Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California on September 5, 1890 · Page 1
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Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California · Page 1

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Friday, September 5, 1890
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WILL PAY FOR THE Dispatch- Democrat UNTIL JAN, 1, 1891, Subscribe Now! WILL FAY FOB TICK Dispatch- Democrat UKTIL JAN, 1,1891. Subscribe Now! VOLUME XXI. URIAH CITY, MENDOCINO COUNTY, CAL., FRIDAY MORNING. SEPTEMBER 5, 1800. NUMBEB 49 DISPATCH AND DEMOCRAT. PUBLISHED EVEET PKIEAY, VK1AH. • • • <VK.W017.Y0 CO.. CM... By JNO. BUCKINGHAM, SUBSCRIPTION KATES: One Tear Blx Months Three Mouth* .fl 80 . 1 LTi 76 F. BRUNNER'S Well stocked AhVBUTit-ISO ftATEft; flpat'O. 1 inch 2tuehe«i 3 Inches 4 i tidies B luf'hoB «Inches 7 in then 8 Inchon 9 Inches 10 Inchon One-hnU column .'Jim coliimu .. Three months same rate HH for one yenr. Two months U$ timet* one moiitb. L OKH than o\u> month per Innh for Ilral Insertion. 60 ecu Is | por Uu.h (or each KUb«ctiU( l tit iuHertion LPKIII j ndvertlaementa $1 per Inch (or eneh Insertion. ( specified position 'k> ]>e cent, extra. The above i are uel figures. Mnnthlv. Ycarlv. . .1 '2 c.y • W ou .. :t ?r> ia oo .. 5 00 •24 00 .. 0 T J :iu oo .. 7 2T> aii oo . . H (XI 311 00 .. K 7S 42 00 .. !l SO •IS 00 .. io sr. M 00 .. 11 00 co no . 11 Ml no oo . l .'i !>u l'JO oo PROFESSIONAL CARPS. J. Q. WHITE, Dlatrlet Attorney nmt Attorney nt I. HW, Uklah City, Mendocino Co., Cal. OfFicR—Iu Cciurt House Will practice In all State, and Federal Courts. 1-lltf j. .v. MAXXOX, Attorney ami Counselor Hi f.iiw. Uklah, Mcudoclno County, Cal. Will practice In nil Courts of tills State. OFFICE—In Masonic Hall building, corner of School and Perkins Streets. 1-Iti. J. A. COOPF". Attorney ami Counselor at l.nw. Uklah City, Cal. Ornct— In Odd Fellows' BulHItnr. Will promptly attend to all business Intrusted to nil car* In any o! the Court* of tills State. 14-16 YELL A SEA WELL. Attorney* nmt toiuisilon HI I. HH. Uklah City, Mendocino Co., Cal. OFFICE—lu New Law Building, west of Court Hons?. WIU practice In all Courts of this State. (l-7tf. T. L. CAROTHEItS, Attorney nmrCounselor at I ,nv, Uklah City, California. Office In New Law Bulldluit, west of Court Bouse, Praetlnes lu all State and Federal Courts. |4-ltf S. C. POAOE, Attorney at Law, Uklah City. Cal. Special attention paid to Probate business. Will practice In all the Courts. JAMES E. PEMBF.RTOX, Attorney Hud Counselor nl I. HW. Lansing St., Mendocino city. Will practice lu all the Courts of this State. 1-7K. J. K. CHAMBERS, Attorney and Counselor nt I-n**, Covelo, Mendocino Co., Cal. Practices lu all the Courts of this State. ii. .v. Moour .y. n., Physician and Surgeon, Uklah City, Cal. a ^^-Oftice afreBldenee on Perkins Street, one block weBt of Court House. ESTABLISHMENT The Largest Assortment of RulMcr's IT'inlwarc, .Meehaiiic'f TOUJH, Mann's, HnuVs nml HnriVs Ates, Harvey IVIKV Hand ami X .Saw*, [*ru!ihi£c?oolH, The Imperial Plow, {Hint 1'tow in the World.) —ALSO— The 11 nek eve Combined Harrow rind Seeder, The IHiekeye 1'uimi, The Uuckeye Wind Motor. The lirldp -s lieaeti A Co. Superior tftoves auu Kan^es, The AdainH tk We^tlnke Monarch dan- Lillne KatiKf.s, and a IIIIIMIUMMI iiutl one ill In if a uriiiiiueiifal Hutl iiMetiil, AT LOWEST RATES. J. R. MATHEWS' CITY JPjARMACY! North Side of Court House, Standley St., Ukiah, Cal. FINE DRUGS AND MEDICINES. Choice Perfumeries. Fine - Toilet - Articles! F1S (||0 \uv™ra»KT |BL!^ 0|,|M>Nlte the UralMl Hotel. State Street, - • Ukiah, Cal. SMITH & HILL, Proprietor. Good Turnouts for hire—Double and Single tenuis, and Saddle Horses. The beat of care KIVCMI to transient stock. Teams furnished with or wlthoutdrivers. Your patronage Is solicited, and Hatlsfaetion Kuaranted. D-7tf. D. K. SAM'OUn. J. M. SANFOR1J. NEW SHOP NEW PRICES n TILL KOI EE UnSOLD, For Best Meats and at Lowest Prices don't fail to call on SANFORD 6 L SON, Opposite the Pobt-Office. ,S'.'f((f Street, • - Ukiah City. I.. EDWARDS. B. EDWARDS. EDWARDS BROS'. Meat Market J. L. ltOXD, il. D., fhyalclRii nnil Knrncon, Uklah City, Cal. OFFICE—On west sldo of Court House, lu Heger's building. GEO. 11'. STOUT, .if. ])., •MiyclclHii sudNnrfcon, Ukiah City, Cal. OFFICK-At Uklah Hotel. 12-21tf. iRJ ^-Wo wisii to lufonn the public thnt we have opened u incut iiini'kct in the building ro- cently occiiiilerl by U. Marks A Co, where vv. 1 : will eoiitlinltilly keeji on ImiiJ the very choicest uu'iits to be round in the market. Meat delivered free to all parts of the city. Kenicmber we are here to stuv. EDWARDS BROS. Pure Chemicals and Pharmaceutical Preparations. Patent Medicines, Cigars, Etc -) ICE-COLD SODA WATER,(— 3B *llllxs .g I?ronicx-Il3tlorii« «L Specialty. NswQoods! Finest Quality! Low Prices! JACOB HBaER, MERCHANT TAILOR School Street, Ukiah. H A8 A LAHGK AND HKI.KCT STOCK OF THF finest [roods, both foreign and domestic, which he will make up at bedrock prices. A Uoou FIT Ci OA HA NTKEU . tiive hlni an early call, make your selections, and secure a perfect lit, whereby you will be presentable at all times. mmw & mmm\% Ntnt« Ktrcet, liktnli, Have the largest and best stock of Furniture and Carpets EVER BROUGHT TO MKNDOCINO CO. Everthing apperraining 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 couvinced. Terms Strictly Cash. J. H\ 11VDH0.1, M. D. Physician and Surgeon, Uklah, Cal. Office: Northwest cor. Standley and School aW. Rooms at A. O. Carpenter's, State st. 4-iatf a. T. MA son, M. r>. Physician, Nnrgeau <>•"' UyneeolOKlNt. Sun Francisco. Cal. Telephone No. 3-118. 610 Hayes Street. Makes a specialty of Diseases of rrtnalya and all dlscaues of the Stomach and DiKcstlvrf Organs W. H. HOGSHEAD, D. D. S. DENT INT. Dklah City, Mendocino Co., Cal. OFFICE—West of IIipreBB Office, lstored. Oas admin- 10-'21tf. 1K.V. .V. PEEK 1", Real Estate Agent, Conveyancer and 8earoh.er of Records, Dklah, Cal. Oilee with County Clerk. All busiuces entrusted to my care attended to promptly. Q. A. QVEHMEYElt, i'oiiMnlile nntt I 'olKetor Uklah City, Col. O FFICK—Opposite UiBFATCti ottlce. Prompt attention glvou to all business entrusted to my cure. /'. .If. MAS0X, Architect and Guilder, Uklah City, Cal, Plans, Hitcelflciitloiis and EUlntatea made to order. Will contract for all kinds of bulldlnus, to furnish material, or oiliuiwise, satisfaction gniirantcul. 3-K'lf. FOR SALE! I A AND W Af'RK TIl .AirfS OF ltll'II ItOT- O torn lati<l for «itt« In Little Lake Valley. Subdivisions nf the II. I.. Norton HOME RANCH. Enav leniia. Apply to II. II. MUllt. Wllllls, or H. I.. NOHftlN. 10Cal. SI ,H. K., Cal. If. 11. SMITH. R. E. DONOHOK. Smith & Donohoe (tiiieeessors to Uuneau A Smith.) Searchers of Records, Ottlce with County Assessor, URIAH C1TY, - • CALIFORNIA Abstracts madr and Conveyancing Done. AgcntK for Klrc AsKoeintion of Philadelphia. Refer by iiermlsHlon to: liobt. Meliarvcy, Bu- purior Judije; !r. I). I'axton, County Clerk; Thus. L Carothers, KSIJ ,; II. A. IVabuiiy, Kditoi- of DlSl'ATL'M. l'-'-Vtt'. Abstract •:• Bureau! And Land Title Ofller, School St., adj. Chrlstlau Church, UKIAH, CAL. Soluproprietors or Durfee's 8clf-0orrcct- tn» System of dcducluK Laud Titles. Only com plete abstracts of Mendocino County. Searchers of Records, Insurance and Loan Agents. CTINGUOTANCING SPECIALT3SS RICE &. BALTZELL, •l-^Otf. Proprietors. Appledale Nursery, Scott's Yulley, Luke Co., Cal. fy* Offers for the seuson of HiliDnchoice lot of TREES, At reasonable piices. Fruit Growers and others duslrlriK trees arc invited to call and Inspect them al the Nursery, or send for price list. All xtnrU iti!u!iiii<«'«'il *o i,e I'reo from InHHrla unit tliHV»H». Address It. I '.WH .VV, .'.akcpnrt, Cal. •j-'i»t f PIANOS Ou\y Ht* ('rrlMlitl 'Ji""" jf/W,33*Santt »tjt *trk, (tullvt'retl. uuxctl nrc ,t >u (toaul cia-* «tl ilr*kli.ii<t t»"Jfl* jowl Waul i«v *Tfn ivyuljit? 0 I tirkw. I > i >ll> wurritultNt CV'ttixinl I'lttuit A WEAK MAN i'no now euro himself •>( the tlcplnrftlilB results of curl j H 1 ,11 M 1 . and iierffctlj rr «t «tr« his vlK^tr mid vitiillly by the tircaf Australian Kcmodv. The reninriiiiiil^4:iir4 a ai of hoprloin cases of NVrvona Itobllliy and frlviim t 'omiilHlntw ur« 4 everywhere siampiim out • liiiwkerv. The Medli'lne, a physician's Klfl m sullPrlni! Immunity, will be nvui trm* u> those alhlcied, Ad<lrcss, Or. M. B. TAYLOR, •jii 80* Market Street. Sar. Framdsco 8®*0nr undertakirg department is thoroughly equipped. Orders iu this line promptly attended. ARE Kill (i(!!l For Health and Pleasure THIS SUMMER? The Rrcftt mass of snow in the t *l«»rrH thh vear will Rive the waterfalls o/ the Vo^iuli*- a splendor never equaled before. The HoK'l <lel Moute, fairest spot In California, invito you. It is not expensive. Rvcr euuipud iu U .u Mnntn 4 'irus Monul- HIMHT If not, you have never lived. If vou want to sue nature'." 1 noblest handlworlc, vMi "L ,'nuid old Niiow-croivmil MIIIIK(H. And ihert; are ljitktt*,— 'l'alioe, Uonner, hide- pendeuce' Webber aud otlu-ni,—whure U>ere are tin; purest air aud the best UshluK and boatius iu the world. Of course you remember «uiit» ^lonleii* Irunir ll<>itcli and NIIIIIH liHrlmrii. Looking for N |»rln (CH? Thvte are, Hie Oeysi-rs, Napa Soda, While Hulphnr, Burtlelt, Byron, -Klna, IIlKhhuid, Klamath, Congress, Pasa HoWes, (JHroy, Paralso, Shasta Soda and others. ASK FOII THK SOUTHKRN PACIFIC COMl'AKV'S P.vlU'HLET, " CALlt'OKNlA's KEaOHTH." Everything' In California worth Hooiiur if? on the lines of the SIHTHER^i PACIFIC! C0SIPANY KICH'D ait.W, T. II. GOODMAN, Ufa. Traffic Slunailc.r. Utn. Past. Agl, MAN FBAHCIHCO, CAL. RAILROAD LANDS! For Snlc an llenaonnbR- Torinw. For Lauds iu Central and Northern California, Orcifon. Nevada and Utah, apply to or address W. II. MILLS, Lund Airt, C. I'. U. It. Han Francisco. For Lands in Southern California, applv to or address JEROMJiMADDKN, LaiidAgl.S."!'. H.K 4* San Francisco. A Eare Opportunity! Good Agricultural Land for $10 to $20 per Acre. The Pad lie Iniprovment Company has recently purchased twelve thousand acres of land in the heart of Teliuina county, for the purpose of promoting subdivisions and settlement. This I laud embraces lauds from ilrst-rla-s ^nciaiiM -nh. Valley iiyrleulture laud, in Mud 01 fair a>"ern'je (jutility, ami is ottered ai from t <i JUT acre, iu subd?vJ«h.»ts of (0, SO. 12 i, KiO, ;i'20 acivs. The terms upon which these lands tire ufl'ered areespccinUy ^ftra.e.tive. They will b>.> sold in subdi visions, as ahnvs» indicated, by the pay men I of Interest only for thvee years at whie.h time tin piirtdiitser can heyin the payinent of prmcfuat by paying the first of llveeijual annua) la^iall- mcnt 's. Thus no part of the principal is to be paid i"or three years, and then the purchaser Is to have live years iu which to pay live eijual annual installments, with interest at the rate of seven percent per annum, making payments extend- In;: over a period of elt^iit years. Intending purchasers are assured that this is an opportunity to purchase land of fair average nualities at $10 per acre, and j?ood agricultural land at $20 per acre, with other tfrad"« nf laud at prices to correspond betiVfui these liirures. The assertion is frequently made thnt tfnnd lands, suit able for general furmluK mid especially adapted for fruit grortiuy.cannot be had In California for less than from $tHJ to $101) un aero, An examination of the land subject oi this ad* vertisement will prove to home seekrs that this Is an opportunity for the purchase of good air rlcultnral land at J 'JO an acre, ami for quttiitios grading down to fair agricultural laud at $K)au acre, on terms of payment which should make the disposition of these lands to actual settlers a result easy of accomplishment. The primary object of the purchase of this body of laud was the breaking up of a large holding for the purpose of promoting its settlement In smaller quantities and its devotion to diligent husbandry. For further particulars call upon, or address, W. II. MILLS, Laud Agent of the C. V, It, It., Fourth and Townieud streets, iriiu Francisco, Cal. A. BASCH, Merchant fair THEY ARE CLAMOROUS. THE WINDOW GLASS INDUSTRY AS A THRIFTY INFANT. THE DRAMA OF SILENCE. A WOMAN'S CLUB HOME. GRAND RAPIDS, MICH., CONTAINS THE ORGANIZATION. When you buy a Piano or Organ of a traveling agent, you not only pay hit expenses and wages, but a big profit on it besides. Save these expenses by buying your instruments of Sam I. Moore, Ukiah, who is agent for the leading makes and who, owing to his special advantages, is enabled to sell them at a small advance on wholesale prices. i Uco riaaa ISM. SSBk M.D. SB, • IU sjuracja, Ui D R .IM.J.A IKIN 0! It- Eye, Ear, . l»lid-gt >]3,0 to» H- Habit HpttlallH tor Ultrouia TJUwuaa, tiutn auxr& Ky>;, Ear, La^a; uplaiaiiaHt, Btuusrinjr, Atari's, ttu I'Uss. Fistula, stricture ewy tttunuli pa t^ln or risk. Dr. AlklaUrtg-Alar.Klai^l^aJtlllnitictiusalttiiaion MiHMaloasvtflMfworou: eucaa* treaUnunt. beard. «it<3. TcUallturalliUL Call,orwrlu,Ire*./.iMnclat arcs. W \¥ Fw»low. |-»M»l»i»janysllni>r»rf, ournl. mu all uiu MmavfJDaUlltr. Wjaknija.Wf .ot a •Jwl>r. Ai«ui'>H|i(lDUkittuiii«aiui. A»uiUurOli<>uLir STATE STREET, UKIAH. CAL. iMP~Fashlonable Suits at the Moat Reasonable Prices. Pcxlteot Fib euaraiilBBa UKIAH NORMAL SCHOOL jftSr ^Thc first term,of fourseholastic month', will begin iu It AltNKS' IIA LL, MOXDA V,SKP'I. 1, l. u, ,)0, and close DEC 19, 18M. The second term will open JAN. isyi, and continue Twenty Weeks. Instruction will be given in the Primary aud Grammar Grades, aud the Grammar School Course. TERMS, *8 PER MONTH, Pui/nbte monthly, in ndi'ance. Until August'J,Jth, address me at Santa Kosa. J. S. AUSTIN, A. M. ay -'Jm. Principal. Chinese or Tenement House Made Cigars. -TIH:- Ukiah Cigar Factory! MAKES THE FINEST CRADES OF CICARS TO BE FOUND ANYWHERE. Only the clinics) material used nud WIMTK .Alloa exclusively employed. t'lxar IK -nlcr.*, do not (nil to KIVC urn' clvtnrs n irnil. Your )intriins will licdcllyhlcd with tiu-in. Ukiah Cigar Factory, PAUL BAIER, Prop. C. E. TRYON, General Blacksmith! Vomer of State and t*f axon Hirrrt*, ndjoui- iiiy Kentucky .Stublr*, t'kiuh Ciiii, Cal. ^JJf ^Carriaifc and wagon making, shoeing and general blaeksmlthing done. Auent for the I>ewrliig Mower,SelfDunipliiglvukeN, Mitchell Wagon, and other farm machinery. .«-•>•(( f. Sacred Heart Convent of Mercy! A BOARDING AND DAY SCHOOL FOR YOUNC LADIES. ComducliMl by the Sinters nf Mercy, I'klnh, Mendocino Co., Cal. For iiirther particulars apply to the MOrilKIt Hl'l'ltUItlKKSH. •«Mf Uklah. ('.'nl. WOOL ! I'llltTY (Id) If KA II ()!•' IIKIII •tr-i'le .Spanish Merino ItuniH i Hate al u JK'I - head. Inquire of P.. M, IIIATT, Yorkville.Cal. FOB SALE. A Horse, Cart and Harness IV\MK HtlltSU IS A N'ICIC, (IKXTLK A VI.MA L, 1. tin- ciiri n j;ood a>ibh'anil»il "Siocktoii,"and the hiinicsH new, -Miply at Whlttou it -Mor- rlson'K Livery Hlnblc. SUBSCRIBE AeBEBT LOOAI. ItoOonWy. All! newt yl veil each «' fortlui ":>lEN't>oei>i<) l>t,i- PATCH A No ItBJIOCB.lT," .... PAl'EH puhlldiiid lu Mcnrio- Allihcloeal .KciiPrul.aiid maikei Send for sample coir It la riourI «liinc and Extending- Itaelf, mid Yet It Pleads for Higher Protec­ tion—Juuioa Campbell Profcssea to See lllsaater Cnder Prencut llutU-n. The annual meeting oi the National AnHocintioii of American Window Qlaaa Jfanufiicturers was recently held in New York. During this meeting the general state of the glass trade for the tiaat season was discussed, and it was admitted that,.the industry is in a- VieaVth- I ful and fairly prosperous condition. ! It ia not singular that this industry i should he prosperous if high protection j can make it prosperous. The window i glafiii importers have been paying duties | averaging 105 per cent. ! The rapid extension of our window i glass industry is sufficient proof of Us J flourishing condition. The wage coni- | xnitteus of the window glaaa workers of ! th;) northern, entitara and western dis- i ti'iets recently met in Washington, and I The Philadelphia Ledger, a leading Republican journal, gave the following as | a part of its report of their meeting: j "At the recent meeting of the wage i committees, which was presided over by | President Everhart, of L. A. 300, it was i reported that the window glass industry is enjoying a degree of prosperity throughout the country never before reached, aud in the west alone men will be required for new furnaces and tank factories equal to 200 additional shops. New glass factories are also being erected in the south, and at present it looks as if there will not be enough blowers in the country to supply the demand. This ia said to be the case in the eastern district especially, where the starting of several factories in New Jersey ia uncertain, owing to the inability of the manufacturers to secure enough blowers to operate them." The following news items from a recent number of The New York Oil, Paint and Drag Reporter are but specimens of what appear in that paper every week: "The new window glass factory at Massillon. O., is being rapidly pushed forward to completion/' "A new tank factory for the manufacture of window glass is being erected at Hartford City, Intl." "A new ten-pot window glass factory is being built at North Baltimore, O. It will be operated by the Enteprise company, whoso works at Beilaire will be allowed to remain idle until a supply of fuel that can bo depended upon is ob- A later number contains the following item: "The third tank furnace at the Chambers & JIcKee company's glass works at .Teannette has been put into oporatiou by the application of fire and the charging of the tank. They will be ready to blow glass at the new furnace by Sept. I, and employment will be given to H30 additional glass workers. Some of these new men may be drawn from Europe, but it is expressly stated that they will not come under contract and will have to take their chances of finding employment when they arrive." The precaution indicated in the last sentence here is due to the recent prosecution of James Campbell, the president of the Window Gloss Workers' association, for contrivcting with Belgian glass blowers to come to these same works at Jeannette, and who escaped conviction, it ia believed, solely because of the laxness with which the government prosecuted the case, Campbell being a protectionist orator of some influence among j the glasB workers. 1 Campbell wan before the McKinley committee lasftanuary to ask that congress restore the duties to what they were iu 138;!, when there was a very slight reduction. He also asked for "an additional bracket;" in other words for a special duty on the larger sizes now being manufactured. McKinley gave the increased duties, but not the "additional bracket." According to the estimate of McKinley's own expert the equivalent ad valorem rate on the larger sizes would be in his bill 188 per cent. When, however, the senate finance committee took mi the bill it unceremoniously cut out McKinley's additional duty, leaving the duties as they are at present, which means an equivalent ad valorem of V.K.2V) per cent, on the larger sizes. Jiut Campbell is not a faint hearted man, and he has been tackling the senate committee in defense of McKinley's schedules and painting pictures of blue ruin if the. additional duty were not granted. The report, says: "Mr. James Campbell, chairman of the glass work- era' committee, argued for the maintenance of the schedule of duties on window glass fixed by the McKinley bill. He showed by statistics and the present condition of wages and trade that the reduction made by the senate committee on this linn of manufacture would be disastrous. The committee accorded a courteous heariug, but there is no intimation as to whether Mr. Campbell's arguments will prove successful." This same man Campbell I MM I paraded before the McKinley committee an array of wage rates of glass makers in Pittsburg, These rates were very high, owing to the cast iron rules of Campbell's association, whereby the number of apprentices ia rigidly kept very low for tlwi exprean purpose of increasing wages artificially. In this way he had a very satisfactory exhibition of wages to make before McKinley. But how is it that Campbell now finds that the continuance of the present duty CM glass will prove "disastrous?" His coat iron association has succeeded in shutting off competition from such Ameriuan labor as it does not choose to ttdmit to the trade and in this way wages hits been kept at a High figure under the operation of the existing high tariff. Bow can disaster result by simply continuing the present duty? But is not James Campbell simply a cheap tariff demagogue? After taking eaUe from the oven let it remain in the pan about five minutes; it will then come out easily without breaking. Keep a little beeswax lied up iu n cloth to rub your llnilrvu* with, nud you will find tUut even a white »hlr-'-*« he dime up will soon become u pleaaunt wutlc. Tho l«n>. whitewoKli fey a collar is mads of lime K ,iiti water only, The adtiitioti of other things binders the purpose of keop- leg the t'ollarpure uud kc«n4ful. Ctifti-nctei'ft—A Muii, AnotUer Man, Some Screens and Some Mhoea. He had a sample By screeu under his arm as he came along to a small shoe shop on l.udlow street. The cobbler looked up from his work, sized his caller up, and then resumed his pegging without a word. "Mice weather, Uii3," suggested the agent, us he sat down on the only chair in the shop. No response. "That is, it's nice weather for flies. Beats nil how many liies there ure around this year. Did you ever make an estimate of the number of house ilie.s in New York?" Tho cobbler didn't- seem to hear. "Anything like the full number would run into the billions. There are in your j u \ n ), j s not a mere social organization, a Bliop at tho pri 'Munt Mini! no less than I meivns for exchanging choice gossip, 0,752 files, large und small. Taking this j but a literary club; and hence it is, too, Sketch of lit Birth, Growth and Preient Sueeeas—Tliurouglaly Equipped with m Building Beautifully Fnrnlnhed — It Meeti Weekly. One of the most prosperous and useful women's clubs in the United States is located at Grand Rapids, Micb. Grand Rapids U one of the handsomest cities in the west, and contains hosts of handsome women. But the women are not satisfied HORTICULTURAL COLUMN H. PBICE. EDITOR. Alfa in it Deep Planting. as a basis to tigiire on, and the total in the city would lie an almost incredible number." The cobbler dampened a piece of sols leather and hammered it out, but said nothing. "But for the ingenuity of man the house fly would make life almost u purgatory during tiie summer," continued the agent lis he nibbled am piece of the shoemaker's wax. "Lett to his own free will the pest would damage this oily #|0,OUO,000 Worth every year. The inventor of the fly screeu was a greater man than Columbus. Have you ever figured on the cost of screens for the door mid two windows!'" The cobbler was silent. "Probably not, and you'll be astonished at the low price. Just let me measure. Now, I'll figure a iittle. Ah! here it is—a result to astonish you. I can screen those openings with our patent woven wire cloth fot—how much do you think!'" The cobbler was burnishing oft a heel and never raised his eyes. "It figures $4.80, but as I want to introduce these goods in this neighborhood I'll make it even dollars. Come, now, but it's the biggest bargain of the century." The old cobbler reached for his hook and prepared to pull out the hist. "I shouldn't wane you to give my figure away to the baker above or the tailor below you, both of wliom have given me orders at regular prices. As I said, the object, is to introduce the goods and secure a foothold." The cobbler pulled and pulled, and the last finally vume out with a "chuck." "Remember that 1 warrant these screens for jive years, which is something no other agent dnrus do. They hulk the fly, baffle the moth, perplex the mosquito mid make life miserable fur all kinds of bugs. They have an aristocratic look, are generally accepted ns evidence of thrift, and I'll defy you to find a business house iu New York provided with our screens which can't discount its paper. Let's see. Y/hat is the name, please!'" "You like some patches put on i" asked the cobbler, ns he suddenly looked up. "Patches! Why, no. I called to take your order for" "Vou want a lift on your hoeU" right. I want to supply these openings with our" "No work for you?" "No, 1 don't want anything done. As I have -everal times informed vou I called to" The cobbler sat down, picked up an old shoe, cut a "rise" for the left side of the heel, and began driving in pegs, and after j standing for two or three minutes the agent walked to the door and turned and said: "Very well. 1 come to you not only as an agent, but a public benefactor, and you treat me with contumely and contempt. In brief, you make me weary. Suppose we say S3.50 for the three openings." No response, "An even So." Deep silence. "There is a limit to what even the fly screen man can bear," said the agent. "That limit iins oeen reached. The worm turns. 1 go." And the only response was a peggety-t.e- jjeg ns U IB bummer sent the sharpened bits ty" maple deeo down Into the heel.—New •*ork Sun. A 'Public Benefactor. Black—Wknt a distinguished looking man that is, White! White—Yes; through his direct instrumentality vast numbers of his fellow beings have been raised to a higher level. Black—You don't say. A preacher, I suppose* White—Oh, no! lie runs the elevator in the Produce Exchange tower.—Munsey's Weekly. llreach of Hygienic 1-ttiva. Hawold—You look all Invoke up, Cholly. By Jove, what ails you, deau boy? C'holty—Tewiblc accident, TIawold. Arf- ter doing my toilet larst night forgot to put ou my finger wing again, and so caught a twcinondotis cold. — Jewelers' Circular. A Uoae Uiulcr Auutlver Name. "Hello, Mudd!" cried a countryman, saluting a former neighbor. "Hush! Don't speak so loud," said the other. "Since coming to town 1 have chnuged my name to Myer, in deference to my wife's feelings."—New York World. .\ correspondent (J.W.R.) wri(e« it* follows concerning the recent reromcnrla* tion of a wilier in the Snntft Rosa Democrat, to plant trees HO Hint llio union of ({raft or butt is well below themnface; "it is said that tlioramwly iosimplenml pnsy to prevent grafted tipesfrom breaking oft', bv strong winds, namely 'grafting or . , , . i budiiig low and planting deeply no that with beicc handsome; they insist on being i . • " r «ltivated 1 as well. Hence it is that their • 0«e union wtll be well under the aurfnee.' Now i: he means by Unit, tn advi«e that it tree should be plflnied more than an inch and a half (certainly not more than two inches below the eur(ftce), deeper tlnin the tree was before it WBB transplanted, then I say, however pimple hi» remedy is, he may save the. graft from breaking off, but the chance*, are, lie will lose the tree. I have had a great deal of experience in tree planting. So matter what kind of soil, whether it be a now, loose loam or n rich old loam, if you plant too deeply vou will lose your trees; indeed there is more danger from deep planting than a little shallow planting. I wits passing by in the month of March, tins present yenr, where they were planting trees. I looked on for a few minutes. I remarked, 'you are planting your trees too deep.' The answer I got was, 'the soil is dry and wo must plant deep.' I Hiiiii, 'you will smother your trees.' One . month ago I saw the snme trece, and more than halt were dead and the balance were struggling hard for life. "If your soil in light, tread the surface, or press the soil around the trunk well an.) put some old straw or old manure around, which will help retaiu the moisture, but don't plant too deep to get moisture. I took up one of those trees mentioned, while it still had some life, and examined the roots. The bark or akin of the roots sloughed off like the flesh of a bone llmt had been Bcahied. By my advice they scraped Home oi the noil away from those that were still living, and the trees showed signs, soon alter, of a healthier growth, and put forth new leaves. I have seen trees thnt were nearly full grown, sometimes filled around (he trunk by grading the ground, lint even then would not do well unless they were protected, by boxing, keeping the soil from the trunk of the trees. A pear tree will Bto.,.1 « «— 1 -- •»-!•»•- " ' —••w—T I know of." A liurtflBr Aluriu. Effle—What possessed Nellie to marry such a fearful looking bear as that* He would scare an Indian I Maud—It was his looks that decided her. She bus always beeu so afraid of burglars. —Munsey's Weekly. Ily lAxo Token. Stranger—Is his worship in his private office f Clerk—Just open the door; if something comes flying at your head he's sure to be In.—Chatter. that it has grown until tbei-o is no room for it to grow any more. In fact it became so large several years ago that it furnished au "overflow meeting," and tha "West Side l .eilies' Literary club," s" her siuo- ilur and prosperous organ on, was formed. Now, again, it has grown until, like an athlete, it must redn-" its proportions to secure its greatest eiiiclency. Tho Ladies' IJU-rnry club, of Grand Rapids, is the outgrowth of a class in history formed among the women of Qraud Rupids by Mrs. L. H. Stone, of KaJ imt- zoo, a woman who has been instrum 'tal lu forming several other women's clubs in the west. The history class was disbanded in the winter of 1871-72, but the taste for study hail been excited. A meeting nf six women was held at the residence of Mrs. S. L. Fuller, a wealthy woman widely known for her originality and culture as well as for her charity. These six women formed themselves into a club. THE Cl.VJB IS OnOA.NIZKD. Mrs. Fuller drew up a constitution and iiisued a coll to the women of the city who were Interested in the project to join the club. About thirty responded. The first regular meeting was held in April, 1873. The membership soon reached 100. Since that time the growth of the club iu numbers und in influence has been steady. The present membership Is over 500, and embraces not only many women of wealth, but many without wealth, women in society and those not in society. The average attendance nt the meetings, which ure held every week, Is about 800. The ladies believe that with a membership of snore tlniu 300 the club cannot work to so good an advantage as with a smaller number. They have decided occordingly to limit It to 500. No new members will be received therefore until tiie number falls below 300. Dec. 31, 1887, was a red letter day for the club. That day the ladies dedicated a club house, erected under their own direction for their own exclusive use. Up to that time, although they hod » library of nearly 1,0()0 volumes, a large and choice collection of photographs, a piano, a considerable amount of furniture and other paraphernalia for club housekeeping they had occupied rented rooms. Living lu rented rooms did not sutlsfvthese nroKreesive women, rney oecidod to buy a lot ana Buna a house of their own. The building fund comprised (1,50G in the treasury, on annual Income of (UOO and a relentless determination, The lost mentioned Item was the pnuclpal resource, for it was convertible Into several times as much cosh as both the others combined. A lot was purchased on Sheldon street, one of the finest streets in the city, and July 30, 1S87, the corner stone of the new club house was laid. Five months later the house was dedicated. THK CLUB HOUSK, The club house is two stories in height at the front, with a lofty single story iu the rear for the main hall or auditorium. It is built of Amherst (O.) Milestone and Grand Rapids repressed brick, with terra coltu trimmings, slate roof, stained glass aud French plate glass windows. At the ! front on the first floor the maiu entrance : opens into a large reception hall, with a i handsome, brood, winding staircase lead! lgn to the "upper room," as the ladies I designate what club meu would call a banquet hall. Bock of the stairs on the north side is a commodious and convenient toilet room. At the left of the main entrance, on the first floor and frontiug the street, is the elub library, a room about twenty-five feet square. l "ie library opens into the auditorium, a room about fifty feet square, with a ceiling twenty -one feet high, embracing a dome and skylight at the center. At the further or west end of the auditorium is a large stage, flanked by dressing rooms. The floor of the auditorium is slightly inclined toward the stage. It is covered with a handsome body Brussels carpet, ia which a soft, yellowish browo is the prevailing tint, harmonizing perfectly with the beautiful decorations of tha ceiling and dome. The library is finished in oak, aud is also elegantly decorated. The colors are darker than those of the auditorium, but are complementary to them. Above the mantel in the audlto- um is a beautiful plate glass mirror of the full width of the mantel, while iu t he library the oaken panel above tha mantel bears the word "Books" iu bold, caned letters, surrounded by a scroll, on which | is the text, "Round these our pastimes and our happiness will grow." THK WEEKLY MEETINGS. A regular meeting of the club is held every Satur J »y afternoon and lasts two hours, except during the heated term, when a vocation Is usually taken or the meetings ore limited to one hour. As provided by the constitution of tho club, the first meeting in each month is devoted to the consideration of subjects pertaining to art and literature, to be brought before the club by a committee of three who serve for .a period of three months. For the second Saturday of the mouth u similar committee furnishes topics on edueatiou, and for the third Saturday another committee furnishes subjects in history. The meeting of the fourth week Is in oharge of un "entertainment committee," and whenever this committee furnishes au evening 's entertainment not only do all mem bars of tha club have a standing invitation, but each member may invite one person to accompany her. The hours fw entertainment are from 7 to 10 p. m. The entertainment generally includes plays, music, readings, recitations, etc. Cards and refrisbmeuts are prohibited. When a fifth Saturday occurs in any month it Is called "President's day," and on that day the president brings i before the elub such general topics aa she I sees fit. I The programme committees lay out their , work systematically and carefully, and [ ooplea are printed and diatriuuted among j members in advance, thus giving members it chance to study the subjects before their Chicago Tribune. An Sastern View. , A Critical View. Wife (showing her summer" bonnet)— I presentation at the club. What a symphony of colors! i Musical Husband—Hardly a symphony, my love. It 's ion loud for that.—Lippin- CAlU 's. Were it not for California this season there would be n fruit famine worse than bus ever been known in the history of the trade. '1 hp general public has little idea of the enormous quantity of frnit lli.it is consumed during the Hummer months, ami how necessary fruit has he- Iconic dining the last lew years to the ! poor as well us the rich. The (iolden j State of the Pacific Slope is increasing ' every year as a great fruit country. The ! present crop is :t:;t 3 per cent, of tho c»- 1 pacify of the Stale. Lust vear the ship! incuts amounted to 2..100 barrels o{ i'.OuO ! pounds each of green fruits, together i with about 1,000 carloads of canned and ! dried irnits. Whet: nil trees are prndtu:- ing. on this basis, three yearn hence California will produce 18,0u0 cnrloRilK of ":),(MJ pounds each. This Kill bring about a peculiar state of affairs. The local umwera, meanwhile, will undoubtedly have crop* of considerable value, and the two will come into fharp competition iu the East. The Euetern grow era will suffer a disadvantage, because the California people pack their fruit in good shape and grade it carefully, while the local producers pack carelessly, grade in the same manner, and ship in any kind ol' packages that mny come to hand; beside this, the Culifnruiaiis do not charge for the case or packing, while the Eastern growers either make a charge or aak that the cases he returned. The failure oi the Eastern crop ibis year will put ! the Westerners in the way oi supplying ' the market here, and with such a start it, in quite probable that they will supplant the Atlantic Coast growers altogether unless the latter adopt the California method of handling and shipping their produce. I'.iirtlett pears ore beingaold at the rale of 1,000 boxes a day. Them packaged contu it: forty pounds net oi fruit and about six dozen pears to the box. * ••'•• Tokay grapew are promising much thin season, and as tho shippers of Ihe best fruit iu California favor the New York market because, the best prices ore oh- tainoil here, some very line specimens are expected to arrive aUmt September iRt. Advices from California state UuU some of the bunches mens"re, uven now, : from eight lo twelve inches In length. Chicago, up to two years ago, rewired : neatly all the fine California frnit, :Noir| New York is Relting the flue fruit, atuj In ' a few years, dealers say, it <wt1-V lie, the California fruit market for the Unilml States, T-nst week the largest lot of Call' foniia fruit that has ever been gold i»4)*g East was disposed of, 30,000 |M <-kagr.%~ being bought by New York, dealersv-be^S tweon Monday and (Saturday,—-A', Ly GmltitU in N. Y. Commtrfful--A4*V!tkti^ Augu*) S. A Hot tVewtlier Dialogue. "Hello, old man, what's upf" "The thermometer way up."—Munsey'a When He \V»» Menu, Ted—Palette is such an original young artist. Tie never repeats himself, Ned—Nonsense! You should just hea? him say good night tn his girl.—Uppltt- cott's. . At nobby.'s Ks «ell»«. Bobby—Wouldn't R make a dandy nato te stick a pin In the balloon! Uttle Johnnie—You bat it would. Let mu stick MM in yours,—N»w York-Wurld. ! Among the various charity societies of I Moscow there is one for the endowment of ; poor brides. The funds of the society ara | constantly Increased by the gifts or ba- | quests of benevolent parsons, but only tha • Interest of the money Is used for the dsslg- ! sated purpose. Woman's Hold on Ufa. - Fr-.im recent statistics it seems to I HJ ahoivu ilia* woman has a greater tenacity, of life than man, and that tha Hebrew women are the lontreatlivadof any race. Then, too, ainongiusauMtbeiiilUa perishes at a relatively aorUat pa.'iod; lu plant* the seminal blossoms die earliest and' act pro- d,u«ad iu the weak** Umbo, and 'fqnaliL aua^rupeda, have mora audnnKca tbift aW-B*»K«f ftattaV ... (fe.lv.v.'.vii " " A Vacn Valiey. fruit grower olio did j not plow his invhnrcl thin yenr -has Haii^" some 400 T -yeiirrolil |>0 !ir lrepsi(lfil|^fhifet gophers, if the ^niueed'orf (mil h«4j!i|^ forth tottitHivH(« thelree«ibBt1a?ijrg »Sr^ Ing use.) to save Ihi'i'ii, (}««JB W ^h &iltec, been, Instead of the t !f »rrtu >i !Stt^f|§^ trees, a large anil't>roHt« hie i-ri pV 7 --/•'/in/ Grower,. : Nevada wild PlM'^ptiqpUy removed erenw. totha Ulitlii precic^KlW' <ttU

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