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About Oregon sentinel. (Jacksonville, Or.) 1858-1888 | View This Issue
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Jaoboxtuxx. T-hcrsdat, March 8, 1888.
Call for a Reimtitlcan Suite CenTemton.
A REPUBLICAN CONVENTION FOR
the State of Oregon is called to meet
jt the city of PortUnd, Oregon, on Wehses
day, the 11th day of April, A. D.,1888, at It
o'clock A. M-, for the purpose if nominating
candidate1! for the following offices, to-wit:
Representative in Congress, three Presiden
tial electors, Supreme Judge, and District
Officers. and to select six delegates to at
tend the National Republican Convention,
end to transact such o her business as may
properly come before i lie Convention. The
convention will consist of 209 Delegates, ap
portioned among the teveral counties as
Baker 5!Lake 2
Benton 7!Lane 10
Clatsop ".Malheur . .
Columbia 4;Marion . ..
Crook 3 Multnomah
Curry 3.1'olk ... .
JJnglas 0, Umatilla... .
Gilliam.. 5, Union
Grant ..-. C, Wallowa.. .
Jackson .7! Wasco
Josephine 41 Washington
Klamath 3' Yamhill .. ,
Tbesamebeinconedelecate nt lane from
each county, and one delegate for every 150
votes and one for er fra- n over one
half thereof cast for Hon. Bur t - Hermann,
Congressman, at the last e iic-.il election.
The committee recommend ih i the prima
ries be held March 31. 1888, ami the county
conventions April 4, 1833. unles otherwise
ordered by properCounty Central Commit
tee. Repnbliran electors and voters of the
State, without regard to past political
affiliations, who believe in the American
principle of protective tariff and dignifying
American labor, giving free, popular educa
tion to the masses of the people, effectually
protecting all humn rights in every section
of our common country, and who desire to
Eromote friendly fieling and jcrm.inent
armonj throughout the State objects and
principles are cordi.illy int ited to unite in
electing Delegates to the Republican State
. JOSEPH SIMON, Chairman.
Portland, Or., Feb.2L, 1883.
"With next reeks issue tho Oregon
biiNTiNEL will permanently change ns
management, Mr. Chaa Nickell of the
Times having purchased it. When e
assumed the management of the Sentujel
in joint proprietorship with Mr. Merritt
it was solely a. business investment on
our part, and sinco his withdrawal from
the editorial management of it, it has
been repeatedly urged that it could not
be successfully conducted as a republi
can journal under democratic manage
ment. To this specious- plea wo can
truthfully affirm that it has ever been as
much indebted to democratic as Republi
can patronage for its existence, and we
assumed the management of it uncondi
tionally, and have profitably continued
its publication until it conflicted with
our private business; and in disposing of
it as w e have, we have violated no con
editions of its purchase, and therefore do
"A" 'Inot feel amenable to tho censure it has
.-, engendered from some sources. That
4tbe Republican party in Jackson county
numbers among its most faithfuladher-
. eats many of our heaviest tax payers is a
well known fact, and why it has failed to
riva to the Sentinel the endorsement
And support it was entitled to is one of
tho complex problems of political econo
my that as a party it will now be given
ample time for solution. In taking leave
of our patrons it commingled feelings of
gratitude and regret, grateful for the
generous patronago that has been accor
ded us, and regret that business consider
ations necesitates one withdraw el from
an occupation that for the time we have
found both pleasant add profitable. In
our (final withdrawalfrorn the paper next
week m deeir to make particular men
tion of many of tho brilliant literators
who hare embellished th Sentinel du
ring its 23 years of lis. existence with
Corns of thought that will make its old
files priceless heirlooms to those who are
it fortunate possessors. With our best
wishes to tlioso with whom wo are about
to sever our present business relations,we
take one leave of them in this short but
The bonce committee on territories,
.tinder the lead of that voluble demago
gue, Springer of Illinois, as the telegraph
lias told you, has reported an omnibus
bill for the admission of several territo
ries as new states, but there is no likeli
hood of the bill becoming a law. It pro
vides, among other things, for the admis
cion of Dakota as one state, but such a
scheme the senate would not ratify, for
.that body has this week, in the shape of
a teport from its own committee on ter
ritorties, submitted its views on the sub
ject, which are in effect that Dakota must
be divided, for it wouM be folly to admit
bo large a territory as one state. This is
the stand that has been assumed by the
senate all alon;, and for this reason it is
improbable that anything will be done
by the present congress in the way of ad
mitting new states. Washington territory
will thus suflWr by the arrangement s
'well as Dak ta, for its prospects for ad
mission would otherwise be quite bright.
The chairman of tho ways and means
committee submitted the tariff bill on
Thursday. The free list is to take effect
July 1, 18SS, and includes wool and lum
ber. These are stable products of states
which the democrats do not expect to
carry next November, and there free-trade
policy can be carried out without injury
to themselves. Louisiana will hare its
Bugar protected because its electoral votes
are necessary to make a solid south and
give hopeofThe success of the democrat
ic national ticket nexl November. But
Sie Republicans are willing to go before
tho country on the issue of protection or
free trado, and feel confident the verdict
wil be in their favor.
Should Clorcland win the nomination
on tho freo trade platform, his defeat will
be overwhelming nt the polls. 'Should
he receive the nomination on n protec
tion platform his acceptance would prove
that his free trade message was a sham
and a fraud, and defeat would be certain.
All that was necessary to kill the fat man
was to give him plenty of rope.
DeLesseps is almost at the end of all
possible hope for further aid in building
the Panama canal. His company appli
ed to the French government to sanc
tion a lottery to aid the project, but it
was refused. DeLesseps now urges the
shareholders in the canal company to
hold meeting throughout France and to
bring their political influence to bear
upon their representathes in the nation
al legislature. He advises them to write
letters to the deputies, to unite in circu
lars of advice and warning, and to do
everything in their power to in luce the
Chamber to take up the subject of a gov'
eminent guarantee of a loan, lhis is
tho last despairing device of a luckless
gamester. There are hundreds of thou
sands of French families who hare in
vested their savings in Panama bonds?"
These investors who are menaced with
serious pecuniary loss have ballots to
cast in every general election. They are
inviled by DeLesseps to warn the depu
ties that they will vote against the legis
latorswho refuse to rescue them from
their financial embarassment.
This is a desperate move, but is the
only one left DeLesseps, It will not
prove as effective under the existing con
ditions of election as it would have been
under tho scrutin d'arrondissement,
which was originally adapted in connec
tion with the cons' itntion of 1873. The
deputies are not elected in separate dis
tricts as was formally the case, but by de
partments, an elector voting for a list of
deputies representing the department.
The relations existing bctwejn the depu
ties and electors are not, therefore, so
close as formerly, and the deputy stands
in less feir of the refentment of the con
stituency. It is doubtful if this attempt
to intimidate the French Chamber
would succeed in any event. The decep
tion as to the success of the canal scheme
cannot longer be kept up, and the sooner
France realizes that the enterprise is a
failure the better. Tha ministry has
served France wisely and well by its ac
It would have been of great value to
the old soldiers of the Uniqi Army nod
to the Government, and of great interest
to historians and students, if the Census
of 18S0 had ascertained the exact num
ber of the survivers of the Union Army
in that year and their age. No one
thought of the importance of this at the
time, and the matter was overlooked.
Tho Census of 1890 shouldScertainly pro
vide for obtaining this information. To
collect the facts will not add to tho labors
of the enumerators, or the expense of tne
enumeration, a particle. According to
the tables of "Expectation of Life,"
assuming that the average age of the
Volunteers was twenty-five when they
enlisted, fully 760,000 of these brave
men have died since the war, and the
mortality is now fully C0.000 a year.
Tho probability is that, owing to the im
paired vigor of the old soldiers, the mor
tality is really 40,000 a year, and may be
larger yet, though we have no certain
proof of the fact. The friends of the old
soldiers and the country are entitled to
facts. The Census of 1S90 should supply
them. Meanwhile, let the people of
America remember that the brave man,
who carried the Union eagles through a
sea of their own blood to a glorious victo
ry, are dying at the rate of from 00.000,
to 40,003 a year, and that even before the
next Census can be taken, nearly 100,001
of them will have passed away. Cannot
a ritch Government see its way clear to
deal justly with tnosoraen before the op
portunity has passed by?
There is a class of subscribe! s who
think a local paper outfit to be afforded
as cheaply as a metropolitan paper that
possesses half the actual value to the res
ident of a given locality that the local
paper would be cheaper. The borne pa
per is the constant and vigilant promoter
of the business interests at the local com
uinnity and of the business and working
men in it. The home paper fights for
home interests and is the disinterested
champion of every "citizen who makes his
living by honest work or honest produc
tion or exchange of commodities. The
farmer perhaps, most of all, but the mer
chant, manufacturer, and the laborer,
each in tuin, as comes every issue of the
paper, gets the benefit df the good words
the local paper is saying for him.
"The surplus question" w the mask
under which free traders try to hide
their nostibty to American industry.
Thev know that the surplus qnestion
could be difpoed of any morning in the
House of Representatives if the demo
cratic leaders would permit a bill to be
passed for reducing taxation without al
tering the protective features of the tariff.
They will not permit legislation of that
sort, because they are bent upon making
an advance toward free trade. "The
surplus question" with them is a conven
ient juggle with words.
A cable dispatch published in the San
Francisco Call says: "The English
press continues to comment on Blaine's
withdrawal. One idea and one spirit are
at tho bottom of all the articles. They
consider this event solely with reference
to the question of free trade and protec
tion. Will it help or hinder Cleveland's
election? Will it tend to give the Brit
ish manufacturers control of the Ameri
. Cleveland has put forward the tariff as
the all-important issue. He has taken
bis position and cannot back out. On
tho other band Hill says tho tariff issue
is non-essentiJ. This is a bid to his par
ty to nominate him, to straddle the ques
tion and hold the. party's protection and
free trade vote together.
Mr. Blaine may no longer bo in the
canvass for the Presidency, but he re
mains in th field as the Great American.
For that honorable positien bis calling
asd eUctiom ii corr.
The harmony which should prevail in
the democratic camp in this city is not
what it should be, and schisms are nu
merous and aggressive. The latest blot
on the fair face of harmony, which will
cause the star-eyed goddess of Cleveland
and reform to hide the luster of her
weeping optics with shame, is a well de
nned ana healthy movement to send a
solid Hill delegation to the democratic
state convention at St. Louis solid for
Hill, of New York.
a prominent democrat was seen re
cently and said in regard to the above
"Of course I am in favor of Hill. What
has Cleveland done forth democrats of
Oregon? He has given tho best offices
to Mugwumps and half-bred democrats,
in picking out their deputies seem to se
lect those who have been of least service
to the party. The Simon pure workers,
the bone and sinew of the party, who
have fought and bled for democracy in a
hundred bitterly contested political fields
havejbeen passed over with silent con
tempt. With Cleveland at the head of
the ticket the party does not stand a
ghost of a show in this state on account of
his tariff views. Tha party could never
in the world stand on his platform in
this state and hope to win. Many dem
ocrats think there would be a chanco to
carry the state with Hill at the bead of
the ticket. He is a far better demo
crat than Cleveland and his view on the
tariff suit the wool growers of the state
better. We think he would be less in
clined to love the Mugwumps and that
democrats from 'away back' would stand
a bettor chance with him. So you see
there is good reason why the democrats
of Multnomah should send a solid Hill
delegation to the state convention if they
can. Portl md News.
At last the country has the ways and
means committee's tariff bill. In the
shape it now bears it will not become a
law. It w 11 not oven pass the house in
this form. The chief error of the bill is
its injustice to that great staple of home
industry, wool. With free trade in wool
should come free trade in all ether things,
and until the country is ready to give up
the whole principle of protection, wool
should be protected on an equality with
other great staples.
The burden of complaint against pro
tective tariff has been that it developed
great manufacturing raonpoties that were
robbing the people and building up out
of the spoil enormous fortunes for the fa
vored few. The cry has boen, "Down
with the system that protects the great
manufacturer at the expense of the labor
er and producer !" The colossal fortunes
that manufacturers have been able to make
under the system of protection have been
pointed at as proof of the injustice of the
system, and all possible changes have
been rung by 'the tariff reformers, pc
called, on the fact that thee fortune?
have.becn extorted by excessive 'charge
upon the clothing of tho peoplewhile the
manufactures were able, though thjro
tective tariff, to keep out goods that
would compete with thera.
Well now we have the result. The
wool-grower is to lose his protection,
while the manufacturer is to keep his
It appears, then, that the farmer with
his flock of iheep'is, after all, the "blott-
en, monopolist" whose excessive privi
leges the democratic tariff reformer ha
been wishing to fake away.
Ixdmn Depredation Claims. Among
the Indian depredation claims examined
by the Interior Department and recom
mended paid by the government are th
following, aiado by persons of JacxMn
county. Congress will in all probability
authorize the payment of the sums rec
ommended. The depredatioas in these
cases were committed by Kogue River
Indians. The date of the loss, the
amount of damage claimed and the
amount allowed or recommended paid
are given in that order:
B. F. Dowell, Portland Or., on mule,
October 22, 1855, $200; $200 allowed.
Wm. N. King, house, etc., October 9,
Sigmund Ettlinger, one Spanish horse,
August, 1853, $130; allowed.
Granville Naylor.oxen, blankets, etc.,
September 23, 1855; $39S.62 allowed,
Mary A. Harris, house, wheat, etc.,
October 9, 1885, $3S62: $18S8.50 allow
Last year the enormoni total of $403,
000,000 of new life insurance was written
in the United States.and the total amount
paid out to policy-holders and their heirs
in death, endowment and dividend pay
ments, was over "0 000.000. There i
grand total of 820,000 policies in force,
and the agpregate amount ther prorniw"
to pay at death is over $2,100 000.000.
The assets of the companies amount to
$530,(yX),000. These figures refer only to
standard insurance companies,anddo not
include the mutual benefit associations.
The buiness of life insurance is growing
steadily in this country.
Owing to the alarming frequency of at
tacks of robbers upon mail rains on
sparsely settled routes in Che far West,
and the almost constant peril in which
the lives of postal omployesare placed by
these marauders, the Postoffice Depart
ment has determined to arm, at the ex
pense of the government every postal
employee on these exposed railroad routes
with weapons of the latest and most effect
ive kind. Wonder if an examination in
the effective use of the rifle and revol
ver will be added to the civil service rules
applying to the postal clerks.
Here is a fact, one of a vast number of
similar instances that could be given,
which is worth thoughtful consideration
by every waee-worker: A statement of
the relative wages paid in a woolen mill
employing 221 hands in Providence,
Rhode Island, and a mill ol the same
kind and size in Brsdford,Eugland shows
over 100 per cent in favor of the Ameri
can operatives. There is an argument
against free trade in that one statement
that ess art b oveTtnrown or weaiiea
Day and Night
During an acute attack of Bronchitis, a
ceaseless tickling in the throat, and an
exhausting, hacking cough, afflict the
sufferer. Sleep is banished, and great
prostration follows. This disease is also
attended with Hoarseness, and some
times Loss of Voice. It ia liable to be
come chronic, involve the lungs, and
terminate fatally. Ayer's Cherry Pecto
ral affords speedy relief and cure in case
of Bronchitis. It controls the disposition
to cough, and induces refreshing sleep..
I have been a practising physician for
twenty-four years, and, for the past
twelve, have suffered from annual at
tacks ei Bronchitis. After exhausting
all the usual remedies
I tried Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. It
affected a speedy cure. O. Stovesll,
At. D., Carrollton, Miss.
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral is decidedly tho
best remedy, within my knowledge, for
chronic Bronchitis, and all lung diseases.
M. A. Bust, II. V., South Paris, Me.
I was attacked, last winter, with a
severe Cold, which grew worse and
settled on my Lungs. By night sweats
rwas reduced almost to a skeleton. My
Cough was Incessant, and I frequently
spit blood. My physician told me to
give up business, or I would not live a
month. After taking various remedies
withoutrelief , I was finally
TCdrted By Using
two bottles of Ayer's Cherry Pectoral.
I am now in perfect health, and able to
resume business, after having been pro
nounced Incurable with Consumption.
B. P. Henderson, Saulsburgh, Penn.
For years I was In a decline. I had
weak lungs, and suffered from Bron
chitis and Catarrh. Ayer's Cherry Pec
toral restored me to health, and I have
been for a long time comparatively vig
orous. Incase of a sudden cold I always
resort to the Pectoral, and find speedy
relief. Edward E. Curtis, Rutland, Vt.
Two years ago I Buffered from a severe
Bronchitis. The physician attending
me became fearful that the disease would
terminate in Pneumonia. Alter trying
various medicines, without benefit, he
prescribed Ayer's Cherry Pectoral,
which relieved me at onco. I continued
to take this medicine, and was cured.
Ernest Colton, Logansport, Ind. ft
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral,
Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ajr & Co., Lowell, Uut.
Bold It all Druggists. Prloe $1; six botuee, $(.
ySP tho public good Is up
held and the happiness
of the peoplo enlarged,
there is some superior
agency at work to ac
complish so much. As a
relief of misery it must
be a compound of un
common merit whoso
specific action must bo
snrein curativo proper
erties and permanent in
its effects oven with the
worst chronic cases
of half a lifetime. Such
a reputation must b
well founded, and as this is assured by
dealers and the press in all climates wh
all phases of bodily ailments are encom.
tered, its adaptation te the cure of pain, its
prompt and perfect action, bring it nearer
periect!ufor housthpld use. Its applica
tion ia o aioipfc a child can u it, and tio
directions for use are given in ovcry spoken
language It is adapted to all Viads of
climates, to all phaacs of rheumatic and
nervous pains. A few samples of a gen
eral nature will show its wonderful eflccu.
Mr. Willet F. Cook, Cantuobario, N. Y.,
wriUs February 10, 18o7: "Awoko one
morning wilh exernciatmg pains in my
shoulder. Tried various rebel for sudden
pains without efiect; went to my office;
tho pain became iniuflerable; went Louie
at 11 o'clock and usvd St. Jacobs Oil ; ettect
maiie A, pain ceaatd, and at 1 o'clock went
to work; cure permantnt." Mr David
Lawrence, Lowell, Mass., October 29, 1886,
state: "ILulsoj-re attack of rheumatism
in knee, tried many remtdita without re
lief; tried St. Jacobs Oil; was promptly
cured; no return of pain in several years."
Mr. Otis L. Hathaway, Fall Kiver, Mass,
October 19, .1866: "Was troubled with
rheumatism In arm, and could not raiso it
Used Bt. Jacobs Oil; first application re
Ut4 acd two-thirds of a bottle cured:
havo had no troubla since, now several
years ago.? Mr. Percy A Folsora, Bloom
ington, Ills., October lb, 18b6: "Hid rhen
aiatisu all my life, till 1S30, when it was
eared by St Jacobs Oil. It had settled in
my ankles, and had to walk with a cane ;
mied one bottle; in a short time pain was
gone; bave not had a touch of it sinco."
Mr. B. NieVenthal, Strassurg, Ohio, Nov.
, 1866: "Itad rheumatism In my shoulder;
cured by one bottle St Jacobs Oil. First
application greatly relieved and was cared
completely. No return in seven years."
These are samples front hundreds of how
It works its wanders.
To Ihr Palllc.
In order to protect the public from ex
tortionate prices, the 8emtixel will pub
lish advertisements for sheriffd sale of
real and personal property under fore
closure of mortgage, or execution, for the
reasonable sum of ten dollars.
Messenger & Smith,
Hll' I Fl
Asmana nan ins
DO ALL KINDS OP FLAKING, RE
Sawinc; Turning and Bracket work.
Make Rustic. Floorine. Ceiling, Thin-edge
Siding and Moulding. Sash. Doors and
Bbnds in stock and made tooraer. jod
DEALERS in FURNITURE
Wa1I-nanr. flnrt-iins. Carrots, and Oil
cloths, Ulass, Paints, Oils and Varnish, the
finest line of Bedroom and Parlor Suits,
Easv Chairs and Hookers to be found in
Southern Oregon, Od Paintings, Chromos,
Picture Frames and Mouldings in great va
riety. We cordially invite all to call and
see us. o trouble to snow goons.
Remember tbe place.
Messehoik A Smith,
42if Ashland, Oregon.
City Cigar Store.
CUPP1SO AND BLEEDING CARE
folly performed. ROgTEL.
Jacksonville Or.. Dee 11. 1877.
One fairaoflK acres. 6060 acre in dif
f rent f anas from J6 to 10 per at re. in the
yinityofCeatral.Pefet. For further par-U--uIara
HMjaiw of;- - -,
' .-" Beat Estate Agent,
""- Oemtral PoUt, Or.
A. C: CALDWELL,
MECHANICAL AND OPzRATlYE DENTIST,
Nitrous Oxide Gas administered for the
painless extraction of teeth.
Office over the bank. S-S8
Application for a Patent.
To the Lance it DufBeld placer mineral de
posit geld bearing mine.
V. S. Li3u Ofiice, Kocctma, Ob.,)
January23th, LiSS, f
Notice is hereby given thit George W.
Lan e, Samuel II. Duihtld Win V. Jcmw,
Fred. Otten and Willard Hull, whoe post
office address is Bolt. Jackson ronntv. Ore
gon, have this day filed their application for J
a patent ior me utnee & uunicia piacer
mine bearing gold, situated, lying and be
ing in Foot's Creek Mining DKtrict. Couuty
of Jackson and SUte of Oregon and known
and designated by the field notes and offi
cial plat on file in tlih office' a4 lot or claim
number thirty-seven (ST), in township thirty-seven
(37)jrange four (I) west of Willam
The exterior boundsne of said lot or
claim No thirty-seven (37) being a3 follows,
to-wit: Ve-t" one-half of the north east
quarter, and the west one-half of the south
CRSt quarter of the north east quarter; and
the west one-half of the north east quarter,
and the eat one-halt of the north west
quarter, and the north cast one-quarter of
the northwest one-quarter of the south
east one-quarter of section twenty-two (22),
in township :", south of range 4 w est of the
Willamette hucridian. containing ninety
act". ThisfcLdmisaordingto the legal
subdivision herein above described The
lo1 aiion of this mine is not of record.
Any and all persons claiming adver'ely
anv portion'of said Lance & Dutheld placer
c.fd mine or uil mining ground as herein
before des ribed, are required to file their
ndvore laini with the Register of the
Vnitcd States Land Office at llo!eburp in
the State of Oregon during the sixty days
period of pubh ation hereof, ,r th.j will be
burred by virtue of the provisions of the
CHAS. W. JOHNSON, Rcgiter.
J. S. SWEET, Premdkt,
Mathematics, Psytholopy.Sv-hool Economy,
JULIA M. GOODYEAR,
English Grammar, Rhetoric and Latin.
C. F. NESSE,
Penmanship and Executive Work.
MRS. O. C. EDDINGS,
MRS. LOTTIE D. WILLARP.
Drawing and Painting.
ADA F. MILLER.
Tent her in Training School.
Members of the Senior CLiss.
Special attention given to prospective
Our Bu"incs Department is complete in
evcrv detail. Address the President.
Wneu I sar Cw I do net rorvi merely
stop them for atlme, aiul then navo tbem re
turn azaln. I MKAV A RADICAL CUBS. ,
I bars made tho ctiseaso cf
Allfttlonxstrdr. I wAJtsAST my remedy to
Curr the TFonst e.v. Pcma others hTO
failed t s 50 reason fornot nowrpceiTiny a rare.
ct-tay IsfrAiMBLs Fknedv Give Kpresi
and wt Office St cots yon nothiox lor ft
trial, and it will euro yo.i. Adctess
tiacisavillo - - - Crescent
City Mail Hatite,
filrs. Jane McMahon, Propr.
Stages leare JacksonTille exerv Monday
and Friday at 0 a. m. (or Wildemlle. return
ing TuesSavs and Saturdays. Stage leaves
for Wrights" Wednesday at 10 A. m. return
Passiugers taken At reasonable rates.
Over 6,000,000 PEOPLE "SE
(n tr-e wortd.
FREE TO ALL
to but muoo'b
out orderuc it.
Invaluable to alt.
Erery senon umff
C.LIO U. AddnM
Mission Soap and Caniiie Works,
31. M0J1GEXTBA U, Propr.
Manufacturer of the celebrated
Mission Chemical "Wax
M iig Candles
Nonpareil Ea-andry Soap-
Office and Salesroom, iOS Bash st,
THESE SOAPS AIJE MADE OF THE
purest materials, do not contain any
injurious ingredients and poseta all the de
terRent and notable properties required for
making a fine laundry soap.
The candles are guaranteed the best made
for the money asked.
T&iM fLtii Ii 4t v A i
TheTeortnoniorethanInferiormake.,ar.cut in all , waiai ad ina-thereby insnring a PERFECT FIT. O.
alt tfae lewHeardoedew e P O9"
BOOM! BOOM I
LINKVILLE'S NEW STRIKI.
Golden Eagle Hotel,
G. & PHILLIPS, PRO.
THIS HOTEL HAVING BEENTHOR
oughly repaired and newly furnished
ranks among the best hotel in Oregon and
Ujliomia. lne beiH are new unu clean;
the tables are furnished w ith the best the
market aftords. Guests may rest assured
that nothing will bo left undone that will
add to their comfort w bile 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 hordes,
teams and vehicles of every description to
be had at all times.
C. E. PHILLIPS.
LinkvUlc, Ogn., Nov. 12, 1887.
WE HAVE RESIDED IN ROGUE
River valley 35 years and are per
sonally acquainted with all lands in this
part of the State. Our biiMiiesi U a com
mission busine"S and every one haf an
equal hance. If you have any land to ell
you will do well to list it with us. If you
want to buy.call and look over our bargains.
J 15. WKI8LEY A J. S. MILLER,
Dealers in Real Estate.
Watchmaker a Jrwblbr,
MAKES a specialty of cleanias tnd re
pairing watches and clocks. Mj
chirjto are reasonable. Oive me a call
In iuccesif-ii epxratton sines i366, pitroaiied tr&nt
aU section of tha Northwest, endorsed, by
btuiness men and leading educators.
THE HOST FEC7ECTLT EQUIPPED SCHOOL
of its cL!S on the Coastj It effen piiratc or dan
instruction, djy and evening throughout tht year, in
Arithmetic, Writing, Correspondence, Bonlfleesine;,
inku.,honhand,TTp-wrwiMj( Business ana LgI
a s knd all Cummon Schuol tranche. Students
of a I a es and toth sexej admitted at any time.
Catiiog--s free Armstrong and Wesco, Proprietors.
Feekman & Eeame's,r
C..O. Bookman's Bank.
The under-ieritd linvt formed a co-p.irtncr
hip with an authorized
CAPITAL of 855,00000
for the purpose of carrying on a
Genera! Banking Business
IN ALL OF ITS BRANCHES IN
OFFICE at the old stand of Beekman's
Hoiie. S. E. corner of THIRD AND CALI
C. C. BEEKMAN,
jy7 3m TIIOS. O. REAMES.
J. S. H
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER
BOOTS asp 8HOI3,
And everythinR kept in a General Merthan-di-e
Store. It will be to the interest of
those wbdiing anything in my line to call and
examine my GOODS and PRICES before
TAKEN AT FULL MARKET PRICE.
R, K BU,"
of All kinds,
Hardware, Crockery, Pumps,
ropes, & powder.
. Tools of all kinds, Nails, ic, all of wkUk
will be sold at prices to suit the times.
Give me a call and see for yourself.
Real 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
rates and w ithout delay.
Prompt attention given to all busine
with the Land Office.
Have bargain to offer, and it will py
you to keep close watcifof this space for the
next six months for special bargains, and If
you have any property for sale at a barg.ua
comr am) ssk me, mid I will do my best for
BiirjyiUns I JBnx-jjMlit1' I
No. 37. $2000 190 acres choice grain and
fruit, land; 10Q acres fenred und in rnlil
vation ; two springs, house and stable. 5
mile from Jacksonville.
No. 33. 3.00 acres ndjoiniiifr JacksonvilV.
ri- h, luvel, grain, fruit and vineyard land,
fin.-ed in five field. Dwelling b"i. .
spring houe, barn and out-hoiw; Urns
Urge spring and orchard $i0 per a r
Terms, half cash down, balance in 2. S
and 5 year payments.
No. 7( $10 per acre 17tacres This'i t r
did track of land is all fenced, ann Sn
acres art) under cultivation, situnml it
the ferule belt on the west Mde of 1:- i
Ki.cr Valley; 1J4 miles southwest fr .n
V. 11 drpof 3V mile east of the ct i
Mat, -Oi! tine rich black loiim; id! t t-
lassp-am and fruit land; hnit'e, Li
b'rn and good fen et on the ptae. .
great barain. Oin only .TOtLtys.
No. IO-$10,m0-302atrLs 225aiTei vrnt-r
t tiltivatti.n and fenced in five fields; I. ru
and ihrif:yr.bardr level, ruh,. mcml ,
f;ruin und fruit land; 40 acres in alfalfa, 2
itntse. 2 large barn ; 5 1-12 of . nn Irrij: tl
inpyith,caryiiigt300 imhei,ot .,itfi3
mde f rwu. Jacksonville. ""
No.f 41. $A25 115 acre nnhnprtiv-r -so
n'-rcs i-iuit;e fruit and nlTjlfa l.tiuLbaLiit- a
fi-ie timber; stream nt water through
place ; 3 mile- from Jacksonville.
No. 42 $ll( 200 ft-ret, unimproved: 2
acres prairie, balance j:ood nfnlirr: fit
giw '. grH.ii and fri.n l.inil; two R-t
"pnni f Water , fine lai c to niaku gi
So. 4 J ?i.jW w) acres 0 .vres. vm'-r
fen e; chol ufnutund ,rin Und; w t"
for stink; new t'web.iig and harn;
mile from Gold Hill.
No. 52 $2200 147 aTCcf fir class tr it
niul YinevardLiiid,adj,ining Jackson vi r.
ThP-is desirable for subdivision ana a
great Bargain; easy terms.
No. 53 $1100 M) acres mineral land, wi !i
diti h and water-right, on Foots creek. -ly
on sale for thirty days.
No. 51 $2500 320 acres of rich land wi:a
improvements, sixty acres f nt ed ; niir
ow, thrifty orchard and irrigating ditch
miles from Applegat postontce; srstcU
No. 55 $t?00 J00 acres, roil black Iohm.
rich, level and nearly all plow land; smi
miles east of Central Point.
No. 5t-$3200 200 acres of level, rich gr .nt
and fruit land; 100 acres fincetlaml.rt
cultivation ; house, barn, orchard and ti
er improvements. i mile to school hou-,
gtMid roads summer and winter; 9 Dturi
from Gold Hill.
VOfBce on California St., oppoy t ta
hervous Debility, Involuntary Looses: Re
stores Lost Manhood. $1 a package; 6 for
$5. Trial package 12c postage. Free at of
fice. Advice and consultation on all Pri
vate and Chronic Diseases Free.
1 IS B. Tan Bnren it.. Cor. Clark. ChlcM.
TJ. S. SALOOaNT
J- DeRoloani, Prop.
COKKXB 3HD aXD CAUTOKNIA STSXIT
The bar is supplied with th
While the Reading Table is supplied with
the latest newspapers.