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About Oregon sentinel. (Jacksonville, Or.) 1858-1888 | View This Issue
She fegsw JfeM,
jACXsosmiix, Tbcespat, September 15, 1887
TUB PBESIDEJfTAXD HIS UFFIOT.
The G. A. K. veterans at "Wheeling,
Va., refused to march under a portrait of
President Cleveland. Thoy Sid right.
The picture of the president thrust ob
Btrusirely Upon them by democratic par
tisans, seeking to make party capital
against the G. A. B. by challenging them
to -worship his effigy, is one thing; to
treat the president, had he been present,
with personal disrespect, is quite another
thing. The N.Y. "World asks Gov. For
aker this question:
Did you ever hear of democratic grand
army men becoming ageravated at the
picture of Hayes, Grant, Garfield, Ar
thur or any Republican president, and
4rag their colors along the gutter in going
The N. Y. Graphic supplements this
question by asking:
Suppose any democrat bad insulted
Grant, or Hayes or Garfield or Arthur as
these grand army men have insulted the
existing president, who is considered to
be a thoroughly conscientous man, and
against whose administration there has
been no whisper of fraud or scandal?
Suppose some gathering of democratic
veterans had refused to march under the
picture of a Kepublican president?
The reason why the pictures of Grant,
Saves, Garfield and Arthur were never
treated disrespectfully by the G. A. E.
veterans is because none of these men
ever treated the memories of the
war with conspicuous disrespect; be
cause they never evinced the same sym
pathy with the ideas of Calhoun and Jeff
Davis as they did for the Ideas of Lincoln
and Stanton. The Q. A. K. did not
doubt for a moment that from Lincoln
down to Cleveland the presidents of the
United States had the sympathy of a man
and a brother for the Union during the
war and after, it. They know that Presi
dent Cleveland not only had no, sympa
thy jyitb the Uniqn, cause and its defend
ers during the war, but they know that
since the war he has never lost an oppor
tunity, whether in public or private sta
tion, to show that he honors the ideas of
(Cajhoun and those who fought against the
fag as much at least as the ideas and ac
tions cl those who fought for the flag. They
d? not dislike Cleveland, because he ve
toed the dependent pension bill, for Grant
vetoed the same principle when present
ed to him to? approval, and the G. A. K.
are sharply divided among themselves as
to its wisdom; but the G. A. R. aro a sub
stantial unit in their resentful memory of
the fact that President Cleveland has
.omitted no opportunity to tickle the pride
.of the surviving bourbons m their "Lost
Cause," and confuse the two causes as
equally worthy of honor and respectful
treatment. lie has lost no opportunity
to show that ho feels not a spark of sym
""pathy for those hiemories of great events
which make the emblems of Union valor
and sacrifice still dear to the hearts of the
With the president's personal private
worth the G. A. R. have no concern ; but
they know and feel that they are no more
to him than a camp of Confederate vet
erans and naturally enoi'gh, when his
picture is thrust rudely in their faces as a
challenge by bourbon democrats, they
decline to salute with their flags the effigy
of a man who would doff his hat with as
rnflLch respect to-day to the stars and bars
borne by Confederate veterans as he
would to the stars and stripes. The G.
A.R. feel that the president has no
memories, no sympathies in common
with themselves, and while they would
treat him with respect, if officially pres
ent, they make a proper distinction be
tween the picture of the president, used
as a partisan, political banner flaunted
in their faces, and the president of the
United States.the guest of men of all par
ties, simply in execution of .official, non
partisan duties and public courtesies In
separable from the execution of his great
office. In this view the G. A. R, were
justified in treating the picture of Cleve
land, used as a red rag flaunted in their
faces, as nothing better than the trans
parency of a democratic political pro
cession. That the G. A. R. veterans did not
misjudge the temper and the intent of
those who hung out the president's pic
ture over their line of march is shown by
the language of Gov. Wilson, when a G.
A. R. band serenaded him. In his speech
ho paid a high tribute to the Confeder
ates, saying: "The blue and the gray
a.ro here together, and the gray are en
titled to as much credit as the blue," A
young man interrupted to ask Gov. Wil-
son U the Confederates wore not traitors.
Gov Wilson replied in a bjtter speech, so
ontrar)BOUs thai Gov. Foraker in reply
took Wilson's scalp 30- completely that
even his democratic friends admitted that
Wilson's condition called for the compas
sion of mankind- Foraker ju conclusion
If the Southerners are loyal, what
dp.they want with the flags? Most of us
think that the North should have the
flags. If the South is doyal, that is all
the more reason for our retention of the
fVigi . Let the South come and take the
flags if they want them. Cheers and
hsaes. The North conquered the South
once; the North is now conquering the
South with capital and enterprise. Sec
tional feeling! How about the time
when Charleston was .rocked in the
throes of the earthquake! What was
tlrft matter with the president?
He could see no way to help them. Oh,
so; but the British Jnen-of-war in
Charleston harbor saw away to help them
a$d opened their quarter-decks and cab
ins to the homeless -population. The
president' elected by tbo solid South
could not send tents for Uie outcasts.
Wb.t did the state of Ohio do? Sent
the word came tnab tflev naa ail
(OMded. "What else did the state of
dodo? She sent Gen. Fair-child, the
oce armed' hero, to Charleston with
directions to stay until every sufferer
aa lodged; and yefawcare, accused of
Wilson's speech, "The gray aro as
much entitled to credit as the blue,"
exactly expresses the position of Clever
land, For alr Menace, for endurance,
for abilitv, the crav have full and enual
sedit with the blue, but back of valor,
sacrifice and manhood there are other
questions that have ineffaceable national
siemficance : ouestions of riaht or Krone'
of moral sense against mere courage in
battle. And it is the determination on
the part of Cleveland on all occasions
to indicate that in his judgment the only
rtght of the union armies was their might,
the only wrong of the Confederate cause
was that its stout soldiership Iacked,pnly
good fortune. This is why the picture
of Cleveland does not stand for the res
pect and love of the G. A. R. as did the
pictures of Lincoln, Grant, Hayes, Gar
field and Arthur. To all these the con
federate cause wa3 radically, eternally
wrong from its bottom facts and logic,
while to Cleveland the confederate cause
is of at least equal nobility ; it was upright
but unfortunate. Oregonian.
The Times quotes from President
Cleveland's Newark speech as follows:
"Indeed therightof government to exact
tribute from its citizens is limited to its
actual-necessities, and every cent takon
from the people beyond that required "by
the government is no better thanrobber
We must condemn then a system which
takes from the pockets of the people mil
lions of dolfnrs not needed to support the
government and whichfempts thffinarg
uration of corrupt schemes."
This then outlines the policy of the
democratic party in next year's cam
paign. Grover shows his hand early,
and we now know what we have to ex
pect. A blow is aimed at the industries
of the country and any man with half an
eye can see the shadow of the demagogue
with perfect clearness. Now then let
us look for a moment at the bed rock
cause for all this frothing about the tar
iff. Mr. Carlyle and Mr. Morrison the
most prominent champions for free trade
come from the two great whisky centers.
Mr. Morrison's state pays more internal
revenue than the whole of the Southern
states, leaving out Kentucky, and these
two congressional districts represent mil
lions of dollars of whisky already in
stock. The reader can see at a glance if
the tax on whisky is reduced or taken en
tirely off that those who hold this whis
ky are going to lose more or less. This
and this only is the reason why Carivle
and Morrison are so anxious for this leg
islation. To reduce the tariff "and thus
lessen the annual receipts would neces
sitate keeping a good tax on whisky.
Ten men will do the work for a
good-sized distillery while a hundred are
needed in a rolling mill and nail factory
and five hundred in a cotton and print
factory. By all means Messrs. Cleve
land & Co., close up the various indus
trial works but don't you dare to lay a
finger on the whisky mill, for if you do
your next election 'a ill be in peril.
"The actual needs of the government.-"
What aro the actual needs? First, to
pay the debt. Second, to arm and equip
the oountry for offensive and defensive
purposes. Our fortifications are jio better
than cob houses before modern artillery
and our ships of war are yet in embryo.
The states need national aid and encour
agement to equip and drill an efficient
militia which is the only standing army
of importance that we need. Our fathers,
in their wisdom, thought that a great
standing army would bo a constant
national menace. We say then to these
great reform croakers, take off the tax on
whisky and tobacco but keep your hands
off of the manufacturing industries of the
people. Yours truly,
Bright N. Early.
State or Oreos, Execdtivk Depart-)
ment, Salem, Sept. 1, 1887. j
By the authority vested in me bv the
legislative assembly of the State of Ore
gon, I, Sylvester Pennoyer, governor,- do
hereby submit to the legal voters of the
state, at a special election hereby called
to be held on Tuesday succeeding the
first Monday in November, 1887. the fol
lowing proposed amendments to the
FIRST PROnUIITIOK AMENDMENT.
Section 1. The manufacture, sale, or
the giving away, or the offering to sell, or
give away, or the keeping for sale, of any
spirituous, vinous, malt, distilled fer
mented, or any intoxicating liquors
whatever, is prohibited in this state, ex
cept for medicinal, scientific, or mechani
Section 2. The legislative assembly
shall provide by law in what manner, by
whom, and at what place such liquors,
or any of them, shall be manufactured or
sold, or kept for sale for medicinal,, sci
entific or mechanical purposes.
Section 3. This amendment shall
take effect and be in full force in six
months from the date of its ratificatiin
by the electors.
Sectic!? 4. The legislative assembly
shall without delay pass all necessary
laws with sufficient penalties necessary
to enforce this amendment.
SECOSTD AMENDMENT TO THE SALARIES OF
Section 1. The governor, secretary of
state, treasurer of state, judges of the su
preme court, and all other state officers
of this state shall receive an annual sala
ry of such Bum as the legislative assem
bly shall hereafter by law for each of
such officers provide; provided, that
when the legislative assembly shall have
by law affixed the salary of any such offi
cer, such salary Bhall neither bo increas
ed nor diminished during the term for
which the incumbent of such office shall
have been ejected or appointed.
THIRa (AMENDMENT TO TIME OF nOLDINO
Section ML General elections shall be
held on Tuesday next after the first Mon
day in-November, biennially.
In testimony whereof, I have hereunto
set my ltand- and caused the great seal
of the state of Oregon to bo affixed, this
1st: day ot September, A. D. 18S7.
THE .111SS10.V OP PARTIES.
It appears Jo bo the mission of the Third,
Fourth, Fifth, &c, parties to "send to the
rear" the two "old parties." They all
claim to be indifferent as to which one
shall be sent to the rear, but one or the
other it must be. That was apparently
the purpose of the "come outers" before
they came out of their respective parties
and the only difference now u that they
have turned their coats, Those who
were former'y Republicans are now try
ing to send the Republican party "to the
rear;" those who were formerly demo
crats are trying to send the democratic
party "to the rear." Whichever "party"
of these come outers is the stronger will
determine the issue. While the smaller
parties make profession of seeking to pro
mote distinctive principles, they really
promote nothing at all, but practically
retard the very things they avow. Sim
mered down to practical results, this is
all that the Third party, and tho like isms,
amount to. Theirs is not an aim that is
calculated to stir men's enthusiasm and
arouse them to high and noble actions J
and those' WNo at first are deceived. b
Vl superficial "boonjBJpthe prisci
ples of prohibition, and anti-poveri-TvsuJ
labor reforms, are soon undecered wh
practical results are looked 'for. The
constant complaint is that it is useless
to expect anything from the old parties ;
but the truth is that the come outers nev
er once made a fraction of the effort with
in the old parties that they are now mak
ing outside of them. If they had done
even as much as one-tenth of their pres
ent effort within the old party lines,
there would have been positive results
acliieved in the direction of reforms.
Decry the corruption of the old parties
and their leaders as the third parties may,
the former are more sensitive to earnest,
energetic, outspoken public opinion with
in th'eir ranks, than they are to a hundred
fold the numbers, earnestness and activ
ity outside tho party. The prohibition
ists boast themselves a3 being "the con
science party." They would in truth be
no less so were their efforts put forth with
in the parties from which they came,
while their influence and effectiveness,
in proportion to the effort put forth, would
be many times multiplied. The Third
party does not by any means embrace all
tho "conscience" of politics, nor is the
"conscience" in the Republican and
democratic parties one whit less than
that in the prohibition party. Were the
elements of "conscience" eliminated
from the old parties we should see far
less accomplished in tho line of whole
some, practical legislation and admin
istration. The country would speedily
"go to the dogs," if the old parties really
had no higher practical aims than are
manifested in tho political methods of
the Third and otherj parties.
UNCOUV AXD TUB FnnSIDBACY,
An interview T'ith Robert. T. Lincoln
calls Forth an expression of viewsby him,
that, while they seem to Lfke him out of
the field as a presidential pibability,
yet will really serve to strengthen fho
popular estimate of his good sense and
substantial worth. Mr. Lincoln is quot
ed as saying:
"While I am gratified by the kind tone
of the reference to myself as independent
in the matter, I regret the use of my
name in connection with any public office
whatever. I say sincerely that if there
were any way possible by which I could
stop that sort of thing entirely and for
ever, I should bo happy. It seems diffi
cult for the average American to under
stand that it is possible for anyone not
to desire the presidency, but I most
certainly do not. I have seen too much
of the near and tear of office life ever to
have a desire to re-enter it. Though I
was but a boy when my father became
president I can well remember the
tremendous burden he was called upon to
bear. True.the conduct of the war made
the care of office then infinitely more
exacting, but I have seen enough of the
inside of Washington official life to have
lost all desire for it. The presidential
office is but a gilded prison. Its cares
and worry outweigh, to my mind, the
honor which surrounds the position.
All official life is infinitely wearisome. I
had my fill of it while a member of Mr.
Arthur's Cabinet, and made up my mind
then that when my official term was
completed. I should return to Clricago
and end my days there in the practice of
my profession. I do not think there is
any likelihood of my receiving the nom"
ination. The men who make the ticket
would hardly do so without exacting
certain pledges, and those pledges I
would not give. I think that w ould soon
end all talk of myself."
This talk and conclusion by Mr, Lin
coln do pot, by any means, renderhis
selection as a Republican candidate,1 for
the piesidency by the next conveattea
or a later one, an impossibility. Indeedd'wnjJ'
tne qualities oi inis man, wnicnare prov
ed to be most excellent raeveryeeC
applied to them, are such 'as in their de
velopment more and more commend him
to the favor of the Republican party.
The statement that "tho men who make J
the ticket" would hardly take him "with
out exacting certain pledges," which he
"would not give," is one that commends
Robert Lincoln. Popular appreciation
and favor will grow apace, on that good
In comment upon the statement that
a new extradition treaty will be negotiat
ed with Great Britain, it is recalled that
there is already pending in the Senate
an extradition treaty between Great Brit
ain and the United States, and every at
tempt to secure its approval by that body
during the last Congress signally failed.
It was "Substantially defeated near the
close of the last session, and as its oppo
nents will be members of the Senate for the
next two years, it Is hardly probable that
any effort will be made to negotiate a
new treaty, the present objectionable one
being the leart that the British govern
ment was willing to accede to.
Gen. Simon-Bolivar Buckner, Ken
tucky's "hero of DonelBon," who sur
rendered to Grant, has been inaugurated
as governor of that state. There was
auite a disDlav noteworthv as indicating
iWnrw--t;r- oiatfnn ihnt twUfiVil Tworpr
has not departed from. Jbat party in, Ke-
Therlras not much of a storm in the
Penruyhmia democratic convention on
the 2n epst. The ranging of the Han
dallancScottmea in battle array was
threatening, but led to po slaughter or
raphVtMr. Randall's forces probably
outnumftSflhe Scott- forces; at any
rate the jormer outmanaged the latter
and bare tf the honors of the day. The
democrats party of Pennsylvania has al
ways beelBomewhat different from the
democrats party of any other state. It
is essentLDy a protection party, and nec
essarily snas any other sort of party in
Pennsylvijla would count its vote at the
election lithe "scattering" list. When
ex-senatoiWallace tried on several occa
sions to bine Pennsylvania democracy
in line with the democracy of
of other states, Mr. Randall, leading
the protecion wing, overwhelmed him,
And Williaa L. Scott, pet of President
Cloveland.and millionaire politician,
meets witl no different fate. He too
goesdowW efererRandall and the pro-
democracy, and to
Mr. Scott is made
which this year
the Randall score
e tree trade eoti-v
r bearing the "motto:
"CkveUidaad Tariff Reform," and dc;
maded tie adoption, as a plank of the
platform, of Cleveland's words in hia..an
nual" raaawge, recommending that "the
.surplus be restored to the people by
mendm&t of the revenue laws." This
was sccofled.by tbo whole force of the
administration's appointees to office, but
it was not accepted by the committee on
platform, which was headed by Scott and
controlled by Randall. ThemeaninglesB
terms of the Chicago platform, on which
Cleveland was nominated and which he
cordially approved, were, at Randall's
dictation, reaffirmed, with a further dec
laration as to the surplus and reduction
of internal taxation and of duties on im
ports, in accordance with that position.
Mr. Cleveland's administration gets a
resolution of approval, and the Pennsyl
vania democracy hold to their former po
sition on tho tariff. Mr. Randall has
been cold-shouldered by President Cleve
land, nevertheless he still holds in firm
control the democratic party of his state.
This result has a wider application than
to the state of Pennsylvania. It leaves
the democratic party there at variance
with the party elsewhere, now more dis
tinctly than in the past, since Cleveland,
Carlisle, Morrison & Co. are bent on that
sort of "revenue reform" which means
the constant tendency to free trade.
A STATE MIUTIA.
None can foretell when wars will cease .
If a congress of nations should solemnly
agree that there should be no more war,
I-whit guaranty liave we, judging by tho
'--A lystory of .man that the treaty would
e lorevcr binding 7
Know you not, O dreamer of millen
nium ty ears, that wars are inevitable so
long as the passions of man are sclfhh
It becomes every sensible and civilized
race then to prepare for war in time of
peace. Preparations offensive and de
fensive should go forward with vigor.
Ships should be built. Shore, harbor
and land fortifications should be thor
oughly and effectively erected. Men
should be drilled to the nse of arms and
the'art of war. Kot .that' we would en
courage large standing armies at nation
al expense and under the control of de
signing officers as a thing of safety to the
state. But rather a system of state mili
tia which would sufficiently school the
young men n the knowledge of soldier
life and work so that in an emergency
there would be a sufficient number of
fairly drilled men to form a large nucleus
around which permanent organizations
for quick and active service might be
When our thoughts go backward we
can see how poorly we were prepared for
war at the commencement ot the rebel
lion. Many regiments went out with
hardly a well drilled man in them. It
took weeks and months to organize and
drill. Supposing our war had heen with
some strong and well equipped foreign
power. What could we have done?
Absolutely nothing in the face of a well
drilled and equipped foe landed and mov
ed with one-half the celerity manifested
by the Geknans in the late Franco-German
waiv'"It iTjusfposeibleforus to be-
poroea in uie arcs , peace ana
M to utterly ignore this
ym need of a well
'drilled HiilifluT JSvery able-bodied young
man U, be tpared ebeuld spend at
least jRrach as w "month's time ont of
every 'year learning to be a soldier. The
policy of the democratic party in cutting
down and, vetoing appropriations for
ships and other means of defense while
the money is so abundant and labor plen
ty at low wages is, to speak the best, a
policy of incapacity.
Let us as a nation, wake up to a sense
of our danger, and the urgency of our
needs before it is too late. America well
armed and equipped will command re
spect from all and thus relieve tne state
department of fine hair splitting diplo
macy necessary to preserve honor and
keep peace. In time of peace, prepare
The enemy comes on in gallant show ;
Their bloody sign of battle is hung out
And something's to "be done immedi
General John Calhoun Black, commls
er of pensions, has returned to Washing
ton from a vacation visit to New Hamp
shire, and declares that he is not an as-
1 Pirant r CommaHder-m-Chief of the
Grand Army of the Republic. General
"xawlo-;"16 secona pace on we
democratic national ticket.
teetioa w S efajjip
Notice' to Farmers!
Thave leased the Central roint
Hnn and am nreoared to buy a
House and am
re pared to buy oil kinds
f f3-ttv Orsin in
Grain taken for Storage at reason-
able rates. Sacks furnished , those .wfchjac
to store. M. E. BEATTY.
Medford, Oregon, Aug. 11.
1 lways gives satisfaction. Simple, strong
Ck and durable in all parts. Solid wrought
iron crank shaft with double bearings for
the crank to work in, all turned and run in
adjusUHe babitted boxes.
A'ithno cone springs, or springs of any
kind. No little rods, joints, ferers, or any
thing of the kind to get out of order, as such
things do. Mills in use 6 to 12 years in good
order now, that have never cost a cent for
Having ccurcd the agency for the EK
TEKrKISE WIND-MILL, I offer them for
sale. A tin-foot wheel VA; n twelve-foot
wheel i 75. Freight to be added. Hand In
Of Southern Oregon are hereby informed
that in addition to a large and elegant line ot
I ha-re added to my stock the following
class of goods, of which I havcalnll line:
Ladies' Furnishing Goods,
Both Knit and Muslin.
INlSsT'S WARDROBE COMPLETE,
As cheap as to be bought any place; also
a complete line of
Children's Short Clothes,
Under four years old.
A beautiful line ot
Consisting of Livle and Silk.
Gloves,- Corsets, Hand
And many other articles fo numerous to
mention. MRS. P. P. PRIJt
3-26-87. Jacksonville, Oregon.
All Farmers Storing
W M HAT,
MEDFOEB or GOLD BILL
CAN OBTAIN A
Is the Best.
It Is posnbls orj.QnBppjjcat;on0Jh.iW ju $& the grain
LOANS AND STOR
AGE ROOM ARE
SACKS LOANED TO FAEMEItS WITH
OUT EXTRA CHARGE.
;h. je. bakeb,
They cost no more than inferior makes, are
all tho laadinz dealer s on tha Pacini Cjajt.
A. H. Maegly & Co,
We keep in stock all kinds of Shell Hardware, Stove and Tinware, Oils and Plow
Wagons Harrows and Cultivators
Lamp, Bells, Rope, Iron, Paint and other Brushes, Curry
Combs,. Tacks, Window glass, Coal oil, Hinges, Blackings, Pad
locks, Door locks, Powder and Shot, Fues, Cap3. Sand Paper,
Knives and forks, Cross cut saws, Hand saws, Planes, Naib,
Traps, Grind stones, Bolts, Augers, Cable chain,, and iriany
other goods too numerous herein to mention. ' ,
Largest Stojpkor Hardware and 3?arm
Implements in Southern Oregon.
Call or write for prices
of All kinds,
Hardware, Crockery, Pumps,
ropes, & powder.
Tools of all kinds, Nailsf Ac, all of which
will be sold at price to suit the timei.
Give me a call and see for yourself.
XT. S. SALOOlvT,
J- DeRoboam, Prop.
CoaxiR 3rd and Caufobxiy Streets,
The bar is supplied with tho
While the Heading Table is supplied with
the latest newspapers.
Give me a call.
Jacksonville, - - - Oregon.
THE "SUNNY SIDE,"
CH 1LE A McKEZlh. Prop..,
California st.!JacksonvHiet Or.
Having fitted up the corner bnilding re
cently occupied by Mensur Bros., we are
erepared to furnish our patron with the
est of Trinei, liquors mid cigars. The read
ing table is supplied with the latent newspa
pers. CHALE& McKENZIE
CRITERION BILLIARD SALOON.
0PP08ITE U. 8. HOTEL.
DEALERS IN FINE LIQUORS,
WineKwand Cigars. Alo dealers in
Rogue Rivor "Whiskey
CATON & GARRETT.
Manufacturer and Dealer in
HARDWARE, PAISTS, OILS, YAR-
SISH, GLASS, ETC.
JarksonviBt, - Oregon.
H AVISO FAILED TO CLOSE OUT
my basiaeM fat Jacksonville, as I
wished to do, I fc&vs concluded to continue
the sane on A larger scale than ever. I
waa in San Francisco recently, -where I laid
In one of the largest and best stock ot all
kind of Hardware. Ammunition, Cutlery,
Fire-arms,, and Bportinr Goods, ever
bronrhUo this masket. These goods will
be sold at the lowest possible price.
I wiB guarantee these goods to be just
what I represent them to Be. I feel thank-
ini u ray oa customers lor weir pasi pav
ronize so liberally bestowed, and would
continuance of the
cut in all sfxw,
waist and instara thereby
II. Maeoly & Co , Jacksonville, Oregon
SILAS J. DAY,
Notary Public, Real Estate Agent.
Abstracts made ot Titles to Lands.
Of all kinds drawn up especially pertaining
to the settlement of estates.
Collector of Accounts Prompt
Investment Securities a Speciality. 'Jack
son county Script Bought and Sold.
I hive a complete set of Maps of Surveyed
Lands In thiscounty, ami rcveive Abstracts
monthly from KosJburK of nil new entrios
made. "I am thus prepared to make out
Homestead and Pre-emption paiers, and
ran thus ave to parties Uie exrttiue of a
trip to Koseburg Land Office.
Several fine farms are in my hands far
l'rompt reply made to all letters. 4
Charges in amird nice with the times.
liefer, bv permission. tc C C. Brekman,
Kst., TSmkcr; to Hon. L.U Webster, Judg
of tl:H judicial district, and to any busines
linue m Jacksonville.
OIIUl- ntwrath-eust corner of California
iind aih street, Jmk-onille, Oregon.
fclLAS J. IUY.
THE STAFF OF LIFE
THE ROGUE RIVER
Steam Flouring. Mills.
HSVTNG RECENTLY BEEN RK
fittcd with nil modem improvements,
are now turning out a first-class article of
flunr, which Is put up In one-fourth barrel
saiks, and evtry sack is warranted toTon
tain 4!) pounds of flour. If you don't be
lieve this, Jut compare h act of our flour
v iih any other lirand nffired for sale in this
market, and note the difference in weight.
Flour and Mill-Feed
Constantly on hand nnd exhanged for
Having added a set of Barley Boilers to
my mill, I hae set apart tvery Saturday to
Boll Barley for customer.. Tne work will
be done on short notice, so that parties can
return with their grist the same day I am
prepared to roll barley at all times and ititfco
Lest manner. This process tsfaraheadof thu
cru-her. G. KABEWSKI.
Jacksonville, Sept 22, 1883.
B. F. MILLER.
Bock Tolnt, Ogn
AH kind of choice varieties of Fruit Tree
that ran be found in Southern Oregon.
The best ljunlitvand Varietj of Teaches
made a SPECIALTY.
In successful operation, since xS66r patronized front
all sections, of tho Northwest, endorsed y
business men and leading educators.
Tin: 90ST PERFECTLY EQUIPPED ECHQOL
ef Its class or the Coast, it offers priVate er clan
instruction, day and evening throughout the year in
Anmntuc. n ruing, uorrcsponacncef iJonn-keepmg.
Bankiog,Shorthand(TjrpewrUing, Business and Legal
I forms ana ail Ummoa School Stanches. Students
oi an ages ana doui sexes admrtted at any time.
Catalogue free. Armstrong and Wcsco, Proprietors
First term becins fc ptember 13. 1836.
Secure free scholarships by applying;' to
your County Superintendent.
Soatd ami lodgintr per week $3. to f..
TBITIOX, TEX TEAK.
Elementary English Deportment, $30 00
Other Departments 4000
Write postal for catalogue writh foil
particulars, to Phot. Joint 8thavb.
Eugene City, Oregon. ,
Insuring a PERFECT FIT. On sale by