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About Oregon sentinel. (Jacksonville, Or.) 1858-1888 | View Entire Issue (July 8, 1882)
Saturday, July 8,' 1882.
tnnd omccat Koicl.urc. Ogn.l
June 30, 1SS0. j
To all TThom It ninr Conrerm
Notice It lirrrb) slvcn Hint I Iiare dcsls
nnlrd the OltKCiON MATIN EL as (lie paper
In which I shall lirrraftrr pnlilUli nil pre
rmpllons lioniottcnfl nnil nppllratliuu
for nilnlns palrnli for lanili IjIhs near
JaekHum lllc-. JarLHon t-ouutr, Wrrcini.
W. F. ItENJV.llII, Brsltlcr.
A Good Sign. Tlio largest amount
of business ever transacted in the Jack
sonville telegraph office was cbne dur
ing the month of June, just ended.
This includes both the number of mes
sages handled and the cash receipts and
shows a healthy condition of business
Naruow Esoai-e. While hauling
Lav near Rock Point on the 4th Mart
Burkliart's team got frightened at the
heavy thunder during the storm on
that day causing a runaway, and fall
ing off, the whcels-of the wagon passed
xver Mr. Burkhart's head, breaking
his jaw and also bruising him up con
siderably otherwise. At last accounts
he was doing well, h6wever, without
any danger of fatal results.
Stage Accident. The south" bound
stage that left hero last Sunday met
with an accident while going down the
Siskiyou mountains by upsetting and
throwing all the fassengers over the
grade. Mr- and Mrs. Baum were pas
sengers on the stage at the time and
the latter had an arm broken by 'the
fall. No blame can be attached to
the driver as the accident was caused
by a wild and fractious team.
Installation. The new officers of
Oregonian-Pocahontas Tribe, 1. O. It.
M., vveio installed by H. K. Hunna,
D. D. G. S., last Thursday evening.
The following is a list of thote in
stalled: Sachem, E D. Foudruv; J. S-,
John RoIomjii; C. of R., C. W. Savage;
K. of W., Henry Pape, Sr.; 1st Sanap,
Sol Wise; 2nd Sanap, E. Jacobs; 1st
W., John t'imbori.ky; G. of W., Luy
Hubert; G. of F., Adam Schmidt; 1st
Pouow, Chtis Wimjen; 2nd Powow,
B. W. llousten.
Grand Council Election. The
Grand Council, C. of II., elected and
appointed the follow ing officers, at
this place last Friday, a"d were in
(stalled thd following evening at the
Champion's hall: V. L. Bilger, G. V.
C; Mrs. Brake, G. Lt. C; Mr. Bailev,
G. H.: S. Sherman, G. S.: H. D. Kub
li, G. F. S.; Mrs. B. F. Don ell, G. T.;
Jeo. Brown, G. V.; L. L. Savage, G.
Sent.; Aids to G. r. C, Miss Sarah
Brown aud Mis Sanh Card well;
Aids to G. Lt. C, B. F. Dow ell and A.
Barnebing; Miss Kate Prouemillrr, G.
Ales.; D. .1,. Hopki.is, G. P.; Miss
Nellie Howard, Asst. G. S.
Religious Items. P.ev. M A
"Williams will pi each at the Prsby
ti-rian Chun.li in this place next Sun
t'ay morning ami evening. .. .The
Christians will hold a meeting in the
grove est of Jacob Coiiley' place in
Table Rock precinct on Suuday, the
lGth; also, on the 30th, at the old
campground on Roguo river, below
Bvber's ferry. Services will bo con
ducted by Elders Peterson nnd Flem
ing.. Basket dinner at each meeting.
All are cordially invited to attend ....
Rev. J. W. Stahl will preach at Anti
och school house on the 9th at eleven.
.a. M IT. C. Fleming preaches at
Eagle Point next Sunday morning. . . .
Rev. B. J. Sharp will preach at the
M E. Church in this place Sutida)
Something Wrong. On Friday last
one wagon load of emigrants camped
near Chavner's biidge on Rogue River,
while on their way north, consisting
of Henry Bedford and Chas. Ilend
ricks, the litter accompaniel by his
wife. Report says that after surpr
the two men went in swimming to
p-ther, since which time nothing has
"b-en seen of Hendrcks, and Bedford
reported him as having drowned while
lathing in the river. His body has
not yet been recovered, and what seems
strange about the affair is that the
survivor, together with the other man's
family and property started northward
next morning without making any ef
fort to recover the body. Some sus
pect foul play while others think
Hendricks wants the impression ere
ated that he is dead. Hendricks hails
from Chico and Bedford from Adin,
"Cal. Colusa Lodge A 0. TJ. W. offers
a reward of $200 for the recovery of
llendrick's body, if he is dead, ami
further dovclopeiuents are anxiously
Tun Fouhtii In Jacksonville.
"Great preparations were made for the
jiroper celebration of this day in Jack
sonville but on account of the heavy
rain in the morning it was decided at
one time not to celebrate. The sun
came out brightly, however, about
10:30 when proceedings commenced
nnd the programme canied out as fol
lows: 1. Music by the Jacksonville
.Brass Band; 2 National Anthem by
little girls representing the States and
Territories; 3. Prayer by the Chaplain,
Rev. B. J. Sharp; 4. Song by the Glee
Club; 5. Reading Declaration of In
dependence by Miss Emily Brown; 6.
Music by the Band; 7. Oration bv J.
F. Niles; 8. Song by the Glee Club;
D. Music by the Band. After the ex
ercises dinner was announced, and the
ladies having this matter in charge de
serve credit forhavingfumibhedsuchan
excellent collation of good things, and
their energy and work in supplying all
with a good uioal notwithstanding the
bad weather. Taking all things into
consideration the celebration was a
success throughout but a larger at
tendance would have been present had
the vv cather been better.
Pay the printer.
Ice cream at Jackson's
Guite&u is now a dead issue.
Scarlet fever has disappeared.
Have you settled with the printer?
Circus next Tuesday and Wednes
day. Plywale'e livery turn-outs are still
The Pioneer's re union is the next
on the docket.
Rock Point precinct reports the lat
est case of crini. con.
The th rmoweter went up to 104 tn
the shade last Monday.
No railroad news ot any importance
has been reported this week.
Governor Moody's majority is 1,414
according to the official vote.
Banner Lodge No. 23, A. O.U. W.,
installs officers on the 14th inst.
Baths at Rostel's. He has every
thing fixed up in good shape now.
Mrs. B. J. Sharp has just received
the agency" for the froDiis Brad
Dr. R. Gr- Scrcggs wiH leave here
next week for the East aud expects to
locate in Illinois.
It is hardly neccessary to state that
it rained on the Fourth as every one
will remember it.
One of J. F. Gregory's children of
Central Point fell from a porch last
week and broke an arm.
Chinaman Goon will send a force of
twenty-six Chinamen to the Grave
Creek tunnel next Monday.
Andrew Hubbell is now studying
law with B. F. Dow ell and will soon
apply to be admitted to practice.
The heavy rain on the Fourth helped
all the late sown grain in this valley if
it did spoil bouic of the celebration.
Dr. M. Yroomau has opened his dis
pensary and is ready for business.
Prescriptions filled at bed rock prices.
' Judge J. C. Toluian and family ar
rived from Portland yesterday on a
short vibit to the old homestead near
Reports from different places in the
county state that it raiued at every
placuwherea celebration was held od
Max Muller is improving his store
by plastering the ceiling and walls and
tnakius such other improvements as
The man shot last Wednesday night
was not seriously injured. Capt. Caton
says he was the toughest faubject he
ever met with.
Sheriff Jacobs has appointed his son
N.A. Jni'! as his office Deputy
while I. W. Berry will take the bad
d e for outbido work.
The Champions held a sociable at
their halt !a-st Saturday eveuipg after
the installation ceremonies. We'ac
The parly hold at Mart Hurst's at
Antelope on the Fourth of July was
the largest we have yet heard of over
ninety tickets being sold.
Thus. J. Kenney received lots of
new saddlpry goods this week and is
selling cheaper than ever. Price his
goods if y ou don't believe it.
This week Carlos Goddard brought
in & fine lot of cheese, made at his
Flounce Rock ranch, which he sold at
good prices to our merchants.
Rev. F. X. Blanchet is expected
back from Lake county this eveuinj;
nnd services will beheld in the Citho
lic church to morrow -as usual.
Major Simpson, of the well-known
grocery house of Albert Mau it Co. of
San Francisco, is here on his annual
visit and does lots of business.
Reports from Yroka state that Slier
man's circus is the best that has ever
vibited this northern country. Its a
genuine circus and no fooling this time.
Patrons of the telegraph office here
will remember that it takes cash money
to telegraph aud after this date no
credit will be given on that account.
In the case of Chris Kretzer et at
vs. J. M. Kendrick,- on trial in the
Circuit Court, Judge Hauna this week
returned a decision in favor of plain
tiff. Scarlet fever has nearly abated, the
children of vV. J. Plymale, T. B.
Kent and J. P. McDaniel having near
ly recovered and no new cases are ro-
Supt. Hailey and Wm. Carll of the
O. & C Stage Co. passed through town
this week on their way south making
such changes as the new company have
L. Leonard passed through town last
Thursday on his way to Luke county
with a band of 5,000 head of sheep.
He will remain with them during the
Hanley Bros, have just made a cat
tle sale out in the Lake country realiz
ing over 520,000 for their band. They
received about S22.50 per head for the
Don't get mad if you get a bill from
us this week because you can compro
mise the matter very easily by settle
ing up. A settlement must be had
with all our patrons.
Prof. A. T?. Armstrong, Principal of
the Portland Business College and a
Jackson county boy at that, arrived
here last Thursday pn a visit to his
mother and other relatives living here.
He is now doing successful work in the
business in which he is engaged, and
deservedly so, too, and we predict for
him a brilliant future.
W. J. Stanley is now traveling over
the county canvassing for Parker's
Biographical Record, a book that
should be in every family. Take a
look at it when he calls around.
Robt. Kahler and family came to
town this week to spend the Fourth.
Bob. says his health is improving since
he left the store and he proposes run
ning around during the summer.
McDaniel & Co., keep the celebrated
"Davenport" whisky. John L. Burns,
the agent, is now od hia way here,
overland, and will soon arrive via
Crescent City. Ask for Davenport.
The Jacksonville Brass Band did
good service here on the Fourth and
only for them the celebration would
have been indefinitely postponed on
account of the heavy rain on that day.
Lightning struck in the Grants Pass
telegraph office on the Fourth setting
E. Dimick's store on fire. Plenty of
assistance was on hand at the time and
the damage did not amount to a great
Tho Josephine mine now in dispute
between Win. Bybee and Jesse Robin
son and son will be sold at Masters
sale and when all costs are paid Mr.
Bybeo will have the first lien on the
mine. - " - -
An election for a member of the
Legislature was held in Yamhill
county last Saturday, to decide the tie
vote cast at the last election, and the
Democrats were successful by 24 ma
jority. Parties from Eagle Point speak
highly of the oration delivered by W.
J. Stanley on the Fourth. M. Purdin
read the Declaration of Independence
and a large crowd assembled at the ex
ercibes. The Ball given by Madame Holt on
the evening of the Fourth was a fine
affair and seemed to be enjoyed by all.
Good music and supper were features
of the occasion and over fifty tickets
Edward C. Brooks, cadet from Ore
gon, duly passed the final examination
at the military academy at West Point,
N. Y., June 19i.li. Young Brooks is
a native Oregonian, a son of Quincy A.
Brooks of Linkville.
Judgo Nunan imposed a fine of 20
on John Cimborsky last Wednesday
for having sold wine and beer without
license within the corporate limits of
Jacksonville on the Fourth. The fine
was paid under protest.
Death to rats, "mice, roaches and
ants; Parsons Exterminator." Birns
"ranariea and households cleared in a
single night. No fear of bad smells.
Best and cheapest vermin killer in the
world. Sold everywhere.
J. P. McDaniel has sold his interest
in the Criterion saloon to Robt. M.
Garrett, and the new firm of Cton k
Garrett took charge last evening.
Their dissolution notice will be found
among the iiew advertisements.
The residence of G. W. Ciarno on
Forrest creek was buni-d to tho
ground last Sunday during the absence
of tho fami y. The fire is supposed to
have been caused by a defective flue
and the lobS will amount to about
Pat McM lion has made n change in
the arrival of the stages on tho aldo
route, ' taking three days for a trip.
He leaves here Mondays and Thursdays
at five a. M. and returns here on Wed
nesdays ami Saturdays arriving about
four P. M.
If you want to save your money buy
your Harvesting Machines of K. Kubli.
He has the boss machines The Buck
eye Harvester, and Mower, and al
so the Taylor Rake, Haines Header,
and Morrison plow. A word to the
wise is sufficient.
Tho celebration at Applegate was a
grand success with Prof. A. L. John
son as Orator and Miss Lola Layton
as Reader. At the Ball at Sam Tay
lor s in tlio evening Oz tickets were
sold and those present say they never
enjoyed a better time.
It is useless to deny that the bright
est and fairest fall easy victims to con
sumption, and equally fruitless to ig
nore the fact that decline has its origin
in many cases in neglocted catarrh.
Sanford's Radical Cure is a pure,
sweet, balsamic specific.
N. Langell will desert tho shoe shop
next week to go to Lake county on a
trip of business and pleasure. He will
.assist in digging a ditch to reclaim
some swamp land while absent and we
only wish that we 'could be there nnd
boss him while at work.
The Lakeview "Examiner" says that
David Kilgore has the contract for
carrying the mail between Linkville
and Lakeview via Bonanza, G. B
Van Riper will run between Linkv ille
and Sprague river, and Kilgore from
Sprague river to Lakeview.
From O. Ganiard we learn that the
frame work for Trumbull Bros' new
grist mill on Rogue river is now being
placed in position -and everything will
be in readiness for making flour early
this full. This is a good stand for a
"mill and ought to do a f,ood business.
Many of the. settlers and stockmen
of Harney a're carefully watching the
movements of Congress relative to the
opening of the Malheur reserve to
settlement. Some very fine land is
embraced in the bounds of that reserve,
and it is their purpose to secure it
Mart Bybeo was wiih W. S. Webb
when the shooting and arrest of the
two horse thieves who stole Gore's
horses was made, and he describes it
as the hottest place he ever got into.
itnrty-iour shots were fired, resulting
in the death of one of the thieves and
the wounding of th other. The
wounded man's condition is such that
he cannot be moved for a short time
but the stolen horses were brought
back yesterday ly Messrs. Webb and
Turner's surveyingpartr consisting
of Wm. M: Turner, Steve Hubbard,
Frank Huffer, George Huffer, Ben.
Beekman and Jas. Lindsay, started for
Lake county last Thursday to be ab
sent about six weeks. After finishing
the work there they will go to the
Butte creek country.
After July 1st, by order of Post
master General, no short-paid postal
matter will be forwarded until the
shortage has been made good. Letters
whose envelopes bear the sender's card
will be returned, and others will b
detained where deposited, and the per
son addressed notified of the shortage.
Geo. Freeman brought 9,300 pounds
of freight for our merchants last Sun
day, making a nice load for one six
horse team. One of his fine bay horses
died on the trip from epizootic. He
has got another one, however, and
will continue in delivering freight here
at the lowest rates and at short notice.
We had the pleasure thin week of
meeting J. C. Stuart, of Dolson's sur
veying corps, while ho was here spend
ing the Founh. The party is now
camped on Louse creek, near Grants
Pas, and are now engaged In running
a line about a mile .west nf the Hurl
burtsurvev, whichj,wiUirobably be
the route ad o p t f d s bvth e"cu"ti) pany . Mr.
Stuart returned last Wednesday.
Quite a number of the members of
the Pioneer Society of Southern Ore
gon have failed in furnishing" the Sec
retary of that organization with a
biographical sketch of their lives,
as is required, and those knowing
themselves to be delinquent in this
matter will confer a favor by calling
at this office and giving us the facts.
We expect to complete the list next
The Red-Bluff "People's Cause,"
speaking of Sherman's circus, which
performed two nights in Red Bluff
says: Not thn least attractive features
of the entertainment was tho excellent
performance on the trapeze and tight
rope, also horse back riding by male
and female artists, and feats on the
horizontal bar; and lust but not least
was the singing, dancing and comic en
tertainment after the close of the reg
Miss Eugenie Kelly gave up her pro-po-ed
concert at Fort Jones, "in conse,
quence of the misfortune to Mr. A. E.
Ravnes by the drowning of his boy,
which prevented tho Yrckr. friend-,
from taking part in it. She was fav
ored with a farewell party, however,
on last Wednesday eveninc, by her
friends at the lort, and leaves next
Monday to act as music teacher in the
Sisters Convent at Jacksonville, tak
ing with her the best wishes of numer
ous friends in Siskiyou. She will be
accompanied by her sister Maggie, who
goes to tho same place to attend the
school as a pupil. ;
Southern -Qs-Jfe A4iim-J
Beach's fine tiotttng insreT Maggin Ar
nold, won the 2:50 trot at the Hills
boro fair tliifc. week, be.itingsonio verv
creditable tiotteis, and making a record
of 2:37. Stranger won the two first
heats while Maggie took the last three
and the "Oregi man"' gives the following
account of the end: Third heat showed
a slight diversity in the butting, as
Maggie sold for $10, the field SS and
Ciook 2. This time Crook got away
in the lead with Hictor becond and
Stranger away behind Maggie, whose
friends were becoming anxious for her
to show hei hand. They did not have
long to wait, however, for she-began to
"talk business" as soon ae sho got
straightened on tho back stietch.
Putting on thn steam, she passed Hec
tor at the half mile with such a rush
that he went all to pieces, while she
collared the big stallion and a hot
rally ensued, tho big fellow taking the
whip like a glutton Thej entered the
straight run for home together, but it
was evident Harry was w-orking his
passage, Crook never left his feot, how
ever, and although Mags'e had a ref
that she might have shaken out, she
only beat him a head in 2:37. In our
belief this heat pumped out every oth
er horse in the rape and left them
wholly at the mercy of the Klamath
Lake mare. Sho got an even start
next time and another hot struggle en
sued for the first half, but she had all
her rivals faiily outclassed and tame
home a gallant victress in 2:39, with
Crook on her wheel and poor Stranger
away back. The last heat was a jog
for the saucy little beauty, who came
home at her ease in 2:40, with Crook
a good longth ahead of Stranger but
very tired. When .we consider that
nearly all these hJfies hav o suffered
with a species of rpizooty until ten
days ago, we call it a very creditable
Mother Died or halt Rheum.
J. W. Adams, Newark, Ohio, says:
"Cuticura Remedies are the greatost
medicines on earth. Had tho worst
case Salt Rheum in this country. My
mother had it twenty years, and in
fact died from it. I believe Cuticura
would have saved her life. My arms,
breast and head were covered for three
years, which nothing relieved or cured
until I used the Cuticura Remedies.
Thanks. The undersigned, in com
mon with mother and and other rela
tions, tender our most heartfelt and
sincere thanks to friends who rendered
assistance in father's lat and lamenta
ble illness, and to Mr. and JMrs. H. H.
Pope, for whoso untiring aid and care,
ve owe our lasting obligations.
Respt., W. H. Parker.
Fine Wokk. Carter Bros, have
just finished painting the inside of
Wintjen & Helm's saloon and have
done some fine work. This saloon is
one of the finest to be found in this end
of the State now and those having
painting to do will do veil to look at
&OCTIIEUX OKF.GO.N riO.NECKS.
Historical rUronl of the F-arlr Stiller or
We copy tho following history of the
Pioneers-of Southern Oregon from the
records of the society as kept by the
Secretary S. J. Day. A number of
the 'members have failed in furnishing
their biographies up to this time, and
as a full record is desired, those be
hind should give it in at the next an
nual reunion to be held in Jackson
vi le next September:
' John E. Rcss, born in Madison
county, Ohio, on tlfe 15th ef Febru
ary, 1818. Emigrated to Oregon, in
1847, from Blinoi?, engaged in farming.
James M. Sutton, born in Morgan
county, Illinois, June 29, 1830, emi
grated to Oregon in 1851, from Illi
nois, arrived in Roguo River Valley
in 1854, died November 1879. Editor.
Fiederick Heber, born in Wirtan
berg, Germnnv, July 26, 1811. Emi
grated to the U. S. June, 1S23 and
emigrated to Oregon in the fall of 1852,
irom Wtston Missouri
Alexander M. Berry, born in Lan
caster county, Pa., January 16, 1817.
Emigrated to Lancaster, Ohio, in 1820,
thence to Indiana, in 18" 2. thence to
Oregon ir. 1852, arrived at Portland,
Sai.A J5't and nt Jacksonville. Oct.
Engaged in farming.
Lucius Danforlh, age 53 years. Emi
grated from Rock Island count, Ills.,
and arrived in Oregon Oct. 20, 1847.
James Hani'in, born in Lewis coun
ty, Kentucky, Apri 1 1815. Emi
grated from Marion county, Iowa, and
arrived in Oregon, Oct. 12, 1852. En
gaged in farming.
James N. T. Miller, born in Ken
tucky, Oct. 10, 1826, and emigrated
from Missouri to Oregon in 1815. En
gaged in farming.
John B. Wrisley, born in Benning
ton, Vermont, August 16, 1S19. Eini
erated from Ills, to California Aug. 22,
1849, and arrived in Oregon Oct. 15,
1852. Engaged in farming.
Burrell B. Griffin, born in Kentuc
ky, 1808, and emigrated to Missouri
in 1835, and arrived in Oregon in
1818 and in Rogue River Valley in
June 1852, died in 1881. Engaged
Granville Aaylor, born in Jackson
county, Inil , Feb. 16, 1822, und emi
grated from Iowa to Oregon in 1851.
Engaged in farming.
James A Cardwell, born in Jackson
county Tennessee, Feb. 22, 1827, and
emigrated from Iowa to Oregon in
1850. Engaged hi farming.
William M. Mathews, born in West
moreland county, Ta., Nov. 1, 1829,
and emigrated from Pa. to Oregon and
arrived in Roguo River Valley in
1852. Engaged in farmintr.
Samuel D. Van Dyke, born in Pa.,
Aug. 7, 1S09. Emigrated to Iowa in
1845 and from thence to Oregon and
arrived in Roguo River Valley Sept.
22, 1T2, ditd August 13, 1880. Eu
gngiil iir forming.
"Ciurraon li. Gorcj'boi n in Wir.Jham,
Vermont, and emigrated from Lee
county, Iowa, to Oregon and arrived
in Rogue River Valley Sept. 22, 1852.
Engaged in farming.
David Dunlnp, born in Loan coun
ty, Ohio, Dee. 2f, 1828. Emigrated
from Iowa and arrived in Oregon Oct.
5, 1852. Enjasitd in farmins.
Joseph P. Parker, born in Wooster
county, Miiw. Emigrated from Mis
souri and arrived in Oregon in Sept.
1852 an 1 in Roguo JRiver Valley in
1854, died June 17, 1882, aged 66
years, 7 months and 22 days. En
gaged in farming.
Haskel Amy, born in New Hamp-
shiie in lb!.b and emigrated to Oregon
in 1852. Engaged in farming.
John Watson, born at St. Stephens,
New Brunswick in 1S23. Emigrated
Ti'a Cape Horn in 1849 and arrived in
Oreson in 1852. Engaged in farming.
James McDonough, horn in Green
coun'y, Pa. nnd emigrated from Wash
ington county, Pa. and arrived in Ore
gon in April 1852. Engaged in farm
ing. Andrew Davison, born in Fountain
county, Ind. in 1832 and emigrated
thence and nrrived in Oregon Dec. 13,
1852. Engaged in funning.
James W. Simpson, born in Eliza
beth Town, Hardin county, Ken., Aug.
16 1827. Emisrated from Mo. toCal.
in 1819 and arrived in Oregon in Oct.
1851. Engaged in farming.
S. C. Taylor, born "in Mass. in 1828
and emigrated from Winnebago coun
ty, Ills, and arrived in Oregon in 1853
and in Rogue River Valley Oct. 27,
1853. Engaged in farming.
Jerome B Coats, born in Carter
county, Penn., Nov. 8, 182y. and emi
crated from Springfield, Ills, and ar
rived in Oregon, in Oct. 1854, died
Dec. 12, 1881.
William Hoffman, born in the city
of Baltimore, Maryland, Sept. 7, 1801
and emigrated from Covington, Foun
tain county, Ind across the plains and
arrived in Rogue River Valley Oct.
27, 1853. .Notary.
Thoaias Smith, born in Kentucky,
and emigrated from Texas to Cal., in
1819, and from thence to Oregon and
arrived in Oregon Juno 7, 1851. En
gaged in farming.
L. J. C. Duncan, born in Blunt
county, Tenn., Nov. 1, 1818, and emi
grated from Georgia to Cab in 1849,
to Ogn., in 1850, and to Rogue River
Valley in Dec. 1851.
Kasper Kutili, born in Nestall, Can
ton Glarus, Switzerland, Aug. 1, 1830,
and emigrated to the TJ. S. and arrived
in New Orleans in 1852 and from
thence to Oregon about Oct. 1, 1853.
E. Dimick, born in Morgan county.
Ohio, July 21, 1836, left Rushville,
Schuyler county, Ills. April 6, ,1852
and arrived at Portland Oregon in the
fall of 1852. Hotel keeper.
Lewis Calhoun, born in Muskingum
county, Ohio, Dec. 25, 1820, and omi
grated to Oregon in 1849. Laborer.
David Linn, born in Guernev coun
ty, Ohio, Oct. 28. 1826. and emigrated
from Ills, and arrived in Ogn. in Sept.
1851. Cabinet maker.
John M. McCall, born in Washing
ton county, Penn., Jan. 15, 1825, emi
grated to Iova in 1842 and crossed
the plains to Oregon in 1850; wintered
in the Willamette Valley anil went to
the Yreka mines in 1851 and has re
sided in Jackson county since 1852.
C. K. Klum, born in New Trenton,
Franklin county, Ind., Sept. 2, 1S29,
and emigrated from Lomisa county,
Iowa to Oregon in 1847. Siddler.
E. J. Fanovv, born in the State of
Ills. April 24, 1851, and emigrated to
Oregon in 1852. School Teacher.
James C. Tolman, born in Washing
ton county, Ohio, March 1, 1813, and
emigrated from Ottuniwa, Iowa, to
Oregon in 1S52. Farmer and tanner.
Oliver C. Applegate born in Yam
hill county, Oregon, June 11, 1845.
Theodoric Cameron, born in Madi
son county, New York, June 21, 1830,
and emigrated from Iowa and arrived
in Oregon, Aug. 14, 1852. Merchant.
Eli K. Anderson, born Monroe Co ,
Dec. 20, 1826, and emigrated to
in 1849 and arrived in 0"n.,
Jan. 5, 1852. Farmer and Miller.
Jasper Houck, born Aug. 27, 1829,
at Wallse on the Rhine, Germany.
Emigrated to the U. S. and arrived at
New Orleans in 1839, from thence to
&Ul2.iif. Mo., and to QM. in 1849 to
Ore;on in 1352, Hotel keeper.
B. F. Dowell, born in Albemarle
county, Virginia, Oct. 31, 1826, and
emigrated to Oregon April 27, 1850.
Attorney at law.
James J. Fryer, bom Oct. 19, 1828,
in the city of .Norwage, Eng., and emi
grated toLongIsland,N. Y., in 1837, to
Wisconsin in 1848, to Iowa .in 1850
nnd to Oregon 1851 and Jacksonville
June 1852. Engaged in farming.
Levi Tinkham, born in Rochester,
Mass., in 1821, and emigrated to Ore
gon in Sept. 1850, died Dec. 2, 1880.
Engaged in farming.
P. J. Rvan born m'Tiperary county
Ireland, Slay 1, 1830, arrived- in Ore
gon in 1852. Merchant
D. Hobart Taylor, born in Ashtabu
la county, Ohio, Sept. 4, 1831; cmi-gratrd-to
Oregon, (Rogue River Val
ley,) Oct. 2i, 18J.3. Lngaged in farm
ing. Peter Britt, born in Switzerland,
March 12, 1819, emigrated to the U.
S. in 1815 and to Oregon in tho spring
of 1852, arrived in Jacksonvi'Ie Nov.
9, 1852. Photographist.
Joseph F. Ruark, born Oct. 15,
1827, in Henderson county, Kentucky,
ranger in tho Mexican war; crossed
the plains to Oregon in 1850.
Mrs. Rhoda T' Vault, born in War
ren county, Ky., Nov. 19, 1810, ar
rived at Oregon City Oct. 14, 1845.
Wm. L. Colvig, born Sept. 19, 1814,
in Louden county, Virginia, emigrated
ficm Piatt county, Mo., and arrived
at Portland, Oregon, Sept. 22, 1851.
Helen M. Colvig, wife of Wm. L.
Colvig, born at Hartford, Conn., Sept.
16, 18l6, emigrated from Piatt county,
Mo., arrived at Portland, Oregon, Sept.
William M. Colvig, born in Ray
county, Mo., Sept. 2, 1845, emigrated
from Piatt county, Mo., arrived at
Portland, Orecou, Sept. 22, 1851.
Rufus Ball, born in Cambridge,
Mass., May 20, 1812, sailed from
Boston Jan. 14, 1849, sailed from San
Francisco in 1851 for Trinidad, formed
a party, (Geo. T. Vining being one,)
started for Oregon over the mountains
and arrived at Fort Perkins in this
valley, Dec. 8, 1851, only two houses
in the valley at that time. Engaged
Wm. Bybee, born in Clark county,
Kentucky, April 20, 1830. Arrived
in Cal. July 17, 1852, and got to
Rogue River Valley in 1834.
C. C. Beekman, born in New York
City, Jan. 27, 1828, emigrated from
Dundee, Yates county, N. Y. to Cal.,
and from thenco to Jacksonville, Ogn.,
in March 1853. B inker.
Alexander J. Watts, born Oct. 29,
1831, at Brashear Furnace, St. Law
rence county, N. Y., from whence he
mored to Sangamon county, Ills, in
Autumn of 1833, thence to Oregon in
1851 crossing the plains and settled in
Josephine county, Ogn. in 1853 and re
sides th"re still. Surveyor.
Rial Benedict, born Mar. 21, 1822,
in Genessee county, N. Y., moved to
Crawford county Penn., in 1837,
thenco to Kane county, Ills, in 1843
and emigrated to Ogn. in 1832. En
gaged in farming.
Henry W. Clayton, born in Perry
county,Ohio, April 13, 1812, went to
Iowa in 1837 and from there to Ogn.
N. II. Clayton, born Dec. 18, 1848,
Van Buren county, Iowa, and camo to
Ogn. in 1833.
Isaac Miller, born Feb. 8, 1806, in
Carter county, Tenn . thenco went to
the Territory of Ind. in 1808, thenco
to Montgomery county, Ind. and from
thence to Osn. in 1848. Died he and
his wife Elizabeth Miller, Feb. 26,
Gilbert G. Anderson, born July 15,
1853, in Monroe county, Iowa, and
einigrateu troni thence to Oregon in
William G. Parker, born Ills. July
18, 1845, arrived at the Dalles in Ogn.
in the fall of 1852 and to Rogue River
Valley in 1854.
Clayborn Neil, born in Claiborn
county, Tenn., arrived in Ogn. Sept.
William Kahler, born in Louden
county, Virginia, emigrated to Oregon
in 1852, was raised in Morton county,
Ohio, from which State he left for
Oregon. Engaged in farming.
J. H. Chitwood born in Jefferson
county, Ind. in 1824 and emigrated
to Oregon in 1853.
B. F. Miller, born July 31, 1832, in
Hamilton county, Ohio, from thence
to Morgan county, Ills, from thence
emigrated t Oregon in 1854 to tho
Willumetto Valley and in Dec. 1854
arrived in Rogue River Vulley.
continued next week.
LEWIS HECK ATI! ORN" In
Eagle Foinr, July 2, 1882, by M.
Purdin, J. P., John F. Lewis and
Miss Delia A. Heckathorn.
WINDOM COLLfNS In Table
Rock precinct, at tho residence of
Wm. Wilson, by Elder M. Peterson,
July 4, 1882, Lawson C. Windom
and Miss Clarinda Colliius; all of
PLYMALE At the family residence:,
in Jacksonville, June 26, 1882,
McDonough, infant son of Mr. and
Mrs. W. J. Plymale, aged one year,
5 mouths and 27 da3.
ASCHER In Jacksonville, July 3,
1882, Lucy Ascher, nged about 8
HUFFER In Jacksonville, June 30,
1882, to the wife of J. H. Huffer,
ROWLAND Near Jacksonville,
June 30, 1882, to the wife of J. J.
Rowland, a son.
Ceo. W. Brown. 48 Marshall St., Provi
dence, U. I., cured by Cuticura lteolvcnt
(blood purifier) and Cuticura and Cuticura
Soap (the great skin cure-.) of a Ringworm
Humor got at the barber's, which spread
all over his ears, neck and face, and for
six years resistid all kimU of treatment.
F. II. Drake, I'sq , ageut for Harper &
Bro., Detroit, Mich., gives an astonishing
account of his case (eczema rodent), which
had beca treated by a consultation of
physicians without bentllt, and which
speedily yielded to tho Cuticura ItVsolv.
ent (blood purifier) internally and Cuti
cura and Cuticura Soap (the great skin
II. A. Raymond, Auditor V. W., J. & S.
R. II. , Jackson, Mich., was cured of Scald
llrtid of nine years duration by the Cuti
Hon. Wm. Taylor. Ronton, Mns. per
manently cured ol'ahuiuorofthc face and
sculp eczema) that h.ul hten treated un
succcssfully lor twelve years by many of
Boston's best physicians and most noted
specialists, as well as European authori
ties. IVIills. Crust.
Mrs. Rowers, 1 Pi Clinton St., Cincin
niti, speaks of her sister's child, who was
cured of milk crust which resisted all
remedies for two years Now a fine
he-ilthy hoy, with a beautiful head of hair.
Frank A. Bean, Steam Fire Engine 0,
Boston was cured of Alopecia, or lulling
ot the hair, by the Cuticura Resolvent
(Mood pun tier) Internally and Cuticura
und Cuticuri Soap (the int-at skin cures)
externally hich completely restored hi
hau v.'uoh .illald.heVoiild'.losc. it.
,.,- ..)'. J5.
The Cnticurn treatment consists in tho
Internal use of the Cuticura Resolvent,
the new blood purifier, ami tho external
use of Cuticura and Cuticura Soap, the
great skin cures.
Remedies arc for sale bv nil drinrcijts.
Price of (Vncriiv, a Medicinal Jelly,
small bow, !S0 ; large boxen if I; Citiccuv
Rn.sni.vr.vr, 'he new Ulood purifier, $1
per bottle. Crncritv Sou (the queen of
mcdicin-il nnd toilet soaps), SSc. Cirri-ci-itv
MrniciNM. Shvvino Soai 15c.
Principal depot, WEEKS & POTTER,
Sanford's Radical Cure.
Clear head und voice, easy breathing,
sweet breath, perfiCt smell, taste and hear
ing, no rough, no distress, by using San
roitu'8 Radical Cokk.
Sneeze until your head is ready to fly
off, eyes and nose running water, throat
purchtd and blood feverish or take Svx
loicnV Radical Cuue for Catarrh and bo
Witch Haztl, American Pine, Canada
Fir, Marigokl and Clover Blossoms are
what Sanford's Radical Cure is nrule ot.
One bottle Radical Cure, one box Caturruiil
isolvcnt and Sanford's Inhaler, in one
package for $1. Sold everywhere.
WEEKS & POTTER, Boston.
Gcnlle, yet effective,
united with Healing
Balsam, render cou.is
voltaic electric plas
ters ono hundred times
:- ..II nil...
s va c. . ueii"i '' " .
ASTt plasters for every Pain,
Weakness and Infl-imuiation. Price 23c.
s sfVl ' ' i'
Universal Vegetable Panacea
Of concentrated extracts selected and com
pounded from among the many Herbs
and Plants of
Nature's Great Botanic Garden
For the speedy and permanent relief of
the most hopeless cases of
DYSPEPSIA, JAUNDICE, CHILLS) AND
FEVKU, nisOUCEUF.U UICKsTlO.V,
SOUR 1IELC1IISO CP WISD AXD OAS FROM
Sick Headarhc, Constipated Bowels and
General Debility, and all other diseases
arrising from a bilious state of the atom
ach or an inactive or disordered liver.
C3f- FOR SALE EVERYWHERE -a
Redington & Co.,SanFmncisco, AgcntH
for tho Pacific Coit.
Dated May 27. 1SS2.