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About Oregon sentinel. (Jacksonville, Or.) 1858-1888 | View Entire Issue (April 23, 1879)
JUXSOOTILLll. ACESOS CODSTY, OREGON
KRAUSE &. TURNER.
One copy. Per Tear, In advance 83 30
VOL. XXIV--NO. 15.
J. W. ROBINSON, M. D.
Office eiiCllhnili!tMoiiplt P.J.Rjun'a.
Kaiidcnee at B. F. Dowelt'a.
ilRS. DR. ELLA FORD ROBINSON.
DISEASES OF WOMEN
- - A-SPECLO-TYs11!
OFFICE AND RESIDENCE AT
B. F. Powell's.
L. DANFORT1T, M. D.,
PHYSICIAN ANb 8URGEON
Ofllea on California trt, oppmlte P. 3. Rr"n'
tort. Calla promptly attrnded to, day or nlgtit.
G. n. AIKEN. M. D.,
DHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
a-0(llc ppoilta P. J. Jtyan'i atora.
MARTIN VROOMAN, M. D.
DHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
Trwimvi eoniM her with the Intention of per-
tnvientij nctln hlnnelf In the pr net tee of
bii prnleMloii, lift. graduate, ana, irnm iweniy
MTBTe4ri experience In the disease incident to
thtu Ctvut, flutter hlraielf as being able to glre
Office &t Kahler k Broi Drue Store,
CHAS. J. HOWARD,
plOONTT AND MINERAL SUKVEYOU.
The People of this Valley Save
WHEN THEY CAN BUY
Dry-Goods ind Fancy-Goods
BOOTS AND SHOES,
TOBACCO Jfc LIQUORS,
AKDAU. KINDS OF
rp-irxrizi A'iTitrrt i.
ALL. KINDS OF TKODUCE
BY GOING TO
-A.. JEM.mtMM.ytT Co,
H est door to Post Office,
Where Highest Cash Prices
cjli, and see m.-m
WILLIAM BYBEE, - Proprietor.
rHIS WELL-KNOWN MARKET, OPP0
pito Kahler J: Bro.'B drugstore is bet
ter prepared than ever to furnish the pub
lic with the choicest quality of
SAUSAGE, LARD, ETC.,
The mot favorable Inducement offered
JACKSONVILLE. OREGON: APRIL
Tn Masonic Building, Oregon St.,
THE UNDERSIGNED HEREBY D fi
shes to announce to the public that
they are now prepared to fill all orders for
cukes of every description, such as wedding
cake, cakes for parties, wine cakes; also
brnwu and rye bread, ginger snaps atd
A lunch bonee will also be kept at this
place, where oysters in all styles, Limburger
and Schwe iter cheese, can be bad at all
hrurs of the day or night.
"Fresh bread every day.
Prices reasonable and satisfaction guar
anteed. GROB k ULRICH.
TABLE ROCK SALOON,
WIjYTJJSJV and HELMS,
THE PROPRIETORS OF TniS
well-known and popular resort would
inform their friends and the public generally
that a complete and first clafs stock of the
best brands of liquors, wines, cigars, ale and
porter, etc., are constantly kept on hand.
They will be pleased to have their friends
'call and smile."
A Cabinet of Curiosities may also be
found here. We would be pleaded to have
persons possessing curiosities and specimens
bring them in, and we will place tbem in
ibe Cabinet for inspection.
DEW STATE SALOON.
C. W. SAVAGE, Prop.,
HAVING AGAIN TAKEN POS
session of this saloon, the undersigned
ill be pleased to meet bis friends and the
T. O. REAMES ...... B. REAMES.
AHEAD AS USUAL ! !
A CASHjBASIS !!
THE GREATEST REDUCTION
TO SELECT R03I IN
Any One Store in Southern
Oregon or Northern
ALL FOR CSH!
WHAT OIK PKEMDrlNTS COST.
A corresponcnfc sends to the Boston
"Herald" the following curious calcu
lation: "I have been calculating the
difference between the expense of sup
porting a President of the United States
at the salaries they have received since
the first inauguration of Washington
with the sum of SI 0,000 per year to
each President during his life, the same
to commence upon his inauguration
day, he receiving no other pay for his
services. The result is as follows:
'Salaries from 1780, to 1870, at $25,
000 per year, 2,100,000 from 1873 to
1879, at $50,000 per year, $300,000;
total, $2,400,000. The combined lives
of all the Presidents to this date, dat
ingfrom their firstinauguration, amount
to 280 years, and at $10,000 per year it
amounts to $2,800,000. There being
so little difference in the sum total,
while for most of the times the salary
has been but half what it is now, would
it not be better for the country, finan
cially, and for the Presidents also, if
they each received $10,000 per year
during their lives, dating from their
inauguration? The present expenses of
the Government would be $20,000 per
year instead of 50,000; and it is not
probable that we shall have on an aver
age more than two ex-Presidents living
at ene time, and four would not in
crease the present expense. The ob
ject of the large salary was for the pur
pose of giving the out going President
a respectable competence to retire upon,
and not be driven to mental labor for
his support "Would not the above plan
be an improvement"
WHY LETTERS DONT CO.
Because you forget to address-it.
Because you forget to stamp it.
Because you forget to write the town
or station on the envelope.
Because you didn't write the street or
Because you didn't put three cents
FIT A. It LESLIE'S 8tM4Y MICIZ1VE IOB
Not only holds it own, and fully
maintaing its excellence, but is con
stantly presenting new features of at
traction, and growing in popular favor.
To the attractiveness of beauty, it adds
the solid worth of the practical and
useful, and deserves to be everybody's
Sunday Magazine. The opening ar
ticle is a highly interesting descriptive
one of "The Ainos," a peculiar race of
people who inhabit the northern part
of Japan. The department of fiction
is unusally rich in continued and short
stories; of the former "David Flem
ing's Forgiveness" is becoming intense
ly interesting as the story draws near
er the consummation. There are nu
merous short stories by popular wri
ters; "Forecastle Jack," by Frank II.
Converse, possesses genuine merit.
Mrs. Elizabeth L. Brooks contributes
a paper on "Culture," which will wed
repay perusal, as will also "Gather the
Fragments," by Rev. Mr. Adams.
The lovers of poetry will not fail to
appreciate the variety and excellence
of the poems. In "Hours with En
glish Sacred Poets," there are the com
positions of James Shirly, "William
Habington and Richard Crashaw.
Among th contributors are Helen
Marr, Marie L. Eve (a prize poem),
S. Gibson Foster, James C. Lamb
James Grahame, Luther D. Bradley,
etc., etc. The Hon. S. S. Cox has an
admirable sketch of the late Professor
Joseph L. Henry. "A Mother's Influ
ence" is by the late Senator Pratt.
"Uncle John Vassar" by H. A. Sey
guern; "Washington and his Mother";
"My Dream" by Rev. R. N. Sledd, D.
D., are papers of great interest Tho
"Home Pulpit" contains a sermon by
the editor on the subject, "Jesus our
Martyr," and there is also a highly edi
fying Exegesis. The miscellany is vol
uminous, embracing a large variety of
subjects interesting, entertaining and
replete with valuable information.
Oiaaqniia lOllnea or leia first (naartlon.T I S 00
11 aiehaabaeqnant Inaartlon 1 CO
" " montba T CO
"6 " 10 00
One-fonrtb Column montba..... ' 00
One-hllf " 3 " MOO
m 6 " 44 00
One Column J monthl 04 00
a " sooo
A Discount to Yearly ArtvcrtUem.
$3 PER YEAR
A.N EAST LUX VIEW OF CALIFORNIA.
New York, April 9th. An eastern
journalist, who has returned from Cal
ifornia after a three years' experienco
of newspaper work in San Francisco,
said of the affairs of the Pacific coast
in a recent conversation: "Peoplo
there care very littlo about what goes
on in the East Their attachment to
tho Union is not strong. If thero
should ever arise a second secession
movement, it will not be in tho South,
but in California. The Democrats
there sro hostilo-tho laion, often
openly so, and the Republn
different One often hears talk o;
Pacific Coast Republic There is much
complaint of the ignorance and care
lessness of Congress with regard to the
interests of the coast Land legisla
tion, for example, is all adopted to a
region of verduro, and is consequently
not at all adapted to tho arid sage
brush region where agriculture depends
on irrigation. Thero is not much in
ducement for emigration to California,
and none at all for men to go without
capital. The policy of the great land
owners is to discourage immigration.
Their plan has been to divide society
into two classes wealthy proprietors
and proletariat 1 am glad to see that
a few landholders are taking a new
course, and dividing their immense es
tates into small tracts. California
would support double or treble her pres
ent rural population, but tho land sys
tem must be radically changed. Pret
ty much all the land that can be profit
ably cultivated without irrigation is al
ready occupied. The peculiar climate
of California will eventually developo
a peculiar population. I think one sees
signs of this already in tho younger
generation. In San Francisco, whero
fogs prevail, the young people are
plump, rosy-cheeked, handsome, rather
indolent and fond of pleasure; while
those born and reared in the arid in
terior are somowhat likho Arabs
dark, slender ftflKle. I don't