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About Oregon sentinel. (Jacksonville, Or.) 1858-1888 | View This Issue
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Advertisements will be inserted in th
StsnstL at the following rules:
Tn lines, one; insertion j $2 0
" " each snbseqacnt insertion 75
tTA-L?g-.il advertisements inserted reason
ably. Locals, per line, first Insertion, 12 ccntsr
each subsequent insertion, 5 cent'.
. Job work of all kind done en prompt no
tice and in woikman-like mannr r.
A Liberal PUeonnlto Yearly AdT-n'rrs
"WILL JACKSON & J. W. MERRITT.
One rijr icrrrr'n - ...... .o
v . y-
rA, Z-V "SaH
Sr.VTE Of OUEGON.
U.S. Senators, J. II. Mitehill, J. y. DoljJi
Congressman, 11. Hermann; Governor. S.
Pennoyer; Seiretarv of State, Gtorpe V.
McBride; State Treasurer. Geo. Webb;
Bute Printer. P. C. Baker; Supt. Public In
struction, K. H. MrKlrov; bunnnie Jud"es,
W. P. Lord, Chief Jusu'ce W. W. Thayer,
1IBT JUOICl M. MSTEICT.
Comprising Jackson. Jocpbine, Lake and
Klamath counties: Cirruit Judge. L. It.
Webster; District Attorney. W. M. Colvig.
JACKSPS cc rKTY.
Senator, A. C. Stanley; Representatives,
J.T.Bowditch. R. A. Millr;Coun:v Judge,
E. DcPcattt; Cominiiiin r. H i Ray
mond. 8. A. Curl ton; Clt'rk, W. II. Parker;
Sheriff, 11. W. Dean; Trtaur r, N. Fimr;
Assessor, J. M.Qiudcrs;8clioilSup:rin en
dent, Wm. Priest; Surveyor, F. A. EntlL-h;
Coroner, R. Pryre.
8enatc.r, II. IlMitler; Representative, S.
U. Mitchell; County Judge, I. Colvig; U m
mlssioncrs, S. .Messenger. J. M. Payne;
Clerk. C. K. Chnn-Ior. blioriff, T. . P.itUr
on; Treasurer, J. W. Howard; Assessor,
J. 11. Lewis; School hunt rinti ndent, E P.
Hathaway; Surveyor, V. N. Saundtrs; Cor
Joint Senator, C. M. Car wright of Wasco;
Representative, R. .McLean of Klamath;
County Judge, tS. V. Smith; Cniniiii
Moncn. J. L. Ilinks. It. A. Emmltt; (Mirk;
W. C. lIalc;SherIIT, M I). Cli'ldi rs; Trta--rer,O.T.Uaidnrin;As-cssor.
It. 11. Ilatton;
School SuieriiiU'iident, W. K. Greene; Sur
veyor, R. S. Moore.
Senator, C. M. Carlwright of Wasco; Rep
resentative, K. Mclaan of Klamath; Counv
Judge, A. Pitts; Cummis I ncrs, vieo. Jf.
Jones, C. Loftus; Clerk, W. T. Hi.yd; Slur
iff, A. J. Chiirlum; Trcasunr, A. McCal
kn; Kchoi.lbiipirintf ndent, A. II. Fbhir;
Anscssor. U. L. Stanley.
MEETING OK COURT, ETC.
TlicSuprtntc Cc.urt vt Cngon meets at
Snlcni, reguli.r tirm commtneing on the
firl Mondayx in March and Ocu bvr.
Circuit Court for Jackson county meets
the second Monday in January, first Mon
day in May and October; for Josenhine, sec
ond Monday in April and first Monday in
Novenilxrj'for Kl.tui i.h, t-ccond Monday
in June and lirt Monday in S' ptctnlxr; for
Like, second Monday in February and
third Monday in August.
For Jacksiih County, Prolute and Com-lais-rfomri'rouriK
"nitlieti.g ith the first Monday; for Jiv-i-jihme
rounty, tlicfirit.Monfl.iy in January,
April, July ami scptcmb. r; for LuLccuunty
i very alternate mon.h, tonimiii";ug the
tint Monday in I tnuary. ' r Klima.h
enmity ilie firt Wclncsdayln March, June,
GOHCtJS fDoB ATL, SI. DA
I'llYSIClAK i. SURGEON,
Jacksonville, ----- Oregon
Calls attt-h'ivJ to at all honn, liolh day
nntlnlglit, and in t'.ny part i f the valley.
J. O. ALL?!?, rl. D.
MEDFORir '- OREGON.
C37-I)i'-fase . '.voiiicn and ihlldrcn it
t 25. ici;rsTa
ATTORNEY i COUNSELOH-AT-LAW
JsrksuUTlllc. Or. '
Will pr-fli.-e In all the Courts of this State.
Otriee on C-ih'ornla street, opposite J. Nu
Will practice in all tho Courts of Oregon.
Ofiice On Oregon Street, in Or-h' ISImk.
AV. 1C. ANJLlt:Wfcs,
ATTORNEY i COUNSELOR-AT-LAW,
Will practice in all the courts of the state.
-vmtce wiui District Attorney, Court
X. X. XXIIX,
ATTORNEY & COUNSELOR-AT-LAW.
Will practice in all the courts of the State.
Ofticein Court House.
R. Pbyci. M. D. E. P. Geart. M. D.
-1KRYCE & QEART.
.PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS,
OrGco in Williams' Brick Building, tip
T. Xi. -VOTJ3NG, 3.1. I.
Physician & Surgeon,
CENTRAL POINT, OR.
"Call j promptly attended to ntall hours.
X.. Ii. WHITNEY 3SI.
E.VGLE rOINT, .OR.
Having located at this place, I ask a share
cfthc patronage of this section. Calls at
tended to at any time.
ER. W.H. SOMM1R3,
Physician and Sui'geor,
ljte of California.
21 yrars cxperim-e.
nONSULATION IN GERMAN AND
J English. Call promptly answered both
dv and rJcht,
CITY BARBER SHOP.
pared to dVall VkiJuriine In ie tS
manner and otteasonaule nrices.
Iiaait - n
IS SELLING GOODS AT
BED ROOK PRICES.
When yon want anything in the MER
CANTILE line, don't forget that he has
ulttuys on hand a
IjST fact the
Dry Goods department
I always have oa han.1, a fine ito;k of
-- SUCH A3
. snt ur,
TAKEN AT THE HIGHEST
I will pay the HIGHEST Markst Trice
I have a fine lit
now ready to fill
of Lumber and am
aH orders for any
JAC KSONVILLE OR.
U. S. HOTEL,
Cor. 3d &; Calironiiti Sts.t
Having taken charge of this hotel, the
under-ignid takes pleasure iti announcing
to the publio that a complete chunge will be
will be supplied with everything the mir
Let afford i. and a general renovation of the
I3clw mid JCloomw
will le snade.
The patronage of the public
Jaclisonvillo - - - Crescent
City Mail Route,
Mrs. Jane MoMahon, Propr.
sees leave Jacksrnville everr Momlay
Friday atf! a. . for Wilderville. return-
. ?LSurni'.2Lulnesday at 10 M- -
4 iiiir iiiuiatinvs.
Passengers taken at reasonable rates.
k ia s 3 S a. e ?
JACKSONVILLE, OREGON, THURSDAY, JUNE 23. 1887.
Tins powder never vanes. X nnrvel l
purity, strength and wholrsomen 'ss.
.More" economical than Iho ordinary
kinds, and cann t Xn su'd in competition
Willi tlic multitude of ow teat, s-hort
weight, alum or phosphate powders.
SJ.I (' "' '"- ROYAI. IiAKt.NO ?ilt.
DEtt Co., 100 Wall-st. X. Y.
Teeth extracted at all houri
Laughing pas administered, i
desired, for which extra hartrc
will bj mai'e. Otnre on corner of Califor
nia ami 5th streets.
Cattle branded A
on left hip and side
ow fork in left ear;.
trop and split in
WLMER Di-COTE. ""
pvTTL7: axi nons33 rraxhed
' Hfon Vft hip. Alo cattle' brand, il
IT nn left lili or'si-'e al-o csttle brandid
- n 1 f t -idc or bin, nlo brandt-d with
a figure 2 on Ii ft ide or hip. The ear-marl
of the aK ve brands are short crop in ltf
car, and long crop in right. Alo cattl.
brandid with SP on left hip. and mirkctt
crp in right car, hole and split-out in left.
ROGUE RIVER DISTILLERY,
JOH1-T A. HA1TLSY, Pro.
CATON & GARRETT General Agents.
In Quantities and at
Frices to Suit.
JOHN A. IIANI.EY.
Jacksonville Jan. 8th 1S57.'
City sOlsrftx" SStoiro.
HAVING', "HAIRDRESSING -t BATH
CUPPING AND BLEEDING CARE
C. B. ROSTEL.
Jacksonville Or.. Dec 11. 1S77.
Of Southern Oregon arehT.by informed
that in adduion to a large and elegant line ol
I have added to mv stock the following
class of good-!, of which I have a full line:
Ladies' Furnishing Goods,
Both Knit and Muslin.
INFANT'S WARDROBE COMPLETE,
As cheap as to be bought any place; also
a ccmplete hue of
Children's Short Clothes,
Under 'four years old. .
A beautiful lined
Consisting of Lisla and Silk.
G-loves, Corsets, Hand
' " tb6r nnmero0S l
. m9nt;orl. MBS. P. P PHTr
. P. PRIM.
TUB REBEL FLAU8.
BoUIera In Anfrr Stood over their Proposed
Kew York, Jrme 15. "May Gol paVy
the hand that , rote the onler; may God
palcy the brain tint conceived it, and
may God pal y the tongue that dictated
G. A. R. veterans .heard these words
with bated brvathrf,dii'.c'icel ateadi
other with nwe usSerrihls sentei ces
rang out from the commander-in-chief of
of thj sira id artny of ths rjpa !ic t"-Jii
!u A.ssooLitio i lull in H.irbm. T!is oc
casion was a reception tendered to the
eommandpr-in-cliief by Alexander Ham
ilton po-t, 1S2, G. A. R. Vl-itora were
present from every grand army post in
the city and vicinity. Post Commander
A. M. Underbill presided. .Among those
present irere: Se'iior Vice-Department
Commander T. Lafferty, Junior Vice
Comaianiler Charles H 11, of Grant post,
Mate Commander Hedges, of Havcr
straiv, and Corporal Tanner.
Before the meeting ojiei ed it became
known that Gen. Ross, of Austin, Texas,
had received a ldtter from the adjutant
general of the United States army, stat
ing that the president lutd approved tho
recommendation, aud that the writer had
been inbtructed by the secretary of war
to return all Confederate flags in care of
the department to the "Southern states,
from whose regiments the flas had been
captured during the war of the rib lion.
Gjn. Fairjhil 1 entere 1 th; lull with
s ern, set features. Hardly waiting for
the usual courtesies, the one-armed lead
er burst forth with the expression above
recorded. The general lol 1 of the news
received by tclegraoh, that tiie president
had approved of the return of the rebel
fl ijs and how those flags had been non
by eter..n.s of the li. A. R. in open con
fi.ct with the enemies of the nation. The
veterans had i laced their trophies in care
of the war department. Thny were in
tended, lie s dil, to be kept in the arch
ives of the nation us mementoes of hard
wou fitUs of battle. He conti mad:
"How can the present Iojd governors
of lis Southern Mates accept the em-
ems of treaton after lhMr profession of
1 y.diy to the uiiicjrt-r''i;uiftliey nbrre-
nr i them io the secret jry a .d say they
..II have nothing to do with the fl gs, us
the rebel organizations are extinct ai.d
Heir Koverncrs are dead?"
Gen. Fairchd 1 sii 1 ha had freqncn'ly
liste 'ed to sentiments- which c.ti'ed him
to bite his tongue in. an effort to main
tain elf-control. In t.he nine mouths
past he had visited G. A. K. :osts in
every state in the North, Esf and West.
He hid never, in anv post's JDeeting,
heard ar-yihing but kindly feel.ntrs ex
presbcd towanls the men who had looked
into the gun ba-rtls of the Northern
troops during the war. As comtn in ler-in-cbief,
he has tried to encourage his
kindly feeling. Now thin was changed
The time had conio tovpeal; in tho name
of the or-anizati n. If he caul I not pro
est against it as commander-in-chief o
the G. A. R., ho would resijm and pnv
test as a private citizen', but he was satis
fied that the a." 0 003 G. A. R. veterm
woul 1 rise as one mat in sol -mil protest
against any Mich disposition of the tr ph
ies won at such fearful sacrifice of blond.
Raising hi only hand, the ge.ieral said :
"I appeal to tho sentiment of the nation
to forbid this sacrilege."
i here was a moment s silence, then a
i!d hurrah went up and was rep.t ed
and continued. Then came loud calls foi
Corporal Tanner. He apoloize'l for
CTning without his G. A. R. b ide. One
ol his infantry recruited since tho war
asked him why he was going out ".f the
h"sise without his hade. He answered
. .at after the ac'ion of the pre-ident in
the rase of the rebel fb.gs, the next thing
would be an order demandiig that etei
a ts of war re'urn their G. A, R. badges
as they were made of metal cist frc.m
guns captured t-i the war. He w-as ntt
surprised that iu.h an ordsr shoul I ema
i itefrnm oae wlio, tlnrin the war. was
in th full vuor of manhood, sturdy and
r r.n.r, yet who was represented in the
fiel 1 by a substitute drawn from 'Trie
ienitentiary. Every member should
arise in the might of a veteran and pn
test against this desecration.
The proposed trip of Cleveland to S'.
Louis had leen dhcuseed by the veterans.
He h il advised Western veterans to
tr:at'the president with the respect due
him, bin now h id. come an order from
which nothing could come but condemna-
tion and which wonl 1 result in damna
tion. Tneso remarks were received with
shouts and cheers. Then Edmund Ken
drieks, late inspector-general of the de
partment of New York, atid Gen. Sickles,
1-Mped to the pi .tform and offered the
Whereas, The president of the United
tsta'es, having approved a recomjnenda
ion that all lattl-fla!fs in the cn-to.lv of
he wardenartmeit. Mingm,0 South
ern state in rebellion during the late civ
il ir lw re'itrnp-l to the- .respwtivp
s'atcs whic'i lor them for tuch final di -position
us they may determine; lie it
Resolved, Tli t thi posf vipws with
surprise the action -f the president, and
records Its priet thereto.
Resfl-ed. Thai the, sacrifice of blood
which Rtptnred the eml Jems was a (sac
rifice to liberty, to national union and to
Eeolved, That no-3ntiinent of gener
osity and no expression if magcanlinity
is invilved in the snrrerder of these cov-
1 enanta of national honor; and,
Resolved, Tltat it only now remains to
diiect that the battle flTgs of the Union !
be .Utrilmted among the representatives
of thj FO-callwl Confederacy, and as a
' fitting scknole lament of the ruhteou
n2, of the "lost causr."
'CS S 5S
idetit of the Unitel S'ates who has held
ofTute, disassoiiated from the memories
of the war for the Union.
The resolutions were carried with a
Fhout, Arrangements will he male to
have a mass meeting of veterans next
week to nrotest azainst tlis action of the
Ohio Sotlleri Ain't Want thr Oan ther Cap
Columhns, 0., Jtt e 15. Gov. ForakT
to-day received a tel igram from D. C.
Puirnan, of pringfiel 1, depigment of
flip Cir ind Jtrtnv ff ibo Pnnitblii, F fl'iirt t
uring him, on behslf of the 29 OW com
rades of this department, to protest to
the authorities r.t Washington against
the return ot rebel flags captured by the
soldiers of Ohio. The governor forward
ed a telegram to the president, and in
the same connection said: ''In frans
mittintr this message I desire to comply
with the request, anil do raoit earnestly
protest anainst the action to which it re
lates. The patriotic people of this state
are shocked and indignant beyond any
thing I can express. I earnestly request
yon to revoke the order that has given
such unqualified offense. The governor
also sent'a telegram to Gen. Boynton at
Washington, asking him to take leal ad
vice and i istitute proceedings to enjoin
the re I urn of reliel flags which were cap
tured by these troops.
The UoTernor.oftowa Demand that the Fie;
Des Hlotnes, Iowa, June 15. Gen.Tut
tli, commander of the Grand Army of
tli Republic for Iowa, to-daya-dced Gov.
Larrabee to protest to President Cleve
land against any rebel fl igs capture- hy
Iowa traopi beini snS'eiilercd to the'
south and to take hyal steps toenpnany
such surrender if it is contempl t'e 1.
Gov. Larrabee has telegraphed the pres
ident an emplu'ic protest and will take
13jki1 Fteps, if necessary, to make thp
protest effeitlve. The following was
smt to-nulit by Gov. Larraoee:
Ds Jtoinos,JnneJj.-Tiifhi President
send here-with a reouest ma ie upon tne
is coventor of Iowa hv the comm nder
o the Grand Armv of the RfcnnMir in
this state against the proposed re'nrn to
the winth of war fl igs c-aptnred hy tli
i'ninn army during the rebellion. I add
to this reiju'st and protest of the the snr
viving pel liers in Inna thu rpsneclfill but
eqiul'y argent pro'et of the peojle of
the state, and shall deem it my duty to
ue all proper endeavor to prevent any'
such return of bat Ie flags captured by
rreiident C Icvetacd Recall! the Odiaas Order.
Washington, June 16, The following
letter was sent to the secre'tarv of war hy
the president to-day, in regard to the dis
position of flags captured by the Union
orces during the late war:
I have tn-dav, considered with more
care than when the subject was orally
presented to me, the ac ion of yonr
department directing letter? to be
addressed to the governors of all th"
sates, offering to return if desired,
to loyal sta'es Union fl.i:rs tin'ured
lnring the war of the rebellion by
Confe-leratc forces and afterw.ir Is recov
ered by government troops, and tn Con
federate states fltgs captured hy the Un
ion force, nil of which, for many years,
have hen picked in boxes and stored in
the cellar and attic of the war department
I am of the opinion that the return of the
fl Mrs in the manner thns contemplated is
not authorized by existing law nor justi
fied as an executive act. I request
therefore, that no further s'eps be taken
in the matter, except to examine and
take an inventory of the flags, a"d adopt
nrnper methods for thpir pruervation.
Any .lirection as to -final disposition of
them shoul 1 originate with congress.
Yours 'ruly. GeoveitCuiVeland.
Tbe President Earnettlr Asserts tbat no Harm
Washington, June 26. The fo'lowing
statement with regard to tho president's
action concerning the proposed return of
bat'le flags was made at the White, hou -e
to-night to a representative of the asso
Wien the question wa proposed to the
president hy thealjutant-general.an im
portant feature suggested was th return
to loyal states of flags which had been
captured by Confederates and retaken by
our army at the time of the collapse of
the reliellinn. They, with such Confed
erate flags as had been cap'ured from the
enemy by our troops, had Iain, it was rep
resented for a longtime nneared for and
neglected, picked away in boxes in the
cellar of the war department, and lwd
been removed to the at ic as a better
rloce for safe keeping. The disposition
of the flags, which seemed to be answer
ing no good purpose white there, was-the
main point and consideration. It was
represented to the president that pome
flags had been returned fo loyal states
npon their reqnet in individual cases,
and the rest, if desired, might as well be
The return of the confederate flags,
which were with thn others in the de
partment was suggested, hut there was
not the rliizhtest thought of interfering in
any way with captured flags now IipH hy
" - "J
any state. The fact, apparently received
with favor by the country, that lately, in
one or owns cases, northern troops visit -
their lite antjonisttt of the Sonh
nhirni 1 In tl,em fl 10 wl,,K 1, i
. ,,,, in hrftlo f.nm thn !..
r - ... . .w -.
hospitality they were receiving; the
further fact that northern troop?, within
a short time, htd been visiting southern
battle Sells, hai spoksn in the wannesi
terms of the k'ind and hospitable treat
ment they had received from former
Confederate sol tiers; and the fact, ton.
th it soldiers from the North and South
were just gatherine. at Washing
ton, to jneet in friendly compe
tition at the national drill, seemed tri
imttcate mat it tna union u.us were re-
turne l'to tli3 loyal states which had lost
them in battle, it woul 1 not be inconsi it
em with the fraternal sentiment, which
seamed to bo prevalent, not to offer at
the same time to the governors of the
states formerly in rebellion the return o1
fli.rs which hid been taken from their
The right of tho department fo makf
thee returns being questioned- hv the
president, such right was distinctly as.
s?rte 1 and precedents alleged, and' ther
upon his nrd assent was given to this
proposed action. The matter was dis
missed from his min I until comment
thereon widii ithelistdayortwo bronjht
it twain to his attention, when upon per
sonally ex nnint ig th? law and consider
ing the suSjict more carefully, ho satis
fid himself that no disposition f these
fl igs coul 1 be mada withoat con jresiot -al
action, whereupoi h i directa 1 stupeo
sion of tho op?rations, by th3 letter made
public thU even'n.
G.A. R. fajTEsTS.
THE ADJCTAXT-OCNEBAL'S EXTLAJfATIOS.
New York, Junetl'i. A Washington
sp-"'al to the "Evening Post" says:
Adjutant General Drnni is the only per
son in authority here who appcred dis
posed to talk about the order relative to
the return of rebel battle flags. He has
a goo 1 right to speak, for it is quite cer
tain that the ilea originated with him.
Gan. Drum h is these ttophics in hi
charg-e. What his shale in the matter is,
i-.m, perhapi, lie best learned from the
u.'louini3tarvi9w:r - " f .
"G -n. Drum, an you going to retuf
to the Southern stated all ihefli, stan
dards and colors which were captured bv
the Unio i army from CoafeJsra!e3 dur
i ig the war?"
"We are going to return themtoall the
states North and South. The president
has recommended th it it lie done, and I
am now havi ig full lists made out of a'l
these trophies in possession of the de
partment . In a short time we sha'l have
the whole collection".so assorted and so
arranged that we shall be ready to toward
to every state in lite Union whatever
flags helonging to'state volunteers: fell in
io the hands of the Federal army and in
p the possession of tire war department.
I am having a complete inventory of
hem made cut, will written statements
to tell briefly, as far as knoun, the his
tory of each tryphy and the story of how
it cime to be captured, lott tee tvery
now and then we were receiving inquirie.-
from various states about the fl.ys in
which the states were particularly inter-
ed'ed, and reqnes'. to have them return
ed. These requests generally came from
the Northorn states, and from time to
time they were-gratified. Af length it
ocvared to the denartment offieiali that
it woul 1 1 a good thing to return them
-11 at once. It wo 1 1 .serve no good pur
pose to trea-ure up these flags and dis
play them to be a perpetu 1 atfront to
men who are now uooJ loyal citizens."
CQLOBADO YETEBAJCS OBJECT.
Denver, June In. A meeting of Grrnd
Army men was held this afternoon to
take some a.tion in regard to the order
restoring the captured relnd flags to the
Southern states. After discussion of the
subject, it was decided to telegraph to
commander-in-chief Fuirchild, the pro
test of the department of Colondp to the
removal of ttto flags. D--paitment Com
mander Ady at once ttlegraphcd a pro-
j to', as follows:
G. A. R. HeadjVartsm.
Department op Colorado
DtNVER, June IG. 1337.
To Lncius Fafreh J 1. Commander-in-
Chief of the U. A. R., Wis.: In the
name of the enmr'a es of the department
ofColohtda, I do mot earnestly proe-t
againsi the action of the war department
to several states late'y in rebellio i.
Commander Department of Colorado.
TJE EE3SL Vt3W OP TnEDEB.
New York, Juie 13. Tas ' Po t" f avs :
A dispatch from Wasliington to the Bal
tiipore "Sun" of thist morning quotes a
gentleman of prominence in political cir
cles as saying; The onler Is one of the
bravest and most patriotic actions evet
performed hy an executive of a gre it peo
pis. By a stroke of his pen the presi
dent has done, more to unite the states
and confirm the. Union than all precedent
proclamations and hgislition. T.iire
never can be a united peo; le so long as
the conqucror3 in a civil war glory ovei
the conquered, and anything which keep.
alive the feeling of onco existing Uona
hatred should bo wiped out. Tho ftstscl
the presirfent is hravet bpcause it has al
ready roused the rage of the. professional
office-seeking soldier organization and
partisan journ-ds, which have no- other
I . . . .. . ,,- . ,.
i-use ior ueinj; iui ro seep ,i.iiyo ana
qufh from father to roa a never.gjrjj,;:
1 BJint d tied."
TREASOX FOBEVES ODIOUS.
Lincoln, June 16. Gov. Thayer to-diy
sent a message to President Cleveland
protesting against the retun. of rebel
flags. In the message he says: "In that'
strugle of the late war we were right and1'
they were wrong. To return these em
b'ems of treason would bo to reverse
thir sacred treaty, and tho next act of
humiliation would be for us to apologize
for having captured and retained them so
long. The lessons of the late war must
not and will not be- reversed. People"
are indignant at this propose a retnrn of
of flas, and re-declire with a united'
voice and renewed emphasis thnt treason
must be forever odious."
A PROTEST FBOU C MOTORS! .
San Francisco, Juno 16. The follow
ing was sent East to-d ty.
San Francisco, June 1C.
To E. B. Gray, Adjutant-General of tho,
G. A. R., Madison, Wis; veterins of tbo
department of California, representins
every loyal state and ter-itorv, anil al
most every regiment in tho service dur
ing the war, most emphatica'ly protests
tg tinst the delivering of captur 'd flags to
the Southern states; They respectfully
request the commander-in-chief to insti
tu e legal proceedings to prevent the ere- -cution
of the president's onler, and will
cheerfully bear their part of tin expanses.
Edward S. boLouo.v,
Topeki.Ks., June 16. Much Indigna-
tion is expressed here over the return of
Confederate flags to their respectivu
tates. A large number of G. A. R. men
ailed upon Gov. Martin to-day, who
sent a telegram to President Cleveland'
p rotes ing, in tho name of the citizens of
Kansas, and Faying no officers of tho
government has authority, moral or legal,
to surrender the flags.
SHERMAN AND FAtRCniLD.
New York, June 16. It is- stated thr.t
Gen. Fairchild had a long, talk with Gen.,
S lernian this morniny, and it is under
stood tho latter approves of Fairc'.iild'a,
speech la-.t evening. Neither of tho gen-.
lemen, however, would Bay anything -to
rtlisi t: Futnro 111 fie t!'Orhoe TThO
lirfase Of lions ' ,
Is thh country" unconsciously nodT
goiti4 a wujid-r.ul enangt;, ii the- c.nana ?
l- tauu pl.icu belore we are aware of ilia -fac,:ui-t
ivuon it li.is taken place will no
wonder wny we did nut seo if beiuro i:
wxs too latu?
'llmj tiut sea the changus oarly av.til
th,iiis.-tvus uany, aud thereby reccnu
Tno ahrewd iron man sees' tho iron'
inteie-t traus.o.red from Ptttabarx ant'
lVnnsylvauia tn IStriniiigiiani, Aiabinu,
and iu u a far signteiiness sees tne tui'-.
n.ia'S in PuunsyivanU torn down and
neserted for tidi ntiw and proiitiJ fiuH.
It is cla.zned by the iroii men of Ala
bama tlut ihs .ow price at which iriin .
cut te pruduced there will rjvululiouizo
Uio iiuti lUteieaUot thowur.d.
We have ct-n the graiii-growingcen-ter
of tuis cuti.rv shitted to tho West.
W nave 3-eu ti.e po k-packin,iniiiisrry'
fi.t iri'tn Cincinnati to Cti eao'0, an I froaa
t.iutuo to Kansas City and U.n.uia.
. on hem to. ton mils undeise.l- New
Enjilstid and Ara-ncan markits, nud
Ci.ainti.je tne word, j6 , .,
Wona.-u s-en aud are,60ei3itlIimi.
taUu jiUvo before onr ey'aiilneifrtV.
tn-t uther chanea are ukiuifii(Xu'
mjiahy as p otmueiit, and we wu.itUcii
We bvsuuid uuin. Ten years aJ ih tp
KUiaucj cump nics uuly rcqni'rel an
ana ys.3 uf t..e llJids wucil aii'-y te-o
t ikiu insurancn lur ve y large .i.tioaiits.
'lin.ayih tirt-Llasa company Wt.t iunirj
ri:y amount in less thej' havu a n.'id
analysts ol ihu fluids pissed, aud tl any
triu-sof certain dt-oniers an apparent,
the appneation is rej -utcd. In ttieir it
js ru tuey show ttut tho d;atli of sixty
mi t'iry 1JJ pco.ile in Hiis. country, n
uue ci.uer direvllyor indirectly to atntn
tiiur.lcrs. Ttiu B.otnptou lintipitat f ir
Cuiisaiup ivci, Loudon, England, report-)
that sity oi every IjJ ViUnns ot oou
ttiuipituti slao hau ovriuiU di-.urJ.rJ .l
Aimuu scientists for .the t cattnont of
ihiS dread lualaay the quustiou i i bui.i
' l-i it t this disorder tho real (.aaac of
'I'l'n i-tr a?o tho micri',o.o waa
mutli.ug aeldoni (ou -l in a pht siuian3
nlletj; nuA' ceiy pniainau t sumling
nas uue and Benium vwis his utttucts
wiiliout calling fur a aampie oi lfuiiis tor
ny is ah this? Is it possible tlutwa
of th present g neratioa ur.- to t-o uf
iiixe.ies canso 1 by IQuney tiisorders I or
hall we mas.cr tne cauae liy Wurncr's
iaie cure, tne only re, oguuu I u,,u.'i.lc,
and thai removo tneetfects? Itisodiao
iivtietl be una" a doubt that a vcr lar.-o '
peruuntagu oi death in ih.s country aro
traceauiu to diseaseil k.duey. lor
jeam ttiu pnipn;turj of Wainer'a rafo
cure have been insisting that there i3 no
b .und liealtu nhen ihe kt.ineys ar dis-
uasul, and they enthusiasticady, pre33
t ieir specitio lur lli.s tairu e 4iisunur
upon pitlilio attention. We are cun
unually hexing its praises tuunUed.
Th.s means wonders I
Cannot the prupne.ors of this great
tenie-iy, wlu have been warning as or
i he d.inor, tell us how to avoi la uisoaso
that al tint .a ao unimportant, and is so
tatalin its termination Anne lohopo
a.uinst hope, and wait without our re- '
Tho most significant of all ch.mos, .
ho.vever, that we of to-day ran note; is
tins raduul uhango of vio' to whtth tho
pulilic has lieeii educated: ltwasfoinr
rly thouelit tliat tho kidneys, vt era .
very suull importance; totay, we b
ticvo. it, ifnerally admitted that thrt
can bo uo jiueh tiling as sound h-a!ti hi
any urgafi it t'.iey are in the Ijast.dcsica
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