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About Oregon sentinel. (Jacksonville, Or.) 1858-1888 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 5, 1879)
T41E OR-flON SENTINEL
Wednesday, ; : February 5. 1879
The subject of this sketch, in many
respects entitled to mention as a pio
neer, was born near Columbus, Ohio,
about the year1818,and consequently
is now about CO years of age. Early
in life Mr. Cluggage removed to Terra
Haute, Ind., where he soon engaged in
the stage business, and at one time was
a driver in Missouri on the stage line
of 0. Hinton, the notorious western
mail robber, being considered one of
the pioneers of staging in the "far
west" of that early day. Cluggage
pushed across the plains for California
in 1S49, in which State ho engaged in
the business of packing to the mines,
ujtimatery extending his operation to
"thttagTjgjof Ojjw In tli- Fall
ot ifcvj .JNlr. UJuggasp was packing
rfrigut from Scottsburg to the rich
mining camp of Yreka, and on his last
trip, about the beginning of January.
18(12, was camped neartho present site
of Central Point at one of the only
two houses then built in the main
Eonie river valley. One night two
mules were stolen bv the Indians,
who were followed towards the south,
and in the pursuit gold 'was discovered
in Rich Gulch and Jackson creek
where Jacksonville now stands one of
the party stopping to drink at a spring
the bottom of which seemed to be en
crusted with the coveted metal. Mr.
Cluggage and two others at once en
gaged in mining, keeping their discov
ery secret, and making an average of
one hundred ounces of gold per day
forraany weeks. Cluggage located a
Donation claim of 1G0 acres where
Jacksonville now stands, and after a
stubborn and expensive litigation re
ceived a patent for it, being the first
patent issued for land in Jackson
county. When the patent issued a
town nearly as large as it is at present
had been built, but Mr. Cluggage was
very lenient with those who had taken
lots on his land, in many instances
giving a title for a nominal considera
tion. A long suflerer from neuralgia
his mind became affected prior to his
departure from here in 18G1, but he
was always regarded as a man of
w.iri.i awl generous impulses, faithful
u$ Ins friends but pecuhr'-'v vindictive
we, almost insane admirer or Lincoln,
and his friends think that the wild and
bitter political excitement of tliat peri
od had much to do with his mental do
cay. He is still the owner of consider
able property in Jacksonville, and is
now living in good bodily health at
A FA1SE KEfKEsEXTATIVE.
Late dispatches inform us that one
of the acts of Senator Grover is the in
troduction of a bill in the Senate pro
viding for the grant of lieu lands to
the Oregon Central Military Land Com-
- pauy. If the grant were to be made for
tho benefit of the ciiizens of this State
there might possibby be some justifica
tion of Mr Grovcr's action, but as it
is in the interest of a California com
pany, assignees of tho original cpmpa-
nj', and inimical to the interests of sel
lers on the public laud in this state,
Mr, Grovcr's course is wholly unjus
tifiable. The whole thing from its
beginning was an infamous fraud. It
was conceived in 1S64 by a ring of not
over scrupulous Republicans who, with
the aid of a corrupt Republican Gov
ernor, imposed upon Congress, secured
a grant of three sections of the public
lauds for each mile of road construct
ed. Every one knows just how and
whare this road was- built, and none
but those interested pecuniarily in it
havc cvliad, effrontery enough. Jo
claim that there was the slightest ne
cessity for it Tho road is a myth, but
Graver's demand for more land to till
the cormorants of another state who
claim its franchise is a reality
that will be felt by tho settlers in some
part of Oregon, most probably in some
. bectiou where lands arc valuable. It
is a notorious fact that the 0. 0. M.
Uoad was not built for the promotion
of the public interests, and its tortu
ous route shows plainly that it was
run with the sole view of absorbing
Ihe largest amount of valuable lands
along any possible line. It is claimed
that the Klamath Reservation through
which' the road passes has been
located since tho grant, thus taking
away part of the franchise, and that
the Government is in justice bound to
grant lieu lands to the amount of the
deficiency. No doubt Mr. Grover,
ft hose official career has been more tor
tuous than the road in question, will
find even more plausiblo reasons for
another fraud on the public. Graver's
friends can hardly sustain him for
neglecting the interest of his own peo
ple, and his zeal in behalf of a foreign
corporation, aud the people of Oregon
luav learn too lato that the value of a
representative in congreis is not always
to be measured by his political creed,
but rather by his integrity and his
seal tor the popular welfare.
BCIAEE AXB COarASS.
It is but a short time since our co
temporary claimed proud distinction
as the great conservator of popular
rights; a fearless standard bearer of pub
lic morality, the Moses who would lead
ing exponent of Democratic principles.
It is now, with feelings almost akin
to sadness, that we observe tho "Times'
trying to extricate itself from a very
perilous position, having ignored the
rights of the people, torn its moral
standard into shreds, forgotten the
mission of Mosos and failed to under
stand the meaning of "Democracy."
A splendid opportunity was lately
afforded tho "Times" to prove the sin
cerity of its profession but opportunity
has been worsted. "When the people
of Oregon, startled by the discovery of
frauds, violations of law, peculation and
nerversion of the whole machinery of
the State Government to private ends,
in short: that Mr Jjcorcr might be
Senator afttnst every Democratic
journal in the State' condemned the
mal-administration and corruption of
tho late Democratic officials. They
did more. They united in demands
that the offenders be brought to jus
tice and that the Democratic organiza
tion be purged by the conviction of
tlioso who had received its honor8
unworthily. What a contrast is offered
in the course of the Democratic
"Times." Not daring to refrain en
tirely from an expression of opinion
it put on, metaphorically speaking, a
pair of the softest kid gloves and took
up the indictment against its party
friends. It was amusing to see the
tender delicacy with which the sub
ject was handled, just as a careful
housewife would pick up a stale egg
with an exceedingly thin shell. The
"Times" feared, doubted, hesitated,
faltered, and faltering fell from .the
proud pre-eminence it had assumed.
It was distressed at the well founded
charges against tho late Democratic
State administration, but instead of
joining in the demand that they be
tested in the crucible of the courts the
"Times" forgot that, it was the "expo
nent of Democratic principles" and
threw sand in the people's eyes' by at
tacking the Committee. Its whole
argument has been a pettyfogging one.
It Fneers at the ignorance of the Sexti
kcl and denies that the committee
.'instructed" the Goyeraafr-to takjv le-
, (..I...- .t.. .-.. rilNiniri! nr nTllll. T
0 : , , , .,
wrongiuiiy taiten irom iae treasury.
We should have said "recommended."
The Committee did so recommend and
as it was acting under the authority of
the Legislature the recommendation
should bo equivalent to a command.
We repeat the assertion that over
thirteen thousand dollars worth of
military stores "unused at the end
of the Modoc war still remain unac
counted for. The "Times" in a hyper
critical way claims that tho Commit
tee found that the stores were "used."
Who by Mr. "Times!" Not by the
state certainly, for if the committee
had any evidence v.-hatevcr that they
had deen used properly and legitimate
ly they would not have complained.
On the contrary they indicate clearly
the suspicion that the stores were used
by private parties and not for the
public benefit. The Sentinel never
intimated that Gen. Rosa would e
plain that matter. Gen. Ross knows
nothing about it, as the Quartermaster
department were, according to Grover's
rejiort, under the personal supervision
of other Democrats than Ross. Will
the "Times" name them and demand
that they show as clean hands as Ross
can? The people want no evasion, no
prevarication but that very "square
and compass of truth" that is talked of
by the "Times." They wmt no delay,
no trial of tlusissue at the next election;
they want it probed in the courts to
tEevery bottom, and if Grover and other
individuals to whom the "Times" bows
in adoration have any character they
will not shrink from the test. Wo
can only conclude that the Democratic
"Times" is insincere in its professions.
Otherswise it would be afraid to test
the guilt or innocence of its party
friends during tho excitement of
a general election instead of submit
ting their official acts to the
scrutiny of a court where tho whole
truth will be exposed to the people.
DEATH OFKO.Y. MATTHEtT FOEAT.1IY.
Wo regret to announce the death of
Matthew Fountain, member of the
Legislative Assembly from Jackson
count', which occurred at the resi
dence of M. T. Hurst on Sunday eve
ning, having been taken ill on the
morning of last Friday. Mr. Fountain
was a native of Kentucky and an old
pioneer of Oregon, having resided
eighteen years in Linn county prior to
1871. The deceased was in his C7th
year and known as a man of sterling
worth and unbending principle.
Jas Wright and D. G McClellan, of
RosebVg, will take charge of the Coos
-l uiauiuuvuu uie 11in inst.
- - -. - - ... .
EATHOFKO. T. f. H.1TDEX. I QiviJifjQ ISAfjlj ? ! T. fi. nCAMvg r n rrjxrra I I
About two thirty a. ji. on Friday
last Uriah S. Hayden, one of the early
pioneers of Southern Oregon, expired
after an illness of only one week in
the 70th year of his age. On the eve
ning of Thursday, Jan. 23d, Mr. Hay
den was taken with a severe chill re
sulting in an acute attack of pleurisy
which soon developed into pleuro
pneumonia, and notwithstanding the
constant watchfulness of m'etlical skill
and the tender nursing of affectionate
friends it was soon evident from his
gradually linking condition that he
was beyond human skill, and he passed
unconsciously and peacefully away.
Mr. Hayden became a resident of
Oregon in 1830, having located a
claim in the northern part of French
Prairie in Marion county and remain
ing thero nearly two years. Coming
here from tho Willamette valley in
1832 he engaged in mining, which busi-
j iJess he continued with varying success
until 1S57, when he accepted a clerk
ship in.the store of Kenny and Hamlin,
subsequently resigning it in 1858 for
a position in the Express office of Wm.
Hoffman. In 1859 tho Express busi
ness went again into-the hand 3 of Sir,
Bcekman, who has retained Mr. Hay
den as his confidential clerk for nearly
twenty years, always placing in him
the utmost reliance, frequently lraving
hi3 whole business in his hands during
many months of absence. During the
past twenty-five years the deceased has
filled an honorable and important
place in the history of this county.
In 1853 his probity and inflexible
s:nse of justice were recognized and
ho was elected second "alcalde" of this
mining district, and even among a wild
and turbulent population his decisions,
so equitable, so true to the principle?
of justice, wero never questioned. In
18G3 ho entered into tho mercantile
business with Theodoric Cameron, at
Uniontown, in this county, but did not
give it his personal, supervision; and in
that year was elected Recorder of the
town of Jacksonville, having held the
ix)sition, with an "inter regnum" ofH
one term for fifteen consecutive years
to tho time of his death, and occupied
by him with distinguished integrity
Li! tie is known of Mr. Hayden's
curly liff e ccept thath" war. a native
of Connecticut, and rrm onoif the
)- n-r.'wi. jn iJlsJtfitl
'at one time in the mercantile business
in New York city, once supercargo of
a vessel sailing to the Mediterranean
an extensive traveller in the Southern
and Western States, and at one time a
resident of the Sandwich Islands. He
was a gentleman of tho old school in
every respect, of refined culture, the
very highest sense of honor, and whose
mind was as pure as that of an infant.
A consistent member of the Protestant
Episcopal church he lived in the spirit
of his religion and died in the fullest
and firmest faith in immortality. If
he had any of the failings that are
"wrapped in tile jiassionate flesh none
but tho Recording Ansjel may pen
them, and he leaves us with neither
blemish nor stain upon his character.
The funeral took place on Sunday last
from the residence of Mr. C. C. Beck
man, to whom he was warmly attach
ed. Six of the members of the Pio
neer society, L. J. C. Duncan, Jno. B.
Wrisley, Peter Britt, M. Hanley, S. J.
Day and Thos. F. Beall, acting as pall
bearers, and the hearse was followed
by K. Kubli, David Linn, N. Langell,
T. G. Beames and J. Nunan, compris
ing tho Board of Trustees of Jackson
ville. After funeral services at the
church by the Bev. M. A. Williams
the long procession moved to the ceme
tery where, in accordance with the last
rpquestof the deceased, thn solemn ser
vice of tho Episcopal church was read
by that Clergyman. The attendance
was exceedingly large, very many per
sons coming from the country to pay
their last tribute of respect to an hon
ored citizen. Tho remains were laid
in the beautiful and hallowed spot, con
secrated to Mr. Beekman's own belov
ed dead where now, tho tender bud
and the withered tree await together
tho vivifying sound of the Bedeemer's
Farewell old friend 1 Wo feel that
you will be judged lightly at that
Tribunal before which all humanity
must stand. None will miss your
gentle, kindly encouragement more
than we; and wo only hope to be per
mitted to greet you when the veil of
the Infinite is pierced beyond tho
shadowy stream you have passed so
Tlie "Oregon Statesman," published
at Salem, says:
Hon. James D. Pay, who has been
in San Francisco practicing law intends
returning to this city and resume his
Tho Salem "Statesman" remarks
that B. F. Dotrell is in Salem attend
ing to V. C. Grisrn-old's business din
ing lis absenca ,
THE JACKSONVILLE SOCIAL. CLUB
will give, a Calico Rail at the Club
Rooms on Fridsy eveninfr. February 14th.
-St. Valentine Day. Mmfc will lie Turn iph 1
by tlii? Jacksonville Rand. Ever) body is in
vited to alterd. Tickets $1 50.
tribe No. 1, Improved OcW of Rid
Men, b"iiltnve to nnnouice th'it it will
Ke-4?rviiifi $ll at eit bcliutz Hull on
i h evening of
February 21st, 1879.
Mii'ichy th't Jacksonville -tring B.ml
Snppir will bextrifd at the Hall.
Fluor Mannzeu-V. D. Fondrnv. Chiv
Vickell, J. C. AlcOiilly, T. G. Kmm-y ami
.J. II Pel.D.
CommiHei of Arr.inqtifni fi. .
Siv.ip, II I'.ip-, I) OoneiuilFer, U.
H'lintl, E II Aiilenrietb.
Tic:isT., ncixBrvG srrrra, $3.
&SfA sri-nernl invitation U nwW.
Jacksonville, - - Oregon.
New wptk ami repairing in Ml its brarcht-n done to
1 onler. In itorkiuanliKe manner.
V Ftill Storlt of Ilsirdvrnre ami
CutJt-ry Mwsiysoti Unml.
Hydraulic Pipe ! !
EC6FFMAN & PENN.
ARK NOW PREPARED T MAKE
ul! s z-s of miimiL' pipe in wnrkmmi
lihi-mattMr Th willp-H up pipe on the
claim riMdr (it work, elirap-r than ihi
pJirapii trun furnished at pncn liiwtr
Inn ever known in Jneki-nn cmnty Gal
Aiid lh"ia 'hey iiiran bo'ine.
SITUATED OVULAR CHEEK "I.TKS
in:l- ii-rth-ea-t f Juckjouvillc, tir
J.n i:rtrJ to a grneral
Hc'rchanland Extfianga Easiness-
The undTi-tencd will sire .".S pound of
flour. Z poiiin!?xhort aid 8 pouud-i biau lor
very bui-hcl rf v.bcat. .Will aN tack
..our eiutmofT fnriiihii.pr Mck.
BUCK IT TDR CLD SHSD.
T AM NOW PRHPAREr) TO DO ALL
1 work lit ray liu. cliutper than vrr, ul
in Itt will do it cliijier than any other
Imp In S-itithfrn l)r-;iin.
Give ms cull and t will convince von.
BOOTS AND SHOES,
TEEPd OXLY THE BKSP QUALI--"-
tv ul ICiutji ai.tl Stim-, un.i 1 fl. 1-1 ihrin
lor Fiiip ai i-l;rnp in U.- vi ry cl.t-u-'l. ,Vn
hou8 intownoin mid ri-rll tnr I will Hl
() warr.inl my (.'ood.- n'imst rips und will
repair tratuiluiHly any that ni.xy occur 111
.loud tliajl .. " Call and 1 will ponv njj
yori tlui I sell clienper llun any Imu-tr in
Htst Pljiladelnhia Calf B110I3 made to or
der for 58 and S3.
I h ix'f 11 so on hand h full "tnck of boot",
of S 111 Fr.it c-ci in .lit', wlncti 1 1 OV-r for onlt
at S4 SO nr.d ?5.
B00U nude m ordtr 11ml n paired.
VTOTIGi: LS IIERKRY GIVEN THAT
11 the ('lartriii-liip heictnlor.' xi-Hn.'
el w rn J r..Mi.iiiuiij? ami.! B. Mit
somery. in tlie Jiviry ljii'inr-i. linHtv
diMudvid bv ma'nnl con(tit. J B Mont"
irmiicry retirni!.'. Atl arfniiita uiriin-ii the
hilt firm will beelipil bv J. V Mni'iiiix',
to whom n 1 acriMinlsdui- the firm m gt als.i
be paid Tlie lin-ite?-i will bt cotinud In
the utidercijiniil, who thai khl for tliepi
atrotue, solicits a (inii,nunre t.t tin-
ime. J. v MAN I G
JaricwnrilV. Jnt, 15 1879.
(ZL T0 KAHtER BROS AND EOT YOUII-
' M-lfftCioId TeQ.
'33 sc .CL.TCT lyrssoTTri"
RTN Mtt at Kitrctrtkif zroWd nhprtt Lutirh
Kf" lll gruo-; stands druuth.
POFl OT S CH.IPTI03iT3
carefali prtpiretlat KA11LLII IiiluS.
"TPMlUin BK0S KKEP THE LAKOEST STOCK
IV. or Books a-jd Sutiontry.
JLJ et druV and 1'atbnt Med.cinrs en to
kaulek nr.os. "
IV. ume lb Alfalfa SctU lelt. Send fj-It In
time. JO. KAULVrSKT
!AD AS USUAL I !
CASH BASIS !!
TO SELECT mOX IS '
jGLtiy One Store in Scnlhern
Oregon or EJorthern
OUR STOCK CONSIST: OF
FALL kWlKIER DRY-GOODS,
I.AriB"nREPS goods o?kmki:es,
AND DIGOS'US. SILKS. AND
SUIN-. IK)f)T-:i tUOE-5.
LADIES' CAL., SWLUE.CLOA
?JK "AI-I' TB ATTEN'TIOM Or
IT Id"- li tliM foci that we liiv
"11 lia"d flu. Irc-t ind li-t"!trt'd n"rt-
mi-iit . f lm)u'di:ks-5 noo') ., 1.1 y v.
I'Y OOOD ni privy d'T'iptinii in ,.ntli
irn (irreiii.. nrd wi" will lic(.c.f..rtli mufce
tlii line of goods our sp-ci.ility ami Ml
Cheaper than the ha.wp.-jst.
To the pi'iitlrniMii ,. will fav. if too want
No. I KL'I r OK t I.OTI1E-- yon muni p..
In Ki-Bmeo I!ro--. to bnv iIm-iii ajv- rl;m In
Iwve the b-M .sTOl'K OK CI.OrHIN'G in
!cksmi county and wi.l nllov lionf to mi-der-fll
ThivH nnU wee all pnrcli,--d by a m m
JT ot Aor fiun from KIlt.-jT t!L S-5 lniw
i .van Frinc! c and New York and w wilt
a. rant every article and . II th m ns cheap
for eali a' a'-y l.ou' in the cnuntv.
We also keep 011 hand a lull s'uck of
ILuidware, CU'TLCRY, GliSSVTAnC,
A FULL LIFE OFASHLANIM10lI)S
fa 'tax a.u f;u:igiit ivaooks
PIcvvs, Gang Plows A. Sxty Plows
In fiict pvcryllnnir from lli fi iot m-dl-l
a Ihre.-li'tii'-miicfi ne. G-ve in a phI
iiKl jiul.- for vneive 11a In cur uipHUiH
i: 1 .rii.-lii.ii; yrod-i .11 above.
Thinv to in ike rm-ney Nt nave it.
To -iir 11 bin cluiip - 'I'd buy clieiip p v
t'A-ll for jour good" and Imv of
I'OB S223 S02.-ZD."2"S!
HAS JUST HECEIVED
THE BUS, MM!
A l-ULI. AND CHOICE COLLEf
IX. turn at Hip v.ry loaesl prite. Ca'l
and fee for vnarcpir. Place of b'lsinr) nppn
-He Oardwell's Livery Slable. R. p.iirn.L'
of all kmdi promptly and talislactorili
"C. O. D." SALOON.
WEBB & McDANIEL.
rnniS POPULAR RE30RT, UNDER
I new manaci ment. is lurnisMng lhu Yf
brands of lirpiori, ninin and cignra. Th
reading table lc mppli.d with E,i-iern pri
odicals and leading papers of the Coast
u-vu ni 3 can
Alili PIXDS Of AM11IUXT10.V FOR SALE
-"k- X JOHN UILI.X1I-
(Yd rrlkn's Fcildicg JfitbfinHlc, Crtjop
DI2AL.EU AND VOUKEH IX
TIN', SHEET IROX, COPPER, LEAI
tuaiuuiii uiiAir nil 'Lr..Mi-..viH..
f nnTnTTT'nrr.i a v.n T-....n.n
A FIRST-CLASS STOCK OF STOVES
POWDER OF KVKRY DESCRIP HON
' Fuse and Caps,
WflBOFH & WILLOW WARE.
Painis. OHs, Varnish, Qm
CCTLKRV, WIR15, '
LShot, .Brushes, Ch-ins, Hose
I hi ve n cure d llie'ferviccs of a firet clan
Mrclmnle. ftn.l am prepsreiMoilo nil repair
ing promptly and in superior style.
p cnNNroTioN vmi tpg arovii
I I nm rctyivii'jr mill Vavp rimMniitlj
liauil a foil and first clas-s stock of
DI.Y-O00D3, OCM ECOTS, I0PJCCO
ilEADY MADK CLOTHING,
CL..4SSWARK, CROCXKKY, Sec
SJr-KviTlhlsjt ioTd at rcarntr.' rntp.
T , K. KUiJI.I
Jeko.iTlll Msrcb. S ET8.
S&Q ASSiS &T TX&SV
EAGJLE MILLS, .
QITUVTEI) FIV1EES MILES SOUTH
J of Jeck'onville. ant 1J ruile norih of
1-m.iiii!, are prepireii to no
Iiti chant anil Ezchinj Baiinss.
FLOUR, GRaHAr, CORNMEAL
AND FEED AT BEDROCK
31 pttmli nffiiinr, 2 pounds I'lirl ai;d
8 p iuikI" lir.in i;h -11 per bnhp nf ood
wheat 'Vill .ick fl mr-ciitom'T " fiirni-h-'tis:
nirka. Strk with our nb v biund on
llini funiMied at low rat
My br.lher G F -Billing,
cliavpo 1 f II e Ihim ies. Mug
iOn-t.-nt indler'. Everylhinj;
F'tOMl'VST LXI'ERItNCE t OAJtMOT
offer Uhm tbmi
69 CENTS PER BUSHEL
of w!iiit. and Farmer' can have tf-elr choi.
ofei'her evehiiise or -ill their wheat at
innkt iir!c.- at my niilN.'
I bi ncefofth e.ipect to etibli!i
ki:i' uiiAsroa op Fi.;i:ri
iv'i.cli will ercred the old onea.
U iImU- iltMiyc be nj) aim to
fnlle't 'ulbf e ion
'pur: uxoer-'irvfi) tjkki ple.i--
i tire in an; onncmi; to lint p;b:N; tfmt
he tin- j il r cdvl a cowplet" m (jr..
c.i H-ilt!i.mt of G mV Fcrnihine
Go uIk.uc1i at H.iU. Phtrtd. L't'derwtnr. etc
l-l r.vd. of risar tii.il Tobacco. I'lp,.
N-.ll... Kncy Go k1. Gnjwaie. Grockrv
!ii!-i.i! triimt.ti. Hr.l C'a-.Sta'iomi.fy
i'.ic'it ! Tilde Ctnlety. Xlmim. Tuy
Cudie. Nat4. t !C.. irh'-eh will wild at
the c'1-i.re-r r-tt. . G 1 1- m . cail eod ree
j F nitEKESFKLD
FOR SALE OR LEASE.
THE UNOERIGNED IIKREBV
ler the machinery and build. til' of
the AM. n Fruit Dryer in thU p!re for
sale olease. For further parliiul.irs. in
quire of cither of the undersigned
H v Heimj.
U 1 IV-.
i. -u lon-milttTitooli for aT Iit TOILS MtbLEK.
PIOXEER HARDWARE STORE
flIUS J. BILGER
,CT TH E OLD STAND OF JOHNUILGEB
ralhrnia street. Jackscnvillr, Orrgon,
TIN. SHEET IRON, COPPER VAR
AGRICULTURAL I.M PLEM EXT
PUMPS and PIPES,
Paints, Oils, Glass, Varnish
S?ov7dcr & 2uso
A General Assortment of
PINE WOSTENHOLM OUT LERY
RGPE & TWIHE,
A firNcln mclnntc will attend
Joli Work with nvatuec-iaiil dNpatcb.
I will nlwajs keep conf lantly on hand a
large Htock of
liquors and Tobacco.
Ac-r.t for III- PiflFn RPBBER PMS'T
-The le-i-l In the World
Parileul.ir attention piid (. Kiirm"'
int", ai d tin sepiilyin" f ex Inn for K irn
'laehinerv. and all informtinii a to Htfi
art cle. fiirni"hed cheerfully, on a 'p'iciti .
N"pnn-!l be pimilln lnrMl nr
entiineii with the t m no t loirtrket In
mir bit. i .d nl lh ! w
tinr motto lmll prompt an. fn r d '
init with all (VI ami examine o tr fit !
h for- aoinj rleeeubcre. SfttUti. lion finr
untetd. THE E2G BONANZA
IS LOCATED AT
iSm'iie shape or
Jewelry And SiTotions,
T1IR FIRST ARRIVAL OF WIN'TER
II odjn-t receiveiland bought at tho
.otl.im of the Market and fold lowtr than
Ladies hose, 8 pair for - - 1.00
EVERY! HING IN PROPORTION.
A LARGE STOCK OFCIGARS AT
Wholesale and Retail.
A Fine LTtivitim cigar for - 23.
Atnericaii Ilavanug for -
Jacksonville Ilavanas G for - 2c
"Cheap for Cash,"
i!i M!?lli? STORE !
I. W. BEPRY,
HAVB IfST RE E1VFDMV FLL
ar-d Winter htock of Milllnerv Gon.l.
LADIES HATS AND BONNETS.
irih'iorn. French Flowers 0trich Tip
el.el-. )Uir mil ii!-. Necktie. Collar!
lllf. ICr! Glux Lacn, lt,ick l,.,mbi.
V'cut HanliceTchi fi. Fir-y Y ngi. and
i I linen. P.rfum.ty. and To let Soap, aud a
flue soriDviit ol iulantV ?hoe.
I al-o hnvu on hand a supply of
TTLK3;E3'.S JE K11ES itCCLLAn
For the holidays 1 will btvc on assort
CHINA AND W X DOLLS.
i nav reeiven me npency of Ihe celc-
iirni.n ttlilie.-eniiiR Machine, whcli Iatrti
iiiiik cueaper man ever, and several 7owei
uii" rjoreio mvci ine lor fale.
'4 hf.ij lirl9ro t
i.is.1. on- sunr.F a1
r ne jj j-u.v JULLKIIJ
TPYlU VtM A LAMB STICK OP TlA
...Y,'' " " v 'ict irna go tJ
.. - ... .. n.rj umi , lYt Willi on WHO! Jioi
...- , aujiuinj iij ttneranj pnt