Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California on August 29, 1890 · Page 1
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Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California · Page 1

Ukiah, California
Issue Date:
Friday, August 29, 1890
Page 1
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y THE < [Dispatch- Democrat —HAS— THE wm CIRCULATION »ln Mendocino County. VOLUME XXI. C T1IJE — (Dispatch- Democrat: iOf Mendocino County. Li CKIAH CITY, MENDOCINO COUKTY. CAL., FRIDAY MORNING. AUG l-ST 1 M.O. NUMBEfl 4ft DISPATCH AND DEMOCRAT. PUBLISHED EVERY FKIDAT, UKIAII, • - - )IESr>OVISO CO.. CM.. By JNO. BUCKINGHAM, A. 1* - s SUBHCllll'TloN lt.lTK .S: One Tour Blx MontliH .. Tlirce MuDtlui . 1 'J!'. Well stocked AiivrctiTisiNo Space. 1 Inch - Inches 8 Inche* 4 IncheH ft illCllCH e,Inches 7 incites 8 Inches 9inehei 10 Indies Due-half column Cine column — Three month'' rnnic rnt K.ITKS: Monthly. % .. .. 1) ~'i . ... r. <vi Yearly. $l> oil 1H (HI '.'I 00 •M UO :ic 00 00 •i'.' on t* TO ;.t oo no (HI lie; on ta> oo ns for one year. T\v K 00 X 7 ,'i (I f.() 10 •>:. 11 00 11 Ml Ifi 50 month* IW time* °" c month. I.vss than one month ?! per Inch for Aral Insertion, lit) cents ver Inch tor each • iiUHeu.uvul Insertion i.wiil advertisements *l oer luch lor i -iieli Insert'.on. Specified position'ill po edit, extra, l'lie above are net flKUruH. PROFESSIONAL CAMOS. HARDWARE ESTABLISHMENT The largest Assorlment of IJulMt'l 'fi If iinhvan*, Mi.'t 'hiMiJc 'f* Tools, M nun 's, Hiun's und Hunt's Axrs, ltiirvfy I'l -mv Hum) und X .Saws, 1'ruiiiiuf '" UH I K, Thi' linpt'rlal I'U MV, {Heft J'lmt. in the World.) — A L>0— Tlii? Duckt-yc Cornbliu'tl Horrmr am! Swilpr. Tin? iUi'-li'.'yvT'nmo, Tho liu^keyi? Wind Mulur, The l'.rldi;.?, ik'tieii it Co. Superior Stoves and Kii u^fs. Tin? Adams «fc Wv.'slbkc* Monarch O R*- ollut? lCdiiL't'H, and a liiimlri 'il iintl out; IhliitfM uruiiuu'tital uiul linvlul, J. R. MATHEWS' A Rare Opportunity! CITY PHARMACY! North Si'le of Court House, Standley St., Ukiah, Cal. Good Agricultural Land for $10 to $20 per Acre. FINE DRUGS AND MEDICINES. Choice Perftimeries. Fine - Toilet - Articles! THE PATJPEE LABOR HOT. TWO EMINENT REPUBLICAN LEADERS EXPOSE ITS HOLLOWNESS. j. Q. WHITE, IMatrlot Attorney mid Attorney r »l I.nw Uklah City, Mendocino Co., Cnl. O FFICE —In Court House. Will practice In all state and Federal Courts. Mltf ! AT LOWEST RATES. • T H IC • J. if. MANXOX, Attorney and S'omwelor at law. Uklah, Mendocino County, Cal. Will practice In all Courts of thin State. Omou-In Masonic Hull bulldlui;, comer of School and Perkins Streets. 1 -ltt. J. A. CUOfEll, Attorney anil Counselor »i I.nw. Ukiah City, Cnl. O FFICE — In Odd Fellows' Boll line. Will promptlv attend to all business Intrusted to hl« care In any of the OnurtHuf this State. H-lfl Opposite Hie Uraiid Hotel. State Street, - • Ukiah, Cal. SMITH & HILL, Promietor, Pure Chemicals and Pharmaceutical Preparations. Patent Medicines, Cigars, Etc. -) ICE-COLD SODA WATER.C— JFillixxg Proacriptlori* Moods! finest Quality] Low Prices! JACOB IIEGEH, MERCHANT TAILOR School Street, Ukiah. ! iTSST* Hood Turnouts for hire—Double and ' Him;UMenins, nnil i$uddlt» llorsec. The bout oT 1 rrrr.^r I raicjilven toirauaicnt Htuek. Teams furnished • vvilli or without. ilvlvorn. Your palrouuge I N *»O! iiclled, and .sutlsfuetlou guaranted. i)-7tf. H AS A LA KG i; ANDSELKCT STOCK OKTHK tin i*M t floods, both foreign and domrstlc, which he will make up nt bedroek pricen. A G OOD F IT U U.UU^TKKD . Give hlrn an early call, make your aeli?ctJi)iis, and feenre a perfeet lit, wherebj you will bo prwnlaide nl nil times. TUii Viiellb! linprovnient Company has recently purchased twelve thousand acres of land iu the heart of Tehama county, for the purpose of promoting subdivisions and settlement. This land embraces lauds from ilrsl-class riaerumwito Valley agriculture laud, to land of fair average quality, ami i* ottVivd tU from 510 to f'JOper uere, ! In subdivisions of 10, SO, 12 1 ), l'Jt), 320 aerew. ! The terms upon which these lands are offered are especially attractive. They will bu sold in subdivisions, as above indicated, by the payment of luif-rest only for three years at which timcthe puiuhnf -er c»ui beKln the payment of principal by payIii)r the ilrst .<f live equal auuual fn^iall* in» i nt«. Thus no part of th' 1 principal is to be paid for three, years, and then the purchaser Is to have the years in which to pay live equal annual installments, with interest at '.lie rate of seven per cent per annum, making payments extending over a period of eight years. Intending purchuriera are assured that this is an opportunity to purchase land of fair average qualities at $10 per acre, and nood titjrieultnrKl land nt $20 per nore, with other grades of laud at prices to correspond between these fijnircs. The assertion is frequently made that good la liable for general farmluR and especially adapted for fruit growing, conuot be had In Cal- Ifofniu fur less than from 1*10 to $100 an acre. An examination of the laud subject of thU advertisement will prove to home seekrs that this is uu opportunity for the purchase of tfoort agricultural land at fUO uu acre, and for qualities grading down to fair agricultural hmd at flu an , acre, on terms of payment which should make the disposition of these lauds to actual settlers a result easy of accomplishment. The primnry objeet of the purchase of this body of laud was the breaking up of n large holding for the purpose of promoting its settlement in smaller quantities aud Its devotion to diligent husbandry. For further particular* call upon, or address, W. II. MILLS, Ltnul Agenr of the 0. P. II. II., Fourth and i TowtistMid Htreets.KrtU Franeiheo, Cal. j i 1>. K. HANFOUD. • l J. M. i '-AKFOHP. YELL .t SEAWEU.. Attnrtwym nml i'ountieiur* »t I .H«V. Uklah City, Mendocino Co., Cal. Orni'£-Iu New Uw lUilIding, west of Court ilointe. Will practice in all Courts of this State, (l-Ttf. T. I.. CAKOrilEKS, Attorney and roiiii»i>lor »» I -IMV, UVUU City, California. Offleti lu Nev; Law Building, west of Court IT on no, Practices in all Htatfl and Federal Courts, i-t-ltf C. POAO'K, Attorney ut L HH, Uklah City, Cal. attention paid to Probate business. Will practice Iu all the Courts. NEW SHOP NEW PRICES n m w B! inn Special III 1 JAMES E. PEMBEHTOX, Attorney and toiinnolor nt I.itw. Ijinsiui; St., Mendocino City. of this State. For Best Meats and at Lowest Prices don't fail to call on SANFORD & SON; Opposite the Post-Office. Slate Sired, • - Vkiah City. (lillLFLYT & I'UIIMM, Mate Ntrcvit t 'fcluh, Have the largest and best stock of A. BASOH, II. EDW.UiDS. I.. 15DWAUDS. EDWARDS BROS'. Will practice In all the Court: l-7tf. /. K. CHA.VnXltS, Atloniey Mini t'oiinseli.r ul IMW, Covelo, Mendocino Co., Cal. rraftU 'CB In all the Courts of this State. II'. -V. MOnitE, M. V., Phyaloian and Surgeon, l.'klah City, Cal. CU ^Ofticc Iu Old Law Bulldlnp. corner of EcTiool and Terklns streets. J. L. BO.Sl), .V. II., fhj'wldlnii mill NurKVoii, Qklah City, Cal. O FFICE —On west side of Court House, li nester's bulldlnc UEO. W. STOUT, M. !>., riiraleioil nnilfliirgeoii, Uklah City, Cal. O FFICE —At Uklah Hotel. l2-2lif. Meat Market, JTjy*\Ve wUh to inform the public that we have opened a taont market in the building re- ei'iitly occupied by H. Marks t v t!o, when; we will eontluunlly keepou hand liievery tholeest meals 1o be niuiid in the market. Meal delivered free to all part** of the city. Iteinember we are here to stuy. EDWARDS BROS. li. IS. SMITH. It. K. DONOI10K. Smith & Donohoe ,Succefsnrs (o Duiiciiii A*mlth.) I Searchers of Records, Furniture and Carpets KVF.K UHOUUHT TO MENnOCINO Co. £V~Pashlonable Suits at the Most Reasonable Prices. Perfect Fit Guaranteed Everthing appertaining to a first- class furniture establishment constant ly on hand. Buying for cash direct from the manufacturer we are enabled to sell at San Francisco prices- Call and be convinced. Terms Strictly Cash. 8is£"0ur undertaking department is thoroughly equipped. OrderB in this line promptly attended. JWHE tin; voi 1 con For Health and Pleasure THIS Otllec with Coiiiny Assi j [IK I.HI I'iTY, CALIFORNIA j. ir. HUDSOS, .\r. n. Physician and Surgeon, Uklah. Cnl. | £3Sr~.\hHirio'tsn>iolcnndConveyancing Pone. ' Acenls for Klro Asso<datlou of l'hlladi't;ihui. | liefer hy iierlnlsslon to: liolit. Mi-i.tul vey, SuOfllce: Northwest cor. Standley aud School } petlor .lU'le.e; s. ti. l'UKian, County Clerk; Tlios. Rooms at A. O, carpenter's, State •l-l'-'lf | I.. Ctirotliers, lIlseA'it'li. II. A. I'enhody, O. T. HASltX, M. })• PliyalclHit, Surueon nml Uy»orulon;i»t. Sau Francisco. Cal. Telephone No. ill IS. !>W Hayes Street. Makes a wpeclalty of Diseases of Females and all diseases of the fetomaeh and Digestive Organs n'. 11. HOUSUEAI), D. 1). S. I >K VI INT. Ukiah City, Meudoclno Co. O PFICK —West of Express Ofllce. lutered. Editor of lli-Ttf. Cnl. Gas ndriitn- 10-21H. .ir. PEEicr, Real Estate Agent, Conveyancer and Searcher of Records, Ukiah, Cal. onlcc with County OU'ik. All business etitruHted to my care uttendert to promptly. 4-»tl. (i. A, UVERHEYEli, 4mn«liilil« mill t'oll<ri<ir Uklah City, Cul. O KFICK —Opposite ViHfA TCII oilier. Prompt attention given tu all business entrusted to my cure. M C?oti»ty Abstract •:• Bureau! Am! Land Title Office, School St., adj. Cbrlntian Church, UKIAH, CAL. Sole proprlc ng System of douni tors of Durfee's 8elf-(-orrei:t- Ing Kvstem of de'dneing Land Title*. Only coin plelo abstracts of Mondociuo CCuuty. Searchers of Records, insurance and Loan Agents. The great mans of BIIOW in the Mcrrm tit( H venr will give the waterfalls of the Ywvtuit** a Hpleudor never equaled before. The Hotel Mosite, fairest spot In California, iuvltei* you. It is not expensive. Kver camped' In the ^aiita Vtuz Mmmt- nhm? If not, you have never lived, if you want to nee nature's noblest handiwork, visit grand old ^mm-crtmiM*! fciuiftftit. And there are Lakr**,—Tahoo, Ijonner, Independence' Webber and othern,—where there are the purest air and the bent rishlng and boating iu the world. Of course you remember Nuntn M OII I CH, LuiiK ISenrli aud Hit n tit ilnrlmrti. Looking for NMrltiKN? There are the Oeyfiers, Napa Soda, Wnite Sulphur. Harllett, Byron, *'Kti»ft, Highland, Klamath, Congress l'asa Roblea, Gilroy, Paralso, Shastu Koda and othersi. A SK FOR THK .SouriiKrtN P ACIFIC C OMIMNY'H , " C AUKOUNIA'S K KHOKTS." Kverythlngin California worth ncelug is on the lln«»s uf the sm nmt\ PACIFIC COMPANY UlCH r t> OBAY, T, II. OOOO.MAN, (/(•a. Traffic Manager. lien. Paas. Ayt. KAN FRANCISCO, CAL. suamma & cosvsYAUCfflft SFEBALTIES RICE *. BALTZELL, l*i'oprletors. M. MASOS, Architect and Builder, Uklah City, Cal. Plans. SiMKilnuatlon* and Kstlmntes iniido to order. Will contract for nil kinds of hulldlum 1 , to furnish material, or oihenvlso. Hailslnilln.i Kuarnutm-d, ii-KMI. FOB SALE! 4 i\ \ND 20 ACIlK TKACTH OF KICK HOT I \r torn land for HI ;1 O _ ln_ Little ' " " - ^ppledale Nursery, Scott's Valley, Luke Co., Cul. fJUF m OJIV TK /or I lie flein*oij of ]KHt) ft choice Jot of TREES, Al rsasotinble pi ices, l'rttlt Giowers and others dc:slrJwf ttc,'« are im'fted to call mid inspect them at the Nursery, or--end for price list. I All Htorfc irniiriiii««'€'<l <» •>«• •"«•• I KH<><- I » nml dlMCKW. Address K. l'.WllAY, l.nkeporl, .i-L'nt f I. 'al. RAILROAD LANDS ! For Sole on lleHxuiiHble TrrniH. Por Lands In Central nnrt Northern California. Uregou, Nevada and Utah, apply to or address W. II, MILLS, Land Ant, C. P. II. It. San Kraiiclsco. I'or Lands In Southern California, apply ui or address .IKItoMK MADDEN', l.nnd.lBt.».'p. K.H -is Huu FraueiReo, Subdivisions of the II HOME F.nsy terms. A|iiil> t' H. I- NOIfl'rtN. lOClll. fl.,S, V. I.nku Valli-j. Korlou RANCH. 11. Ml^llt. Wllllts. or t'.al. PIANOS only Now IVlh . laiun''•wl.Jt2&anil «| , itwrrt, lUftWiTul, fowl lir^.«u li-m-tl wurr a OiAUutl *Uh K->f' ••'Wi awl (%rtvr»» n-wl)% ttllTJ'W. VMM> «'*Htttll4U. t'lirUI"!*! I'JHii* ta-j^tM'- M ^. BWjWi^yW 'inilrQtj^ A WEAK MAN I Can now cure hliiHelf r.f the deplnrahle results : of i»irl.v II I IIIMI '. and iicn'oi-ilv rcMfor^i his j vlK«ti- aitil > ((.ally hy I In. <;••<'«! Auutrallan I llvinedy. The rviuiirfcntil irtw of hopeless lenses of Mfii-tmia Uvltlllljr atld l'r(tul« <<i<ii|ilnli>lx tin' eioryivlieri' «liuo|.iii(r out ! qunekery. Tin- Medicine, « physician'stjlfl tu I uullVilnv liumnnlty, will he N.III l'r«« to those I .Ullleled. I .uhiress, Dr. M. B. TAYLOR, I J.T &1U :,l .iii .el ^nvev, SHU r'rfttigueo When you buy a Piano or Organ of a traveling; agent, you not only pay hii expenses and wages, but a big profit on it besides. Save these expenses by buying your instruments of Sam L. Moore, Ukiah, who is agent for the leading makes and who, owing to bis special advantages, is enabled to sell them at a small advance on wholesale prices BBBk M.D. am • In «u>raej» tlee since xm. DR.NJ.AIKIN ceTncct T*'r «Bin»" a. p,-nom» J toi 01.._ u itahla ItMMlallsi for Ulirnulb 1)1 M»UJ><», lK >tb next*. Hye, Kur, hmim; Upluiii Jlublt, Statui iutr, Marks, *<o I'tte*, PtatuU, Htrluurft v^anv c-uredt uo i ^ln or risk. l )r. Aikiui.rojular,uototlno,elilllruhoouBUlSldiaon i Hpaiiai oaset)'bururfl*70u eotfaite trcutueatt 'board, oto. I Tvllall.tavallctiL Call, orwrlt«,f:*e. ilrtlr • • -• - Ji'VoMloV!. I *««l »»l »nya[lit»r«H<,<i «|i *•» allikBaii JfervoiuJDcwIHir, Wcolniiij, :u 5 iai «r.«. . - _. >MiWLjfttt{to« •>|se »Hi( ponlilreear*. All «'«•«•»f !»nfl4»ntlal >idlir. 4uklu'»UVulotiluittiiu «tU«% |6ttuaio ,clroular U 1 K 1> Kepiiblicttu Testimony to the Fully «f tile Pituper Lai/or Cry—situte.uieu Bl»ln6 aud Evart. Puneture Their Party'. Huintmir Kfl'nrta. The Republican tariff makers in congress have not neglected to use the stale arguments again about the "pauper labor of Europe;" anil the protected tummflecturers came before the JIcKin- ley committee with their accustomed tables of comparative wafres in Europo and America. And then they pointed despairingly to these tables of wages and whined out the usual rot about not I being able to compete with European pauper labor. But how much fact is there in this everlasting chatter about pauper labor? Is that labor really dangerous to us? Have our laborers anything at all to fear from competition from that source? Fortunately we have the very highest Republican authority for bt'Uflving that American labor is so efficient us complied with that of Europe that we have absolutely nothing to fear from foreign labor competition. During President Haves' administration Hon, William M. Evarts, his secretary of state, inado r. report on tho • 'Sta te of Labor in Europe." This report bears date of May 17. 1879. The American consuls in Europe were directed to examine into the condition and character of European la bur, .uid lo report their observations to the department of 6tftte at Washington. Their reports were so striking tlutt Secretary Evarts made liberal extracts from them, introducing these extracts with the following strong assertion: "The average American workman performs from one and one-half to twiuo as much work in a given time its the a-v£rag ,3 European wurkinnn. This is so important our ability to compete with the clieit]i labor niiiTjitfactufpis of Europe, and it seems at first thought so strange, that I will trouble yon with somewhat longthy quotations from the reports iu support thereof." The secretary then gave a number of extracts from the reports of the consuls, a few of which are worthy of repro- ' duction here. They are as follows: I Denmark—Another evil is the diminished worth of wages, the descending quantity and quality of work now obtained by employers for wages higher than those paid ten years ago.—From the lieport of the Consul at Copenhagen. , Prance—At his work the French la- ' borer or mechanic lacks the energy of : the American of the same class, and the amount of work executed by him is much less in the same number of hours. The hours of labor are from eleven to twelve, but an average American workman will accomplish as much in nine hours.—From the Report of the Consul at Bordeaux. Germany—I am satisfied that an ordinary workinguian in the United States will do as much again as will one in this district in the Bamo time.—From the Report of the Consul at Chemnitz, Saxony. An active American workman will do as much work iu a given time, at any employment, as two or three German workmen.—From the Report of the Consul at Leipsie. There can be uo question that, speaking in general terras, the quality as wall as the quantity of the work of the German artisans is inferior to that produced by the Americans. The workman here is inclined to be sluggish, and what he accomplishes is relatively small,— From the Report of the Consul at Sonno- werg. These were all good Republican consuls, be it remembered, and appointed by Republican presidents. This was eleven years ago, and the Republican party would do well to remember the words of its secretary of state at that time. The facts brought out by the consuls led Mr. Evarts to remark: "For the first time our manufactures are now assuming international proportions. At a time of universal depression we have met those nations which hold a monopoly of the world's markets—met them iu their strongholds, and established the fact that American manufactures are second to the .manufactures of uo other nation; and that with a proper and JIH- triotio understanding between a capitalist and laborer we can command a fuir share of the buying world's patronage, and command that patronage with larger profits to the capitalist and higher wages to the laborer than can be made or paid in any other country." And he adds: "Within the last fifteen I years we have demonstrated our ability, I by the brilliant development of our own ' resources, to exclude by honest competition foreign manufactures to a large | extent from our shores. The question | which now peremptorily challenges all I thinking minds is how to create a for| eign demand for those manufactures HhoDliiK , wliioh are left after supplying our homo demands." But Mr. Evarts was not the onl^ Ru- publican secretary of state who found out something about European labor. Sacred Heart Convent — I field he made a report on tile mills in the other .New Kngutna States, where the wages are generally less than 'ti MawacUuKetbi, are usually sixty-six to sixty-nine per week. Undoubtedly the inequalities iu the wages of English and American operatives are more than equalized by the greater efficiency of the latter aud their longer hours of labor. If this should prove to be a fact in practice, as it seems to me to be proven from official statistics, it would be a very important element in | tho establishment of our ability to corn- J pete with England for our share of the : cotton goods trade of tho world." j With such statements from their lead- 1 ers is it not. time for Republican politicians to quit prating about pauper labor? : PERSONAL GOSSIP. The of .Subsidies. The scheme in congress to grant subsidies to ships in order to build up an American merchant marine has not yet been abandoned, notwithstanding the rapid rate at which the surplus has been melting before the extravagant legislation of the Republican majority. It is pretended by the friends of the subsidy measure that there is a lack of steam communication between our porta and South America and Central America. This, they say, is the reason why ouf trade with those parts of the world does not flourish, for thoy are fast set in their determination not to admit that a little thing like it tariff cmi hinder trade. The people who are hungry for bounties out of the public, treasury haye al) iljong been saying, "It is for laul£ of shipping; pay us a big sum and wo will build the ships." But is there a lack of shipping? A single New York firm has recently chartered six Norwegian steamers to run between New York and Central American ports—and these steamers have no aub.i j whom he^never saw, sidies whatever. In order to asoertain -«--•-• — how far it is true that our trade with countries south of us is crippled for lack of shipping The New York Evening Post has made an examination into the matter ami Ints secured a list of the foreign built steamers running during May and UKIAH NORMAL SCHOOL. 0^*The first term,of foiirneholtfHtfc inonthp, will twKln 1" BARN EH' HALL, MONDAY, HEI'T. I, 1MJU, aud close DEC 19, 18fl0. The second term will open JAN. . r >, 1891, und continuu Twenty Weckn. JiiHtrnction ivlll be Riven in the Primary and Grammar Grades, aud the Orummnr Hcrhool Course, 88 PER MONTH, Payable, monthly, in advance. Until August 2Jth, address me at S-uitii Hosa. J. 8. AUSTIN* A. M. :t9-im, PriueljtRl. h M Me Chinese or Tenement Hotise Made Cigars. -THK- Ukiah Cigar Factory! MAKES THE FINEST GRADES OF C1CAR3 TO BE FOUND ANYWHERE. Only the choicest material used and W IUTB L ABOU exclusively employed. t'lifnr Dealers, do not fail lo yive our eiRnrs a trial. Your patrons wiltbedeliyhted with them. Ukiah Cigar Factory, PAUL BAIERi Prop. June of this year from ports in the point in connection with I United States t'o West Indian, Central j I American and South American ports' : qtider charter to merchants in the United j j States, [t lias in this way catalogued 8'4 j j such steamers, of which -15 are Norwe- j giau, 4Si British, 9 German, 1 Spanish ] j and 1 Russian, nil running without any j ; subsidy from any government whatever, I i and there are probably others of which j : no record t-.iists iu New York, j | This inquiry brought out tho further i | fact that twelve fast steamers, each of I about 700 tons register, bad been built j at Bergen, Norway, and with Norwegian capital, the past year, from designs made 1 in this country under orders from Ameri- 1 , can merchants, who have chartered them | for three years' continuous service to run ' between New York, Boston and Phi) a- : delphia aud the West, Indies. All these steamers are making handsome profits \ both for their owners and their employers, and the business is constantly increasing. But here are a number of steamers running profitably without subsidies. True they are only chartered by Americans; but a charter serves the same purpose as ownersliip, and these are practically American ships. They would carry the American flag if it were not for our stupid navigation laws, which , forbid an American citizen from floating the Stars and Stripes on a foreign built vesRel. The laws do not, forbid the purchase of these vessels; only they shall not be called American vessels. American citizens do, in fact, own a large number of ships which sail under foreign flags. A single firm in New York is said to own or control a foreign fleer of forty vessels—all upon the high seai- without subsidies. i Capt. John M. Forbes, of Boston, has bought a number of such vessels, aud says that he buys them abroad because he can get tiem cheaper than at home, and for no other reason. Our navigation laws are a twin stupidity to our higit tariff itself. ! Maj. Butter-worth's salary as seeretar' of the Columbian fair is to be *l?,5uti. Senator Davis, of Minnesota, used to hi a telegraph operator, and vras. one of tin first four men to read telegraphy by sound. Henry E. Abbey, who is probably the most successful theatrical manager of the time, began bis career as a comet player in an Ohio rural orchestra. Age is telling more and more on Catclinal Newman. He asd recently to be carried into church at Birmingham, aud carried out at the conclusion of the services. Roy Winton, of Winfield, Kan., is the latest mimical prodigy. He is but 5 year* old aud plays with a wonderful degree ot intuitive skill the most difficult organ and piano music. Charles NordhoiT, the accomplished Washington • correspondent of The Netv York Herald, ha« been placed by Mr. Hen nett on the retired list of that newspaper on half pay for life. Senator Cockrell, of MLssouri, is described as n "tall, thin, sharp faced, shrill voiced senator, noted as the most excitable man iu the senate and a good type of the old fashioned controversialist." Vice President Morton delights in the possession of three wigs. One is short hair, just been cut; another Is of medium growth, just right, anil the third is rather long—In lact, needs trimming. R. D. Sears, who won the tenni9 championship three successive years, is about 82 years old. He looks like H divinity student with his spectacles, which he wears even while playing his fev >> I... i;:\n,e. A centenarian ktw. rt< .«* • I '.->•Dave," who was one of And-i: v «-tt-<v,r.Y*ihUsr», died near Sheffield, . V.'M , rev .-iy. His wife died In 1843, and «ve-y u a y since her burial he had prayed at nor grave. Woodford Sanders, a Virginia artist, has been creating a stir |n Natchez, Miss., by piqntlng portraits of deceased persons All that, he needs is a verbal description from somebody. Of the Rev. Dr. Theodoric Pryor, who died recently In Nottoway county, V*., it is related that in half A century of ministerial work he never missed an appointment to preach on account of ill health. The late Abraham Bonnafl eld, clerk of the county court of 'Pucker county, W.Va,, was born without legs over fifty years ago. Yet, he was an excellent cavalry soldier in the Confederate army all through rite late war, John Ortli, the ox-Archduke John of Austria, has established himself iu business at Buenos Ayres. He intends soon to go to Valparaiso as agent fur an English house in managing shipments cf saltpetre and other articles. Joe Friend, known to the police of several cities as the l>oy traveler, is now working for a living in San Francisco. The hoy's parents live in Chi(-«go, but they can't keep him home. He is only IS vears old and has wandered over thousands of miles. Stephen B. Eikins' mountain home in West Virginia Is built on a peak from which a view of thirty miles may be had. The house is more like a baronial ensue than a residence. The surrounding mountains are full of trout streams and game forests. Mr. George M. Stearns, who has been asked to run for congress in one of the Berkshire Hills districts of Massachusetts, soys: "I cannot stand. I must have the few remaining years of my life for what I can get of pleasure and joy out of this beautiful world." Shortly after the battle of Sedan Prince Bismarck found a baby sleeping in his l»d, and plnaod to its frock was a note stating that its father had been killed at Sedan and that its mother WHS unable to care for It. Bismarck accepted the trust, adopted the child, and today he Is a model young man. Col. James Young, the model farmer of Pennsylvania, bos recently celebrated his seventieth birthday, He is one of the most intelligent aud progressive farmers of the Union and is universally beloved by all who know him. The hospitality of his farmer home 1s known in foreign lands as well as in America. WOMAN AND HOME. VALUABLE INFORMATION CONCERNING THE CARE OF THE ; HAIR. A Girl'. H>M>le.t Hour— Rcelp* lb* Litnndrylaff Shirt.—The 11 loam an tha Clteek of Maidenhood—Mother, aha* 14 Remember—Mow to I-ace m CorMt, Tb» hair is the covering of the roof of "the liome of thought and palace of tha soul." Where baldness, which sometimes occur.t in quite young persons, is hereditary it is doubtful If anything can be done to prevent or remedy it. Avoid "restoratives" and other nostrums, aud, as a rule, do not use pomatums or oils upon the head. The thorough use of a moderately stiff brush will greatly promote the health of the scalp and prevent the falling of the hafr without other application. The hair should be occasionally washed, and if there is much dandruff tha yolk of an egg will be most- efficient in removing it. Work Sfc* egg with the fingers well into the hair, a tittle at a time, to bring It in contact with the scalp; then wash it out thorough!) with water, end the hair will be beautifully clean and soft. Avoid all shampooing liquids; those used )iy barbers are strong potash solutions. They call It "Salts o{ Wormwood" and "Salts of Tartar," and use it without knowing its real nature. It Is very cffectlvs in cleaning, but ruinous to the hair, li th* falling of the hair is not prevouted by thorough brushing some stimulating application may be made. Half an ounce of j the titictui-iof cantharidflsaddod tnaquort nf bay rum will answer better than most "hair tonics." But the mod* of dressing the hair must be controlled almost entirely by the fashion. It will be considered by many of our lady readers a necessity to dress the bazr In the fashion ct the moment, but we should endeavor to counteract, by careful treatment, sny Injurious effects, such »» overheating of the scalp, which produce* dandruff. Irritation and possible baldness. Whatever style is adopted during th* da; and evening the hair should be given th* utmost freedom during the night. All cannot employ artists to direct the efforts of the hair dressing mold, but *v«ry one can see to it that simplicity and an appropriate ensemble are presented. Nothing is more unseemly than to see a uoble, dignified face marred and its true beauty destroyed by some coquettish or frivolous arrangement of the hair wholly but ot keeping with the general bearing of th* wearer.—Bali's Journal of Health. FOREIGN GOSSIP. ISlalne Touches tli<- tVeuk Spot. j The principal point of value iu Mr. I Blaine's letter on reciprocity is its recog-'. nition of the value to our farmers of a foreign market for their products. It is ; from this standpoint that Blaim* makes ; his sweeping arraignment of the Mc- \ Kinley bill: "There is not a section or a : lina in the entire bill that •will open a 1 market for another bushel of wheat or j another barrel of pork." j The necessity of a foreign market for ; our farm products is absolute, provided j our agriculture is to prosper. But, as Blaine sees, "our foreign market for j The Royal library of Berlin contains 707,974 bound books. The population of Ireland decreases by over 00,000 a year. Turkish women eat rase leaves with butter to secure plumpness. The pearl fishing season in Ceylon ouly lasts twenty-two days, and dnring that period 11,000,000 oysters are brought to the surface by fifty divers. The largest library in the world is that founded by Ixmla XIV in Paris. There lire 1,400,000 volumes, 173,000 manuscripts. *«),000 maps and charts and 150,0(10 coins and medals. In the People's Palnco ot London the class of reading is improving, and great demand is mode for technical and scientific works by the borrowers, who are the working classes of the city. Trade marks were known in ancient C. E. TRYON, General Blacksmith! ?or}>rr of state tnal SlereiixoH strn'tn, adfain- int/ h'c)'!itcl;>/ Mtibltx, Uklah City, Cal. JTa^-Carrlatte anil wntfou making*, shoeing anil general black^mlthiUK done. A^eni tor the Decrlii!? MoMer.SellDuinoliiKHnkcs. Milch ell Wagon, and other lanu machinery. •S-iMtf. A BOARDING AND FOR TOUNC DAY SCHOOL LAOIES. a report on the cotton goods trade of tho world. Here are some extracts from pages US and 09 of | that report: I "The wages of spinners aud weavers in Lancashire nnd in Massachusetts, according to tho foregoing statements, i wero as follows per week: Spinners, En: Irtish, $7.20 to $8.40 (master spinners run- tdng as high as $12): American, $7.0? to ' flO .80. | "Weavers. English, $3.8-! to $8.64, subject, ut the date ou which these rates ! were given, to a reduction of 10 per cent.; ' American, $4.83 to $8.73. j "The average wages of employes iu the Massachusetts mills are as follows, ' according to the official returns: Men ; $8.80, women $5.03, male children $U.]1, female children $8.08. Accord',:»g lo I Consul Shaw's report, the average wagen , of the men employed in the Lancashire 1UE H OKBK IH A xii'K. OKNTI.K AN '!M \L. mills' on the 1st of January, 1880, tvu-t «an .a ini .vi «iihHijuiiiai • '•Htoiiton,';and j about $8 per wcok, subject to n rodittstiuii ,V W .>,,.t »h!ll.,h.i.Mor. . w jj. oeI)t; wu|l|e|| fl . 0M mo , 0 ' $4 ,110, subject to a reduction of 10 pet for the ".MKWiinciKo |)t«-j cent, ,hVnl6t L OCAL PAfftT?;u »flUff'5S3u:! • 1 7 *»W»Wlatjhj. Lancashire, , I io county.. Al!thftlooal,ireiicral, and market mills are fifty-sis, in the Massachusetts iiewtijiveiiuaoinvook. Stni! for i.iuuie coi r sixty, M ? we«k« The hours of h»l»or ia Conducted hy the Bisters of Mercy, 1'liliih Mendocino Co., 'Jul. For itirther particular* an ply to the MOTUEK j &PKKIOHI 'Sa, lO-lf Uklah, Cal. WOOL ! KOItTV (Id UKAD OK IIKil! Itrade Bpuulsh Merino K UIIIH I , toil'- at $7 |n-r head. j Imiulre of I >•:. >i. lu.vrr, Vorkville.Csl. I «0-2in. FOB SALE, A Horse, Cavt and Harness. breadstuff* grows narrower." It is not only true, as he points out, that Great' Babylon; China had them as early as 1000 Britain is exerting every nerve to secure | ^S-iJ^J- w .* re _ * u . t J , .°/i^i n 5 n £l*" 11 !, i „ u her bread supplies from India, but it is also true that England is turniug her attention to tho Argentine Republic for her grain supply. Let tho farmer here note one till important fact, viz., that a nation buys most readily from thoso to whom it can also sell. Tho McKinlej idea of soiling to foreign countries without buying from them is in the long rim impossible. Trade between nations is barter, and the more widely we open onr ports to foreign goods the greater will be the demand for our farm products with which to make payment for these for- tiign goods. Under this view Blaine's condemnation of the McKinley bill does not go far enough. Not only does that bill fail to open a "market for another bushel of wheat or another barrel of pork," but it actually tends to clow the foreign mar- ko,'; by driving away foreign trade from our shoros. There Is the fatal objection to tho bill. OeUued. "What ure qmidrumaua!"' "Monkeys and millionaires." "f » t" "They are all forehanded."—Chatter. 1300; Guttenberg, the inventor of printing, is said to have had a lawsuit over his trad* mark. A trial has been made at Civita Vecchla nf a nautical ball invented by Signor Bal- sauiello. It is seven feet in diameter, and con hold four persons. Wheu closed it sinks, and is steered ami pro|ielled under Water by rudder und screw. The Russian saloon for tea drinking Is an interesting teature-of life iu Russian cities. The waiters are attired in white from head to foot, with a large black purse at the waist, and all ara men. Tea I* drunk alone or with lemon, ami the sugar eaten from the hand. Eleven or fifteen cups are not too many for an old tea drinker. ROYAL FLUSHES. Queen Victoria is in favor of Sunday music, for the people. It has. been discovered that the German empress is descended from Harold I, found- or of the kingdom nf Norway, and from I teplsced by another so "The Alas! r«or Author, man who reviewed my book got Hot) for It, while 1 only got #50 for the book." "Well, you »ee your book wo« harder to read than to write."--New York Sun. mill! I!< 1 the < tlio h arlt» jess Mi lien'. rUon's Livery Stub! I lean hut Mot Foraotten. "Poor Dumley is dead. Ilfl has paid his debt to nature." "I wisli he hud been as considerate to iae,"--Munsey's Weekly. liftkou V, its Ust king. Prince George's full name is Gcorgti l'redcrlck Krnest Albert, He is the second son of the Prince and Princess of Wales and Is just 23 ywara old. He resembles his father hu looks aud manners. The qusen of the Belgians ia a clever aura* sod quit* as good as a doctor In emergsnciaa, Whaa ona of her servants vas atrivikan with apoplexy recently she applied tha comet remedies so promptly ana •Asaciotu]* as to secure his recovery In a vsry short tins. A Qn«*Mnn. He— 1 don't like long engagements, darling? Darling—Nor Have you ever tried Ttiyrj many,Harry f- WttatiUigtou Post, • 'j A Girl'. HapplMt Hour, Did you ever see a girl, or, what la better, a woman old enough to know what love means, preparing for her lover after a long absence? Her first thought as she wakens is: This Is the day he will cornel And in a moment she is out of bed, and scanning the heavens more anxiously than a sailor's wife. If fine she rejoices because the day ia in har- • mouy -with hei- mood; if stormy she serenely defies the weather, and tells herself that so brave and so ardent & lover as hers would go- through Ore and water and tornado and earthquake rather than fall of an appointment. -«f She-dresses from the akin and with a tender and scrupulous care, although conv uion sense would tail her that only tha outer garb could possibly be known or appreciated. She puts her hair a trifle lower or a trifle higher than usual; she feels that never, never did it curl so badly or wave so stiffly, and she would really lie provoked, but—be is coming. Aud the dainty stockings, and the choice among the dainty boots, and the f rilletl skirts, and at lost the pretty goivu, aud tde laces aud the ornamouts, and the rose iu the bosom or the little bunch of violets upon the corsage! And then the room where she will receive him! How she toucans the draperies into new folds, picks a withered leaf or two from the flower vases, moves a chair, a little table and eaeei, a bit of drapery that everything may do its best to honor the place where be will presently shine as the center of all, And how < anxiously the shades and the curtains si* lowered and draped to just the becoming light, until finally he rings at the door, she hikes one last furtive glance at heraeif and her surroundings, and then—the .door' opens, she has the top brick of the chimney, and the happiest hour of life is overt— Mra. Frank Leslie. Rseiin (or Laundrytns; rthlrt.v A laundress of wide stperieuee write* that the doing of that most diticult thing of all in lauudry work—the doing Up shirt bosoms—may be made highly succeasiul by olwerving the following procedure: Krough cold starch to last several months may- h» mode of one ounce of white laundry wax, two ounces of borax, one teacupf ul of water and three teacupfuls of starch. The borax and wax are dissolved in water, satliclesMy heated for the purpose, but not hot enough to scald the starch; into this mix the pulverized starch after passing it through a flour sieve. In using take a teospcouf ui of this prepared starch and dissolve in water that is not cold enough to prevent the wax from softening. Tha hot starch is mode, not very thick, and a teaspoon ful is allowed, to a shirt bosom, the hotter the liquid la tho better. Apply a tsblespoonful at a time, robbing iu well before putting on more, aud alter the right side will take up no more at ply to the undsr aide. Unless' the starch is well rubbed s .n »h» iron tfillr stidi-ssd specks aud blisters will appear. The hot starching is done first, the bosom Is al. lowed to dry and then the cold starching Is done by dipping the bosom In the liquid, wringing out and rubbing slightly. After an hour or so iron, first rubbing the bosom carefully with a cloth wrung out In hot water lo equalize the starch on the surface. A thin cloth is to be laid over the bosatn the first time the iron is passed over it. When this Is removed dampen the surface of the bosom a littlo and finally iron carefully until the finish is satisfactory, bet the outside cover fit the Ironing board be woolen cloth aud the nveom will not alirjk to it. . _ _ ..^4 The Ulopw on the Cheek, of MaideaJHHMl; j There is an indescribable expression ln| the eye—every fine observer know* It— which distinguishes a modest girl from avf matron. Look for it in the ayes of our: •girt* today. It ia mi*aing : so often; tt i>> unweleoaM,.-aa. Aii ISiuliarraaslng R««ry. lie—A true iuan will inurry only for !<tVU. She— Well, what do you propose to marry fui -r -CSmttor. . Jit Mat Weather. Tee r ««fl> may a* of nigh renowa, May « M « at fMM *B*A«tlurt, •ttstamlMa'ee^ worldly wise, so unpleasantly e^periaoceU' r 'i that w» ..brink'with a sense of lufaoiSt? I the most prcsSoua thio« in gtrliioodTjt )* H not our purpose to prove htm that tha la*?' i£ theatrical view of lif, U largely iwcwninjl-. w tor thla, but only to ask, by the i fatttmayiximpcniitau. •» Puritan lady, to .fc« th* .>&"£Q *fflk .• .twUlat. comas. _ Better, a aJmahh reiteuiianra '-^wrEB worldly ignorant*.of »b*Zw awT^ ^ jcomlng in the mi*M*.U&$tfflffl una,/ • : nm*.m-tkmwtiimamffi& than t h. ~«1, iudiff ewm, mig" J For solder Lake, H mlaW "

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