher we are here to May. EDWARDS BROS. II. 11. SMITir. U. K. DONOUOK. Smith & Donohoe ;Pue.eess«rs to Dum.au A Smith.) Searchers of Records, ! Ofllee with County Assessor, IDKIAII CITY, • - ClUrllRMA j. IP. uvimoy, M. v. Physician and Surgeon, Ukiah. Cal. Office: Northwest cor. Standley and Hchool ht*. Uooma at A. O. f'arpenter's, Slate st. •l-li!tf jQP'.'.bstraetsmadeaudConvcyauclu^ Done. Auents for Fire Association of Pbiludelitbia. Kefer by permission to: Koht. MoGarvey, Superior Judge; S. 1). Puxton, County Clerk; Thos. L. Carotliers, Ksij,; II. A. Peabody, Kdltor of I MSIWTCII. li-vtl. O. T. MASOX, M. 1>. •'hyvlciuii, MnrKCon anil idynvroloKlNt. San Kranelsco. Cal. Telephone No. 8H». MO Hayes Htrect. Makes a specialty of Diseases of Females and All diseases of the Stomach and DlRestiyu Ortians I ii'. //. iioasirKAH, v. o. s. •» V. S'W IMT. Cklah CJly, Mendocino Co., Cal. O KFICK —West of Express Oft'ic Utnred. Gas ndmlu* 10-21H. II'J/. .1/. J'EEJir, j iReat Estate Agont, Conveyatncer • and Searoher of Records, j Ukiah, Cal. I •Ofllee with Cliunty Clerk. I All limitless cutrustol to my wire attended to' 'promptly. 4 -Mf. ; Q. A. OVEKMKVEl!, ! <<>li«lfltilt> ami ColiKior Ukltti Clly, Cal. O KFICK—Opposite D ISFATCII oltlce. Prompt aticntlon given lo all business en- MiHsted to my core. Mendocino County Abstract •:- Bureau! And Land Title Oilier, ! School at., adj. Christian Church, UKIAH, CAL. Solenroprietor.s of Durfuo'a ScH-Correct- in^SyjJtem or dedueiuj; Land Titles. Only com p!ete Mbstraets of Metidoelno County. Searchers of Records, Insurance and Loan Agents. RICE tL BALTZELL, Proprlelois. ;\ .v. UASOX. Architect and Builder, Ukiah City, Cal. Plans, Hiu'clflcatlnus and Kstluiates made to i order. Will contract for nil kinds of bulldlugs, to furnish maWi'lal, or iitlioi'ivlso. SiitlsfHOliOii i ^uurantenH, 2 Ktf. FOR SALE! 4 (\ AND '*> ACBK TRACTS OV KICK UOT- 1 It torn lnnd for sale in Little LaUu Valley. : aiitdlvlsloDi of the H. L. Norton HOME RANCH. Ka.y terms. Apply lo H. B. MUIK, Wllllts, or U. I. NOUTON. lOCirt. Bi.. S. P.. .^n pled ale Nursery, Scott's Valle), Lake Co., Cal. Oilers, for the season of 1889 » choice lot of TREES, At rsiiflonable pilces. Frull Orowcrs and olhors dasnlr.tf trce« are InvJMid to cull and Inspect tneui at the Nursery, or«eud for price list. All utoekuaiiranlewl •« be 'rum inntifilN nnd dlttea*«. A.ld«»s K.. I'.WUAV. Lnkisport, Cal. ll-'.'Otf Everthing appertaining; to a first- class furniture establishment constant ly on band. Baying for cash direct from the manufacturer we are enabled to sell at San Francisco prices. Call and be convinced. Terms Strictly Cash. NORMAL SCHOOL, £#—Tho first term,of fnursehohislie months, will bejyln in It A KNKS' HA M.. MONbA V, SEl* f". I, 1,VJ0, and eluse l>EO. lib 1-VH). The Meeimd term will open JAN. . r i, lb'.M, and enntlnue Twenty Weeks, instruction will be juveu in the l'riinary and ('irammar (Jrades, and the Grammar Hebool Course. TERMS, «8 PER MONTH, Paynuli: aKMil/iii;, in tttlrnnvr.. ('mil August 'J-tlh. address me at Santa Hosa. J. S. AUSTIN, A. M. :tt!-2nt. Principal. JSTOur undertaking department is thoroughly equipped. Orders in this line promptly attended. , m YOU (.c:' For Health and Pleasure THIS SHAKER? The frreat mass of snow In the "Icrni this year will \ o the waterfalls of tho VoMViuitt* a splendor never equaled before. The tivi M«»ii«t* T fairest Hpot in California, Invites you. It in nut expensive. Ever ramped in the Muiti* t'ruae .ffuiint- H I IIN T If not, yon have never lived. If you want to see nature's noblest handiwork, visit errand old SMo»*ri*5iwiK , <J Milium. And there are. I .uk*'» t — Tuhoe, Houuev, Inde- peudeut-'e' Webber and other*,—where there are the purest t\ir and the bent tishinp and bout lug in the world. Of course you remember HnntK Monica, IU MIK tieiavli and Smitu tturlmni. Umkl'.ijf for Kiirlnicfi? ThereRW the Geysers, Napa Soda, White .Sulphur. IWllelt, B;. urn, /ICtna, liiKhlaud, Klamath. Conj;rpji&, 1 'ii^tt Hobies, (jilroy, Taralso, Siiasta Soda and othois. Chinese or Tenement House Made Cigars. -THE- Ukiah Cigar Factory! MAKES THE FINEST GRADES OF CIGARS TO BE FOUND ANYWHERE. A SK KOR THE S OUTHERN P ACIFIC C OMPANY'* 1'AMl'm.ET, " ClMKOIlNl.t'S RE.SOHTH." Everyt.'jinif iu Callforulu worth seeliiR Is on the lines of tlte SOI Til Kit V PACIFIC C0MPARY BICH'D OltAY, T. Jt.OOODMAN, Otii. Truffle .Vnnaffcr, Gen. Ayt, H .\S FK.lNCISCO, CAI,. Only the choicest material used and Wum: I-.AHUK exelnsi\el> mnployeo". Cluar Healers, do not fail to ^Ive our ciK-irs a trial. Vuur patrons will bedelifjlited with them. Ukiah Cigar Factory, PAUL BAIER, Prop. RAILROAD LANDS! For N H I C on Ke»HOKinble Tvriiift. Kor Lands In Central and Northern California. Oregon. Nevada and Utah, upiily to or address W, II. MILLS, Land C. I'. K. n. Hull Kranelsco. Kor Lands hi Soutlun n California, apply to or addresB JKROMR M AIIDUN', Laud A|{i. S. I-. It.lt Wan Kranelsco. C. E. TRYOW, General Blacksmith! Corner of .S/nfi: ami St<!vcn.wu Stri-fls, mljoiii- iiiy Kentucky Mtttitrs, L'kfah Citu, Cat. £J0**('arrl»);(! ami \vat;on making, Bhoolns and Ki'i>eral i>lacksmir.)iu^ ibim-. Aut'iit for the Dewrlnt; Mower,:Self DuinpiiiK Kakeri, Milchell Wftiton, and other farm inaehliierv. s-LMtf. Sacred Hear! Convent of Mercy! A WEAK MAN Can now mtru hlinsoK of tho deplnrniita remilts of wii'ly HbiiM>. and uerleeliy re.tori* his vijror mill vllnllly ty |i )0 <ire»i Australian iUuueoy. lliu r«™iHrlinlilcciir™ of hopeless oases of Norvum nehlllis nnd Priviti* <'o(U|ii»lllta lire uverywheie stampintf nut quaeliery. The *!edl«Ino, « phyalel»u'. (fft <o SHIIclinKhiuuuillty, will lien«im froc to those afllloteil. Addre.i, Dr, M. «. TAVkOR, 'a m M«rit«l Street, B»u Fr»t»lseo When you buy a Piano or Organ of a traveling agent, you not only pay hie expenses and wages, but a big profit on it besides. Save these expenses by buying your instruments of Sam 1. Moore, Ukiah, who is agent for the leading makes and who, owing to hi* ipeoial advantages, it enabled to sell them at a small advanoe on wholesale prices A BOARDING AND DAY SCHOOL FOR YOUNG LADIES. Conducted hy iiic siiiiers of Mercy. I'klnh. Mendocino Co., Cnl, K -ir further particulars apply to the .MOTilKI! SCI'i'.UIOItK.SK. I'kinli. cnl. WOOL ! KIUU'Y (Hi) IIKAI1 OK ItlUll Kfade Spanish Merino Hams i sale at $7 per head. Inquire of K. M. UIATT, Ynikvi:ic,Cal. t-p' ^r -.L. 1 " 1 *;OPluaUaliit, BtiiU.1 lug. HU.-if, e.a IL M, F uuut, Birlctum «» cured: Bo luln r.r risk. Sr. Alklai.rcsiuUr.KUiitlflo.tMllfnlieousulthliiion ')t*i«w|Boi<ltlTrciire. All »'»««<ii t!« J«i»r, Aiia #»)l/«ionloB4 «i «ai«). bt, eaittmCliiiulac FOB SALE. A Horee, Cart and Harness. MANY OF THEM IDLE AND SOME FOR SALE. A. Case Where Protection lta* lieeu » Harden to Dirt M;inuh*.ctur<.rK WIMtout ItrlllKilil^ I'rosperlt.v to Hie Wool ttroiv- ers—TU« rvc^ent I'riee of Wool. Our wootan industry i.s by tio mrans in iiprospetiitis condition, ami tho high woo! <:lvili<"i of the McKiiiloy bill hold out a still gloomier [irosnoet for the mamifuchirern. Tli." follmviniritfms from tin; late Hum- liera of The New York Dry Goods Economist will rihow what «. stuw of depression pravo,il:i in tlii« important industry: •'The Brown Mmiufart-jviny company, of Dover, yic, \vooli>n manufacturers, are rumuufr on half timo." "Tin- .Standnrd Woolen company, of Beacon Fulls, Conn., has decided to run out this season's goods, and If husinesn prospects are no brighter will close up its bnsdnesH in a few weeks." "Owing to tiie unsatisfactory condition of the woolen business the Faulkner Colony Manufacturing company, of Keene, N. H., and the Cheshire Mills company, of Harvisville, will stop their machinery for the present." "Owing to tho shut down of Rhodes & Brothers' mills at Ashton, N. .1,, tho town of Llewellyn, which had a population of J...W0 at tho time of the lihut down two months ago. lias lost about one-half of its inhabitants." "The woolen mill of J. S. Collins, at LHlsum, JiT, H., i.s running on short time, four days a week. The poor condition of the market has necessitated curtailing production." "The Angora mill of Sellers Hoffman, Angora, West Philadelphia, Pa., which »liut down May }, still continues closed, with no prospect of an agreement being made between the strikers and their employer. This throws tint about seventy- live hands. Cotton shirtings, dress goods and cottonades are made ju this plant. It is said that the weavers were formerly paid one cent per yard, and were cut flf!\yn seven-eighths of a cent.'' "Manayunk, Pit,—The five-story stone mill known as the Eul.urpvlse Wovsteil mill, with machinery, hits been sold ur auction for the assigned estate of Hutchinson, Ogden & Co.. and was bought for Ill.lOn, subject to mortgages of f17.000, by Frederick Brown." "Philadelphia, Pa.--.-The mill and machinery of the Almy Manufacturing company were recently put up at auction. About liiO manufacturers from all parts or the country iittetplc-d the sale. Tho plant was first offered, but was withdrawn on a bid of $0.0,000, as the purchase price would not satisfy the mortgage held by Powers & Weightmiui, Which is for $80,000." These facts tell tlie;v ptvn story IUP I explain the growing sentiment among the manufacturers in favor of free'wool. Some of tlte high tariff politicians have begun to take note of that growing sentiment. Senator Aldrich, of Bhodo Island, is reported to have said recently that it 1 he did not vote for lower duties on wool, or for free wool, his state would send someone to the senate who would. Tho effect of free wool, both upon manufacturing »'id upon wool growing, i.s thus set forth by The Dry Goods Economist: "With free wool America would eiitef as a, buyer in tho wool markets of the world on the same basis as any other nation, and her demands for wools would advance the prices to other purchasers so as to maintain the valuo of domestic wools nt greater evenness than has evev been known, and at very little, if any, below the average of prices that wool growers have received for several years. This is the manufacturers' view of the operation of free wool upon domestic wools. It is not that they desire cheap wool that, they nsk for free wool, but because on such a basis they can enter tho markets of tho world and secure qualities that will enable them to diversify their output and supply the market with goods that are now imported in large quantities. The demand would be cjuick- ened, every set of woolen machinery iu the country would be set in motion, and tho demand for American wools be in excess ol* the largest clip that has ever been produced." The opposition of the noisy little band of Ohio political wool growers to the removal of the wool duty is the only thing which st:«>ids in the way of wise action in the matter. This little band of political shepherds, with Delano. Lawrence and Harpster at its head, is the moving spirit; of the National Wool Growers' association. This association recently met in convention at Galveston, Tex., and adopted a resolution deprecating the decimation of ewe flocks west of the Mississippi by killing them for market instead of holding them for breeders, That is, after bleeding the wool uiAnufiWjtururs till they have left little purcliaaing power these worthies scold the fmnier for making the most profitable disposition of his wool producing animals. Eveu with the present high duties on wool, and the prospect of still higher protection held out to them by McKinley, the wool growers find it more profitable to kill their ewes for mutton rather than to keep them for producing wool and enlarging their flocks. That is certainly a situation for the political shepherds to " view with alarm," and is a dismal result after twenty-three years of high protection ou wool. Moreover, the duty on wool has not succeeded in keeping prices np to the figure at which they stood in 1807, when the present era of high wool tariffs began. In 181)7 the prices of tho oheaper wools in New York ranged from 23 to 37 cents a. pound, in 1808 from St to 87. But the prices, according to the latent reports from Now York and Philadelphia, ave now inuc.lv lower than those Jignrttt, wool in the grease bringing only V) to SB cents a pound. The medicine which the wool growers lujve been taking in such copious doses has failed to work a onve, and they still cry aloud for larger and larger tlososl ing to do unless they are sure to bo ablo tn enter them lipfore 1'ie duties are raised. Spring order* are delayed for tlte same reason, and buyers here as well as buyers now iu Europe are anxiously waiting for definite information in order to begin spring operations." The New York Commercial Bulletin reports, too, that things are at a standstill in some linen of goods because importers decline to take orders at present prices and buyers refuse to give the advance demanded. In some instances goods al- The.v Claim::' Tor Hie I'u.^iire oT (In, McKinley Dill Oulnsi :c> lli-^li Wool Duties. While iii-- uiii 'iiifiictiiivrs of woolen goods look upon the wool schedules of the McKinley hid 'is I brent ening their already oppressed industry with still heavier burdens, the makers of shoddy cloth and clothing are supremely happy in anticipation of its passage. The shoddy men know I hut tiie effect of Hie bill will be | to incvvi'.i"! the demand for their Utnu- I bug .stuff, and therefore they clamor for ! its passuge like all other good patriots j wiiorv pockets will be replenished by it. j . T!:. attitude of the regular legitimate j j n view of the certain manufacturer.-! and of the. shoddy men is thus pointed out by The Dry Goods Economist: "The tariff measure now before congress, or such portion of it as applies to wool and its manufactures, has been opposed by a greater number of wool manufacturers and more practical logic than has ever been submitted against any previous customs revenue measure, The wool manufacturing industry has been Availing fur eighteeu months for congressional relief which at this moment appears further off than ever. Manufacturers of goods from wool DUhstitutes applaud the measure before congress and are championing its proponents and abettors. The inanufact- u-ers are suffering, inasmuch ps their mills are partly or wholly idle, and their output barely reimburses the cost of manufacture. Free wool is wanted to employ the woolen goods machinery of the country, for until that can be started up both the manufacturing and the wool glowing iuterest must languish. When will representatives be placed in congress who will execute the wishes of the masses? From this summary It will be seen how the woolen goods interest is handicapped." The most curious part of the whole matter, however, is that while the tariff bill lirgely increases the duties on puro wool it actually makes a slight reduction on wool adulterants. This is another reason why the ohnddy men are in favor of tho bill. The past few yeara have tariff, buyers insisting on contracting at | Bepublloan Opinion of the JLodfre Bill, old prices, which importers are n,,i, will j j Thi.s is a skeloum <>{ a sysletn ni I'edei- j n! control of elections A 'hich, vvhiilovpr i necessity may exist for some kind of red­ hibition, we ciiniiot reitard as oilier thnn | iniscliievoiiH in theory mid dunucrotiH iu i practice.— St. Paul Pioneer Pftftt (ItPJi.) j Federal supervision of elections in not a i desirable lliing, even if it could lie itceom- | pli-died, lint there is every thing in tho . situation to warrant the iielisi iliat it cannot he .'tccoinpii.'ilied in (ho .South, and ready imported are held at higher prices 'h"t its application elsewhere can rpHiilt ' " " ' rise which will i only in tnischiei.— HUuratikfe Sentinel . follow the passage of the McKinley bill : (u e ,, j I Imports are being hurried into t>» ... I country, however, at an unusual rate. : M ! '' r "«t Hint the Senate will lav aBiilo | The same, dry goods paper already quoted i tlie ljra, » ! e bill, as we tire convinced that iu« | pays: "The imports continue large, and emtetmpnt would be a serious blow to l!ie f it is a noticeable fact that with a smaller > prosperity of the .South, and th.-'t unv ml- actual consumption of imported goods the imports this year have exceeded those of last year by it good sum. This is largely doe to the proposed tariff changes, all firms who could afford to do eo having accumulated a good stock of goods as a precaution against an tulvancu in duties. Europeun manufacturers are. as far as the execution of American orders is concerned, rushing them through speedily in order to be able to ship the goods according to contract." This condition of things ought to de- vanlngo the lleptiblican pnrtv gained hy it wr-uhl be temporary and likely to react iu latter elections.— fti/racim Herald Uml.) Since the first OongrcRa met no othor measure so indefensibly partisan, vicious or dangerous to Republican institution* was tver devisod or urged. The House has passed it; the Senate deliberates, hesitates to confirm tho infamy, the boasted of as "an American bill, not a European bill," is a direct effort to snp^ press Irnportiug. He looks upon importers as enemies of their country and as the legitimate prey of tariff oppression. But the great amy of American con- iiifners know that "these importers are only the agents of the consumers themselves. The importer will not order a vard of cloth unless he known that there is some American eituen who wants it. and when McKinley strikes at the im, - t , • • T Ti 1 I porter the blow is reailv aimed at the Mtuesspd avepy B re,it adduce in *u* j Sivaumer of the gooda tbat the importer viso of shoddy in tln» country. Accord-I i.,j„,„ i„^, *i., i-=- » - wrong against popular iree government, light the soul of Maj. McKinley, who is j but the Federal Election law in part of said to cast a cold smile of pity on any | the record of the majority.— PhxhiMphia man who confesses that he is an import- j Teltqrapk (Ind. Rep.) er. McKinlev believes that importing ..." „ , „ . , ... . is a thing thai is carried on in the inter- | ^ R P e " ker hns Mt ,UMSEL( "P est of foreigners and is Injurious to the j llB Uie dictator of the H OIIFG, wh«re I M welfare of America. His bill, which he ! cannot be reached at present., the hope of " ' the people lies in the Senate. Will not neus that McKipley believes it a just i lesson of government and can tnke care of J the ,'iirt II .H'Ki'l «"l »taiillnl "Stocktoiir'and tiie harness l.s new, rnou'ii Liver) '.-'lahlc, milE llOl'.SK IS A S'CK, tSKN'TI.K. A.N'IM.U.. \ 1 ' ' ' "I Hill Apply nt Whltton & Mot SUBSCRIBE' ihoV.JirM I, OCA I. l'APS for tiie "SlRNmiciNfi D IK- 'ATCH AXD DMOCRAT," ...'Uli published lu Mmiclo- i in Coiuilf. All the lou*.),|iiiiiertil, and market u,»W» tflveu eaou wuuk. Send, lof sample oojjr If one wisi.cn io cool a iiotuisii ina hurry It will be found that if the dish lie placed in a vessel full of cold, salty water, it will cool far mora.rapidly than II stood in water five from aait To reiuoyo. fruit- 'stain* from linen rub (ho part nn each Mdo with yellow' soap; i.'ueu tie up a piece ef soda In the oloth and soak well in hot wawri afterward* expoao I be stained part to tun *uu and utr until removed. Facts Which Show the lnalncerlty of Protectionist:,. The protectionists say that the foreigner pays the tariff tax. This is a kind of password with them, which proves the orthodoxy of each one 's political creed. They all speak it, from the least to the greatest—from the youngest to those who have grown old and hoary headed in their tariff sins. But do they believe it themselves? Are they sincere? Let us see. Why did they give free lumber to Chicago and Portland. Me,, after the great fires in those cities? If the Canadians paid the lumber duty, what good would it do Chicago and Portland to, have free lumber? Lo, and behold! Chicago and Portland are in distress; therefore let us help Canada! Bat as that was twenty yeavs ago and may not count today, let us find a mod" era instance. Have you ever heard of a "compensating duty?" A compensating duty is this: Woolen goods, for example, bear two duties, to much per cent. ad. valorem and no much per pound addi- 1 tional. The reason given for this is that! the ad valorem duty is protection against i foreign goods of the same kind, and that! the duty by the pound is to make good j to the manufacturer the duty he l%d i paid on his raw wool. It is "compensation" to kim for that outlay; the manufacturer himself regards it ;v> *ueh, and j always insists on having the "compen- i sating duty" maintained. j Now, if the foreigner pays the, ttut, ' why do the protectionist* vote a "conv i pciisatiiig duty" to tho manufacturer? j Pught they not in justice ki vote it ba«k I to the foreigner if it is to. "•compensate" i anybody at aH'f | No; they don't—they don't lieliev* it themselves! j and good thing to hamper. But why this hurry to get goods into the country? What inducement is there to make haste? Hepublicaii politicians are diligent in spreading the delusion that tho foreigner pays the tax, but if so why are our imjxirters trying to get in a supply of goods betore the McKinley wall goes up? Is not that hurry very foolish if the f oreigner pays the duty? some of those grave anil reverend Senators talk thai bill to death ? Every device known io parliamentary law should be brought to bear In order to defeat so pernicious a measure. It is n step towards ceiitrnlizaliou thatshoultl be forbidden at every hn/.ard.— Chicago News (Ind.) The State of Connecticut needs nosiip*r- vision from the United. States or any , . . . ., - . , • * i < other power in selecting her own officers. . , brings into the country. It is the free- i „. . 1 . , , . ing to the census of lbiO our shoddy | j olll () f f ne millions of American oitU i ''" mls '"""''t the whole country the mills used ltt.WHi.ouO pounds of raw' ' " ' shoddy. In 1SS0 they used 3^0QO,UU0 pounds, and the oensns, juat taken will show an amazing increase for the past ten years. There are now more than i00 shoddy mills in the United States, and about $30,000,000 is invested in handling and manufacturing shoddy. The use of shoddy in clothing has increased enormously of late, The census of 1880 shows that 108 pounds of shoddy are mixed with 118 pounds of pure wool to make our so called woolen goods. But it is in carpet* thai shoddy has made the greatest strides in displacing wool, lu 1870 carpets were made of 80 parts of wool to SO of shoddy; in 1880 there were 08 parts of wool to 32 parts of shoddy. A later estimate Is made by the D<fbsons. a large firm of carpet makers iu Philadelphia. According to this firm, in fw,- 000,000 pounds of carpet materials there are 10,000,000 pounds of clean wool, £0,000,000 pounds of shoddy and 2o,000,0l>0 pounds of other mixtures. Those are alarming figures, but the invasion of shoddy is still advancing. The manufacturers have recently scored a point by introducing what is called an "improved" style of machinery, which makes it possible to spin a wretched kind of stuff which heretofore could imt be used. Tho attitude of the shoddy men with reference to the McKinley bill offers a sharp contrast to their attitude on the Mills bill, which proposed to make wool free. Two years ago they submitted a report to tho senate committee attacking the Mills bill wijji all possible vigor. During the last presidential campaign the Republican national committee sent out a circular signed by seventeen shot'l- dv firms attacking the free wool clause of the Mills bill. "This bill." they said, "as far as it affects the industry in which we are engaged, is a free trade measure, and as such we are decidedly opposed to it. We bavw determined in the coming election to support the candidates of the protection party, Harrison and Morton. Their election we consider to be indis- peusable to the maintenance of our business. " Evidently the shoddy men know who their friends are and who are their ene« inies. DON'T BELIEVE |T THEMSELVES. her own affairs. So, while the pnporvis- ion of the election of Congressmen IH entirely within the province of the {lonernl governmeid. possibly demanded in thi* emergency, the supervision ot nur own .State election is within t lie province of the -State of Connecticut, and ol the Slate only.— Hiulfoni Cmvratit (Hep.) It is a measure wholly designed to legislate party siici-ess. Mow insincere i* the pretense tbnt it is intended to stive protection to a suppressed vole is evident in the fuel that the bill virlniillv holds out to the South the bargain that it can carry its State elections by what meana it. pleased' RO that a like liberty ID Kiven th* National Administration with regard lo Congressional elections. Such legislation is vicious in itn vary inception and in sure to expose a fatally w«ak jioirit tn lis operation. It is a practical conteasion that the party forcing it upon the nation- is unable to trust for its maintenance tn Their iteHsona. When Senator Plumb offered his resolution requiring the senate finance committee to give in detail their reasons for the changes made in the tariff hill it was supjKised that we were to have a serious piece of work, which would throw some light upon the dark places in tariff making. But the mountain has brought forth a mouse; never was there a more perfunctory piece of work done. Many ! changes are left unexplained, and the I feasons are given in a line or two and are stated in the most genera! terms. We have a rigmarole of phrases like "constantly increasing importations," "to encourage domestic production," [ "the necessity of protecting this iin- i economical administration and legislation portant domestic manufacture." "to | for the public: good, and therefore seeks a new lease of life by seizing the machinery of elections.— Pitttburg Dhpnick (Hep.) check importations," and so ou to the point where one's mind rebels from further dwelling ou the pitiable business. When the committee reaches the duty on com it becomes, positively amusing. The corn duty, it will be remembered, is raised from 10 cents to lo cents a bushel. In explaining this advance the committee groups a half dozen paragraphs —buckwheat, corn, corn meal, macaroni, oata and oatmeal—and dismisses them all with the single remark. "The same as preceding." Looking back several paragraphs we found that "preceding" refers to barley, and the reason there given is in these words: "This is a large increase in duty, made necessary to protect domestic growers." Ou the saine page of the bill the quantities of each nrticle imported during the fiscal year If, on the cither hand, a Federal election law, Federal officers lake charge ol tho polls avowedly to protect, the negro vote, the inevitable result will be an incitement of race uutauonisin, a delay in tho progress towards political equality which Is now going on, and, not hntiiiKsi- bly, a substitution of political comsptii.rt proceeding from Washington sua cent,* and diffused throughout the country, in lieu oi the frauds and the violence whicu are now local, episodical and steadily decreasing. Wo believe that on this issue 1889 are given. Under "corn" we read , a consistent carryinti out of the poliev of S.S88 bushels, When these grave sen- (President. Haves is far wiser statesman- ators assign the above high-sounding ! „ui n on ,i .„•.])" i_ ,,,„ „„j ,„ . . , . . reason to this little drop-in-the-bucket \ f^ 1 '' * ncl ' vl " ln »'e end lie far better lor matter is it not difficult to believe in " their sincerity? Do our senators indorse the McKinley attempt to pull tho wool over the eyes of the farmers? Senators are often all. as Vance, of North Carolina, says, "not poor critters." the colored people tiieniHelvow, thau nn attempted recurrence to the plan of Federal interference with local self-govern­ ment.—C'/in'suYm Union (Ind. Ueligioua, . Thai Made No Dlflerence, Cumao—I think I'll get a tandem tricycle for you and nie to ride on. Mrs. Cumso—Indeed, I won't ride on sucli a thing. "But they cost 1275." "Is that so? Well, you can get one and I'll see how I like it."—New York Sun Real Estate. A J Thnniaa o>al to X J acres of land in »ccttosi rll Lamh—20 13, tp IU, HU Idea. Schoolmistress (just, beginning a nice im{ iroving lesson upon minerals to the jailors)—New, what are tho principal things we get out of the earth? Youthful Angler, aged 4 (confidently)— Worma.—Chatter. N Lhulxiiv to A. M. LoUKhboTOUgn— Totaia'and ]8 of sec. 13 and loin ii and 8 of section U, tp 18, r 15 Ch-o. and M. M. Lure Ui E. O. Melcall— I,ot IS of L IIOCH addition to DkUli Cit\ and being a portion of Lot 77 gYofca\o Rnuchn.. Geo. uml M. M. Luce to V. H. Spink— Lot 22 of Lucca Addition to Ukiah Ciiy and being a portion of Lot 77 Yoi,ii.vo Itunclin ., WaRt-UMllur to Mrs. 1). Morrison— Lot 11 in block 2 in VYnt'enindlew tlrat addition tn Ukiah Oily A Oooit lteuonimendatioii, "Ai'e these complexion powders war ranted fast colors?" "Well, madam, I cannot say that they will wash like the natural complexion, but they won't rub off ou a coat sleeve."—Life. A Glut on the Market. Raaalc—I bet 1 can keep an umbrella j longer than any one. 1 Banle—Does that belong to 3'ouf Raaaie—Yes. ! Dpwtie—No wcuder.—Life. A Kane to Hi.l McKinley. The uncertainty in regard to the final form tn -which the tariff bill will become a law is producing great obstruction in our foreign trade. The leading trade paper of the dry goods busiaem in certainty! I ThMr><*»MM»-Uat*W'<'y "Th* wrd<* ti»4e i» banipe£»4tarttof ef^aa* , ' '• •"'"- ....... < 'pig The Old glory. He atop* you on the corner, and he eayly epiua It o'er. And you pturae and listen, Hilent. though you've he*n! It nil liefoie. You reiiieiuher every ayllahle, anticipate each And cull point ilia IIKIIU I Mir.^ for hiftirriijitlon feud Rpiilauae. 'Tin to htitt a thing of heauty, aa an everlautiUK jo); He flndif tlia entertainment frp.njrbt with „hi»nn» that rever cloy. A tide of thing* forgotten at ita call U»KUW tn flow— That (rood old joke—that.tlw* old joke—that juke of Ions ago. You have heard it lu tli# owilm"! as you lolled beneath !!>» tram. Shirkini: slvetira mid Latiu for the humming ol ilia becii, You hare heard It at the corner when, the day'a dull labor* O'er, The lelaure hlmt Msoniuleil at the v Mage «oneral store. . . ••• •! . Thrnujh each recltex altered l\ii' fear It tnixllt pivnv tmu*. ; It lived In tiie affection stanch mid faithful -*»ul tJj« Mine, John McO-y to L. P. Day-Lot in fonto J, H. Hmitli iinilJ. M. Hill to D. flob hi —Lm in Ukiah City M'». J. McKenislo In A. M. Nolan— Lull or tin.-! 11action N 1" qriil'srcllnn lu ami iota Rami 4 ami N E qr of KB ,wcomi>naini'^liolo oi traotinn Stij of aontion ft uli in tp Iti r 17 (lew pm-. tioil nt Lot 3 in miction 9 lying i%.<tt OneU) agreed piircliam- mniiev,,;,,. r. It. Trai'iiv ti It.AVWlo- S VinrN K ur and X 'K '(r of N W qr ol acdttoti .5 tp2I 1- 10 ,; tt..v.. C. O. It'iuSnao:; Jr. and wlfoto M.J; O. •" flulvin-i; •%'at.ii i: qr »yd N E qr of g ti qr Motion naad S Vf qrm H W tp- ol sertii n 28, tn U r U .1. (j. </ook li >N J ^Vhilcomli—'NKqrof N W qi-or wctlon H2 tp It v 14.,. 1 Win. Jl««n*rw M. l'|illl!p:— S ii qt'Vf V; S E qi ot neot!<m H tp 1»Mil...... L. A. Oibanii et aland II. Slii >H<irland Onartlian of ustaie cC M., A, yaiwrt -f: liirn a iiiliinriii Lunr*ltelUri »s«oWtt£. aerea of laud tn. l'ntteit..VwUM'. (. A. 0lti;<itjetalaiwlr1 _.Jfllp »*Mai«L'S 1 00 980 00 400 00 450 00 aso oo tlO 00 10 00 . .V-i 10 <H) 10 fft ,0 :i* , H, Mm ae rlaiHl l*otu>iValliy..... \V. C. Hr»tllVir(1,(|,y ~HB qr of H W qr anil WWlp hfWK > as. ol HiU.ni) 87 ip OhMft tahip t^ it

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