Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon sentinel. (Jacksonville, Or.) 1858-1888 | View Entire Issue (July 15, 1882)
Saturday, July 15, 1882.
Land OHIccmI Konelnirs. Osn.l
June 30, 1880. J
To MI Whom It may Concern!
Notice l Iirrcliy sMcn Hint I hare Iclc
IiutKl the )r.i:i:o. sIlNTINLL ns the paper
In which I shall lirrcnflrr publish nil pre
cniptloiipt, hoiurMeml unci application
Tor mliiliis piitrntit for lauiU Ijliij; near
JarltkonWllr, .Incksuu rounly, Orrsuu.
w. r. imviimv, i:siirr.
I II f
Lime Foil Sale. Tho undersigned
Las just finished burning 500 bushels
of superior lime at his kiln on Jackson
rcek, one and a half miles from Jack
sonville, which he offers for sale at 50
cents per bushel at the kiln. "
Little Pete is Gone. Peter Don
cgan, the young boy employed for a
long time at the U. S. Hotel, died last
Wednesday evening with lockjaw,
caused by injuries received from the
tixplosion of a toy pistol on the 5th of
July. Peter was a bright little lad,
a. genera' favorite with all, and every
one who knew him will be pained to
Lear of his sudden death. He was a
little over eleven years of age.
Horse Sold. Greorge Stephenson
this week bold his fine trotting stallion
Sir Walter to Messrs. "Van Winkle
and Wing of Eugeno city for the sum
of 61,000. Sir Walter was one of
the best bred horses ever owned in
this valley and his removal will be a
hcrious loss to our stock raisers.
George Urown, who has had him in
charge during the season, and effected
the sale, returned from the North last
A Goon Record. Win. Bybee, who
lias just stepped down and out from
his second term as Sheriff of Jackson
county, shows a record as tax collector
that is hard to beat. His delinquent
list amounts to only 1,085, of which
-$529 is on polls that have left the
county, leaving only 554 behind.
Besides this he has collected 073 on
SlierifTi) as-essment making 119 more
than the Assessor's books call for
taking off what has left the county.
Who can beat it?
Died. At Oakland, Cal., July 6th,
1882, Virginia M. Cook, widow of the
late J. W. Cook, aged 48 years. De
ceased was the w idu.v of Dr. Cook, a
dentist who residrd in Jacksonville as
early as 1852. Mr. Cook with his
family afterwards went to Yreka in
18G3, and for a time practiced his pro
fession there and finally lo:ated in
San Francisco, where he conducted a
prcfitabln business as dentist until his
-death. Mrs. Cook was a sister of Mrs.
E. V. Brown of Yrrka.
Grand Officers. The following
officer wera,,,elected on he twelfth
inMant.'yJv ."the Uiand Jyjdgc of
thn AT X' U. W.: J. A. Child,
mf Porilnud, Grand Muster; C. M.
Uradahaw, of Port Townsend Grand
Foreman: W. S. W might, of Victoria,
Grand OfrM'er; Robert Noncomb, of
Portland, Grand Recorder; I 11
Mooros, of Poitland, Grand Receiver;
T C. Taylor, of Walla Willa, Gn.ud
Guide; Clias. McPern o, of Port Mad
ison, Grand Watchman; T. C Van
Epps, of Olympia, W. D. Haro of
llillsboro, and I. W. Case, of Astoria
Religious Items Regular Sunday
Services at the Catholic Chuic'i in this
jilace, Rev. F. X. Blanchct officiating
. . . .The Christians will hold a basket
meeting in the grove west of J. Conley's
place in Table Rock precinct next Sun
day, Elder M. Peterson and H. C.
Fleming officiating Elder A. M.
Russel will hold services at the Man
zanita Baptist church on the fourth
Sunday in this mouth; also the Satur
day previous Re. J. W. Stahl will
preach at Brownsborough on Sunday
at 1 1 o'clock a. ji , and at Eagle Point
'in the afternoon at fhe Rev M.
A- Williams, will hold services at Ea
.gle Point Sunday morning and at this
place in the evening.
Killed by Apaches. John Colvig,
?on of Dr. Colvig of Rock Point, and
brother of our School Superintendent,
was killed by some renegade Apache
Indians near San Carlos, Arizona, on
the Gth of July. Colvig held the
position of chief scout and at the
time of the tragedy he was counting
the Indians on tho reservation while
receiving rations. Two stouts under
him, Indians, were murdered at the
same time, but no trace has yet bsen
found of those who did tho killing.
Mr. Colvig was about 29 years of
age, has been a resident of Jackson
county for a long time past, and leaves
a large number of friends to mourn
Sherman's Circus. This troupe
gave two performances here on Tuesday
and Wednesday evenings of this week,
to crowded houses on both occasions,
and gave the best of satisfaction each
time they showed. The jierfonnance
consists of tumbling by Siegrist and
Duray, trapeze act by Adler and Du
ray, "hoirfontal bar exercise by Messrs.
Williams and others and tight rope
specialities by Prof. Siegrist, whose
performances alono are worth the price
tf admission. Tho riding by Miss
Kato Cross and Messrs. Burris and
Williams was excellent, whilo. Fred
Mackley as clown never failed to keep
the large audiences in good humor.
Besides this tho thrco trained horses
Tommy, Barney and Jack were the
best trained animals ever exhibited
hero and their performances must be
seen ;to bo appreciated. Taken al
together this is the best circus troupe
that has visited us for a long time past
and wc can safely recommend it to our
northern neighbors as worthy of
Have you settled up)
N. DcLamatter of Kerby ville is in
C. S. Moore of Linkville was in town
J. H. Hyzer started for the railroad
P. D. Hull has taken a case in tho
Henry Mensor is now employed at
Schumpf's barber shop.
The stages now cross the lower
bridge on Rogue River.
John Cowan is now employed on tho
Cresient City wagon road.
Mr. Zumwalt has taken charge of
the Central House at Ashland.
A regular meeting of the Board of
Trustees will be held next Tuesday.
Large loads of mail and passengers
pass through on the stages every day.
Another sign now ornaments the
New State Hotel, kept by J. A. Slover.
J. M. Wise, a brother of our fellow
townsman, is here on a business visit.
The best quality of wool is quoted
at 27 cents in the San Francisco mark
et. Mrs. Geo. L. Chase returned from
Yreka this week accompanied by Miss
The thermometer went up to 104 in
the shade at the Table Rock saloon
A. P. Hammond attends to real es
tate busincs at Ashland in addition to
his law business.
Mrs. B. J. Sharp has the agency for
Bradbury pianos instead of organs as
stated last week.
The new officers for Banner Lodge
No. 23, A O. U. W., were to be in
stalled last evening.
Minister Lowell declares that he
has not, and never has had, any in
tention of resigning.
John Miller started for San Fri.n
c'sco this week to buy goods for the
Chinatonw got afire last Monday
evening but it was extinguished before
any damage was done.
Max Muller will go to San Francisco
soon to purchase a largo stock of goods
for the Post-office store.
Capt. E. C. Five starts for Cotton-
wood to day to take charge of the fer
ry crossing Klamath river.
The annual session of the Grand
Lodge, A. O. U. W. was held at Olym
pia, W. T., last Wednesday and Thurs
day. Twenty-five Chinamen left here last
Sunday to work for J. J. Comstock on
tho railroad. We have got several
to spare yet.
Wm. Moore has resigned his posi
tion us hostler at Caldwell's stable and
gono to tho railroad. Georgo Brown
J thn Miller's stag hound, now the
pioperiy of Capt. Alex. P. Ankeiiuy,
was shipped to Portland by expiess
Grave Creek and Ammerruan's will
piobibly be made home stations for the
stagecompany when the railroad reaches
M rtle creek.
Dr. D. S. Ilolton of Wilderville
liaid us a Hying visit last Thursday.
Ho was on a business trip and re
turned the same day.
Wm. Uybee and E. D. Foudray
went to Josephine county this week to
look after the mine there that has been
in litigation for some timo past.
In the case of Bybee vs. Shunipf,
tried in Justice Huffer's Court this
week, judgment was given plaintiff for
the return of a span of horses or 150.
Col. W. S. Stono passed through
town last Thursday on his way North
making a final settlement with the em
p'oyes of Barlow and Sanderson's stage
Rev. B. J. ShaYp will preach the
annual Missionary sermon and take a
Missionary collection next Sunday
morning in the M. E. Church Servicos
in tho evening at the usual hour..
H. B. Standerwick, commercial
editor of the S. F. Examiner, gave us
a call this week He is establishing
telegraphic agencies for that paper in
all the principal towns of Oregon.
Rev. F. X. Blanchct returned from
a visit to Lake county last week. He
reports times lively and money plenty
in that section, on account of the large
number of cattle sales made thero late-
O. C. Perkins, of the Metropolitan
hotel, Roseburg, was stabbed by a man
named Leonard, of Ten Mile, last
Thursday morning. Mr. Perkins was
not seriously injured, we are glad to
A woman may commute (that is pay
for) her deceased husband's home
stead entry and receive a patent in her
own name, and afterward may make
another homestead entry in her own
Mrs. M. Bau tn's condition is report
ed to be improving and she will be re
moved to Jacksonville in a few days.
Drs. Aiken of Jacksonville, Parsons of
Ashland and Ream of Yreka are in
Sherman's celebrated trick horse,
Tommy, is not dead as reported by the
&an .erancisco papers. ne circus
company lost a team horse in Shasta
county and tkis is probably what start
ed the report.
The death of Peter Danegan, caused
by tho use of a common toy pistol,
ought to convince parents that they
are not proper playthings for children
and their use and sale should be pro
J hibited by law.
A. B. Cotton, the successful bidder
for tho mail routo from hero to
Wright's was in town this week but
failed to take charge. George Schumpf
will continue carrying the mails until
W. J. Plymale of this place and
Geo. F. Billings of Ashland have gone
to Portland to attend the annual ses
sion of the Grand ldge of tho A. O.
U. W., as representatives for their
Since tho recent improvements
Wintjen & Helms have the finest sa
loon in Southern Oregon, if not in the
State. The finest brands of liquors
and cigars always kept on hand and
good treatment assured.
Robt. Nixon of the Yreka Journal
continues making improvements in his
paper and has just ordered a new Camp
bell power press with a capacity of
working off 800 papers per hour. His
succss is well deserved.
Under the new management, Wm.
Carll will have full charge of the
overland stage line from Yreka to Rose
burg. His salary has also been in
creased which goes to show that his
services are appreciated.
Death to rats, mice, roaches and
ants; Parsons Exterminator. J3arns
granaries and households cleared in a
single night. No fear of bad smells.
Best and cheapest vermin killer in the
world. Sold everywhere.
B. F. Dowe'l has information from
Attorney General Brewster that the
latter does not approve of any modifi
cation of the decree of the Griswold
case and the sale of the property will
take place about August 20th
Henry Weydeman and Phillip Klip
pel will start for tho Eastern States in
a few days. Tho latter goes to remain
while the former is only going on a
visit and will extend his trip to the
Fatherland to see the old folks at
Railroad employes at Cow creek
took possession of a saloon at that
place this week, and besides helping
themselves to all the liquor they want
ed they robbed the barkeeper of a gold
watch and 80 in coin. Lively times
Charley Rilger, who passed a suc
cessful examination for teacher's cer
tificate a short t'me since has now
bten granted a certificate as one of the
Jackson county students in the State
University at Eugene and will com
mence next year.
Royal Brown started for Yreka yes
terday to take a position as compositor
in the Journal office at that place.
uoyai is a steany, industrious young
man, and unliko some cf the boys in
Jacksonville will work when a chance
is offered. Good luck to him.
IT. C. Slo:um is now proprietor of
the Metropolitan Hotel at Roseburg
with O. C. Perkins ns general manage.
Both are old hotel iiion and as this
houMi has always deen tho nrincinnT
hotel in Roseburg we coquet to ser
the public patronage continue as usual.
A gentleman from China says that
when a Chinese school is quiet, tin
teacher at mce gtts his back up and
charges around in a great rage. Chi
nese pupils do all their studyit g aloud
and unless thero is a big racket all the
time, the cause of education comes to
Six thuus-iud Chinese, laborers pre
tpnd they want to pass through the
United States en route for China.
They say they will be compelled to go
via England if they cannot pass
through this country. The Cabinet
has decided that they cannot pass
News was received this week by
Rev. F. X. Blanchet of the death of
his uncle Thomas Blanchet, who de
parted this life in Canada about two
weeks since. Mr. Blanchet was a re
tired farmer, nearly 90 years of age
and was a brother of Archbishop Blan
chet of Portland.
Cardwell & Johnson, will next week
begin the publication of a Real Estate
Journal, devoted to the interest of
Southern Oregon. Parties having
farms or'other property for sale, will
find it to their interest to advertise
with them, as they make no charge un
less they effect a sa'e.
Miss Eugenia Kelly writes us that
she has been unavoidably detained at
Fort Jones for a few days but that she
will be hero to morrow and ready to
commence her school in vocal and in
strumental music early next week.
Miss Kelly is a competent teacher and
we expect to see her do well.
Pat McMahon leaves here on Mon
days and Thursdays on the Crescent
City mail route and returns on Tues
day and Friday of each week taking
only two days for a trip. We
learn that he proposes applying for an
increase to three trips per week on tliii
ronte and wo hopo to see it granted.
A Linkville correspondent of the
"Herald," writing about tho Laws
tragedy, says: In this connection I
will add that whilo I. D. Applegate's
men were, hunting cattle recently,
they found fifteen cows, all branded
with Calavan's brand, shot to death,
and further on they discovered five
head of fine mares in tho same brand,
also shot to death.
A. P. Armstrong, Principal of tho
Portland Business College, lately on a
visit here, left on Wednesday for San
Francisco where he goes for tho pur
pose of visiting the various Business
Colleges in operation, with a view to
introducing into his own school any
features that may prove of advantage
to his patrons. Under it's present
management tho Portland Business Col
lego is more prosperous than ever be
fore and we are pleased to learn that
a number of the young men and women
of this section contemplate attending
thero during the coming fall and winter.
somrnEKX obegox pioxeeus.
Historical Record or the Early Settlers or
We copy the following history of the
Pioneers of Southern Oregon from tho
records of the society as. kept by the
Secretary S. J. Day. A number of
themembers 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 tho next an
nual re-uuion to be held in Jackson
ville next September:
Margaret J. Miller wife of B. F.
Miller, born in Morgan county, 111.,
December 1838. Emigrated to Ore
gon in 1854 and arrived in Rogue river
valley in 1857.
J. B. Thomas, born August 22, 1821,
in Cooper county Missouri; emigrated
to Oregon in 1847 and resided in Linn
county, twenty years and came to
Jackson county in 1867.
Addison Helms, born in Montgom
ery county, Virginia, August 20, 1825
went to Illimos in 1848 and from
thence to California in 1849 and thence
to Oregon in March 1855.
Charles W. Savage, born in the
State of Maine, December 8, 1826;
spent several years in seafaring and
crossed the plains with CcL Fremont's
company, to California, iii "1845 and
from thence canfe to Orefih in 1846:
Daniel F. Fisher, horn,. in, Augusta
county, Virginia, December 28, 1817;
moved to Missouri in 1836, thenco to
Louisiana in 1840, thence to California
in 1849, thence to Oregon in 1851.
Thomas F. Beall, born in Montgom
ery county, Maryland, August 27th,
1827 and moved to Illinois in 1835,
thence to Rogue river valley, Sept. 27,
Paynb P. Prim, born in Wilson
county, Tenn., May 1, 1822, and emi
grated to Oregon in the fall of 1851
and arrived in Rogue river valley in
the spring of 1852,
Robert V. Beall, born in Montgom
ery county, Maryland, from thence
parents moved to Springfield, Illinois
in 1835 and thenco I came to Oregon,
arrived at Oregon City, July 18, 1852
and in Rogue river valley in Septem
J. W. Manning, born in Richland
county, Ohio, Miy 3, 1838, from
thence to Missouri, from thence to
Rogue river valley in 1852.
Jame.-i Thornton, born in Tippecanoe
count, Indiana, May 29, 1827; emi
grated to Iowa in 1835, crossed, the
plains in 1850 and arrived in Rogue
river valley in 1851.
Thomas Wright, born in Kentucky,
Oct. 22, 1822, emigrated to Missouri
in 1824, and thence to Oregon. Ar
rived in Oregon in 1851, and in Rogue
river valley in March, 1852.
George W. Mace, born.in the State
of Maine, August, 21 1828; emigrated
to Pike county, Illinois in 1836, thence
to California in 1850 ..nd thence to
Rogue rivr valley in 18f 3.
J. P. McDaniel was IIK
man county, Kentucky , f
atrivcd in Oregon, Oct'
(,f Muiisoa, COQlltv
State of Vermont on
February , 1S08; emigrated"
ot Illinois in 1831, came
plains in 1853 and arrived
river valley, Octobfr 9, 1853.
Silas J. Day, born in. Ann-Arund.-l
county, Maryland, April 3, 1826; emi
grated to Oregop, July 5, 1853.
J. H. Huiier born in Washington
countv. Maryland, August 12, 1834,
in h's infancy his parents moved to
Tippecanoe county, Indiana, camo to
Oregon, Rogue river valley in October
Samuel R. Tay'nr, born in Mount
Carmell, Illinois, February 16, 1828;
emigrated to Oregon and arrived at
Portland in tho fall of 1852 and came
to Rogue river valley in the spring of
David L. Hopkins, born New
Brunswick, September 19, 1823, emi
grated to California in 1850 and came
to Oregon in October, 1850, and to
Rogue river valley in 1851.
James II. Russell, born in Ten
nessee, April 5," 1823, emigrated to
California in 1849 and came to Rogue
river valley in the winter of 1850
Asa G. Fordyce, born in the Stato
of Illinois in the year 1816, emigrated
from Iowa to Oregon in 1853, to Rogue
Milo Caton was born in Cayuga
county, New York, January 27, 1827.
Arrived in Oregon, October 17, 1852.
A. K. Williams was born February
8, T819 in Ohio; camo to Portland,
Oregon, in 1849 and to Jackson county
in 1854. "
Miles S. Wakeman was bornon the
25th day of Oct. 182a in "Dutchess
county, New York; camo to San Fran
cisco in 1850 and to Oregon, October
Mrs. Zany Ganung was born in
Madison county, Ohio, February 15,
1818, and emigrated from Illinois to
Oregon in 1847.
George W. Isaacs, born in Lincoln
county, Middle Tennessee, January
12, 1831, came to Oregon in 1852, first
to this valley, then to Benton county
and returned here in 1858.
Thomas G. Reames was born in
Hart county, Kentucky in 1839. Ar
rived in Oregon, September 1, 1852.
Evan R. Reames was born in Ma
coupin county, Illinois, April 5, 1850.
Arrived in Oregon, September 1, 1852.
E. D. Foudray, born in Fleming
county, Kentucky, January 8, 1823,
came to California in January, 1850,
and Roguo river valley, September
R. A. Cook, born in Blount county,
Tennessee, on 31st day of May 1833,
came to Oregon in June 1853, and to
Roguo river valley June IS, 1859.
J. P. Tuffs, born in Washington
county, Maine, January 12, 1825,
camo to this coast, June 28, 1850, and
to Rogue river valley in 1851.
Simon Boliver Hull, born in Ypsi
lanti, Michigan, March 20, 1833, thenco
to Western Iowa, and crossed the plains
tueNWii dav nf
To ttie State
to Yamhill county, Oregon, in 1853
and arrived in Roguo river valley,
Nov. 13, 1854.
John O'Brien was born in .county
Galway, in Ireland, May 15, 1328.
Emigrated to U. S. in 1847; landed in
New York, from thenco to Vermont
sorao year, from there to Wisconsin,
left Wisconsin and arrived in Oregon
in the fall of 1S52.
John R Griffin, born Jackson
county, Oregon, September 14, 1853,
joined the Pioneer Society, July 28,
Arthur Langell, born in NovaScotia,
June 6, 1829. Arrived in Oregon in
tho fall of 1851.
Albert Alford, lorn in Sheridan
county, Missouri, May 4, 1833. Ar
rived in Oregon in tho fall of 1850.
Catherine K. Alford, wife of A. Al
ford, born in Sheridan county Missouri.
Arrived in Oregon in the fall of 1850.
Almira A. Cook wife of R. A. Cook,
born in Christian countv, Kentucky,
February 27, 1833. Arrived in Ore
gon, June 1853, and in Jackson county
June 18, 1S59.
John Beeson was born in Lincoln
shire, England, Sept. 15, 1803. Emi
grated to New York in 1830, and to
Rogue river valley iu 1853.
Thomas Snee, born in Pittsburg,
Pa., August, 1S21. Came to California
in 1849 and arrived in Rogue river
valley in 1853.
M. Hanley, born in Gyandotte, W.
Va., June, 1824, arrived on this coast
1850and in this valley 1852.
It. J. Cameron born in MadisonCo.,
New York, June 27, 1829; emigrated
to Iowa in 1839 and to Jackson Co.
Oregon in 1S52.
J. Leslie, born Longfort Co. Ireland
in August 1S14. Came to California in
184u and to Roguo River valley in
W. C. Myer, was born in Jefferson
Co. Ohio, April 22, 1818. Emigrated
from there to Van Buren Co. Iowa,
April, 1843, arrived in this valley
overland Sept. 3, 1853, crossed the
plain? twice on horseback, nine times
by rail and twice over the I&thmus of
U. S. Harden was born in Saybrook,
Conn., July 8, 1810, sailed from New
Yark around Cape Horn and arrived
iu San Francisco, in 1849. Came to
Oregon in 1850 and arrived in Roguo
river valley inl850. Died in Jackson
ville, January 31, 1879.
John Holton was born in Westmin
ster, Windlmn Co., Vermont, July 6,
1817, where he remained until Sept. 9,
1835, when ho reniOed West, arriving
at McDonough Co., Illinois, Dec. 16,
1835, remaining there until tho spring
of 1837, when he removed to Burling
ton, Iowa, remaining in Iowa most of
the time until he crossed the plains ar
riving in Rosue river valley Oct. 9,
1853, remaining until April 1857.
Went East and returned crossing tho
plains in 1860 n'riving at Wagner
creek, Aug. 25, 1860.
Veil Schutz, born in Bavaria, Ger
many, Nov. 1, , camo to Oregon
in tho spring of1852.
ciam'i i-lnllfp, born in, Wayne '"Co.,
Kentucky, in March, 1819. Emi
grated to this cost overland in 1853,
and arrived iu Roguo river valley in
1854 where he still resides. Engaged
in farming and stock raising.
Mrs. L. J Plymale, born in Platte
county, Missouri, Juno 3, 1815.
Crossed the plains in 1846 and arrived
in Oregon October of that year and
arrived m sout'icrn Uregon m
aud been a resident here since.
How Hoodlums are Made. "The
true way to make hoodlums of boys
is to let them run where they please at
late hours of the night. Many smal
boys in our city do not seem to have
any restraint whatever. It is not an
uncommon occurrence to see boys from
8 to 15 years .old out until 12 o'clock
at night. For tho good of the boys we
would suggest the policy of some strin
gent ordinance on the subject."
"Statesman." And this too, in the
Capital of our State: Why what is the
matter with your city authoretiesl
Don't they see they are falling far be
hind tho civilization of tho hour! Why
don't they wake up, wipe the dust off
their glasses and look around them?
Come down to our town gentlemen
and wb will show you an ordinance
against such occurrence. Our Marshal
would bo pleased to show you how
such an ordinance is enforced
only that the morality and good habits
of our young people have long ago dis
pensed with the necessity of such a law.
If however you will bring a sample of
your young hoodlums along he will be
pleased to present you and them with a
practical application of tho ordinance.
Requisition Ordered. Governor
Thayer of this State has issued a requi
sition on the Governor of California
for tho wounded horse thief who stole
several head of horses near Pbcenix a
short time since and was afterwards
captured near Adin, Cal., by Messrs.
Wobb and Bybee. Clias. Prim has re
ceived an appointment from tho Gov
ernor to bring tho prisoner back and
ho will start on his mission in a few
days and return when the man is able
to stand the trip. The wounded man
received serious but not fatal in
juries whilo resisting arrest and will be
able to bo around in a few days. He
refuses to give his own namo or that
of his companion who was killed in the
Sensible Patentee. Tho latest
bulletin from Washington announces
that a patent has been granted to John
IT. Huffer, of Jacksonville, on an ap
paratus forremoviiigsand bars inrivcrs.
Mr. Huffer is the only one among the
many Oregonians who have invented
devices for removing deposits from the
bottom of rivers who did not burden
the board of trado with examination of
models. "Oregonian." Competent
judges here who have examined his
models and made experiments on a
small scalo say that it is bound to work
and do all that is claimed for it. We
hope to bee him make it a success.
List or Letters
Not called for in the postofilco at Jack
sonville, Oregon, July 18S2:
Kirk, D W
Lackmood, F E
Martin, Olliver 31
Cain, J W
Colquit, Henry C Monier C E
Cunnington, W R 3Iorso, Mattie
Flor, T H
Gridley, J A
Grove, J W
Hawkins Chas II
High, Chas B
Hynsen, J H
Ico York Qinc
Ward, I F
Ward, I M
ilurray, John II 3
Stechler, D 5
Wiler. J G
Wingfield, D 3
Womack, L P 3
Welch, II B
Max 3Iuller, P. 31.
A Curious Affair. Tho reported
drowning of W. C Hendricks of Chico
in Rogue river on June 30th does not
seem to bo credited by those who have
heard all the facts, and it is now most
generally believed that Heudricks and
his associates are making a play to se
cure the insurance on the former's life.
A party from here went to Rogue river
last Sunday and dragged tho river at
tho point where the two men were said
to have gone in swimming. Their
tracks were still visible on the sandy
beach, but, notwithstanding the fact
that a number of charges of giant pow
drr were thrown in the river there but
no body was found, and a thorough
search was made without success. A
letter received hero yesterday from the
3Iaster Workman of tho lodge of A.
O. U. W. to which the supposed de
ceased belongs at Colusa, Cal., says
that Hendricks' life was insured for
8,000, besides the Workmen insur
ance, making $10,000 in all. The
suspicious circumstances connected
with this affair and the heavy insurance
on the man's life leads many to believe
that some one is trying to get the in
surance. The letter states, however,
that Hendricks had a jood reputation
where known and that it is the belief
of the members of his lodge that he
has been foully dealt with. He leaves
a wife aud two small children at Col
usa who are reported to be in desti
tute circumstances. The caso is a
peculiar one in all its phases and new
developments are anxiously looked for.
HILL Near Ashland, June 30, 1882,
to 3Ir. and Mrs. George A. Hill, a
WI3IER In Afdiland, July 0,-1882,
- to 3It- and -Mrs. E.H- Wimer, a son.
PATTERSON Near Ashland, -July
4, 1882, to 3Ir. and 3Irs. Joshua Pat
terson, a daughter.
LATHROP Near Jacksonville) July
4, 1S82, to 3Ir. and 3Irs. J. J. Lath
rop, a son.
Is offered by Colusa Lodge No
GG, A. O. U. W., for the dead
body of Wm. C. Hendricks, re
ported drowned in Rogue river
at Kock Point, June 30, 1882.
the Coroner of Jackson county
has full description of body and
for any information address
Coroner of Jackson county, Or.
Land Office at IIoseburo, Or., )
July 11, lsa-2. f
Notice is hereby given that the following-named
settler lias tiled notice of his
intention to make final proof in support
of his claim, and that said proof will be
made before the Judge or Clerk of Jack
son county at Jacksonville, on Saturday,
August lUth, 1882, viz: Clara Van Voorst,
(widow ot Samuel Hall, deceased). Home
stead No. 25!)!), for the E of N W if, N
W if of N E U and lot 2 Sec. 2;5 T 38 S R
3 W, W. M. lie names the following to
prove his continuous residence upon, and
cultivation of, said land, viz: J. S. How
ard, Jas. It. Little, Pal Ivory, L. C. Geary,
all of Jacksonville, Oregon.
Wm. F. Benjamin, Itegistcr.
Land Offici: at Roseruro, Ok ,
July 11. 1882. f
Notice is hereby given that the follow.
mg-nameu seiner litis mcii notice oi ins
intention to make final proof in support
of his claim, and that said proof will be
made before the Judge or Clerk of Jose
phine county at Kerbvville. on Saturday,
ungual l'J, 1833, viz: Orr Brown, Home
stead No. 27G8, for the S W tf ol Sec. 10
T U7 S It u W, . Jl- lie names the lol
lowing witnesses to prove his contiuous
residence upon, and cu'tivation or, said
hind, viz: William Stringer, George Cary,
of Wilderville, Oregon, and Clark NicK
crson, Samuel Daniel, of Murphy, Oregon.
Wit. P. Benjamin, Itegistcr.
Land Office at Roseruro, Or., )
July 11, 1882. f
Notice is hereby given that the following-named
settler lias filed notice of his
iutention to made fin'il proof in support
of his claim, and that said proof will be
made before tho Judge or Clerk of Jose
phine county, at Kcrliyville, on Saturday,
August 19, 1882, viz: James Spencc,
Homestead No. 2801, for tho W U of N E
X and N ir S E if Sec. 2T 40 S R 8 W,
W. M. He names the following witnesses
to prove his rnntinumi residence upon,
and cultivation of. said land, viz: J. W.
Payne, T). W Gilmorc. Wm. Newman, of
Althonse, Oregon, and E. 15. Rogue, of
Waldo, Josephine munlv, Oregon
Wit. F Benjamin, Ucister
Oeo. W. Brown, 43 Marshall St., Provi
dence, R. I., cured by t'uticura Resolvent
(blood purifier) and Culicuraand Cutictira
Soap (the great skin cures) of a Ringworm
Humor goi at the barber's, which spread
all over Ills cars, neck and face, andjfor
six years resisted all kiuds of treatment.
F. II. Drake, Est(., agent for Harper &
Bro., Detroit, Mich., gives an astonishing
account of his case (eczema rodent), which
had beeu treated, by a consultation of
physicians without benefit, and which
speedily yielded to tho Cuticura Resolv
ent (blood purifier) Internally and Cuti
cura and Cuticura Soap (the great skin
II. A. Raymond, Auditor F. W., J. & S.
R. R-, Jackson, Mich., was cured of Scald
H.-ad of nine years duration by the Cutl
Hon. Wm. Taylor, Hoston, Mass.. per
manently cured of a humor of the face and
scalp eczema) that had been treated un
successfully tor twelve years by marly of
Boston's best physicians and most noted
specialists, as well as European authori
ties. IVTilli Or-xvart.
Mrs. Bowers, 143 Clinton St., Cincin
nati, speaks of her sister's child, who was
cured of milk crust which resisted all
remedies for two years Now a fine
healthy hoy, with a beautiful head of hair.
Frank A. Bean, Steam Fire Engine 0,
Boston, was cured of Alopecia, or tailing
ot the hair, by the Cuticura Resolvent
(blood purifier) internally and Cuticura
and Cuttoura Soap (tho great skin cures)
externally. Which completely restored his
hair when all said he would lose it.
Tho Cuticura treatment consists In the
internal use of the Cuticura Resolvent,
the new blood purifier, and the external
use of Cuticura and Outicura Soap, the
great skin cures.
Remedies arc for sale by all druggists.
Price of Cvjtictjra, a Medicinal Jelly,
small boxes, 50.;lirrgc boxes $1; Coticura
Resolvent, the new Blood purifier, $1
per lwtlle. CcTictmA So.vr (the queen of
medicinal and toilet soaps), 25c. JjnTi
cura Medicinal Shavino Soap. 15c.
Principal depot, WEEKS & POTTER,
Sanford's Radical Cure.
Clear head and voice, easy breathing,
sweet breath, perfect smell, taste and hear
ing, no rough, no distress, by using Har
ford's Radical Cure.
Sneeze until your head Is ready to fly
off, ejes and noso running water, throat
parclijrd and blwd feverish or lake San-i-ukd's
Radical Cuke for Catarrh -and bo
Witch Hazel, American Pine, Canada
Fir, Marigold and Clover Blossoms are
what Sanford's Radical Cure is made ot.
Oue bottle Radical Cure, one box Catarrhal
Solvent and Sanford's Inhaler, in ona
package for $1. Sold everywhere.
WEEKS .fc POTTER, Boston,
Gentle, yet effective,
united with Healing
ulsiim, render collinh
,TAI5 ELECTRIC plas
ters one hundred times
. u-xssi - superior 10 :tu omcr
4STE" plasters for every Pain,
Weakness and Intlammaliou. Price 23c.
IK&JL-- fcV .
Universal Vegetable Hinacca
Of concentrated extracts selected and com-
pounded from among the many Herbs
and Plants of
Natures Great Botanic Garden
For the speedy and permanent relief of
the most hopeless cases of
DYSPEPSIA, JAU.YUICE, CHILLS AND
FLATULENCY, AND ACIDITY,
SOUR llELCUINO OF WIND AND OAS FROM
Sick Headache, Constipated Bowels and
General Debility, and all other diseases
arrising from a bilious state of tho stom
ach or an inactive or disordered liver.
CST FOR SALE EVERYWHERE -a
Rcdington & Co., San Francisco, Agents
for tho Pacific Coast.
Dated May 27. 1882.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT
tho partnership heretofore existing
between J. P. McDaniel and M. Caton in
the saloon business Is this day dissolved
by mutual consent, the lormcr retiring.
All bills owint; by the firm will be settled
by the new firm of Caton & Garrett to
whom all the outstanding indebtedness
due the firm will also bo paid.
Thankful for past patronage, a continu
ance of the same is asked. The public
may rest assured that full satisfaction will
be given. J. P. JIcDantkl,
Dated July 7, 1832.
NOTICE is hereby given that the part-
ncrship heretofore existing between
Louis Solomon and Max Muller is this
day dissolved by mutual consent.
All those indebted to the firm are re
quested to settle their note and liook ac
count forthwith to save cost.
Dated July 7, 1882.
Notice is hereby given that from and nf.
tr this date I give my son Frank A. his
time and give him full pow-r to transact
any business that he may engage in.
O F TOPPING
Williams, .Tosophmo Co , July 1st, 1882.
i -wr-1- voi.