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About Oregon sentinel. (Jacksonville, Or.) 1858-1888 | View This Issue
Ofo i'?g0l? JMlftol.
J csso:mux, TucnsDAT, Peccmberia. 18S7.
STATE'S RIGHTS IS TUB COURT.
President Cleveland's first batch of
nominations to the senate, included three '
cabinet officers, four he-ds of bureaus,
and a possible supreme court judge.
There seems to be no" reasons why seven
of these nominees should not be confirm
ed. The other one, Xucius Q. C. Lamar
of Mississippi, for associate justice of the
finpreme court, is liable to serious objec
tion, and it is a very grave- question
whether heshould be confirmed.
Mr. Lamar has been Mr. Cleveland's
secretary of the interior, and has been
able and active in that office. He is sixty-three
years old, a more advanced age
than that of any judge of the supreme
court heretofore appointed. But his age
is not so much against him as his ante
cedents. When objection is made to La
mar because of his secession, nullifiiji
tion and state's rights record, it is pre
sented as a most serious matter. It is
not at all in the view that an er-rebel
should be always disqualified for high of
fice, although that, indeed, might have
have been a good rule for universal appli
cation. But it is that Mr. Lamar is not
known to entertain opinions in harmony
with the principles that have bean em
bodied in the Constitution since the war
or with the decisions that the court has
given in interpreting tbem. Mr. Lamar
as a judge might be the one person to re
verse the decisions that have sus
tained the purpose and intent of the new
amendments, and in passing upon new
questions involving these fundamental
principles hemight interpret those differ
ently from the holdings of the court here
tofore. There is something to be said for Mr.
Lamar, as he is represented to express
himself. It is that while ho retracts no
opinion or act of his preceding the war
time, Ro concedes that the principle of
nationality is firmly established, and
that state's rights, nullification and seces
sion fiayo no present applicability. Be
sides, Mr. Cleveland will name some
democrat to the supreme bench, and is
he likely to be any better than Lamar?
Mr. Lamar has been a senator and a
cabinet officer. Ordinarily his nomina
tion to an office would b.onfirnied with
out reference. But this selection to the
highest judicial tribunal in the land, is
too grave a matter to be treated on cour
tesy. It will go to the judiciary commit
tee, and if the RepiHilican senate be not
thoroughly convinced that Mr. Lamar is
a safe and proper person for the supreme
court bench, his confirmation will be re
sisted. It is altogether probable that
were the supreme court to be made dem
ocratic, the bolitical quality would bo re
flected in thht tribunal's action.
A VOICU FROM CA.ViDA.
Canada plea J s the baby act on the
fisheries question, but the consummation
of its desire for closer trade relatious
without corresponding mutual benefits, is
extremely doubtful. The eastern papers
are printing a very striking letter from
Hon. J. W. Longley, attorney-general
of Nova Scotia, treating upon this sub
ject. Mr. Longley thinks that party pre
judices upon both sides obscure this ques
tion. Canada, he says, enforces the
treaty of ISIS, not becaus of any vast
interests involved, but simply because its
interpretation warrants the action which
lias been talon, and because the Ameri
ican policy of the last twenty years has
been ungenerous in regard to trade rela
tions toward Canada. Mr. Longley
should remember that if the United
States havo been ungenerous in not open
ing her ports to the free trade of the Can
ada fishermen, contrary to law and to a
Droper reganl for the interest of her own
fishermen, Canada has been inhuman in
her enforcement of the treaty dauses,
not so much against violations- of the
treaty as against the urgent necessities of
American fisherman, from which natur
ally me uanauians in the very exer
cise of humanity, would reap no incon
siderable benefit. Mr. Longley proceeds
to argue that the great American nation,
with its boundless resources and enor
mous wealth, should put aside its
pride and prejudices, and with its" CO,
000,000 of population, and great cities,
pursue a generous policy toward the
young nation of 5,000,000 lying side by
side and speaking the same language. Ho
forgets that the destinies of Canada lie in
her own hands. Preferring dependence
upon Great Britain in her relations to
other powessj to independence-, or to
union with the United States, the- mere
fact of contiguity presegts no adequate
claim upon the latter to treat Canada in
all essential respects as one of its own
constituent elements. That it is a young
colony of the British empire, or that it
speaks the samo language, constitute no
iircfragable claim to other treatment than
is accorded older and more remote for
Harry Smith, the very capable journal
clerk of the house of representatives,
was discharged recently. He has occu
pied the office for about twenty years,
and was deemed well-nigh indispensaWe
at the desk. Althongh a Republican, he
has, as a necessity and convenience,
been kept along under clerks of all par
tics. His knowledge of parliamentary
law and uf congressional precedents sur
passes that ot any other man. Mr.
Smith is from Michigan.
When Joseph Chamberlain was the
guest of the American commissioners at
tho recent banquet in Washington the
table was glorious with the magnificent
display of orchids. Evoiyv state in tho
union was urann upon ior me Dowers,
ordering uiem. 11ns is what is now
known as "Jeffereoniaa simplicity."
Two thousand miles of distance inter-
venitig between two points makes 2000
miles of difference in sentiment sometimes
The little democratic papers on the Pacif
ic coast are emulating each other in a
rather inferior laudation of the president's
late message. They are doing the right
as it is given them to see the right.
They undoubtedly utter their true senti
ments; for if you wish to know their .po
litical sentiments at present on any ques
tion,ask Cleveland. His opinions are their
principles every time. They are in that
peculiar condition of enlightment on the
principles of political economy that the
only result which appears to them -worthy
of achievement is the success of the dem
ocratic party. AVere the messaze the
production of one of their campaign
stump-speakers they wonld be disappoint
ed; but emanating as it does from their
president, -t is to them the law and the
gospel, With their necks long bent to
the yoke of party servility, they dare not
think, dare not interpret. And, again,
since "the tariff is a local question," and
since the people in their immediate sec
tion are mainly producers of raw material
and consumers of manufactured articles,
it they did think their views would not
extend beyond their immediate environ
ments, would not comprehend the inter
ests of the whole country, would not be
so broad as to be national in their charac
ter, but would be in full accord with the
free trade theories of the president.
There are and would be no kickers
among them. Bat not so witli their po
litical brethren two thousand or more
miles away. Korthern money, Ekill and
enterprise have, since the war, sought
and found abundant fields for operation
in the hitherto purely pgricultnral South.
Manufactories have sprung up; business
has been stimulated; trade has been or
ganized; manufactured goods and wares
bearing a southern brand have been put
upon the markets of the world, and the
interests of the people have been in cer
tain sections radically changed. Those
people have become ossesssd of the se
cret of our modern national success, of
the success of our nation under successive
Republican rule, of that success which
has impressed European nations as ut
terly unknown to history, as being mar
velous in the extreme. In many of these
localities interest has induced the people
to express a most emphatic dissent in re
spect to the free trade tenets of the mes
sage. They not only dissent but they al
eo growl and indulge in disastrous fore
bodings concerning the future successes
of their party. And they are democrats.
The wool-growers of all parties growl
and protest and resolve. The president
has strewn thorns in the pathway of his
The right of a htate to cover itself with
the disgrace of repudiation is affirmed by
ttie decision of the supreme court in the
cases of the state officers of Virginia who
were arrested for refusing to receive the
coupons of state bonds for taxes. The
state in 1871 contracted to receive the
coupons. This pledge has in late years
been repudiated by laws, the effect of
which has been to absolutely prohibit the
tendering of the bonds for payment of
taxes. The supreme -court of the United
States ruled that the state law was a vio
lation of contract, and under this ruling
the arrests were ordered. The decision
of the court ordering the officials' re.ease
held that suits against the state officials
were reall suits against the state, and
therefore a violation of the eleventh
amendment. The vindication of the
right to perjure herself, is an unenviable
victory for the state of Virginia, but that
is about what it amounts to.
The editor of the Medford Transcript is
"almost anything you please, sir, for a
quarter" He essajed to be a repudia
tionist; now he says, "Pay the debt."
He charged the "ring in power" with
being corrupt; then a ring composed of
men of both parties were the corruptiun
ists and were constantly increasing the
debt, and though somebody knows where
the leak is the people are powerless to
stop it-; now he exonerates the present
board aDd impugns by indirection the in
tegrity of all preceding boards during the
last twenty years. He foolishly fights the
Medford school and then immediately
hinds it under the same management.
Truly , what he knows of the "ounty's finan
ces or any other matter of moment could
all be put in his eye. Where he is and
whathe is on any question, he does not
know and no one else is any wiser on
that point than he has shown himself
The national government has had for
some time a private detective in San
Francisco, looking into the operation of
the Chinese immigration laws at that
place. He is about to present a written
report that will coutain startling
evidence of fraud on the part ot govern
ment officials in that city. The operation
of the restriction act has for a long time
been defeated by the exercise of the ha
beuscorpus privelege. When a Chinaman
has been refused permission to land some
one would swear out a writ of habeus
corpus, and get the interdicted immigrant
ashore, where he invariably remained.
The courts are supposed to Le corrupt,
and an investigation will no doubt be
made. The judges, however, are defiant.
Henry Clay was for six terms (twelve
years) speaker of the house of representa
tives. No other man has ever sat in the
speaker's chair more than eight years.
Kentucky has filled that office twenty-one
years, with Carlisle for two years more.
Virginia has held it fourteen years, Penn
sylvania eleven, Massachusetts ten, Indi
ana eight, Maine, North Carolina and
New Jersey each six years, Ohio fonr,
and Georgia two years. New York has
held the speakership but three years.
The-department reKrts and estimates
call for an increase of about $25,000,000-
above the allowances of last vear. That
is the usual course of democratic ecoa-
,r . . ,. ,,,., .-'ii
publican national convention
j meet tho first Wednesday in April,
TUB ROAD COJIPLETEn.
Ashland, Dec 17. The ceremonies
connected with the driving ot the last
spike connecting the Oregon & Califor
nia Railroad with the California & Ore
gon were conducted here this afternoon.
The Oregon delegation arrived at 10:30
this morning. Among them were the fol
lowing prominent citizens:
The members of the Portland recep
tion committee Mayor Gates, Donald
McCleay, C H Dodd, F K Arnold, Geo.
H Durham, Henry Failing, J D Wilcox,
C F Paxton, M C George and C M
Forbes. Other Portland guests are as follows
JWWhalley, R P Earhart, John Mc
Craken, C A Dolph, J Lowenberg, C N
Scott, C J McDougall, F R Mellis, J O
Carson, R M Dement, N J Le Vinson, W
The guests from Salem were Governor
Pennoyer, State Treasurer G W Webb,
Supreme Judges W-P Lord and R S Stra
han, Mayr Wm Ramsey aud J H Al
bert. Mayors of various places in the valley
were E C Wheeler, East Portland. E.
L Eastham, Oregon City; J K. Weather
ford, Albany; FBDunn, Eugene; H C
Stanton, Koseburg; F W VanDyke,
Grant's Pass; D R Mills. Ashland; Dr F
A Bailey, Hills boro; Roswell Shelley, In
dependence; Jacob Wortman, McMinn.
ville; J O Wilson, Corvallis.
There were also present: Prof. B J
Hawthorne, Eugene; Judge P P Prim
and Chas Nickell, Jacksonville; J D
Whitman, Medford; Hon W D Fenton,
McMinnville, and Chas H Kittinger, of
A SLIGHT DELAY.
The train bearing the California dele
gation was unavoidably delayed in he
Siskivous, and therefore did not arrive
till 4:30, an hour and a half after the ad
In the meanwhile the throng of Ore
gonians waited patiently through a chill
ing wind, then darkness began to. settle
on all around. The arrival of tho Cali
fornians was welcomed by vociferous
Owing to the fact that the day was al
most spent, it was at first undecided
what was best to do, but finally tha com
mittees determined to proceed with the
exercises. The excursionists then gath
ered around the speaker's stand.
THE SDTKEME MOMENT.
At this moment Colonel Charles F.
Crocker, Vice-President of the Southern
Pacific Railroad, stepped forward with
the golden spike in his hand, andstruck
the three blows which announced that
the two great States of the Pacific Coast
were finally united.
Mr. Wm. Mills representing tho Cal
ifornia State Bowl of Trade, s eppeii to
the front and introduced Hon. Horace
Davin as President of the day. Mr. Da
vis maoe a brief speech.
Frank M. Pixley, of .tho San Francisco
Argonaut, was then introduced. His re
marks were eloquent and appropriate.
THE GOVERNOR'S ADDRESS.
Governor Pennoyer was then intro
duced, auddeliveredthe following address.
Gentlemen of the various municipali
ties of California, and fellow citizens: It
is proper at the completion of a gr -at
work of this character, which completion
has just now been signalized by driving
the last spike, which connectsthe Oregon
& California .with the California and Ore
gon railroad, and which now for the
first time in the history of these two
states brings them into close overland
commercial intercourse, that the repre
sentatives of such states should meet as
we are now met to exchange congratul;.
tionsoyer the event and extend to each
other the right hand of fellowship and
friendly greeting. Representatives of
California, we here now upon our own
soil bid you a right hearty welcome to
Oregon, coming as you do to celebrate
the completion of the railroad which will
hereafter bind the two states in bonds
of more intimate business relations.
These statas have heretofore been sep
arated by a formidable mountain barrier.
The early pioneers of Oregon and Califor
nia, who were here a quarter of a century
and more ago, who came to this country
by the tedious route by the sea or
the still more tedious route across the
plains, and who for long years have lived
in comparative isolation, rejoice at all
such improvements. They most heartily
welcome any and all advances in the
means by which their prodnce can reach
the market. These avenues should be
for the mutual benefit! all. Let us all
then join in congratulations upon this
auspicious occasion, which is destined to
mark a new era in the history of the two
conjoined states. Let us hope that this
enterprise, jnst now completed, may be
advantageous,not only to the proprietors
but also to the patrons of the road. Let
us hope that the two sister states "of the
Pacific, now that the mountain wall of
partition between "them has been prac
tically removed, may as one pe pie move
irresistibly forward in all the laudable
pursuits of higher civilization, that they
may have no other contention but that
which prompts each to outdo the other
in all those efforts which tend to expand
the wealth and dignify the condition of
all classes of its citizens and diffuse
among all the inestimable blessing of a
just and free government.
Governor Pennoyer's sceech was en
'thusiastically received, after which Hon.
M. C. George was introduced. He re
marked on the great importance of this
event to the people of both states, and
closed by a friendly comparison of the
past contests for commercial supremacy.
Donald Macleay, President of the Port
land Board of Trade, then followed with
pointed remarks on commercial advanta
ges to result from the completioa of the
John P. Irish, of the San Francisco
jlAi speech, and shortly
after the exercise? closed.
J The celebration w as thoroughly enjoy-
edby all, net withstanding the situation
and weather were so unfavorable, It
was an event long to be remembered by
everyone connected with it.
The two trains leave for Portland at 6
TWO TRAINS LEAVE ASHLAND.
Ecgene City, Dec. 19. Two excursion
trains left Ashland at7 o'clock this morn
ing. The first train contained eleven
cars, the largest passenger train thatever
passed over the road. In it were Colonel
Charles F. Crocker and the California
delegation. The second train carried (he
Portland delegation and t llowed but a
short distance behind the first.
Medford was reached before many
Medford passengers were out of their
berths, and cheers by the crowd and mu
sic by the band at the station reminded
them of other duties than sleep. On the
platform were tables spread with apples,
enormous' "potatoes and cabages. The
visitorswere invited to help themselves,
and nearly every one took as a morning
appetizer a few big Oregon apples. The
platforms of the train were filled with
huge sfiuashe s and pumpkins, and boxes
of apples were put aboard the cars.
Grant's Pass was reached at 0 :15.
AT GRANT'S PASS
A large-crowd assembled and displayed
the products of the section, including fine
specimens of sugar pine lumber.
Wliile crossing the mountains from
Rogue river valley, the sun came out
bright, and dispelled the fog which hung
over the landscape. It was a beautiful
day, cool and bracing, with fleecy clouds
hanging over the mountain tops.
The visitors were much surprised at
the magnificent scenery, rich valleys,
prosperous farms, and homes which they
Nothing has been more fortunate for
Oregon than the almost perfect day
whicbgreeted the guests.
The train stopped at Glendale, and
the Portland delegation boarded the Cal
ifornia train and mingled with the guests,
forming acquaintances and extending in
formation. THE RECEPTION AT KOSEBURG.
The run to Koseburg was made with
out incident, the train reaching .that
place at 2:15 p. m. Lafayette Lane made
an address of welcome, which was re
sponded to by Col. Crocker, who exhib
ited the golden spike which had united
San Francisco and Los Angeles and was
now used to connect Portland and ban
Francisco. When he had finished loud
calls were made for John P. Irish, who,
minus his coat and cravat,- w,'h cap on
the back of his head looked a typical Bo
hemian. His witty speech kept the
crowd in roars of laughter. Frank Pix
ley was next called for and made a bril
liant and touching speech.
On leaving Roseburg the delegation re
turntftno their train, taking- with them
many guests to enjoy their hospitalities1
o-i board of train No. 2, in the car
Triumph, and after luncheon toasts were
proposed and the health of different
guests drank, who responded with many
The whole afternoon, until dinner
time, was consumed in exchanges of
healths and toasts.
Particular credit is due Superintendent
Boot, of tho Pullman car service, for the
generous and excellent manner in which
so many guests were provided for.
Secretary Davis, of the California delega
tion, in boarding the train at Roseburg
while in motion, missed his footing and
fell to the " ground. The train stopped,
but Davis jumped to his feet uninjured
and took the second train.
THE TRAD AT SALEM.
Salem, Or., Dec, 18.-10:35 p.m.
The excursion train has just arrived in
Salem. There will be no demonstration
here to-night. The programme will be
carried out to-morrow morning. On the
completion of the programme the train
will leave immediately for Portland. It
is expected to arrive in Portfand about 2
o'clock in the afternoon, although the
time is not definitely settled as yet and
depending on the length of the pro
gramme at Salem. The day is pro
nounced by all to be a red letter oDe in
the history ofNthe state. Therailrad
company has spared no expense to make
the. trip memorable, and Nature has
smiled and put on her best robes. The
ride from Ashland excited warm com
ments from the visitors, who are delight
ed wi.li the journey.
A stop was made at Albany for fifteen
minute, where speeches were made by
Colonel C. F. Crocker, Frank Pixley and
John PI Iriulr. All the towns along the
road where the trains stopped met the
excursion with brass bands, bonfires and
large crowds. There was great enthus
iasm all along the line.
Grand Mask Ball !
GIVEN BT THE
Jacksonville Silver Comet Band,
Friday, Deo. 30, 1887.
COMMITTEE or ABaASGEME5TS:
A. Schmitt, Geo. D. Linn and Ike "Muller.
Prof. Le France, J. CYhipp, Chas Kickell
ana nm. nymaie.
F. Luv. Jr.. Wm. Lytle, Geo. Schmitt and
I Tickets, including supper, $1 25 for each
A general invitation is extended to all.
lOliarei cnaer a years dv cems.
J raUs from Dec 2G to Dec. 30.
J Come One I "Ooiao All!
LINKVILLE'S NEW STRIKE.
Golden Eagle Hotel,
C. E. PHILLIPS. Propr.
THIS HOTEL HAVING BEEN THOR
oughly repaired and newly furnished
ranks among the bent hotels in Oregon and
Caliornia. The beds are new ana clean:
the tables are furnished with the best the
market aftords. Guests mav rest assured
that nothing wfll 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.
ttnkville, Ogn., Nov. 12, 1837.
U. S. HOTEL,
Cor. 3d &; California Sts.:
Having taken eharge of this hotel, the
undersigned takes pleasure in announcing
to the public that a complete change will be
will be supplied with everything the mar
ket anoras, ana a general renovation ui uis
JBeds and Rooms
will be made".
The patronage of the public
SILAS J. DAY,
Notary Public, Real Estate Agent.
Abstracts made of Titles 'to Lands.
Of all kind J drawn up especially pertaining
to the settlement of estates.
Collector of Accounts " Promjpt
Investment Securities a Speciality, Jack
son county Script Bought and Sold.
I have a complete set of 31 aps of Surveyed
Lands in this county, and receive Abstracts
monthly from Roseburg of all new entries
made. I am thus prepared to make out
Homestead and l're-emption papers, and
can thus save to parties the expense of a
trip to Roseburg Land Office.
Several line farms are in my hands fer
Prompt reply made to all letters.
1 Charges itvtccordancewith the times.
Refers, by permisron, to C. C. Beekman,
Esn., Banker: to lion. L. R Webster, Judge
of this judicial district, and to any business
house in Jacksonville.
Office at south-east corner of California
and 5th street, Jacksonville, Oregon.
SILAS J. DAY.
J. S. SWEET,' Pkesidekt,-
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. WILLARD,
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 Retail. Address the President.
I NERVITA quick
i v cures enerts oi
Nervous Dehilitv, Involuntary Losses: Re
stores Lost Manhood. $1 a package; 6 for
$5. Trial package 12e postage. Free at of
fice. Advice and consultation on all Pri
vate and Chronic Diseases Free.
DR. A. 0. OLlff,
112 E. Van Buren bt..C'or. t'lck.L'hlco.
KOW TifSELL IT.
E HAVE RESIDED IN ROGUE
River vallev 35 "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 win ao weii iu nat u miu us. n jiuu .
want to Duy,cau ana iook over our uargauu.
J. B. WBISLEY fe J. S. MILLER,
Dealers in Real Estate,
They cost no more than inferior makesvjire
all the leading dealen on the Pacific Coast.
A. H. Maegly & Co
We keep-in stock all kinds of Shell Hardware, Stove and Tinware, Oils and Plow
I amps. Bells, Rope, Iron, Paint and other Brushes, Curry
Combs, 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, Pianos, Nails,
Traps, (Irind stones, Bolts, Augers, (lable chain, and many
other goods too numerous herein to mention.
Largest Stock of Hardware and Farm
Implements in Southern Oregon.
Call or write for prices
New Stock of Goods!
HAVING FAILED TO CLOSE OUT HAS
ORDERED A NEW AND
FRESH STOCK OF
Dry Goods, Boots and Shoes, Hats,
Caps, Dress Goods, Crockerware. '
Glassware and Christmas
Goods and Toys, .
Having removed next door to E. C.
Brooks' Drup Store, on California street,
and received my hew noons, I am better
prepared than anyone to give the best bar
gains for the least money. Give me a call
and be convinced. E- Jacobs.
Jacksonville, September 19, 1SS7. f
Oregon State University,
First term begins September 13, 1886.
Secure free scholarships' by anplvine to
yonr County Superintendent.
Boaidand lodging per week $3. to $5.
TOITION, FEB TEAR.
Elementary English Department, 530 00
Other Departments 40 00
Write postal for catalogue with full
particulars, to Prop. John Straits,
Eugene City, Oregon.
Beekman & Reames'
C- O. Beekma ' Bank.
The undersigned have formed a co-partnership
with an authorized
CAPITAL of 355,000 00
for the purpose of carrying on a
General Banking Business
IN ALL OF ITS BRANCHES IN
OFFICE at the old stand of lieekman's
House, 8. E. corner of THIRD AND CALI
C. C. BEEKMAN,
jy7 3m THOS. G. REAMES.
XT. S- SALOOKTTi
J- DoRoboam, Prop.
COBNEB 3RD AUD CALIFORNIA STREETS,
The barfs supplied with the
While the Reading Table is supplied with
the latest newspapers.
- - Oregon.
cut in all aize, waist and inseam thereby
. H . JIakglt & Co., Jacksonville, Oregon
leal Estate Agent
Conveyancing in all its Branches.
Town Property, Farms, Vineyards and
Mining Claims bought and sold on commis
sion. Mining Patents obtained at reasonable
r.Ues unit without delay.
Prompt attention given to all business
with the Land Office.
Have bargains to offer, and it will pay
you to keep close wat( h of this space for tho
next i-ix months for special bargains, and if
yoa have any property for sale at a bargain
comb. tsi see he, and I wUHlo my best for
Bargains! J3ni-rnf riH !
No. 37. J2000 Iff) acres choice grain and
fruit Una; loo acres feni-eii and In culti
vation; two springs, house and stable.' 5
mues from Jacksonville.
No. !P.XO acres adjoining Jacksonvtffe,
nc h, lovel, train, fruit ana vineyard land,
fen-cd in five fields. Dwdltng house,
spring house, barn and out-houses ; fine
Urge spring and orchard ?WJ pet acre
Terms, half cah down, balance in 7, ;
and 5 year payments.
No. 30. $1500 10 acres in Table Rock pre-
ciiKt; W acres len-eu; House, Darn ana
small or. hard ; stream of water running:
through the place which can be utilized
to irrigate half ot the ranch if desired.
No. 40 $10,000 392 acres 225 acres under
cultivation and fenced in five fields; large
r.nd thrifty orchard! level, rich, meadow,
grain and fruit land ; -10 acres in alfalfa; Z
houses, 2 large barns r 5 1-12 of an irrigat
ing ditch carrying 300 inches of water; S
miles from Jacksonville
No. 41. $S25 K5 acres unimproved SO
acres chokefruit and alfalfa la nd.balance
fine timber; itream of water through tha
place; 3 miles from Jacksonville.
No.. 42 $1100 200 acrest uniniprOYtd; M
acres prairie, balance good timber; all
good grain and fruit Und; tio good
springs of water ; fine place to make a good,
No. 43 $1500 0 acres CO acres under
fence; choice fruit and grain land; water
for stock; new dwelling and barn;on
mile from Gold Hill.
No. 52 $2200 147 acres of first class" fruit
and vinevard land.ad joining Jacksonville.
This is desirable for subdivision and
great bargain; easy terms.
No. 53 $1I0& SO acres mineral land, with
ditch and water-right, on Foots Creek, on
ly en ssle for thirty days.
No. 51 $2S0O 320 acres of rich land with
improvements', sixty acres fenced; mead
ow, thrifty orchard and irrigating ditch ; 6
mile from Ayplcgate postolHce ; first clas
No. 55 $1500 100 acres, roQ black loam,
rich, level and nearly all plow land; seven
miles cast of Central Point.
No. .V $3200 200 acres of level, rich grain
and fruit land; 100 acres fenced and in
cultivation; house, barn, orchard and oth
er improvements. H mile to school hcuso,
cnod roads summer and winter ;9 mile
from Gold Hill. " . - -
JWOlnce on California St,
In successful operation since i36, patroaiied frois
all sections of the Northwest, endorsed j
business men and leadki educators.
THE MOST PEBFXCTXT EqrIFPED SCHOOL
of It diss on- the Coast, ft offers srirate or elas
UefmMiAa J. J - -1 l' . .a
MOTtn and ail Common Sthnnl Rnni-liac 9rar1ni,
of alt ages and both sexe admitted at any time.
Catalogue free. Armstroo And Wcsco, ProprUtorw
iwaring a PERFECT FIT. On sale by
-a PORTLAND SypgfeaY.