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About The Democratic times. (Jacksonville, Or.) 1871-1907 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 26, 1886)
Pubi ù$h ed evary Friday morning hy
ÌDtrOR ANO PRQPRitTOa.
Ottico—Corner Third and C Strani»
NEW TIMES BUILDING.
IriiL»*'» of MutMierIpliou :
One copy, per annum................................................. iS 00
aix mouth»................................................. 2 CO
throe months........................................... 1 00
THE FARMER'S STORE !
FROM 115 lbs. TO IGI lbs.
HT ATE OF OREGON.
U. B.Senator»*. J. H. Mitchell, J. N. Dolph,(km-
gresHman. B. Hermann; Governor, Z. F. Moody;
State Treasurer, E. Hir»ch; State Printer. W. H.
Byars; Hupt. Public Instruction, E. B. McElroy; ;
(Colman's old stand.]
Supreme Judge». W. P. Lord, Chief Justice W. '
W. 1'haycr, R. 8. Strahan.
FIBBT JUDICIAL DISTKICT.
Comprising Jackson, Josephine, Lake and
Klamath counties: Circuit Judge, L. R. Webster; i
District Attorney, W M Colvig.
JACKSON county .
Senator. A. C. Stanley; Representatives, J. T. Hereby inform« the public that he ia displaying
at the above stand a first-class stock of
Bowditch, K. A Miller;County Judge, E. DePeatt;
Commissioners, Benj. Haymond, S. A. Carlton;
Clerk. W. H. Parker; Sin riff. B. W. Dean; Treas
urer. N. Fisher; Assessor, J. M (’bilden»; flohoul >
Superintendent. Wm. Priest;Surveyor, F. A. Eng- ,
lish; Coroner, R. Pryce.
Senator, II. B. Miller; Representative, H. ft.
< olvig; Commissi»*.
Mitchell; County Judge, V. Colvig;
er», K. M«M*enK«r. J. M. Payne; Clerk, C. K.
Which ho will sell
('hanftlor; Sheriff. T G. Patteroon; Treasurer. J.
W. Howard; A«He«8or. J. P. L*wi»; School Su-
perintundent, E. F. Hathaway, Surveyor. W. N. 1
Saunders; Coroner. I)r. Kremer.
Joint Sonatoc, (’. M. ('artwright of Wasco; Rep
resentative. R. McLean of Klamath;County Judge,
G. W. Smith; Commissioner», J- L. Hank». R.
A. Ernmitt;Clerk. W.C. Hal»’;Sheriff. M. D. Chil
Hie stock consists of
ders; Treasurer. (LT. Baldwi i; A«»i”*«<»r. K. B. I
Hatton; Suhool Superintendent. W. E. Greene;
Surveyor, 11. S. Moore.
Senator, (’. M. Cartwright ot Wasco; Kepreaen • !
tative, It McLean of Klamath; County Judge, A. 1
Fitts (’ommissionera. Geo. M. Jone«, 0. Loftus;
Clerk W T. Boyd; Sheriff, A. J. Charlton; Treas
urer A Uc('alien-School Superintendent, A. H.
Fisher; Assessor, 0.1*. Stanley.
MEETING OF COURTS. ETC.
The Supreme Court of Oregon meets at Salem, j
regular term» commencing on the first Mondays j
in March and October.
Circuit Court for Jackson count’ naeeta the
second Monday in January, first Monday in May
and O tfob-ir; for JoHephino, second Monday in
Everything is fresh and of good quality, ami
April and first Monday in November; for Klam- prices are put down to
atii, second Monday in June and first Monday in ,
September: for Lake second Monday in Febru- |
ary and third Monday in AuguHt.
For Jackson county the County, Probate and
Commissioner»’ court« meet every month, com- • 19“ Country Produce bought and sold.
mencing with the first Monday; for Josephine i Remember Colman’s old stand, and givomea
county, thofiret Monday in January. April. July call when in town.
and September; for Lake county, every alternate ,
A. G. COLVIN
month, commencing tho first Monday in January.
For Klamath county the first Wednesday in March,
Juno. September and November.
A.. G. COLVIN
Boy’s School SuitH, 5 to 11 years, S 2.00.
“ 11 “ 17 “
Youth's Suits, breast 33 to 37 iuehes, 8.00.
Mens i’ Heavy Suits, #10.00 and 12.00.
Cutaway Suits,fine goods, 25.00.
These goods were bought in the East and cannot be excelled in qual
ity or price.
Golden C Sugar in Barrels at 6 Cents per pound!
SPOT GASH !
Red Men’s Building, Jacksonville, Oregon
Groceries, Provisions, Etc. Etc
BUY THE BEST AND BE HAPPY!
The Lowest Notch !
A. P. HAMMOND
All business placed in my hands will recoive
prompt attention. Special attention given to
P. P. PRIM,
attorney a coonselok - at law ,
Will practice in all the Courts of the State O ’«ice
in the < 'ourt House, first door to tho h ft of en
Waller A. Wood’s Binders,
Walter A. Wood’s Chain Rake Reapers,
Walter A. Wood’s Sweep Rake Reapers.
AV alter A. Wood’s Enclosed Gear Mowers
Gaar, Scott & Co.’« Separators,
Gaar, Scott & Co.’s Plain and Traction Engines,
Coates’ Lock T
----- Tr Hay ” Rake;
DRY GOODS, CLOTHING, HATS, CAPS,
BOOTS and SHOES.
Write for Catalogue.
HIGHEST MARKET PRICE
WOOD, IRON ANO MINING MACHINERY,
INGERSOLL ROCK DRILLS AND COMPRESSORS,
AND WIRE ROPE -SPECIAL TIES.
FALL! 1886 WINTER!
ATTORNEY de COUNSELOR-AT-LAW,
SOLE ACrENTS FOR
Wm. Jessop & Sons’ English Cast Steel!
Everyone Should Go and Seo the
No. 6H North Front Straft,. - - • PorManH, Or «gon
GRANDEST & LARGEST COLLECTION
OF NEW FALL
W. F. WILLIAMSON,
DRY AND TANDY GOODS !
J. W. HOWARD A CO.,
Ali bu-inea* in îny line will reçoive prompt a(
ATTORNEY <t COUNSE LO R-AT-LAW,
BOOTS AND SHOES
Will praeticv in all the Courts of the State
Office up stair» in Orth’s brick.
Keep constantly on hand a complote lino of
LADIES’ DRESS GOODS,
GENTS’ FURNISHING GOODS,
Graduate of the University of Leipsic, Germany
PHYSICIAN AND ¡SURGEON,
Eagle Point, Oregon.
Having located at this place I a»k a share of
th a patronage of this section. Call» attended to
at any time.
T. R. YOUNG. M.D.,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
Central Point, Oregon,
Graduate of tho Medical University qf Louisville,
Kentucky. Calls promptly attended to day or
R. PIIYCE, M. D.,
Remember, these goods are new and bought aince
the war in railroad rates and are sold
YANKEE NOTIONS, ETC
Cheap for Cash !
Also, GROCERIES and PROVISIONS
All of which they offer at the very lowest figures.
Remember, our goods are all new. having been purchased sinco the great decline in prices, and
we cannot be undersold
t'ountry Produce bonsht and sold; also. Wool,
Hides. Kiirs and Door Skins. Solicit order» for
J. W. HOWARD A CO
HUNSAKER & DODGE,
FURNITURE WARt. ROOMS
Cor. Cal. Æ Oregon Sts.,
PRYCE & GEARY,
PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS,
Keeps constantly on hand a full assortment of
furniture, consisting of
Call and examine <»nr goods before purchasing, for we will not he undersold.
PARLOR it BEDROOM SUITS,
Medford. Or. OfUce In Williams’ Block, Up-Stair«.
GROCERIES Ì CLOTHINC
T. J. CRESS
OHäA-’SST AND 2£ST STOCK
IN THE METKOPUU8.
TOBACCO, CIGARS, ETC., ETC
California street, betweon Oregon and Third. Jacksonville.
in the State.
WINDOW AND PLATE GLASS
A full line in stock of
tati mates and Price Liat on applicatoti.
Country orders a specialty.
The ni YERS’ «('IDS is
FACTORY AT WKIDLKR'8 MILL.
irauetl Mrpt. and March,
each year. «- 319 page«,
. Hal can mm a, cor. Third and E Streets,
j inches, with over
3,600 illnstrations — a '
whole Picture Gallery«
GIVE! XVholesale Prices
on all good» ftrr
personal or family n«e. Tell» how to Ol R*YEI) FROM TBF r F8IINW*'J< OF THE
ortler, and gives exact eoat of every 0 r.uderaigned on Appletrntr. a hn»vnn>w, with
thing yon use, eat, drink, wear, or star in forehead. i»hi>ut 2*« years old. bhe is
have fhn with. These HVALI UILK branded Don right hip and maria d with a crop
sqtvirr* umfcrl.it ir< the left rar and an under-
HOOKS contain information gleaned , and
bit in the right car Also oar« brown horse. 1*4
from the markets of the world. We year» old. branded I» op right hip. A liberal re
wilt mail a copy FRKK to any od- ward will be naid for their return or any infer-
dress npon receipt of 10 ets. to defray mut ion ttrnt ir.ay lend thereto.
expense of mailing. Let ua hear from
Re ape j t fully,
Other hoods in Stock at same Low Rates.
PATRONIZE HOME IND’STRY
SARDINE GREEK NURSERY
B. T. MILLES, Prop.
Frntt Trees oí Every Description
furnished to order; also
New Stock and New Prices ’
SHAD . A ORNAMENTAL TREES
PRODUCE TAKEN IN EXCHANGE.
CHOICE PEACHES A SPECIALTY
Fjfiiit'ire, 3aJJiig. Upholstery.
GENERAL BUILDING MATERIAL
MONTGOMERY WARD A CO.
.IS eta. to
Wholesale «fc Retail D lalara in all Variati s of
Free Buses to and from ths Hotel.
N7 A ttfl Wabash Avctuo, CMcngu» IM.
F. S. CHADBOIIRNE *i CO
Sash, Doors, Blinds
11. r. MILLER.Gohl Hill.Or.
ONE DOLLAR PER DAY HOUSE
CALL AND HEE MÏ
I Done in a superior manner and at prices to suit
thetimeft. 1 rafertotlM job« of pointing I have
previously done for recommendation. Satisfac
19- < iive me ;• ‘rial and judge far y«*nrhelf.
Order«* loft nt .Merritt'« Now Caso 8v»ra will
receive prompt attention
T. J. ( RESH.
J. C. CARSON,
No ChiMM employed and
Meale 25 cents; lo'lging 23 rent» to 30 cent».
E. LEWIS TON Proprietor
C j .’. 3d «xnl E Street«,
Containing 120 Booms, well furnished. The best
Having permanently located here, I offer my
1 service« to the people of Southern Oregon.
Home Painting, Paper Hanging
Freicoing, Kaliomining, Etc.,
Linoleums, Ungs, Mats, etc,
-DEALER IN —
Also Door», Hash and Blinds always on hand
and made to order. Planing done on reasonable
tSF* Undertaking a epecialty.
Asli Bedroom Sets from ?30 00 upward. Everything in our store
marked ’way down Call and examine before purchasing.
“Five years from to-dsv John I).
Rockafeller will be the richest man in
The Hpeaker was Judge StevenHon
Burke of Cleveland. Judge Burke is no
idle talker. He is Mveral times a mil
lionaire himself. He is a director of
half a dozen great railroad corporations,
legal counBel for the Vanderbilt interests
and an ol<l irioad and neighbor of the
inan of whom he made the pr^d^tion.
H ih competency of knowledge to diacuBH
Rockafeller’N wealth is beyond quewtion.
This b how the Judge figured out John
D. Rockafeller’H fortune. “Tho Standard
Oil Trust i-> a . <»1 |».»rati<»n with $70,000,-
(>00 Htock par value. It is the aggrega
tion of all the oil companies that existed
when Ro< k>if‘‘i|pr began the work of con
solidation. The stock is held in the mar
ket at 200. Mr. Harkness of Cleveland,
who holds «ever»! millions of the stock,
told me that while the stock is held at
200 that this a mere nominal price, as
there are no sales and the organization
is earning and declaring dividends which
make the stuck worth 250. For three
years a dividend oi ten per eent. has
been annually declared on this enor
mous capitalization of $70,000,000, while
surplus has aeimmulated whicji has
been put in stocks and bonds amounting
to $4.'»,D00,000. John I). Rockafeller*»wns
$40,000,000 stock of the Standard Trust.
Forty millions of stock at a market
value of 2()0 and its proportionate share
of the $43,000,000 surplus, makes Rocka-
feller worth $104,000,000, not io mention
his outside investments in real estate
and securities which mav safely be esti
mated at $10,000,000 te $15,000,000.
If not the richest man in the world, he
is at least already the richest man in
Aim-rira. Neither the Astors, with
their vast real estate investments, nor
Jay Gould with his great railroad pos
sessions, nor the richest of the Vander
bilt heirs, can make any such showing
as this. If all accounts can be trusted
there is not another such money-making
concern in the world as the Standard Oil
Trust,and Mr. Rockafeller’s millions are
duplicating themselves with a rapidity
equal to the mad rush of the age in which
John D. Rockafeller started at the bot
tom of the ladder. He was ». working
man. He works as hard to-day as he
did when he was doing odd jobs on the
streets of Cleveland. You may guess
from his appearance tiiit he is a Scotch
man, but he will never tell you so.
Twenty-five years ago 1 e climbed up
from the position of a cler»; to a partner
ship in a’small commission house in
Cleveland, ()., with a man named Clark.
His home had previously been in New
At the beginning of the Pennsylvania
oil excitement in 1864-’do he and his
I »art nor bought some Pennsylvania oil
land, ami through Samuel Andrews tried
the experiment of refining crude petro
leum. Andrews was the refiner, while
Clark and Rockafeller furnished the cap
ital. This was the nucleus from which
the great Standard Oil Company sprang.
He found the oil business divided among
scores of persons and firms. No one was
making any money. Quietly and indus
triously and secretly he sapped the foun
dations of one after another until he
brought them into what is known as the
Petroleum is slick and rapid. In 20
months the brokers in the petroleum
market saw it decline from $20 to five
cents a barrel. It. goes up and down at
the dictation of the Standard Oil Tiust.
Why shouldn’t John D. Rookafeller I k ?
rich ? He is the Aladdin of the age.
C oimjn M oth P reventive .—A corres
pondent to the Portland Newt says: In
your daily issue of Oct. 29th there is an
at tide on the javage» of th« eudlin moth
PER THAT VOr HET THE GENUINE.
among the apple trees in Oregon, io
which ii is stated that “there in no known
./. Z l 'ÌÌÌ h St Co., riiiiudoipiiiH, Pa.
remedy to exterminate the codlin moth.”
I send you a copy of a piece I cut from
a newsps]>er ami had the same paste* 1 in
my scrap book. It can be tested with
very little labor and expanse, everv far-
mer having all the necessary machinery
at hand. Hoping it may do some good,
A dam F itton .
The following is the remedy: Hang a
HARDWARE AND CUTLERY STORE, lighted lantern to the limb of the tree,set
an apple box on end under the lantern,
place a pan full of water on top of the
box and a spoonful of coal oil on the
water. The lantern should hang just
near enough the water to clear it. Some
have said that the codlin moth is not
attracted by light, but I think all the
moth family are alike in their liking for
a light. The first night I caught over
200 moths with one light. The next
night 70. Then 1 waited tw’O nights ami
Califcrnia Street, Jacksonville Ogn. the next time I caught over 300. I be
lieve that two lanterns in a ten-acre or
JOHN MILLER, Proprietor
chard, lighted two nights in the week,
will keep the orchard pretty clear of cod
Four-tined pitchfork <................................
lin moths. Every moth that touches
White I.Mid. 25 lb. keg................................
the oil or the water is caught, and not
Linseed Oil, per gal......................................
Turpentine, “ ” .....................................
more than a pint of oil is needed during
Winchester Rifles, (octagon barrel)...
entire Reason. The work should be
kept up during the whole season.
Buck Saws, (complete distance piste),
ORGANS TAKEN AS PART PAY FOP PIANOS
CHAIRS OF ALL KINDS.
Thi- purely vegetable pru-
n;>rat'< n. :io»v s.i c l boned as a
Family Afcffieine, originated in
■. ihe Soiali in IKifS. It acts
K' '.itl.y on the IL.wi Is and
Ki’.buy- and cnrrwA the
action ■ 11 lie Li'C-r, .-.nd
fure. th- be 4 pro; nr-ito. v
ineiKri-' . ah.itcv'.r the rick-
n'-SB may pr->ve to 1«
common di««asos it w.ll, un-
asKixtetl by any other meui-
ciac, effect a speedy cure.
The Kcipilator is safe to administer in any
condition < i ¡he system, and under no circuiu-
Htanc**« tin it do harm. It will invigorate
like a glasr of wine, but is no intoxicating bever
age to lead to intemperance; will promote di
gestion, rdsHipatv headache, and gener
ally tone up the system. The dose is small,
uot unpleasant, and its virtues undoubted.
No loss of time, no Inter
ruption or stoppage of
busine«« while taking ths
Children complaining of
Colic, Headache, or Sick
Stomach, a texspoonful or
more will give relief.
If taken occasionally by pa
tients exposed to MALARIA,
will expel the poison and protect
them from attack.
A P1IYHIC1AN»» OPINION.
T have been practicing mtdivine for twenty years,
am1 have never been able t.» put up a vegetable
compound that would, like Sismsjniu»
lator, promptly and effectively meve the JJrer to
action, and at the same time aid (instead of weak
ening) the digestive and assimilative powers of the
system. L. M. H inton , M. D..Washington, Ark.
And all kinds of Musical Merchandise.
STANDS, SOFAS LOL NGE8,
All Work Warranted! Chargee Reasonable!
Liver, Zitaeys, S’.S'.sch »1 opia.n.
Gun Powder, per lb..
Shot, per lb..................
Wad«, per box............
Caps. ” “ ............
Cartridge«, per box...
Bolt«, per doz ............
Horae Shoo«, per lb..
Having the Agency for the largest House on the Coast they can do a better part by their cu» Miner’« Picks..............
tomere than other agents.
Piano» nd Organs exchanged for farm produce or cash, or sold on the installment plat
DR. A. D. CLEAVES,
E. P. GEARY, M. D.,
Re»idence on C St.
Offices in Williams’ Brick Building. Up-stairs.
r*a ■ a iiniAM
GHANI'S PASS, OREGON.
C. LEMPERT, M. D.,
L. L. WHITNEY. M. D..
H. K. HANNA,
Calls responded to at all hour», day or night.
Office opposite tìlover’s Hotel, Jacksonville.
IMLaola i n wry
FRANK BUON. DIPI.. < O., Portland. Or., or
< ItONE.MII.I.hH a . I>|RONEY, Agent», Jacksonville, Or.
allowed for same. Call and seo for voraelve».
vViII practice in all the Court» of tL*- State. Office
n building opposite Court House, corner C an J
IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN
Will practice in all tho Court» of tho Stato,
with District Attorney, Court IIouso.
J. R. NEIL,
PARKE fc LACY,
Tobacco, Cigars, Etc
W. R. ANDREWS,
ATTORNEY & COUNSELOR AT LAW,
Hardware, Tinware, Crockery,
ATTORNEY A COUNSELOR-AT-LAW
With their weary, dull, aching lifeless,
all-gone sensation, relieved in one min-
,t< by the Cuth-kua .»aU-i’whk Planter.
At druggists, 25 cents. Pot-
— AT —
We have ju«t received a full stock in the above
tine« of good», which we can «ell cheaper than
lhey are «61(1 anywhere in southern Oregon, a« we
have but very few expense«. All kind» of pro
duce taken in exchange and
day never passes
that I —
not - tMuk
* ' “ of * the Cuticura Rpinudma. Seven
year« ago all -------------
of a dozen
forim<d on my
neck, ranging in «ixe from a oherry «lone to an
orange. The large one« were frightful to look at,
and painful to bear; people turned ntade when
they saw me, in disgust, and 1 wasa«hi«*ed to be
on the »treet or in society. Physicians and their
treatment and all medicine» failed tc di»«ny
good. In a moment of despair 1 tried the ( uti-
cura Remedie*—Cuticnra, the great Bgin Cure,
and Cuticura Boap. an Exquisite Bkm Uteauticier,
externally, and Cuticura ileaolvent, the new
Bl<>-«i Purifier, internally; the small lump« <a» 1
call them) gradually disappeared, and the large
ones broke in about two week», diHcliarging large
quantities of matter, leaving two slight scar» on
my neck to-day to tell the story of uay suffering.
My weight then was one hundred and Qltaan sick
ly pounds; my weight now is one huadcrad hnd
sixty - me solid, healthy pou*da, «nd my height is
only five feet five inches, in my travels 1 prais
ed the Cuticura Remedies North, Bouth, East and
West. To Cuticura Itemedies I owe my health,
my happiness and my life A prominent New
York druggi«t asked me the other day, k><* you
still use the (’uticura Remedies yuu I .ok to be
in perfect health?” My reply was. ”1 do, and
shall always. 1 have never known what eickne»»
is since I commenced using the Cuticuru Reme
dies." Bometnn « 1 am laughed at by praising
them to people not acquainted with their merits,
but sooner or later they will come to their «ea»»ef
and believe the same a« those that u«r them, as
dozens have whom I have told. May the tune
come when there shall be a large Cuticura Sup
ply House in every city in the world for the bene
fit of humanity, where ‘.he Cuticura Remedies
shall be sold only, so that there will bo rarely a
need of ever entering a drug store.
p. o. Box 16W7, New York. N. Y.
Will Drastico in all Court« of th« State. Office in
Od(l Fellow’s building, up stairs.
To the Cuticura Remedial I owe
My Health, My Happiness,
and my Life.
BARGAINS!! FARM AND MILL MACHINERY I
ATTORN E Y &COUNSELOR-AT-LAW,
THE RICHEST MAN IN A MERICA.
Are sold by all druggist. Price: Ci’Tici R\ 30
rents; R esolvent , $1.00; H oaf . 25 cento. P utte »
D bug and ( hemical C o ., B ob U hi . bund for
’How to Cure Skin Diseases.”
1‘LES. Blackheads. Skin Blemisl es
3^ 0 Iwl ’Old Baby Hutnora,u«i*CuticuraSoap.
Now is Your time to Get
ADY1BTI8ISG AMD JOB WORK
JACKSONVILLE, OREGON, FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 2«, 1886.
and FT. KLAMATH LINKS.
8tag»*» leave Ashland daily (Bunday excepted)
on arrival of mail train from Portland, arriving
at Linkville at H o'clock P. M.; also leave Link«
viPefor Ashland every morning except Bunday.
Connect at Link vile with tri-weekljr «tege» for
Fort Klamath and Lake view.
New coaches and new etook throughout, and
special care given mmake the traveling »« com
fortable as possible. Rest route to Eastern (Ire-
gon for t ravvlera and tourist-. For information
THOB. GRAVENOR. Agent.
Ashland offi'e at WiJlanl & Enlmnka' hard
ware ato'O. *<ert at Linkville. Chas. 8 Moore,
st Renin*?« Mm tin A Co.’» atoro.
And all of
I mmigration B oard M eeting .- A xpe-
cial meeting of the State hoard of immi
gration was held last week. The secre
tary submitted a rejiort showing in a
brief but comprehensive manner the
work of the board for the past twenty
months, which was read and approved.
This report will be published in pamph
let form and the principal points are to
be embodied in the last message that
will lie delivered by Gov. Moody at the
coming session of the legislature in Jan
uary. When Mr. Buick, who had charge
of the Oregon exhibit car, returned from
the East some days ago, lie was requeet-
ad by the State board to prepare a re-
port, which was t > be submitted to that
body for its approval. .Mr. Buick only
remained to day« in Portland, and then
went to hi« home in Roseburg. Com
plying witli the request made hy the
board, lie ban prepared a aomewliat elab
orate re|K>it of the trip Eaat. Thia re
port was received and read at tlic meet
ing yesterday. It is quite lenKtliy and
states in detail all tlie places visited b>
the car. and an estimate is made of the
number of people who visited it st the
various places. At Utica, N. Y., Mr.
Buick says he thinks not less than 20,-
000 persons visited the car and took a
look at the collection. He estimated
that at least 2!k',O9O people passed
through the exhibit car daring the time
it was East.
F oot - racerb A rrive ».—Two sprin-
t T-«. J.
Ryan and Fewis of Corvallis
arrived from San Francisco Monday,
Both are seventy-five and one hundred
yard runners, and a match mav be made
between then» and W. C. Boyd of Wood
stock, Canada, who has been in Portland
for sometime looking for a match. Ryan
and Lewis are said to be unusually fast,
and Boyd is not slow. Lewis’ friends
say that while he was in San Francisco
he made Kittleman take water. In Or
egon Kittleman took $20 gold pieces and
his victims took water.
• The first train to the new tenninua,
McCloud, at the siding about two miles
south of Sisson’s, came up last »Saturday
evening, which cuts off about 10 miles
of staging over ji very rough road. The
road from Dunsmuir to McCloud was
built in a hurry, so as to have it ready
for running trains before the winter
storms commenced, hence It is not in
good order for making as fast time as it
will be when overhauled and made
straighter. Some ot the curves are very
Bhort, which will be straightened, to
gether with other changes, so that trains
can rtr.i at a apeecl of 15 miles an hour
over the zigzag couise along the big can
yon at the head of Sacramento river,
which is as fast time as can be accom
plished over the bridges, trestle work
and numerous curves.
The locating survey has been com
pleted to Edson’s, and should the pres
ent clear weather continue a few weeks
longer, the track may be finished to that
point for tho winter terminus, with prob
ability of the work continuing right
along through the entire winter, to make
connection next summer with the Ore
gon branch, as it is generally believed
that the California company is likely to
secure possession of the Oregon line in a
very short time.
The end of the railroad track has been
laid to the Deitz place, to which point
alnjut 4,5(X) Chinese graders have been
moved, who are now busily engaged in
grading road towards Butteville. The
right of way men have cleared the rail
road route almost to Butteville, and in
less than another month the track is
expected to be laid to that place.
The surveyors are now at the old C.
S. Moore ranch, north of King’s Salt
Works, locating the route for building,
with expectation of crossing Shasta river
at what is known as the old sheep dip,
where the stream has high bluffs on
each side, near the mouth of Little Shas
ta river, this being a deviation from the
former route, intended to cross the river
above ♦ lie Salt Works. If our citizens
can secure the road nearer to Yreka, the
Shasta crossing would probably be made
above or below Schlicht’s mill.
The railroad forces, after reaching
Butteville, exjiect to be able to lay the
track at the rate of two miles a day in
portions of Shasta valley, providing the
weather keeps as pleasant as at present.
The latest from the railroad front is
that the end of the track will be laid to
the steam «aw mill by this evening, and
that p. large force of graders will be
moved to this side of Butteville during
the week. Sisson & Crocker’s supply
car is at Keyser’s, and will soon be
moved further north, and in less than
three weeks track will be laid to Butte
ville, 25 miles south of Yreka.
Several horses at the railroad front
have been declared by the veterinary
surgeon to be afflicted with glanders,
and have already been shot to |fi-event
the spread of this fatal disease through
out the county.— I'rrAvi JouriKif JVbc. 6‘.
K illed at the T h ack .—King Fox
and »Silver Cloud, two of (he fleetest
thoroughbred horses of the world, and
both belonging to California owners,
died on Sunday morning last. King Fox
of J. B. Haggin’s stables, was recently
left by that gentleman at Long Branch
under the care of Matt Brynes, the late
trainer of Mr. Pierre Lorrillard. The
horse contracted lung fever and his death
represents a financial loss of $25,000.
The death of Silver Cloud was more
sensational and was very nearly accom
panied by the death of a jockey. Silver
Cloud, belonging to E. J. Baldwin( was
being worked around the Bay District
Track preparatory to'* the race to take
place to-day. Volante, another of the
Santa Anita horses, was also on the
track, and as final exercise the two were
put at their top speed in a mile dash.
Thiougti unwanantable carelessness
on the part of some of the track-hands,
the draw-gate, located about the end of
the quarter stretch, was left open. Matt
Callahan, the young jockey from Sarato
ga, and the lad who rode Leap Year last
Saturday, was on Silver Cloud and ap
plied tho whip. The horse, seeing the
open Bpace leading to the stable, sudden
ly swerved and darted for the gate. His
speed was so great, however, that he
missed the opening and ran headlong
into one of the heavy Bide posts. The
blow was of such force that the unfortu
nate horse’s fronted bone was crushed
and his neck broken. He dropped dead
instantaeously. The jockey almost fared
as badly. The poor boy was thrown to
the ground, sustaining a concussion of
the brain and fracturing his collar-bone.
Medical aid was at hand. It is expect
ed that the jockey will survive.
Silver Cloud was a tliree-year-old by
Grinstaed out of Experiment, and was
valued at- $20,000.—Tv^amincr, Nov. 13.
Ex-S enator S imon C ameron , the fath
er of the present senator from Pennsyl
vania, «and the brains of the Republican
party in the same State, said in a recent
interview: “I have no hesitation in say
ing that Mr. Cleveland has marie an ex
cellent president. He has done some
things, purely matters of administrative
detail, about which a few people in his
party are disposed to grumble, but if .any
Republican thinks that, will be an ele
ment of weakness in Democratic pa’ty
in the next campaign he will be woful-
Iv deceived. I know’ something of the
democratic party. I was in it and of it
before our grand republican was formed.
If the republicans expect to regain their
ascendency they must do it on other
grounds tb.an those of democratic dis
cord. You will find when the record
of Mr. Cleveland’s administration is
made up it will demonstrate that he
made every effort to stand by the pled
ges of his party platform, and he has
kept the government in good running
order. We must therefore have a strong
candidate, who can rally the whole
strength of our party, if we expect to
win. Mr. Blaine and myself have al
ways been on excellent personal terms,
«ay anything for or
and I do not wish to Ray
against any plans that his friends may
have in view for him.’’
W obbk T uan a S lavs —Among pan-
Rengers who recently arrived at Sun
Francisco on the steamship City of Syd
ney was Lucy Ah Gin, a (’liinenr woman
who was not permitted to land by the
officers. A writ of habeat corpu* was
salted out in the United States district
ourt in her behalf by a waiter employed
n the Palace Hotel. To-day in the Uni-
ed State« district attorney’s office she
stated that she was kidnapped it her
home in China, taken'to Hong ■Kong,
where she was beaten, and her photo
graph taken and was given a red cert ifi-
cate issued by the cnstom-house in the
bay city. She was told a story to repeat on
her arrival here—that she had lived in a
certain small town in this state, etc.,a.id
that she would be killed if she did not
repeat the stonr taught to her. She was
then taken befo.e Judge Hoffman, who
remanded her to be returned on the City
of Sydney to China.
P abdonrd .—Last week, upon the rec
ommendation of the board of pardons,
Gov. Moody pardoned Frank A. How
ard. convicted of the crime of larceny
by bailee in the state circuit court for
this county and sentenced to five years’
imprisonment. He had served nearly
two years. Howard was manager of tho
American Exchange hotel and in April,
1884, received from Maurice J. Smith, a
gnexteithe house, $2500 for safe keep
ing. He placed it in the safe, and when
he came to look for it, the money was
gone. Pending Howard's second trial,
on July 5,1884, Smith committed suicide
at the foot of Ash street by shooting
himself in the head with a revolver.
Since Howard’s incarceration facta have
com? to light which throw a very strong
rrampiil state of the nervons system. A doubt on his guilt.— Oregont'a*.
wholv-some impel us is likewise inren to the
St nue bibb lor the T ime «.
liver and bowels by its nse.
Th« Pereut •/ fiWonwfc.
The parent of insomnia or wakefulnesn ia
in nine cases out of ten a dyspeptic stom
ach. Good digestion gives sound sleep, in
digestion interferes with it. The brain and
«toni.icli sympathise. One of the promi
nent systems of a weak state of the gastric
orpmn« L; x d»st.*rha«ice of the great nnrve
entrepot, the brain. Invigorate the stom-
tKli, and yon restore equilihriutn to the
A ni<>«t reliable rntdlcine
tor th«* |»iirpo<e Is H«*»tetter*a Ntnnmrh
Bitt» !’«, whi. li is far »»referable to mi-i* ral
sedative« and powferinl nar«%»tics. which,
thoigh they may fora time exert n sopor-
iti< influence upon the brain, soon Cease to
act, and invaria!»ly injure the tone of the
stnmeeh. The Bitters, on the contrary, re
store activity Io the («pergtiiHis of that all
important or^an. and their heneiieent in
fluence i« reported in sound sleep «• d a
AdvMtiwrnent. will be in»erted in th. T1MK1
«1 the follow ing relee:
l enl'nee, one in^rtion.............. ........................... *2 50
" *' eeoh eubevquent insertion............ *1 00
tB—Isscel edvertisemeou ineerted reMonably.
A fair rednotion from the above rate« maue to
rearly and time advertieere.
TUB TIMES JOB OFnci
ic mure complete by Tar than any other in South,
era Oregon, end comparee favorably with any ia
the State. Job Priatinit of every imaginable
duecription done at Son rranciKo rale«, and in a
prompt and tirat-elaa. manner.
CROSSED THE RANGE.
IMPORTANT TO SETTLERS.
Dr. G. W. Hoover of Roseburg, a pio
G eneral L and O ffice ,
neer of I860, died at hie home in Hose
Washington, D. C.,Oct. 25, 1880. \
about four weeks ago. So littie
To Regi»ttr» and Receiver» of Land Of- burg was
taken of his departure by local
feet:— The returns from many district note
many of his friends through
land office* show tliat the regulation» of out the that
are not yet apprised ofhis
this office requiring applicants under the death. Dr. Hoover
came to Oregon in
homestead, pre-emption, timber-culture, , the fall of lSb'l overland.
and other law*, to state in their apulica- in thia valley during the winter,
tions tliu place of their actual residence following spring went with a party
and their postoffice addresses are not i praapeelors to the Northern California
being satisfactorily complied with, par ! mines. When they reached the mouth
ticularly in cases which residence upon I of Yreka Creek, w here it empties into
tlie land or residence within the State or Big Shasta, they found it inmldy and at
Territory is not required.
became aware that mining was go-
It is.often inipoasible, and in timber j once
ing on above. Proceeding up the - c^c-k
culture, desert land and timber land en , about
miles lhey came to Yreka fiat,
tries especially so, to ascertain from the | the site two
present town, where they
papers in the ease the place of residence | camped. of the
Next morning they proceeded
of claimants, and |>ersonal service of no to investigate,
when they found about
tice cannot be obtained, fcr this reason, [ fifty miners at work
in many cases in which it is im|x>rtant what was afterwards with
that personal service should be had. I Rich gulches, taking named
Necessary investigations are also seri I pound. The Doctor went to gold
ously impeded for want of this essential others of hie party and all were success
in making from two to ten ounces
You will hereafter see, in all cases, ful
that the place of the acttial residence
weeks,when he went to Reading and
and postotlkee nddn'esesof applicants are eral
late in the fall he returned East and
properly stated in their applications. came
back to Oregon the following sea-
It is not sufficient to sftite that the pla«e
with his wife, with whom he was
of residence is in a certain county. If i son
he first visited this coast.
the resident e is in a town or city the On his before
lie settled at Roseburg,
same must be stated, and if in a city the where he return
entered the practice of his pro
street and number must be given. If fession, which
he followed continuously
the residence of the applicant is in the
about one year ago,when his health
country, in any of the public land States until
decline. With perfect
or Territories, the section, township, and composure lie began
range upon which applicants resides tions to meet the last summons
must be given.
came. He was about sixty years of age
You will not hereafter receive timber at the time of his death. Dr. Hoover
culture, desert land, yr other applica was a man in stature, in heart and in
tions in which this requirement is not brain. That he was brave the writer of
complied with ; but all such applications this briei tribute can testify, having seen
will be returned for correction to the par
face death without a nerve trem
ties presenting or transmitting the same, him
bling when escape seemed impossible;
and will not be placed on record until that
he was generous and noble, kind
the omission is supplied.
obliging, will be attested by tliou-
Applicants will also be advised that I ; and
knew him. The wife of his
changes of residence subsequent to al I youth who
survives him, together with sev-
lowance of application must be reported ■ eral children,
all of whom have attained
to the local officers, and, when so ad | the ages of manhood
vised of such chaage of residence you The name of Dr. G. W.
Hoover is one
will make proper note of the same.
days in Ore
In connection with the above you are gon.— Mercury.
directed to hereafter note upon the paper
itself, in case of every filing, declaration
J EDGE 11 EHS TEH'S DECISION.
or application, (where the name is not
executed before you and presented by
The following from a local paper is a
the applicant in parson) the name of the brief summary of Judge Webster’s de
party by whom the same was presented cision in the case of Kent vs. Colvig:
Sec. 4, page 57(i, code of Oregon, pro
You will strictly enforce the foregoing. vides that “every office shall become va
W m . A. J. S parks , (Commissioner.
cant on the occurring of either of the fol
Approved: L. Q. C. L amar , Sec.
lowing ovents before the expiration of
tho term of such office.”
GEORGE'S COMMUNISM NOT NE JI'.
Sec. 6. “His refusal or neglect to take
his oath of office * * * or to deposit
A correspondent of the Chicago Tri- his oath or bond within tho time pre
bunc notes that Henry George’s land scribed by law.”
scheme is nothing new, and that as a
Under this section and subdivision the
matter of fact it is the prevailing system inquiry arises as to when an office be
at the present day in Russia, where it comes vacant. We should give to the
affects fully five-sixths of the entire pop word “vacant” in this connection its us
ulation of that country. The land in the ual signification—that is empty, unoccu
smaller villages is all held hy the gov pied, without a tenant. So if this office lias
ernment, and is apportioned out to the been or is vacant,it must have been with
various inhabitants by what is called the out a tenant and unoccupied by anyone.
“village commune.’’ The central gov Is this office so unoccupied? Sec. 1,
ernment is not in any way directly in Art. 15, of the constitution of Oregon pro
terested in this apportionment of the vides that all officers except members of
land, which is affected through the rep the legislative assembly shall hold their
resentative of the people in the com offices until their successors aie elected
mune. The only thing required by the and qualified.’’ This provision makes it
government is the payment of a certain impossible fora vacancy to exist by rea
yearly tax, which is levied upon the son of the failure of a newly-elected offi
whole community. It is interesting to cer to qualify. It provides in express
observe that this system of land tenure terms that there shall be an incumbent (or
was described by Wallace in his “Rus that office, until the successor qualifies;
sia” ten years before Mr. George formu and,if there is an incumbent tiie office
lated his new and original theory in re cannot be vacant. Hence from this pro
gard to the iïûtionalizatioii of land. In vision of tiie statute declaring a vacancy
it the author says: “It is not a little from failure to qualify it follows that
Btrange that the primitive system of land wlien Mr. Colvig qualified he had a right
tenure should have succeeded in living to the office in question and its emolu
into the nineteenth century ; ami still ments. It has been further urged, how
more remarkable that the institution of ever, that the law fixes a time within
which it forms a part should be regarded which newly-elected officers m Jstqualify.
as one of the greatest institutions of the There is no express provision of the stat
future, and almost as a panacea for so lite to this effect, and that particular pro
cial and political evils.” Of course it is vision which fixea the time at which the
not intended to be understood that Mr. term of prosecuting attorney commences
George originated the idea of the nation cannot be so construed as to imply that
alization of land. All he did was simnly the services of the district attorney must
to present the question in a new light, commence with the hegirttiing ’of his
with thr intent to devise a system bv term. In other words, under the law as
which all taxation should be levied di it stands at the present time, a person
rectly upon land value-* Tb.bri- done in elected to the office of district attorney
Russia, and it is also the prevailing sys may qualify at any time before the end
tem in India among the native and peas of his term. It appearing from the an
ant farmers. Tt cannot be said that in swer tliat Mr. f'oliig has qualified in the
either instance has the system produced manner provided by law, he is therefore
that wonderful social and industrial entitled to exercise the office of district
emancipation, nor has made it any eas attorney for this district, and judgment
ier for a man to make a living or contrib will be entered accordingly.
uted in any way to the more equal dis
tribution of wealth, all of which advan
T he C entral P acific .—“The growth
tages are claimed for it by Mr. George of California,” said Senator Stanford re
and his school. In fact, in no two coun cently, “has been rapid during the past
tries in the world are tlie wage-earning few years, but i think tin«t it will grow
classes reduced to such depths of degra yet more rapidly and that the next few
dation and actual misery as is these.
years will see the northern part of the
state develop very fast. Our road hav
T he reports of the Department of Ag ing been completed through to New
riculture show that the late crops have Orleans, we are paying attention to the
suffered from drought and frost. Never building of lateral lines. When we built
theless we will have enough for the peo eastward we thought to control the trade
ple of the United States to eat, to wear west of the Rocky mountains for Cali
and to smoke, and plenty to spare to fornia, but the completion of other roads
feed the hungry, clothe the naked and prevented that. Whoever controls car
solace the restless of other countries. rying tiade generally controls commerce.
Of cotton the crop will fall little, if at all, Now we are building a north and south
short of the enormous productions of last trunk line which will connect British
year. Of 1886 corn will have a yield not Columbia, New Orleans and the City of
very far from two billions of bushels. We Mexico, and every line from the East
will have to content ourselves with some must touch our north and south lines
170,000,000 bushels of potatoes, and need somewhere. The completion of the Ore
not go short of hot cakes at our winter gon line is of the greatest importance to
breakfasts until we have consumed 11,- California at large and to San Francisco,
000,000 bushels of buckwheat. Horses and particularly to the northern part of
may commence to starve after they have the state.
masticated 45,000,000 tons of hay, and
Oregon new lias a population of aliout
when our human male population, and ¡100,000 and Washington territory lias
a happily small percentage of the female, about 200,000. Northern California is as
have chewed, or puffed, or snuffed away good a fruit country as southern Califor
500,000,000 pounds of tobacco, we will nia, and in some respectH better. With
have to apply elsewhere for the blissful tiie completion of our northern lino the
weed. These United States are a big fruit of northern California will supply
country of varied climate and vastly both Oregon nml Washington territory
many sorts of different kinds of crops, and will also find a market along the
and the figures of the Department of lines of both the Canadian and Northern
Agriculture can no more start a famine Pacific roads. The trade of the newly
than the Weather Bureau can conjure opened country in northern California
up an earthquake big enough to swallow San Francisco will be able to control,
the continent, or fulfil one of Wiggins’ and the benefit will be considerable.
The rapid grow th of the northern part of
the state is sure.
T his is a good time to consider the in
T he effort to force Miss Winnie Davis
iquitous method by which the United
States Senate has become a veritable as a new political “issue” is thin tri
House of Lords. Tl»c people do not elect umphantly disposed of by the St. Paul
the Senator who in thebry is said to rep \Glot^-. “All tliis talk aliout Mr. Cleve-
resent them. The result is that men oc | land leaving his wife at home when he
cupy places in the Senate who if com i went to Richmond bei-auso he was afraid
pelled ♦<> submit their names to popular | she would have to shake h inds with the
vote could not be elected to any office. i «laughters of tiie confederacy sounds well
No one believes that Stanford was the enough in the newspapers. But the
choice of the people; yet, by manipula married men are not deceivod by
tion of legislators,he gained the Senator it. They have been there themselves.
ship. The people must demand the oj>- When a married man goes on a lark any
portunity to elect their own senator.
sort of an excuse for leaving his wife tie
hind is better than none. Of course Mr.
hasn’t been married long
W ild T urkeys .—A game dealer in
to catch on to this trick, amt
Portland yesterday received from south
ern Oregon two turkeys which it w** wouldn’t practice it if he had. But the
claimed were genuine wild one». There j o*« > ihi nag could ii*«w ia/rne the insult
has never been anything heard before of I of a sweet Northern ver an kissing a
wild turkeys in this State. The birds in I pretty Southern girl without anv great
question were feathered down tlic legs ¡Strain on our Republican institutions.”
in a manner different, from the ordinary
A T imiieh - it ttinii C ase I> k < ti > ku . —
barn-yard fowl®, but if they were really The cxsc of the United States against
found in a wild state they probably es I Henry C. Bryant, charged with cutting
caped from someone’s Hock. Tin keys timber on government land, was tried in
have a habit of nest-hiding and a whole , tiie U. S. circuit court yesterday. To the
brood mav have strayed off and grown : criminal charge of cutting the timber a
up in a wild state.
! plea of guilty was entered, and he was
fined $100. The civil action for damages
Cwr»? for PUn.
resulted n a verdict for the government
Piles are frequently preceded by a »enre in the sum of $1,102. The timber was
of weight in the back, loins and lower part
[ent near Yoncalla, Douglas county.
of the abdomen. caiiNiiig the patient to sup
|w»«e he has some affection of the kidneys This is tire first of a large number ot cases
or neighboring organs. At time« symp of a similar nature on the docket, and 1'.
S. Attorney McArthur having won it,
toms of indigestion are present, flatulency
unea«in**ss of the rtmnach. etc. A mois I will now enter in the prosecution of the
ture. like perspiratfoii. producing a very others with renewed ardor, and the gov-
disagreeable itehing, after getting warm, n* ' ernment is likely to secifh* many shekels
«common attendant. Blind, Bleeding and > from the pillagers of its tiiulier.
itching Pile« yield at once to the applica
tion of Dr. Boaanko's Pile Remedy, which
acts directly npon the parts affected, ab
sorbing the Tumor«, allaying the intense
itching and effecting a permanent cure.
Price 50 cents. Addresv. Hie Dr.
Meiicine Co., Fiona. Ohio
Held at th*
City D^ng Store. Jacksonville.
Cttrn fnr Jitrk lirnd'irh'.
For proof thut Dr. Gunn* i Improve I
Liver Pilh cure 8i< k He.idach?. n«k your
J Drii"gi«t for a free triul package
Only < ne
i L»r a «toae. Regular wise bt.se» 25 cent».
|HvM al < ity Drug y»tor*. J*e*«onvilte.