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lw wgon J&utradL
Jacksostiixe. TnuusDAT, March IS, 18SS.
Call for a Kepabllcan State Convc&tloa.
A REPUBLICAN CONVENTION FOR
the State of Oregon is called to meet
at the citr of Portland, Oregon, on Wednes
day, the 11th day of April, A. D..1S8S, ot 11
o'clock a. m., for the purpose if nominating
candidates for the following offices, to-wit:
Representative in Congress, three Presiden
tial electors. Supreme Judge, and District
Officers, and to select viz delegates to at
tend the National Republican Convention,
and to tranact such other business as may
iroperlv come before the Convention. The
convention will consist of 209 Delegates, ap
portioned among the several counties as
Baker .... 5!Lake 2
Benton . . .. 71Lane 10
Clackamas. 9 Linn .....10
Clatsop . 7!Ialheur. ... 2
Columbia .. 4 Marion . . 14
Coos. . 7Morrow . . 5
Crook . 3 Multnomah .30
Currv 3 Polk . . 0
Douglas . 9,Uniatilla . 10
Gilliam 5 Union 8
Grant C.Wallowa . 4
Jackson . .7, Wasco . . 9
Josephine . 4'Washin?ton 8
Klamath .3 Yamhill . . 9
Tdtal .c 203
Thesame being onedelegate atlarge from
each county, and one delegate for every 150
votes and one for every Traction over one
half thereof cast for Hon. Binger Hermann,
Congressman, at the last general eleuion.
The committee recommend that the prima
ries be held March 31, 1S88, and the county
conventions April 4, 1888. unless otherwise
ordered by proper.County Central Commit
tee. Republican 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
lioa to the masses of the people, effectually
protecting all human rights in every section
of our common country , and w ho desire to
Cmotc friendly fcclmg and permanent
monj throughout the State objeits and
principles are cordially invited to unite in
selecting Delegates to the Republican State
JOSEPH SIMON, Chairman.
Portland, Or., J'eb. 21., 1883.
last week vra expressed a desire to
make particular mention of the many
men who Jiad filled the eclitorij chair of
the Sentinel since it was founded in
1855, but w e find that to do them justice
it would require many issues of the paper
and exceed the ordinary limits ot news
paper articles; we shall therefore have to
bo reluctantly content with a kaleidoscop
ic iew of men and events, as they pass
rapidly before us in the hour of the Sen
tinel's final dissolution. The first editor
of the Oregon Sentinel, Colonel W.
G. T'Vanlt, also conducted the first
newspaper, The Spectator that was ev
er published in Oregon, a. little sheet
about the size of congress letter paper,
but to the first settlers of Oregon, then
nader provincial governmjnt, it was
as gladly welcomed, with its ix months
old cows from "the states" as the daily
Oregonian of to-day, with its news of
.European events that hae transpired
- - jesterday. Larer-vriih tlio gold excite:
inent of the fifties Vol. T'Vault came to
Southern Oregon and launched upon the
-tide the Table Rock Sentinel, that his
breasted the storms of Indian wars, inter
national strife, the fluctuations of mineral
wealth, and agricultural aud commercial
development, until it has accomplished a
33 years span, marked at its beginningby
an adventurous rush of excited gold neek--ers,
imbued with a generous chivalry that
would have given their last dollar,or their
list drop of heart's blood to support and
protect the women and children, who had
followed husbands and fathers to plant
the standard of civilization in the dis-a
pnted territory of a worse than savage
foe, whose signal tires blazed with fitful
glare from the surrounding mountains at
each returning night fall. Bat like the
"fierce flame of the fated fire worshipers.sav
agery lighted its own funeral pyre, which
was soon extinguished by the oncoming
tide of civilization and progress, and the
SENTiNELtlien under democratic manage
ment faithfully chronicled the passing
events of pioneer history, written under
the experience and inspiration of a com
mon danger that took the partisanship
from politics and made all men brothers
in a time of common peril. Many of 1 he
events of pioneer history written by the
forcible and elegant pen of Col. T' Vault
in the Sentinel are dostiued to grace the
pags of Oregon's futura history. Before
the Union war the Sentinel passed into
the hands of B. F. Do well and became
the Obeqon Sentinel. Intensely loyal
to the Union it gave to its patrons an ep
itome ot current events of the war from
the time the first gun was fired on For
Sumpter until the rebel cause was sur
rendered by Lee into the hands of Gen
eral Grant at Appomatox court house.
It recorded in its columns the emancipa
tion proclamation of the immortal Lin
coln, that cleft the chains of African
itlavery, and flung the stars and stripes
unblemished to the breeze the real em
blem of American freemen. The literary
labors of the late "Nm. M. Turner who
for more than a decade filled the editorial
chair of the Sentinel is the inherit
ance of tho present generation and to a
more gifted pen hhall bo allotted the
pleasant duty of paying fitting tribute to
his talents and his wortu. Not alone did
tho emanations of his genius shine in the
columns of the Sentinel, but to many of
the popular periodicals of the East and
West he contributed literary conceptions,
tenderly, truthfully, beautiful, touched
by the refined inspiration of a nature cast
in the highest mould, and breathed upon
by the exquisite pathos of early
pioneer experience. The Sentinel has
marked the progress of advancing civili
zation from the days of the pony express,
flying before the arrows of blood-thirsty
savages with its precious burden of news,
until the shrill whistle of the steam en
lines proclaims us hound by ribs of steel
to the commercial marts of the w rid,
and brings to us daily the passing events
of yecterdaV from the countries of
the old wor.ld. it stands at a new-era of
agricultural and commercial progress
and view a from tho top of Mount Nebo
the goodly land Uiat is the inheri anew
of the children of the old pioneers. It
J eaves the party-wliose principals it has
faithfully advocated with an invincible
majority in tho state and fuU representa
tion in both houses of congress. In this
largclv democratic djstrict it leaves a
Republican judge, peerless among his
democratic predecessors, and a, county
comreiwiorir that it will b an honor to
the county to re elect, and in the light of
there events it feels that as a party or
gan it has not lived in vain. At the close
of this article it cherishes the wish that
the Republican party may see its duty
by the light of this expiring taper, that
will impel it to give to the patrons of the
Sentinel a paper that will meet the ex
igencies of this important political year.
In conclusion we take a kindly leave of
the patrons of the Sentinel for whom
we have labored to the best t our ability
for the past few years, trusting that the
near future may give us permanent
newspaper identity with them, and that
the part v for whom we have labored in
past may long enjey the prestige of its
proud position in this state.
TO STl'MP onEGOV
Irlh, oT San Franetieoto Stamp
(be Stale for Cleretand,
Dispatcher announce that Cleveland
wants to carry Oregon at the June election,
and that he will send here, Col. John P.
Irish, editor of the S. F. Alta-California.
In commenting on the scheme, the Chron
icle of the 10th inst says: Fortunately
for Mr. Cleveland, his chosen emissary
is not speedy enough to "get there." He
cannot do what he is sent to do for the
same reason that the old man said his
horse could not trot in 2:20) the distance j
was too great for the time. Oureloquent
friend will do all that in him lies, and
angels could do no more, bnt he cannot
persuade the sober-'hinking, sensible,
hard-headed people of Oregon that they
are being ruined by having tho govern-
ment of the United States to protect
their growing industries. They will de
cline to assent to the proposition that a
state having 2,GS0,000 sheep, valued at
$4,987,000 can he benefitted by a meas
ure which would bring the cheap wool of
Australia and Argentine Republic into
direct competition with homo product.
They may call the attention of the free
trade orator, if they will to the fait that
84,245,000 sheep of Australia and 90.G28,
sheep of South America, are grown and
pastured on no man's land, whereas
their own must be fed from land hav ing
a money value; and they may ask him
whether it would be fair to them, to per
mit Uiem to be swamped and flooded by
a tidal wrave of foreign wool, simply be
cause Mr. Cleveland has made an egre
gious mistake as to the effect of the tar
iff on the costof woolen clothes. When
he gets upon the subject of wool and
iron, however, as he must, in spite of his
dexterity, it will be interesting to see
how he will go to work to prove that Ore
gon would be better without her flocks
of sheep and her iron mines, or how he
will persuade the Oregonians that it
would be good policy to close down the
woolen mills at Brownsville and Oregon
City and the iron furnaces and other
works at Oswego. This will put the gen
tleman to his trumps and make him
show his beafgait.
rnu rtEPiui.iL!A!t dii.l.
Washington, Marcu C. The demo
cratic having prepared theirTbill, andRan
dall having arranged his, tire Republican
have been in conference with a view to
maturing a measure which will meet
their idea of revenue reduction. The
Republicans do not believe that it is is
sential at this time to enter into a gener
al revision of the tariff, maintaining that
it would not be feasible to do justice to
the subject, particularly as the main ob
ject in view is a reduction of the redund
ant revenue. They think that the pres
ent economic conditions should not be
disturbed, there not being any demand
for revision. In pursuance of these views
the Republican managers li3vo been
working a very careful canvass of the
house, to ascertain the general opinions
of Republican representatives. JThe re
sult of their inquiries indicates that there
is no division in their ranks, as is claim
ed by Chairman Mills, and that the Re
publican members are solidly opposed to
the Mills bill.
It is now proposed by Republican
members of the Committee on Ways and
Means and the Republican leaders of the
House to formulate a revenue reduction
measure which will meet the necessities
of the fiscal conditions of the country
without seriously jeopardizing the indus
trial interests. The scheme in view is
to take the duly off sugar, which will
make a reduction of $50,000,000, at the
same time granting a bounty to Ameri
can producers of all sugars. It also pro
poses to take the tax off all manufactured
tobacco, which will amount to $25,000,
000. It admits alcohol used in the arts
free. It corrects the irregularities in
existing tariff rates and will provide for
ii free list of articles not inimical to Amer
ican labor. It further provides for an
increase of the duty on wool in the di
rection of the schedule of 1867. It is not
proposed to make any materiil changes
in textile wool and other existing sched
ules as provided in the Mills and Randall
bill. There will probably bo some revis
ion of the administrative failures of exis
ting statutes in order to make the collec
ting of the revenue more effective.
It is believed that in view of the fact
that the Mills bill, which is so universally
condemmed, cannot receive any support
on the Republican side, the opponents
of that measure among the protection
democrats will, it is thought, be induced
to accept this measure as a solution of
this perplexing question. It is undei
stood that this probable solution has been
broached to protection democrats, and in
furtheranixs of this purpose.the republican
leaders ar disposed to confer with Ran
dall and his friends in order to secure
this co-operation in this system of reves
nue reduction, bared on economic princi
pies and in harmony with the best inter
ests of all concerned. The proposed
measure, it is estimated, will make a re
duction of about fSo.OOQ.CO.
The democratic senators were com
pelled to take what Senator Ingalls said
in his late speech on the pension bill
arid, as a consequence the bill passed that
body by a. vote of 44 to. 1G.
S. F. Flood, of th.e Roseburg Review,
has been admitted to the bar.
' UROKEA PLilblSES, '
In his letter of acceptance of the nom
ination for President, in 1884, Grpver
Cleveland committed himself to the One
Term doctrine. He was pledges' to Civil
Service Reform, and to the appointment
of citizens of the Territories to Federal
offices, instead of selecting men from the
States. Cleveland has occupied the.
presidential chair a few days more than
three years. He has broken every one
of these pledges. He is a hot aspirant
for a Second Term. He has cast Civil
Service Reform to the winds. He ha
violated the pledge not to appoint men
from States to Federal offices in the Ter
ritories. He has gone beyond this, and
in one instance in Oregon, appointed a
man from Missouri to a .Federal office in
There has -never been an occupant of
the Presidential Chair jwho committed
equal flagrant violations of pledges and
obligations not even Haves, who so sud
denly went back on his General Order
No. 1. MrCIevelandisnowas we say,
a hot candidate for renomination and re
election. He has schemed and wrought
to this ondps njne of his predecessors
ever exampled. He has copied after
John Tyler in bis appointments dis
pensing them to personal favorites, to
the rejection of worthy applicants who
were most warmly recommended by their
party brethren, by the Senators and Rep
resentatives of their party, and the lead'
ing men of their state. He has ignored
democratic usage in making these' ap
pointments, and made of the Presidency
a machine for his own benefit to secure
reelection. He is the least worthy and
mo3t unscrupulous politician that has
ever occupied the Executive Chair.
, President Cleveland is now assiduous
in his efforts to secure renomination at
the hands of his party. He will get it.
He is likewise scheming to ensure re
election. In this he will be defeated.He is
abandoning Civil Service Reform and
filling places with men of his party who
are supposed to be most influential in ma
nipulating primaries and controling
Conventions. Republicans are summarily
dismissed, even Mugwumps aro turned
out of their soft berths, and their places
bestowed upon Cleveland men. There
is but one line ot conduct that he does
not cross. He obi-tinately sets his face
against the Irish w ho are Catholics. He
adheres to his Native Amer.can and
Know Nothing bigotry and hatred to
ward the race and creed.
It is the lot of Oregon tcf fire the first
campaign gun of tho year. The June
election will be of the first importance.
Mr. Cleveland is landing every effort to
have the election in this state go demo
cratic. The party will supply a large
campaign fund for the purpose. Every
possible means will be used, every con
ceivable device will be resorted to. Re
port comes that Ir. Cleveland has se
cured the services of Col. John P. Irish
to engagin the State campaign. ' 'Col
onel Irish is the most eloquent and most
effective campaign orator upon thi
whole coast. He is able, honest, can
did and persuasive. Rut Colonel Irish
cannot persuade the people of Oregoj to
abandon their advocacy of the Protec
tion which is as life and prosoenty to
them, and to vote for the Tree Trade
which will bring upon them injury, loss
and ruin. He cannot convince them
that to re-elect President Cleveland,
they should be will'ng to sacrifico their
homes and their industries, and plunge
themselves into bankruptcy. He will
find it dithcult to bring back many
sturdy democrats who have never before
broken from the party line, but who are
now opposed to the re-election of Mr.
CIeveland,because of his broken pledges,
his Mugwump favoritism, his personal
dispensation of Federal offices and pat
ronage, his Brilish Free-Trade proclivf
ties, his anti-American policy, his
prejudice aud proscription of a large
class of citizens on account of their nativ
ity and their religious b.-lief, and for
other sufficient xeasons. Eloquence and
argument are powerless against truth
and right and justice. For this reason,
Colonel Irish will fail in his mission to
Oregon, in behalf of Mr. Cleveland.
The State is Republican, by a large ma
jority. RCFCDMCW PR0SFECT8.
We learn from a reliable source that
there is a fair prospect of the Republi
cans electing their local ticket in Jack
son county this spring. Although the
couuty has not thrown less than GOO dem
ocratic majority for twenty years. But
during all that time Jackson county has
enjoyed the high blessings of democratic
administration to use the expressive
language of our esteemed cotemporary.
And the net result of the rich blessings
aforesaid is a-countydebv of $ 125,000 on
which the tax-payers of the couuty are
plying interest and although the tax
levy is above 20 mills, hardly sufficient
money can be raised to meet the current
expenses, while the debt keeps annually
growing larger. Although the average
Bourbon will stand a good deal of pun
ishment before he will bolt the party
ticket there is a limit even to his for
bearance as the party managers will
probably ascertain when the votes are
counted in Jackson county next June.
There is no good reason win Jackson
county should remain, unde the control
of democrats, and if the tax-payers of
that county expect ever to crawl ont
from under the debt that has been sad
dled upon them by dishonest and incom
petent officers, they will elect a full set of
Republican officers next spring and keep
on electing them every two Tears there
after. It is very evident when the democratic
party cannot handle a surplus that it is
not competent to cope with a deficiency.
The Southerners are fighting to keep
the protective tariff as it Is on iron and
iron ore. But they cannot expect to keep
these articles protected if they elect dem
ocratic tree-txaaars to congress.
SO ft mj LA
eqsal as a cure
It is pleasant
, gives strength
body, and prc-
daca a sore perma
Best reset t than any
myMno I ever used.
t-4Ei Haines, North
x ayiTO isseuAcf a
sua, in my
xnr. it it is
taken faitafaUyit will
JPsrforty years I
fcwve suffered with
feysipelas. I have
teied various remedies
CanlCtr, fer complaint but
& r Y i eoaamencea using
-v .. After talcin? ten hot-
Us of this medicine I
am completely c-uteu.
M. C. Amesbury,
nt.T Rocfcport. Me-
ualSrnif '. ,- I have suffered, for
'which was so severe
:- and. weak-
tiiii my system.
After trying other
. tfVf-SfHefiX "began to take
USn It V , Ayer8 Sarsaparilla,
i, V v d, inafewmonthsu
niriui'hv. was cored. Susan L.
UUItStl UJ- Cook. Albany st.
is superior to any
blood purifier that I
ever tried. I have
taken It for Scrofula,
Canker, and Salt
Rheum, and "received
much benefit from it
It is good, also, for
a weak stomach.
Millie Jane Peirce, S.
Bradford, Mass. tt
Frtpired bySr. J. c'Ayer & Co., Lowell, Hut.
Pile Si; Ilx bottles, 85.
It was an old house,
a very- ancient man
akm, with its several
gables facing the
street, showing its
Dutch origin. Fe
milt d tn go through
5iE?$v iwrixiornau aurcctoi aucn
Jg53' tion. 31 was thct pungent
Zfj'' scnt S'"'!' ip'1"1' cno '
tlt ' the jute wood' and aromatic
Ii'iJvr.f tho msjsu'iis, cod which, onrr
:. il-d, iirsn'-i to'iai3'l tb preati-st reiu-
ot the a;& It was evidently the
taimlv ilifif, nl-ere nAni'v for minor
a lie i-BJ pains had fiiur.d I ca for handy
ue, an I in nimlcrn years the greatest
of M thncrJRCya by its peculiar odor
b'ad -w on, oltl a.l rs iVr the happinc
of miuktnd, as tho iWIowm examffca
jntiT.nVr41. O. C. Kniflt-n, War De-
riuretnri&5r? t V. C, February 2a
li7, 'st-WfSvAVr ni-.ny jears my wile
ott'-mU.i-iHAiatJti,; vjinms, Irfijiient and
vi.Vnt- rIifshe tiieilsjt, Jaiohs Oil
It cir5 h"f jiW-V5"!"! no recurrence
lir haifftoirfciui any return ol pain. I
lrust it may ftgcli the uticruiost prrts of
thcenrtli to pmc as much a blcf-suig in
o'Tirr boiies, a$ mine" ilr Levi liottel,
Corj'ilmvlndiaio.niiikTrtate ofjii e 1 H,
wn rK lnApnr,lSl,lieludhi-iC()l!ir-lo,ir
broken. and itia very painful. He nsol
tvro bottles ofSt Jattv'o Oil. It got en
tirely well, and Vie n medy vvnrkid like a
charm. NorAiKa of jwn.and used only
tlic one remtiy- Sir. Arthur G. Lcnia,
editir Southern tiatietv. Noriolk, Va., June
27, ISS7, Writes' '"Xotliirg I can say
with regard UTSkJreobs Oil will do (t
justice ; have used it for anumlier of years
for all aches and, pains, with eUicts almost
marvelous, and for such, in my opinion, it
is unsurpassed.'1 Jlr. Chateau Bizon, 200
Spruce street, Philatelphia, Pa., nuder date
of February 4, 1837, aiys-J "Have used St
Jacobs Oil in mj lannly for ten years; two
years ago broke my leg; pains very severe.
It cored the pains and gave strength to my
leg. It yon desire to publish this, I will
be pleased." If the old house should
tumble down, like the scent of flowers
clinging to a broken vase, the closet would
give forth the token of the good this thing
has done for mankind.
THE PARTNERSHIP HERETOFORE
existing between Will Jackson and
J. W. Merntt in the publi ation of tlie Ore
gon Sfkhhm; is this day dissolved by mu
tual consent, J, V. Stetritt withdrawing.
The publication of the SektiseI. will be con
tinued by WilLJarkson who will pay all
outstandingbdls against,Jackson & Sferritt
incurred in the publication of said paper
and to "whom all sums duei Jackson & Sicr
ntt in .said business are to be paid.
- J.W. MERRITT,
JacksonvllIe,Ort.iFcb. 18th, 1833.
Messenger & Smith,
TkO ALL KINDS' OF PLACING, RE
JJ Sawing, Turning and Bracket work.
Make Rustic, Flooring, Ceding, Thin-edge
Siding and Moulding. Sash, Doors and
Blinds in stock and made to order. Job
DEALERS in FURNITURE
Wall-paper, Curtains, Carpeta, and Oil
cloths, Glass, Paints, Oils and Varni-h, the
finest hne of Bedroom, and Parlur Suits,
Easy Chairs and "I'm ken to be found in
Southern Qre?0P Qd. Pajitmgs. Chromos,
Pi-ture Frames and Mouldinysln great va
riety. We cordially invite all tu call and
see us. No trouble to-show goods.
Reroembertbe place. .,
MnaEiorn A 8hth,
42tf A'hland, Oregon.
Gi-ty Olsraac Store.
SHAVINO, HAIRDRESSINO- -fe BATH
UPPIHG -ANfl TJLEEDING CARE-
J fully performed.
C. B. ROSTEL,
Jacksonyille 0r.;Dec 11.1877;
Farms for Sale.
One farm of y00 acr-s. 5000.acres in dif
ferent farms from $5 to $10 per acre; in the
vicinity of Central Point. For f.urtber paj-
timlars inquire of ,.4 '"nl
DR. J. HINKLE
- Real Estate Agent.
Oestral Point, Or.
- r h. feai
4.- . ( w
T 5P -Si aaBTSttSB
A. C: CALDWELL, w
MECHANICAL AM OPTATIVE DEflTIST.
Nitrous Oxide Gas administered
painless extraction of teeth.
Office ovr. the bank.
Application for a Patent.
To the Lance & l'uulcM placer mineral de
posit gold bearing mine.
P. S. Laud Omcs, RosratEO, Os.,1
January 2SUi, 1883. f
Notice is hereby given that George VT.
Lan e, Samuel II. Duffield, Wm. V. Jones,
Fred. Otten and Willard Hull, whoe post
office address is Bolt, Jackson county, Ore
gon, have this day filed their application for
a patent for the Lance fc Dullleld placer
mine bearing gold, situated, lj ing and be
in" in Foot's Creek Mining DUtrict, Couuty
of J?ckon and State of Oregon and known
and designated by the field notes and offi
cial plat on file ir. this office a- lot or claim
number thirty-seven (37), in township thir-ty-sev
en (37), range four (4) west of Willam
The exterior boundaries of said lot or
claim No thirty-seve n (37) being ns1 follow ,
to-wit: west one-mil ot me norm can
quarter, and the west one-half of the south
eaii quarter oi me norm eat-quartcr; ami
the west one half of the north cat quarter,
and the ean one-hjlf of, the north west
quarter, and the north'1V3Et3rtc-cnartcr r
the north west one-quartcc lot i tne south
cast one-quarter of section twenty-two (22),
in township 37, south of range 4 wet of the
Villnmette meridian, containing ninety
acres. This claim is aTordmg ti the legul
subdivi'ions herein above described The
location of this mine is not of record.
Any and all per-ons claiming adversely
anv portionof said Lance & Dulhcld pla-er
gold mine or said mining ground as henin
before described, are required to file their
adver-e tlaim with the Kegitcr of the
United States Land Offi-c at Ko-ieburp in
the State of Oregon during the sixty days
Ccriod of ubh ation hereof, or they will be
arred by virtue of the provisions of Uie
CIIAS. W. JOHNSON, Register.
J. S. SWEET, FcEsiDnvT,
Mathematics, Psj chology , bihool Economy,
JULIA M. GOODYEAH,
English Grammar, Rhetoric and Latin.
C. F. NEsSE,
Penmanship and Exc-uti ve Work.
MRS.G. C. EDDINGS,
MRS. LOTTIE D. WILLARD.
Drawing and Fainting.
ADA F MILLER.
Tea her in Tnunviir S hol.
ADDITIONAL TE VCHElte.
Members of tfu bcinur U..ss.
Special attention piKn to prospective
Our Business Department is complete in
every detail. Address the Pre-idcnf
When I say Cure lilo not mean merely ta
stop them lor a time,fluit then nave them re
turn scaln. I JIEAn- . KAIHCAL CURE. ,
I bare mads the dhcaso cf
UTS,' EFHiSPaS" or
' FAlilHG SICKNESS,
AHfelonjjstrdy. I wAnnANrray remedy to
Curb the worst cases. Fecauv) others havo
failed Is no reason forrot nnwrreceivlnparure.
ot my Ikfai mbli? Rmieia. Give ETpre33
and l'ot Office It cots you nothtaj; tor &
trial, audit r.Ul euro you. Address
GODRFEY & MRE, Publishers
POSTAGE PAID l'.Y US. TItY THEM.
over 6,000,000 people use
f MJVT SPES
are rdoutted to bo th
ft tho world.
Illatn! rt, Drwrfs
Utf d Prttr4
FREE TO ALL
to last BeasonTa
out ordering it.
Invaluable to alt
Every person using
: a Field" Flower
Mission Soap and Candle Works,
M. MORGEXTHA U, Propr.
Manufacturer of thJ cclclirated
3 g Candles
Kojipareii Iau3idry Soap-
Office and Salesroom, iQS Bush st,
THESE SOAPS ARE MADE OF THE
purest materials, do not cod tain any
injuriou ingrcdienti and poscss all the de
tergent and soluble properties required for
mailing a fine laundry soap.
The randies are guaranteed thebest made
for the money asked
PATKOMZE UOME IKBUoTET
Thoy costno more than inferior makes, are
all th leading dealers on the Pacific CoaeV.
Jk IMPLIES- h a ta kst m
S 8 1 QS&
BOOM! BOOM I
LINKVILLE-S NEW STRIDE.
Goldeu Eagle Hotel,
G. 15. PHILIPS, PRO,
THIS HOTEL HAVING BEENTHOR
oughly repaired and newly furnished
rinks amonjr the bet hotels in Oregon and
Caliomia. The beds are new and clean;
the tables arc furni'hed with the best the
market affords. Guests may rest assured
that nothing will be left undonci that will
add to their comfort whdc stopping at this
hotel. In connection with the hotel is a
FEED AND LIVERY STABLE,
Where patrons can have their teams pro
vided with ihc best hay and grain. Cour
teous attention guarantccu. fcauuie norses,
teams and vehicles of every description to
be had at all times.
C. K PHILLIPS.
Linkvule, Ogn., Nov. 13, 1S37.
HOW TOSELL IT.
WE HAVE RESIDED IN ROGUE
River valley 35 jears and are per
sonally acquainted with all linds in this
part of the State. Our business is a com
mission business and every one has an
eoual chance. If jou have any land to sell
v ou will do well to list it with ns. If vou
vv ant to buy,call and look over our bargains.
J" B. WRISLEY t J. S. MILLER,
Dealers in Real Estate.
2?, 3E3.XOTT, A 7LlDy
W-ATCDUAKKR a"D JsWELaR;
, AKXS i specialty oi cltimntjand re
iVl pairing watches and clocks. Mj
e4res-re reaonablc. Give me a call
la successful operation since iZC6, patronized fronr
all sections of the Northwest, endorsed by
buincss men 2nd leading educators.
THE MOST rERFECTLT EQUIPPED SCHOOL
of lU class on the Coast. It effers prirate or class
instruction, day and evening throughout the year, in
Arithmetic, Wntinz, Correspondence, Bo It 'keeping
Itankiog.Shorthand.Type-writiBg, Business awl Leja)
fur.i.s hnd all. Common School Brarche. Students
of a 1 ajtes and both sexes admitted at any time.
Catalogue free. Armstrong and V esco. Proprietors.
Beekman & Eeames'
O. O. Beekraan's Bank.
The under-'i;rit,il hav t formed a co-yihrtner-lup
with an authorize. 1
CAPITAL of $55,00000
purpose 01 carrying on a
Genera! Banking Business
IN ALL OF ITS BRANCHES IN
OFFICE at the okl itaml of Beekman's
Hou-e. 8. E. corner of TIIIltD AND CALI
C. C. BEEKMAN.
jv7 3m THOS. G. REAMES.
WHOLESALE AND KETAIL DEALER
BOOTS jvn SHOES, .
And cveiything kept in a General Merchan-du-e
Store. It will be to the interctof
ex.imine my GOODS and PRICES before
purchasing elsew here.
' TAKEN AT FVLL MARKET PRICE.
cut in all size, waist and iascam thereby
R K U B L I
of All kinds,
Hardware, Crockery, Pumps,
ropes, & powder.
Tools of all kinds. Nails. Ac; all of vkiaav
will be sold at prices to snit the times.
Give me a call and sea for yourself.
Real Estate Agent
Conveyancing in allift Branches.
Town Property, Farms,, Vineyards and
Mining Claims bought and sold on commis
sion. rates and without delay.
Prompt attention given to all buine
with the L.tnd Office.
Have bargains to ofTer, and it wfllp-ir
you to keep close watth ot this space for thu
next six monthi for special Uirgains, ami if
you have any property for sale at a bargn 11
coMEasosEEME, undl willdozuy best fur
Bargiins I Bavjjiiiiisj !
No 37 t:m 1C0 acres liiiice grain and
fruit hind; 100 acres fen ed and in ctiln
vatioii; tvvospnng", house and stable. IS
miles from Jacksonville.
No. 33. 3."i0 acres adjoining Jaol."Oiivill'.
n h, luvel, gnun. fruit and vincyanl land,
fen til In five tWld. Dwelling In u,
spring ho&se. barn mid out-houses, tin
liruipriiu and orhird ?T0 per it r.
TiniK, hlf ta-h down, balame In -. S
and 3"j ear pav Hunt".
No 7iJ--?10 ier acre S7f! acres Thlfxp'eu
did vrack of laud U all cm eJ. anu ,il
acrM are under cultivation, situated' n
the fende belt on the west ide of Hi
River Valley; IS mile ouilivveat(t in
K 11 dt-pot 3j mile en it of thqcmitT y
"tKC, oil tine ri h bbcl. loam; all lir-t
l igrjitiand fruit liml; lmu-'e, i i.o
kirn, and good fen es on the plan. J
great burdn. 0icn onlj 30da8o
No. 10- $10 000-3P2 a. re- 225 ik tn ntidi
cultivation and fen cd in hve rUdi; '
aud ibr.ttv on hard; level, ruli, imuh w.
irftiiti mill f rilic lalnl ; 40 nrrta in j.!f t f . IT
hi,u.-isSLrRriMrii'".5t 12 of ij U IJ.T?
inid '-icurrviit!: 300 iifchcMoflmftri.
- luUfc-ftmn Jai k.-unville. i
No. .c-lJViS-rS mrc i:nimpr)'d jAV"
:irre hi.i-e fruit iipd BlfaltaLimlrf'"l-rirIi V
fine liid.er;treanifvf wuicr tftn.vH.h.i!,.
phti e i3 nu'es from Ja&scnvlllel ;
No. 42-Vl 200 airt-, ummprtirwlVs- .
good griin ul'.i frfiit land, tvo god
pniigsof watcrftue jt'i e n iiuibc m R J
No. 43 $IR)0 T r. J- -0 s-re vnt r
fcn-e;chci efruin.,'grii!i land; wui r
for stock; ntw dvtu n und lurrt;4iio
mile from Cold Mill
No.52$2-ll7 acre-of fint diss fr.it'
Thu ii dedrable for suwlivbion and
great bargain ; easy terms.
No.5S $1100 M) acres mineral landiTri'h
ditch and water-right, on Foots creek, i n--
ly on sale for thirty days.
No. 51 500 320 acres or ricti land h
impniverrttits, sixty acre- fenced; mait-
ovv , thrlf tj'orchard and irrigating diti h ?
miles from Applegate postonlce; first cl V
No. 55 $1500 400 acres, soil black lex.
rich, level und nearlv all plow land; "'
miles e.ist of Central Toiut.
No. ff-$3M0 200 acres ot level, rich g rsn
and fruit land; 100 acres fenced and "i
cultivation; house, barn, orchard and tsh-'
cr improvements. i mile to school hni-.,
good road mnuiier and wintei 6inde-
from Gold Hill.
JDWOfBceon California St., opposite ti
Nervous Debdity, Involuntary Lss: Rt
fctores Lost Maiinood. $1 a packaW, 6'lirf
$5. Trial package 12c postage. Free at of
fice. Ailvre and consultation on all Pri'
vate and Chronic Diseases Free.
2HJ. . f7. oim,
JtSU. Tan Duren nt..t'or. Clark. Chlrmt
TJ. S. SALOON
J. DeRoiooam, Prop.
COESElt 3RD AD CVU0ESI SlKIITf.
The ha? Lj supplied with tha
While the Reading Table h supplied will. 1
the latest newspapers.
- - Oregon,
insuring a. PERFECT FIT. Ob ak bf