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About Oregon sentinel. (Jacksonville, Or.) 1858-1888 | View This Issue
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Jacksox villz. TncESDAT. November 21 , 18S7.
Colonol W. F. Switzler, chief of the
bureau of statistics on wool and manu
facturers of wool, in his annual report,
pbows that the number of sheep in the
United States rose from 19,000.000 in
I860 to 51,000,000 in 1884, but declined
to 45,000,000 in 1587. This marked de
cline occurred mainly in the Southern
and AVestcrn states, notably in Texas,
and is attributed in great part to the de
cline in the price of wool since 1884.
Great Britain being the leading wool mar
ket of the world has always been, the re
port says, the principal market for our
purchases of wool. Turkey and Russia
have also been important sources of di
rect supply, but the Argentine republic is
now, next to Great Britain, our source of
supply followed by Australia. Our im
ports of wool rose from 1,715,699 pounds
in 1882, to 14,038,030 pounds in 1887.
The increase in wool imports has about
kept pace with the growth of our wool
products, both having about doubled
'since I860. From 1822 to 1831 the annual
imports of woolen manufactures averaged
over $9,000,000 in value or more than 71
cents per capita; while from 1832 to 1841
they reached over fourteen millions, or
S4 cents pr capita. The value of our
Woolen product of 1850 was $25,000,000 in
round numbers, and of our imports $14,
000,000, both together being about $1 95
per capita of our population. In 1860
$39,000,000 was produced and $43,000,000
imported, together being about $2 61
per capita. In 1870 the product reached
one hundred and ten millions, and the
importations $35,000,000. In 1BS0 the
product had grown to $104,000,000 and
imports were valued at $31,000,000, being
33 91 per capita. Thus, while our pro
duct of woolens has increased since 1850
nearly seven fold, our imports have in
creased about sixty-two per cent., but
the consumption per capita has doubled,
which the statistician says indicates in a
striking manner the advancement of
wealth and'eomfort in the style of living
among the people of this country. The
statistics of imports of woolens in the
trade of foreign countries show that the
United Kingdom is foremost in the for
eign trade in woolens, the imports during
1885 amounting in value to $49,000,090,
and the exports to $115,000,000. France
comes next with imports of 40,000,003
nijuAii;Auita auiuuuuiJ j fio,uwpuw,
ana uermany next with import ol $&,
000,000 and exports of $51,000,000.
A Sl.tKUK HIMSELF.
Ex-United States Senator Thurman on
"the Gth Inst, at Columbus, Ohio, said
"An old crank down in Georgia by ,the
name of Jackson God forgive him for
bearing that name a disappointed poll
tician, a man whom Grover Cleveland re
called from his mission to Mexico, some
say because he got too druDk there to be
of any use this old fool, at a meeting at
Macon a month ago or something like
that, saw fit to make a speech and declare
that the doctrine of secession was not
dead. Why, my friends, if a man can
make such a declaration as that and not
bo an'idiot or, what is worse, a mischief-
maker, then I don't know what idiocy
and mischief-making are." The judge
- then quoted anti-secession articles from
the constitutions of Georgia and other
Southern States, and said that Joseph B.
Forakcr was doing more for disunion by
his speeches than all the Jacksons that
ever bore that name ever did.
Judge Thurman talks well but he
speaks rather late, and he can afford to
be charitable to Jackson, because it is no
fault of Judge Thurman's that armed .se
cession did not succeed, for during the
wrof rebellion Thurman, a Virginian
bom, was as able and conspicuous an en
emy in Ohio of all measures to maintain
the Union as Hendricks was in Indiana.
So far as Thurman had any influence,
and ho had a good deal, it was resolutely
used against the success of the war for
the Union from first to last. It docs not
become an old copperhead like Thurman,
who prayed and worked for the cause of
the Confederacy behind the Union army,
to vituperate Jackson who prayed where
ho did his fighting face to face with the
Union army. Nor does it become Thur-
man,who was a bitter foe of Lincoln and
the Union, to abuse Gov. Foraker, who
joined the Union army in his youth and
did, as Gen S'ocum says, most gallant
and brilliant service under Sherman.
Gov. Foraker denounced Cleveland's or
der for the return of the battle flags. To
do this at this late date may not be ap
proved by many Republicans as good
taste or good tactics, but to say that ho is
doing more for disunion than the apoth
eosis of Jeff. Davis, the "red hot" speech
of Jackson at Macon and the exercises at
the dedication of the Lee monument,
which included a poem describing Lee
and Washington as rebels of equal moral
worth, in which "Virginia felt an' equal
moral pride.is absurd. Gov. Foraker was
very-warm for the Union during the war
when Judge Thurman was very cold, and
Thurman, who denounced' Foraker as too
warm for tho Union then, is denouncing
hia to-day as so warm for tho Union as
to provoke disunion. Thurman is, like
all Bourbons, large or small, a little too
late with his denunciation of ex-Confederate
Jackson, just ashe was a little "too
previous" in his denunciation of Lincoln
and the Union in 16G1-C5. It took four
years of war to shake the faith of Thur
man in the justice of'thc cause of seces
sion, and he is hardly the man to curse
Davis and Jackson or cuff their earsfbe-
causc, unlike Thurman, their faith has
snrvived defeat. If Thurman had work
ed his will the war would have ended in
victory for secession and state suprem
acy, and Jackson, who played solflier'fdr.
the Confederacy, is naturally more dis
posed to deck its corpse with flowers than
Thurman, who played snake for it by
hissing the Union army under the pro
tection of its flag. Oregonian.
A Just RctrlbatloD,
Whflb the use oi the pistol is in gener
al to be condemned, while the commu
nity is always shocked that tho deadly
bullet has again-got in its work, yet it is
sometimes gratifying to learn that the
pistol has been successfully used. When
a man becomes a veritable wretch, too-
mean to live and unwilling that others
should enjoy life, the man who puts a
bullet through his brain serves the com
munity in which ho lives to the very
best advantage. Sentiment has so strong
a hold upon the people of this state that
it makes cowards of prosecutors.perjurers
of jurors, figureheads of judges and a
farce of the law; and as a consequence
criminals become .bold and crimes are
multiplied. The fellow, Tom Cunning
ham, killed on the 20th inst. at Ellens-
burg, merited the tragic death with which
he met; and when the bullet of his in
tended victim pierced his heart, justice
was done among men. "Walter Sutton,
the man who was compelled to execute
the veneeance of God, in defense of help
less innocence and to protect his own life,
did a meritorious deed. He is a man
well known and highly esteemed in this
part of the state, and all his friends re
joice at his prompt decision and unqrring
n. The necessity which compelled
him to kill is to be deplored; but that he
did kill, he is to be commended. The
following article from the Daily (Sunday)
Statesman is given to our readers as con
taining full particulars of the affair:
From a letter received iu this citr bv
Mrs. J. B. Tichenor, further particulars
regarding the shooting of Tom Cunning
ham by Walter Sutton, formerly of Folk
county, ex-memberof the legislature, and
editor ot trie lioM lieach liazetto, at iil
lensburg, Curry county. Monday, are
learned. It appears that Cunningham
and his wife, Sutton's niece, have had
trouble for a year, he during that time
having been drinking heavily, and hav
ing driven her from home several times.
Last Monday he was very drunk, and
sent her away and refused to allow her
to take her clothing. She went to Sut
ton's, and her husband borrowed a pis
tol, and declared he intended to shoot
Will Gauntlett, the cojinty clerk, and
Walter Sutton. He endeavored to raise
a row with the former, but that gentle
man would pay no attention to him,
though Cunningham drew his pistol and
said he wanted to kill some one. He
afterwards went to Sutton's office and
told him to bring his wife to his home
and he would give her her clothing. In
the evening Sutton did so, and, when
they were leaving, Cunningham jerked
his pistol and shot at the woman, and
then Bnappped the weapon at her com-
E anion. The latter immediately jerked
is revolver, and shot his would-be mur
derer through the heart, killing him in
stantly. Sutton gave himself up, and
was acquitted by the" coroner's jury,
which returned a verdict of justifiable
It is thought that Cunningham's origi
nal intention was to kill Sutton and
Gauntlett and then himself, for in the
morning of the day he was shot he com
pelled hra wife to place her hand on a
Bible and swear that, whatever he did
that day, she would not let his people,
who lived in Nova Scotia, know. Ap
pearances indicate that when he first met
his intended victims he lacked the nerve
to murder them.
Slavery and oppression, in their worst
forms now exist in Ireland. Its best
citizens are imprisoned, and its peasan
try are thrown out upon the moor to die.
How long will the civilized nations of
the earth look upon the brutal treatment
of these peoplo without protest? England
says that Americans have no business to
meddle with their domestic affairs. Yet
there was a time when England held up
her lands in holy horror at slavery in
America; but when the Slave holders of
the United States rebelled against the
government and sought to divide this
nation and perpetuate slavery, England
gave the rebels all the sympathy and
support she dared to give, to maintain
the institution of slavery in the United
States, and to destroy the unity of this
Oppressed Ireland need not look for
sympathy from a. democratic administra
tion in the United States. England gave
all the assistance she could to elect Gro
ver Clevland president, because the dem
ocratic party favored free trade, which
would increase the wealth and power of
England, and destroy the prosperity of
the United States. England opposed
Blaine, becauso he was in favor of pro
tection, and was a friend of Ireland. Tho
education of the democratic party has
been such, that it is contrary to the nature
of things that they should protest against
slavery and oppression. Human slavery
was the corner stone of the democratic
party in the United States for a period
of fifty years, and that party still lives
through the memories of, and sympa
thies for, human slavery. No better evi
dence need to be produced in proof of
this than tho democratic majorities in
the southern states, where they still
mourn for the lost cause.
The education of the Republican party
of the United States is dhectly opposite
to the teaching of democracy. This party
was born in opposition to opprcsion and
slavery. It took as its guiding star the
immortal doctrine laid down in the Dec
laration of Indipendenco: "That oilmen
are created equal . that they arc endowed
by their Creator with certain inalienable
rights i that amoDg theso rights are life,
liberty and the pursuit of happiness.
That all just powers are derived from the
consent of the governed."
The Republican party advocates the
doctrine of eternal justice to all men
Thai doctrine took root and grew until
the shackels of slavery fell from 4,000,
000 human beings in the United States.
The sympathies of the Republican
party are' with Ireland, and we hope to
Bee the day when old Ireland will be free.
Andrew Johnson in his swing around
the circle stirred the popular indignation
to its profoundest depths, but Mr. Cleve
land seems to have struck the national
"funny bone," his own paity press tak
ing the lead in cracking jokes at his ex
WHAT WILL THEY DO.
At the last city election, the citizens of
Ashland chose a Board of Trustees, the
majority oi which were prohibitionists.
The day following, the citizens of Ash
land precinct voted on the prohibition
amendment and gave a majority for the
amendment. This is conclusive evidence
that the majority of the citizens of that
city are in favor of prohibition, as set.
forth in the proposed amendment to our
state constitution. We believe that the
city charter of Ashland gives that town
the power to license, prohibit or suppress
the sale of intoxicating liquors within the
corporate limits of the town.
Now, the citizens of our neighbor city
are facing the problem of prohibition,
backed by a safe majority. It remains
to be seen what they will do. Will they
enact prohibition in its true sense, or will
they resort to high license? If they re
sort to high license, it will be a- practical
acknowledgement that they were occupy
ing false, premises when they voted for
prohibition. If high license is resorted
to, it will further prove that self interest
is stronger than a moral principle. Will
Ashland destroy tho revenue derived
from Its saloon license, and thereby in
crease its rate of taxation? Capitalists
do not usually seek investments where
taxation is unusually high. We believe
the . citizens of Ashland will find that
there is quite a difference between theo
retical and practical prohibition, when
brought face to face with the problem.
The following from The Dalles Times-
Mountaineer fairly presents the interests
of the democratic party in prohibition:
"It cannot bo expected that the Repub
lican party will attempt to affiliate with
the prohibitionjmovement when it is rec
ollected that the national candidate of
the party was defeated by prohibitionists
in 1884, and when it is considered that
the extreme temperance element are ma
neuvered by democratic politicians for
the discomfiture of the Republican or
ganization. It was generally believed
during the late canvass in this state that,
if the prohibitory movement was success
ful in Oregon, it would result in the de
feat of the Republican party in the future,
as it would be forced to bear all the blame
of nourishing and bringing into political
life the extreme temperance movement.
It is not at all a surprising fact that the
democratic counties in the state gave the
largest majorities for the amendment,
when it is fairly understood that promi
nent democrats entertained the belief
that the success of the prohibitionists
meant the defeat of the Republican par
ty, and consequently turning the state
over to the "democrocy. The Republi
can party have always been in favor of a
reasonable legislative restriction of the
liquor traffic; but not iu any impractica
ble or inhibitory measures."
Barnum's great show was completely
destroyed by fire atBridgcport Conn., on
the 20th inst. An alarm of fire was
sounded at about 10:30 p. m., and in less
than thirty minutes the building, OOOx
200 feet and two stories in height, was
consumed. Elephants, hippototami, li
ons and other beasts together w ith birds
and trained horses were all destroyed.
The fire was evidently the work of an
incendiary. A watchman while making
his rounds discovered the fire and started
to give the alarm, but was struck sense
less by some unknown person. The loss
exceeds $701,000, while the insurance is
less than $100,000.
Secretary Lamar will be nominated for
the vacant judgeship in the Unitpd
States supreme court, and Don M. Dick
inson will succeed him in the interior de
Dartment. Dickinson is a most notorious
boss and heeler and holds the destinies of
Michigan democracy in the hollow of his
hand. What the mugwump-papers will
say remains to Lessen. Thelndianopolis
Journal facetiously remarks that they Will
argue that Cleveland has again been de
So-called temperance men have again
elected the state ticket of the liquor sa
loons, with the powerful, aid of the liquor
sellers' corruption fund. The earnest ef
forts of Republican lawmakers to check
the liquor traffic were perfectly under
stood and resented by tho saloons. Per
haps it would not be invidious to re
mark, in that connection, that the sa
loons appear to kaic sens. N. Y. Tri
bune. Broadly speaking, the Republican par
ty of the country is on the side of pro
gress, pquity and permanent and perma
nently beneficial- legislation. The dem
ocratic party is wedded to a false finan
cial system, to the obstruction of civil
service reform, and to such extravagances
in the way of revenue' systems as, if car
ried out, would be detrimental to the gen
eral safety and ruinous to thousands.
Grover Cleveland was desirous of re
storing the captured battle flags to the
Confederate States. It is in perfect
harmony with this expression that he
should be greeted at Atlanta by the dis
play of a Confederate flag among the dee
orations in his honor. He could not take
ofTen!e,.of course, that the flag also bore
the picture of Jefferson Davis.
Tho democratic "party is now manifest
ing a great deal of interest about Mr. J.
G. Blaine, a private citizen who is now
traveling in Europe. The whole demo
cratic kennel has bean turned loose, and
arehowling on his track. The democrat
ic howl about Blaine is positive evidence
that they fear him.
In the late election in Mississippi there
was no Republican opposition. This
state has a republican form of govern
ment under Cleveland's administration.
An American citizen has the right of suf
frage in Mississippi if he votes the dem
The boodlers have captured New Tort.
Canada will lose a part of its population,
and reformer Cleveland will gain some
votes which he was in danger of losing.
uuuu mere urcuinsiaucea democratic
gladness is natural.
To the CnicAOO News : Mr. Cleveland
is the first president who ever undertook
the responsibilities of his office withont
some considerable knowledge of national
politics,, political history and statesmen.
His failures and blunders have been such
as might have been expected. The con
stitution of his cabinet,his toleration for
Gorman sa his adviser as to Maryland
appointments, his solution of Mr. Bay
ard's un-American policy on the fisheries
question, his lack of influence with the
Democratie-House on vital questions of a
fiscal nature and on questions of finance,
his microscopic scrutiny of little pension
bills and his signature of the Mexican
pension bill these are representative il
lustrations of his unpreparedness and un
fitness for the office which came to him
by a series of unexpected accidents.
Only a president who had to learn how
fo discharge the duties of his office after
his election would have shown such an
inability1 to select his principal subordi
nates wisely, such lack of control over the
leaderg.of his own party, and such a facil
ity fprblundering. But all this was to
have been expected. In politics and offi
cial "iSepat least, evolution does not
change the characteristics of the mature
man. It was to have been expected of a
man whose record fails to show that he
uttered a single patriotic expression dur
ing the civil war that at some time during
Ills term he would do or say something
that would shock the sensibilities of the
Union veterans and of those whose sym
pathies were sincere and fervent. The
confederate battle-flag episode iucident,or
somothirtg like it was inevitable.
Mr." Cleveland's double-dealing on the
one question that was to bethe great test
oi his honesty and statesmanship, civil
service reform, has been growing mora
and more notable. He gave Maryland
over to the Gorman ring at the very out
set of his administration. So little na
tional interest is usually felt in Maryland
politics that the foul political practices of
Mr. Cleveland's Maryland appointees at
tracted little attention. But they have
finally provoked a revolution of honest
Maryland Democrats, as earnest and just
as that ghich was led by Charles O'Con
nor and Samuel J Tilden in this city
against the Tweed ring.
The security of Gorman's appointees in
their continued and flagrant "pernicious
partisan activity" has encouraged Demo
cratic Federal officials in several states to
defy the president's order, and not one of
them has yet been rebuked by Mr. Cleve
land. - I am, yours sincerely,
J. M. BUNDY,
Editor New York Moil and Express.
New York, Sept 30, 18S7.
"Tien Ebi wa rick, t gmra " Catorta,
yrXa ho iru a caOho cned for CastorUj
When she beams MIm, she clang to CutorU,
Whoa tie had CNldna, she t them Cutoda,
... tiie rjii:onT tetteu.
The publication a few days since of the
faCHi'ule of President Peabody's letter is
stiirthesiilject of much comment.
It used t lie considered aquation of pro
priety to say a kind word of tho result of a
iTcntniTit otlicr than that pi escribed by a
regular practitioner; end the time -xi when
a i:i.m using an advertised remedy did so
uire or Ic- surreptitiously. However, this
lias hbppdy g'nen away to a broader and
iiintv lilieral view vf things, typified in Mr.
IVabwiy's frank Sxprewmn that lie knows
of no valid reason why commendation
should not he equally as hearty in one in
btanie as in the other.
Certainly this would appear fair in the face
of the facts. He was assured that the in
jury would confine h'-m to the house for
three weeks or more, yet in three days' use
of the Oil he was out and about his duties
as if nothing had happened. Surely a rem
edy that will so practically demonstrate its
clticacy end that has stood furemost, as has
St. Jacobs Oil, upward of ten years as unap
proachable for the eradication of pain, is
jutly entitled to rank as u standard.
That many physicians prescn be it is as trne
as that many physicians ue it, and it is only
tinfre of the very old school who, true to
ancient doctrines, can sei- no good in it, bc
cauc it is made known to tho world. Not
long since one of these dropped a confitlential
note to a friend requesting three bottles be
sent for his crsonnl use immediately, as
without il his hands were 'simply no hands
at all, but,'1 continued he, "for Heaven's
.sake don't say I said so." This is literally
Koss & Wrisley,
WE HAVE RESIDED IN ROGUE
River valley 33 years and are per
sonally acquainted with all lands in this
part of the State. Our business is a com
mission business and every one has an
equal chance. If you have any land to sell
you will do well to list it with us. If you
wan t to buy , call and look over our bargains.
J.E. EOSS&J B.WRISLEY,
Dealers in Real Estate.
J. S. SWEET, F-BEStDixT.
Mathematics,Psychology, School Economy,
JULIA M. GOODYEAR,
English Grammar, Rhetoric and Latin.
C. F. NESSE,
Penmanship and Executive Work.
MRS. G. C. EDDINGS,
MRS. LOTTIE D. WILXARD,
. EMMA TOLMAN,
Drawing and Painting.
ADA F. MILLER,
Teacher in Training School.
Members of the Senior Class.
Special attention given to prospective
Our Business Department is complete in
every detail. Address the President.
New Stock of Goods!
HAYING FAILED TO CLOSE OUT HAS
ORDERED A NEW AND
FREaif STOCK OF
Dry Goods. Boots and Shots, Hats,
Caps, Dress Goods. Crockery ware.
Glassware and Christmas
'Goods and Toys.
Candles, .VuU and Tobaccos.
Having removed next door to E. C.
Brooks' Drug Store, on California street,
and received my sew goods, I am better
prciarcd than anyone to rive the best bar
gains for the lcat money. Give me a call
and be convinced. E. Jacobs.
Jacksonville, September 19, 1837.
BOOM I BOOM I
LINKVILLE'S NEW STRIKE.
Golden Eagle Hotel,
C. E. PHILLIPS. Prapr.
THIS HOTEL HAVING BEENTHOR
ougbly repaired and newly furnished
ranks among the beat hotels in Oregon and
California. The beds are new and clean;
the tables are furnished with the best the
xnarket'aflords. Guests may rest assured
that nothing will be left undone that will
add to their comfort while stopping at this
hotel. In connection with the hotel is a
FEED AND LIVERY STABLE,
Where patrons can have their teams pro
vided with the best hay and grain. Cour
teous attention guaranteed. Saddle horses,
teams and vehicles of every description to
be had at all times.
C. E. PIIIPPS.
Linkville, Ogn., Nov. .12, 1837.
of All kinds,
Hardware, Crockery, Pumps,
ropes, t powder.
Tools of all kinds, Nails, &c, all of which
wui dc sum ab prices iusuh uiv iinis.
Give me a call and see for yourself.
SILAS J. DAY,
Notary Public. Real Estate Agent.
Abstracts made of Titles to Lands.
Of all kinds drawn up especially pertaining
to the settlement of estates.
Collector of Accounts Prompt
Investment Securities a Speciality. JJack
son county Script Bought and Sold.
I have a complete set of Maps of Surveyed
Lands in this county, and receive Abstracts
monthly from Roseburg of all new entriu
made. I am thus prepared to make out
Homestead and Pre-emption papers, and
can thus save to parties the expense of a
trip to Roseburg Land Office.
Several fine farms are in my hands fer
Prompt reply made to all letters.
Charges in accordance with the timet.
Refers, by permlssion,to V. C; Beckmau,
Esq., Banker; to Hon. L.R Webster, Judge
of this judicial district, and to any business
house iu Jacksonville.
Office at south-east corner of California
and 5th street, Jacksonville, Oregon.
SILAS J. DAY.
CRONEMILlER & SON,
& AND (J
Make and repairs all kind of re hides.
All work done with dhoatcb and neatnesi
They cost no more than inferior makes, are
all thepeading dealers on the Pacifia Coast.
A. H. Mgly & Co,
We keep in stock all kinds of Shell Hardware, Stovo and Tinware, Oils and Noir
Wagons Harrows and CultivatorSj
Lamps, Bells, Eope, Iron, Paint and other Brushes, Currj
Corabs, Tacks, "Window glass, Coal oil, Hinges, Blackings, Pad
locks, Door locks, Powder and Shot. Fues, Caps. Sand Paper,
Knives and forks, Cross cut saws, Hand saws, Planes, Nails,
Traps, Grind stones, Bolts, A.ugers, Cable chain, and many
other goods loo numerous herein to mention.
Largest Stock of Hardware and Farm
Implements in Southern Oregon.
Call or write for prices
Oregon State University,
First term begins September 13, 1SSG.
Secure free scholarships by applying to
your County Superintendent.
Buaid and lodging per wce-k $3. to $5.
TUITION, TEK YEAR.
Elementary English Department, $30.00
Other Departments 40.00
Write postal for catalogue with full
particulars, to Prof. John Stracb,
Juugene uity, Oregon.
In successful operation since i866t patronized Iron
all sections of the Northwest, endorsed by
business men and leading educators.
THE HOST rEKFECTLT KQCIPrED SCHOOL
of its clJis-on the Coast, it effers private or class
Instruction, day and evening throughout the year, in
Arithmetic, Writing-, Correspondence. Booleketpitt;.
MKiu,uoriuana,AypewrKiit, business ana Lxfz i
Forms and all Common School Branch. Sidnt
of all ages and both sexes admitted at any time.
Catalogue tree. Armstrong and Wesco, Proprietors.
THE "SUMY SIDE,"
CII ILK A. McKK.V.li;, lropa.,
California stJacksonville, Dr.
Having fitted up the corner building re
cently occupied by Jfcnsor Bros., we are
prepared to furniih our patrons with the
iiesi. oi wines, liquors aiiu ngari. i lie read
ing table is supplied with the Utet newspa'
pers. CHALK & McKENZIK.
Beekman & Reames'
C. C. Bookman's Bank.
The undersigned have formed a eo-partner-
suip wiin an aumonzcu
CAPITAI, of 355,000 00
for the purpose of carrying on a
General Banking Business
IK ALL OF ITS BRANCHES IN
Jacksonville, Ore gon
OFFICE at the old stand of Ueekman's
House, 3. E. corner of THIRD AND CALI
C. C. BEEKMAN,
jj7 3m THOS. G. REAMES
Dissolution of Partnership.
mUE PARTNERSHIP heretofore exiat-
JL ing between David uronemiller and
3. O. Birdsev is this dav dissolved bv mu
tual consent. The business will be contin
ued by Cronereiller it Son.
All those indebted to Croneniiller & Bird
sey are required to call at the old stand im
mediatelv and settle ut. This tiositivelv
must not he 1iLiypT Tlianfcful titr the lib
eral patronage of the past, we request a con
tinuance ot tiie same lor tne new nrm.
J. G. Biiuwrsv
Dated November 1st, 18S7-
TJ. . S5ALOOW,
J- DeRdboam, Prop.
CoBMEB 3rd and Cautorxia Streets,
The bar is supplied with tho
While the Reading Table is supplied with
the latest newspapers.
Give me a call.
Jacksonville, - - - Oregon.
cut in all sizes, waist and inseam thereby
H. Makglt & Co., Jacksonville, Oregon
leal Estate Agent
Conveyancing in a'.f.its Branches.
Town Property. Farms. Vineyards and
Mining Claims bought and sold on commis
sion. Mining Patents ubtained at reasonabla
rates and without delay.
Prompt attention given to all business
wuh the Land Offke.
Have bargains to oflVr. and it will pay
you to ketp ilose watt h of this space for tti3
ncxtrfix mmr.ru for .s;.cri;d bargains, and if
you have tiny propiriy for alc at a bargain
coMhAMnjEcaE, und'I wilfdo my best for
No. 37. ?2lX)0 1R0 acres choice grain and
fruit land; 100 acres fenred and in rulti-
vatiim. two spriniMt house and stable. 5
iniles from Jacksonville.
No. ."H. 3."0 acres adjoining Jark tnvill,
rii h, level, grain, fruit and vineyard land.
Cured in five fieldi. Dwelling home,
spring houe, barn and out-houie-t r fin
l.irrfe sprinst and or'hard tfiO per acre.
Terms, half cash down, balan e in 2, 3
and 5 year paymtnti.
No. 39. J1500 l'-O airci in Table Rock pre
cinct; 40 acres fen-td; houe,barn- ami
small orchard; stream of water running
through the place which can be utilized
to irrigate half of the ranch if desired.
No. 40 $10,000 302 acre 225 acres undr
cultivation and fen 'ed in five fields, largo
and thrifty orchard: level, rich, lutadow,
Sniin and fruit land; 40 acres in alfalfa; 2
ousei, 2 Urge barns ; 5 1-12 of an irrigat
ing ditch carrying 300 imhes ot water;. 8
Hides from Jacksonville.
No. 41. ?S25 115 acres unimproved 80)
acres choice fruit and alfalfa hind, balance
fine timber; stream of water through tho
place; 3 miles from Jacksonville.
No. 42 $1100 200 acres, unimproved? SO
acres prairie, balance good timber; all
good grain and fruit land; two good
springs oC water ; fine place to mats a good,
No. 43 $1500 0 acres 00 acres under
fence; choice fruit and grain land; water
for stock; new dwelling and barn, oiw
mile from Gold Hill.
No. 52-;$2200 147 acres of first class fruit
and vineyard land.adjoining Jacksonville.
This is desirable for subdivision and a
great bargain; easy terms.
No. 5. $1100 M acres mineral land, with
ditch and water-right, on Foots creek, on-
ly on sale for thirty days.
No. 51 $2500 320 acres of rich land with
improvements, surty acres fenred; mead
ow, thrifty orchard and irrigating ditch ; 8
miles from Applegate postofflce rtirst class
No. 55 $4500 tOO acrei, noil black loam,
rich, level and nearly all plow land; seven:
miles cast of Centraf Point.
No. 5tt $3200 200 acres Of level, rich gralnr
and fruit land; 100 acres fenced and In
cidritalion-phouse, barrt, orchard and oth
er improvements. H mile to school hoinar
good roads summer and winter; 9 mile
JEff"0(Ticeon California St., opposes the
B. F. MILLER.
Rock Point, Ogn
A TT Vlmla tt iilttA vnviaffaa rt V-mit Pkaaa
that can be found in Southern Oregon.
ineocst iraauivanct Vanetj ot reaches
made a SPECIALTY.
insuring a PERFECT FIT. On sale by