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About Coquille City herald. (Coquille City, Or.) 188?-1904 | View This Issue
j ) R . J. BÜRT. MOORE.
BURGEON A N D P H Y SIC IA N .
IL L promptly respond to all calls,
dav or night.
Office &ud residence—Hatch property, near
Mr. Messer’ s.
COQUILLE CITY, OREGON.
W ALTER CULIS, M .D ..
P H Y S IC IA N a n d SU R G E O N .
Union Labor Column.
DKVOTKU Ml TU. IMTSBKSTS OF THB L1BOB1I
PEOPLE’ S PARTY.
The following compose the Connty Cen
tra I Committee of the People’ s Party of
Coos county, Oregon:
Dist. No. 1— Wm. Phillips, Empire City.
•• 2— A. M. Collier. Marshfield.
“ 3— O. A. Kelly, Riverton.
4— 1. T . W eekly, Gravel Ford.
“ 5 —J . H . Matheny. Myrtle Point
11 ** 6 —Jus. West, Bandon.
JA8. W EST. Chninnan. Bandon.
W . PH ILLIPS. Secretary, Empire City
OFFICE AND RESIDENCE,
Oocjuill© Oity, Or-
O. E. S M IT H S
O B Surgeon Dantist,
M A R S H F IE L D , O R E G O N .
v in i.
J .W . B E N N E T T ,
Before the law was written down with
parchment or with pen;
Before the luw made citizens, the moral
law made men.
Law standa for hnman rights, bnt when it
fails those rights to give,
Then let law die. my brother, but let human
— Rev. Miller Hageman.
It will simplify laws.
It will control monopoly.
It will purify the ballot.
It will supplant violence.
It will broaden manhood.
JO H N F. H A L L
It will prevent revolution.
Attorney at Law and
It will make people think.
IKsal Estate Agent,
It will accelerate progress.
M a r s h f ie l d , O reg on .
It will banish sectionalism.
It will sever party bondages.
~~C. A SE H LB R E D E.
It will simplify government.
It will wipe out plutocratic dicta
ATTORNEY “t LAW
It will reduce taxation to necessity.
Speoial attention to m atto« before the
It will prevent the bribery of our
Uoaebur« land office, the commissioner or
the se nera! land office and secretary of the lawmakers.
Interior at Washington.
It will establish home rule in all
O. G . T .— Neal Dow Lodge, No. 25, municipalities.
It will restore to the people their
. Moots in Coqnille City every ruesday
evening. All members in good standing natural rights.
B ir d N o b l e r , 0 . 1 .
It will aid honest representatives
J. II. James. Secretary.
in serving the people.
YB T LE CAMP. NO. 197, WOODMEN
It will give us a government by
of the World, meets at Mnsomo Hall
the people and for the people, whose
1st and 3d Monday nights of each month.
A. J. S h k rw oo d , Consul.
corner stone is equal and exact jus
Georgo T . Moulton, Clerk.
tice to all.— Loyal American.
Attorney at Law,
OQUILLE F. A. & 1. U. meets every
v„' second and fourth Thursday nights
. m . aoh month in Coquille City, Coos
c>* a nty, Oregon.
M rs . L sna J ohnson . Sec.
Bandon F- A and I- TJ-
Meets every second and fourth Friday
nights in each month at Bandon, Coos
E. G . Q l W O ,
Sumner F- A. and I- TJ.
Meets nt AUianoe hall on the seoond and
fourth Saturday evening
IVER TON F. A. * I. r . meets in its
new hall at R iverton every hrst and
aurd Saturday e v e n iu g ^ o f^ se b m m .t^
OUTH FORK F. A. * I. U ., No. 280,
meets every second Saturday at 1 p m .
Brothers of other lodges in good standing
are invited to attend with ub .
B. E. H ampton , secrettiry.
Coquille Lodge N o.53
rivets at Coquille City every Saturday even-
ng Visiting brethren, in good standing*
ordially invited. w
J. S. L awrencf ., It. S.
TTo 2 5
I o . o . F.
Meets first and third Thursdays in eaoh
month at Odd Fellows’ had. _ Cordial mv -
tatiun to visiting patriarchs in good stand
J. S. L awbunch . L . l .
G. F . Bontell S c r i b e . _______________
Chadwick Lodge. No- 68
A. F . and A. M.,
Meois at their hall on Saturday evening
on or before full moon in enob mould.
Visiting brethren cordially
T . B . Willard, Sec.
G. A. R.
Gen- Lytle Post No- 27,
Meets at Coquille City, on every first
Visiting comrads, in good
standing, cordially invited.
J ohn M orris , Commander.
II. H. N ic h o l s , Adjutant.
U N ION
Teand-clpn. O r e g o n ,
W ill meet every fourth Saturday in each
month till further notice. All members in
good standing cordially invited to attend.
LOTS AT B A N D O N ,H i*
the viciDity o f the parade ground,
fo r $12 5 each. Only a few lots
at this price.
For particular« in-
q uire at the H e i i a l d office.
F O B
S - ^ X j E .
, , i a ACHES of land on Conningham
¿ 1 H creek, 4 miles from Coquille City,
the nw 14 and n X ° f the sw M *se® 18 , twp
2S s, r 12 w. covered with a fine body of fir
timber. Price— ^ 'i ^ g Q Cre' terms eaay,
f A ACRES, what is known as North
1 4 1 ) Prairie, 4 miles east of Langlois P.
O .: a N j 1 stock rauch, plenty of out range.
Price—fr, per acre: will take in exchange
valley property. Inquire of
W . P W R IG H T ,
Dallas. Polk county,Or.
[ L B . PAULL & C07
REAL ESTATE DEALERS
Where the Issue
The contest is between the wage
earners and the usury earners.
The wage earners include all
classes who earu money by labor.
The usury earners include all who
earn money by the use of cnpital
outside of its active application in
The laborers and wealth produ
cers want money plentifully and
The money gamblers want money
scarce afid interest high.
These two classes are now at issue
and the test for the mastership is
If the class who thrive by the
spoliation of thrift are victorious,
then devastation, poverty aud ruin
will sweep over the land.
If the class whose interests are
best subserved by universal pros
perity should dominate, then gen
eral prosperity will prevail.
The issue is boiled down to this
condition. The money loaner and
wealth destroyer is pitted against
the money earners and wealth pro
On these issues the people must
take sides. Every one favorable to
scarce money, hard times and uni
versal calamity should join the
money loaners’ arm}’.
Every one who favors good times
and universal protection must line
up with the masses. It is now a war
between the classes and the masses.
Every man must take sides. The
time for neutrality will soon have
passed.— Southern Mercury.
W. S. Morgan: A man up in
Michigan had $‘2800 deposited in a
Lansing bank. There came a “ run”
on the bank, and fearing its failure
he drew out his money. The bank
did fail and passed into the hands
of a receiver. The receiver then
brought suit against the man who
drew out his $2800 on the grounds
that he knew the bank was insol
vent and the law was that no depos
itor should have the advantage over
another. This leaves the case stand
ing about thusly: If you deposit
money in tho bank anil the bank
becomes insolvent and “ busts,” you
lose your money because you didn’t
know; if you happen to discover that
the bank is insolvent, and draw your
I money out, you must pay it back
! and lose it because you did know,
j You see its the best banking system
on earth. There is no getting
around it. The banker is protected
on every side. Great banking sys
another bunch of firecrackers.
Thirty thousand people own more
wealth in the United States today
A RAGO , CO O S C O U N TY, O R . than the remaining 60,000,000. This
means that one man has more wealth
\VING hnd several years experience
in the east, we feel confident we can than 2000 of his neighbors, yet
give satisfaction to oar patrons. Send ns
jo nr lists of property, or come and see ns. more than 99 per cent of the taxes
paid by the 60,000,000, and any
C q iille River Property a Specialty. is
to equalize the matter is
Correspondence promptly attended to.
Our commission 3 o*r cent of s&lea. Our promptly ruled down as unconstitu-
niotba is. Live and Let Live.
49 i f ]
U. B. PAULL A CO.
OREGON, TUESDAY, OCTOBER
A SPEECH BY INGALLS.
N ew N r lc lib n r » a n d H o w to T r e a t
The ei-Republican Senator Open, the Cam
paign in Kaunas, ami Demine, quite
Copullutlc—to Catch Sucker,.
No one in Greyville seemed
to know anything
family that had just moved into the
brick bouse. Whence came they?
What was their business, their
known only that the strange family
consisted o f a man and his wife,
both of whom stayed quietly at
borne and did not speak to the
neighbors. Mr. Dike, on passing
the house and seeing the man at
work in the garden, 6aid: “ Good
The man smiled, bowed, but said
“ My wife,” continued Mr. Dike,
“ will soon call on yqer wife.”
The man shook bis bead, then
resumed work without a word.
"Lots o’ manners you’ve got.baint
yon!” shouted Mr. Dike, aDd he
walked off with a scowl. By night
all the neighbors knew that callers
were cot wanted at the brick house.
But why this fear of callers?
The neighbors watched the house.
The man, while in the gardeD,
called his dog, but did not say
“ Come, Fido,” nor did be whistle.
He called with low, discreet souuds,
evidently in a voice disguised. Soon
he looked toward the bouse, making
with his bands queer gestures.
His wife ran out at ouce and fed
And she, too, iu
calling the chickens, said not a word.
She just stood there, her bluedress
bathed in sunshine, and threw from
her white apron the handfuls of
“ They are afraid their voices may
be recognized,” whispered a neigh
bor; and Mr. Dike hastened down
town to investigate further. He saw
in the railway station a printed
notice offering five hundred dollars
reward for Information that would
lead to the arrest of a band of coun-
terfeiters, one woman and two men.
“ The other man is perhaps dead,
or concealed in the bouse,” said Mr.
Dike. And lie hurried home with
“ Ah! of course they want no call-
era,” thought he. “ O f course they
dare not allow their true voices to
be beard in speaking even to a dog
or a chick!
It’s a wonder they
don’t wear masks.”
That night ten men and fifteen
women went in silent procession to
the brick house, and Mr. Dike
knocked on the door.
He knocked again loud and long.
Then he shouted:
“Open the door.
You can no
longer deceive me!”
A fearful barking was then
heard within, us if the dog was
running from room to room to
give the alarm.
A light soon
gleamed througli the windows, the
door opened and the procession
marched in. The mnn and woman
bowed politely, but did not betray
themselves by speaking.
single word did they say.
“ Who cn earth are you?” de
manded Mr. Dike.
peemed alarmed, but said nothing.
The man, as silent as she and
blushing deeply, went quickly into
the next room, but ten men fol
lowed him. He went to a table and
wrote on a slate which he then
banded to Mr. Dike, who read:
“ My poor little wife and I are
deaf and dumb.”
When the twenty-five callers left
the bouse, the moon, shining on
the grass, seemed to tiDge them all
At the Labor Day celebration in
Topeka, Kansas, ex-Senator Ingalls
spoke from the same platform with
J. R Burton, who is looked upon as
Ingalls’ principal opponent in the
race for the United States senator-
ship. Their apperance was regarded
as the opening of the senatorial
campaign. The ex-senator openly
says he is a candidate for his old
seat Ho is taking a friendly stand
in favor of silver in his speeches.
After speaking in a general way on
labor topics, Senator Ingalls turned
his attention to the Inst congress:
“ If this were a congress inade
quate, incompetent, insincere, hostile
to the best interest of this country,
it won not the constituents that sent
Turning to the charges that scats
were bought in the United States
senate, he laid the blame at the same
door, those who elected senators.
“ There is one remedy; abolish the
present antiquated, clumsy, super
fluous and detrimental method of
choosing senators by legislatures
and let them be elected by a direct
vote of the people of the state as
they ought to be elected.”
This statement was loudly cheered.
Ingalls went a step further and said
that the only way to purify the gov
ernment was to trust the people,
and he even favored the election of
president and vice-president by di
rect vote. He roundly scored the
Standard Oil company and various
trusts. He thought labor had a
right to combine, and spoke strongly
against indiscriminate immigration.
He closed by urging the working
man to remember that the redress
of bis ivrungs is in his own hands.
Jefferson', Folitleal View,.
1. The legal equality of all human
2. The people tho only source
3. No hereditary offices, nor
order, nor title.
4. No taxation beyond actual
5. No national banks or Bonds.
6. No costly splendor of admin
7. No interference with freedom
of thought or discussion.
8. Tho civil authority superior
to the military.
9. No favored classes; no monop
10. Free and fair elections, uni-
11. No public money spent with
out warrant of law.
12. No mysteries in government
hidden from the public eye.
13. Representatives bound by
the instructions of their constitu
14. The constitution o f
United States a special grant of
powers limited and defined.
15. Freedom, sovereignity and
independence of the respective
16. Absolute severanc of church
17. The union a compact— not
a consolidation nor a centralization.
18. Moderate salaries, economy
and strict accountability.
19. Gold and silver currency—
supplemented by the treasury notes
bottomed on taxes.
20. No state banks of issue.
21. No expensive navy or diplo
22. A progressive, or graduated
tax laid upon wealth; the tax to
grow increasingly heavy os the for
tune was larger.
23. No internal revenue system.
A complete separation of public
moneys from bank funds.
------------ * ------ ------------- -
Exchange: The secretary of war
is calling for volunteers to the reg
ular army. Such a step is well. By
and by it will be necessary to quar
ter soldiers among the people to
keep them down and" a few more
hard earned dollars will be wrung
from them for the support of their
blue-coated overseers. It took just
that much military despotism to
throw off the British yoke in 1776.
Self-denial is the one thing most
difficult to inculcate and always hard
to practice, especially when there
are good things to eat within reach.
But there is no selfdenial necessary
if you take Simmons Liver Regula
tor. It promotes digestion, pre
vents Dyspepsia, and a dose after a
hearty meal of delicacies will pre
vent any discomfort It’s the best
I n ir la n ie V a lu e P a lle d A g a in .
Rochester, N. Y., Sept. 21. — The
Rochester hanks which recently
shipped $250,000 in gold to the
sub-treasury in New York are out
$1500. The face value of the coin
which they sent was correct but
upon the delicate balances of the
sub-treasnry the $1500 shortage
showed. The hanks which contri
buted $50,000 lose $320, and the
others somewhat less.
Mr. J. K. Fowler, secretary and
treasurer of the Corinne Mill, Canal
and Stock Co., of Corinne, Utah, in
speaking of Chamberlain’s Cough
Remedy says: “ I consider it the
best in’ the" market
I have used
many kinds but find Chamberlain’s
the most prompt ard effectual in
giving relief, and now keep no other
in my home.” When troubled with
a cough or cold give this remedy a
trial and we assure you that you will
be more than pleased with the re
For sale by Dr. 8. L Leneve,
------------- «» > « ---------------- ——
That inimitable cartoonist, Wat
son Heston, is now a fixture on
The interesting news comes from
Coxey’s “Sound Money”of Massillon, London that the Prince o f Walee
Ohio, one of his productions ap thinks that Dunraven was hasty.
pearing each week.
His yacht wasn’ t, however.
There are now 15 fruit evapora
tors running in Newberg aud the C H A N G IN G
O U R M IN D
Is hard work compared with
The fact that a man replies in a
hoarse whisper doesn’t necessarily changing the appearance o f your
imply his answer is neigh.
J. S. Striker, of Curry county,
convicted of burglary, was sen T E N
tenced by Judge Fullerton to four C T S .
years in the pen.
All dru<wt*w Ruao.ntee Dr. Miles’ F i n
P ill * to stoo Headache. “ One cen t a dose."
S to ve
" 3000 PARCELS OF MAIL' FEES Ì t S. Q l o s s
dress If received withh! ;»
clays will be tor 1 year boldly
p r i n t e d on gummed
labels. Only Directory
guaranteeing 12 5,00 0
ouMoiuem; from pub-
Ushers ami manufac
ture!« you'll ieceive.
probably, thousands or
valuable books, iwpers,
m rm - ------ Millj)los,inaglUiilies,etc.
A l l f r r e ami each pnr.f!
one of your printed address labels
pasted thereon. E X T R A ! We tv ill
¡»Iso print and prepay pontage on 500 of
your label adaressos to you; which
stick on your envelope«,books, etc., to
prevent their being lost. J. A. W a re ,
of HekJsvillc, N. (.!., writes: "F rom
my 'l'i & ii’ uudresnlh your Lightning
Idrociory I've reis iv.-cf mySOuiultlresn
l lahelr an<i over 3 .*«» I*u »•«•«* 1 » o f
(H In il. My addresses you scattered
' uu*oug publish .‘nt and uiHuufsicturers*,
. nreurnviiij; d.dly.on valu-ildo parcel*
" ' - ’ of mall frmu uil |uute of tl.e World."
Reader, did you ever take S immons 1
L iv e r R egulator , the “ K in o o p 1
L iv e r M e d icin es ? ” Everybody needs
take sliver remedy. It is a sluggish or
diseased liver that impairs digestion
and causes constipation, when the waste
that should be carried off remains in
the body and poisons the whole system.
That dull, heavy feeling is due to a
torpid liver. Biliousness, Headache,
Malaria and Indigestion are all liver
diseases. Keep the liver active by an
occasional dose o f Simmons Liver Reg
ulator and you’ ll get rid o f these trou
bles, and give tone to the whole sys
tem. For a laxative Simmons Liver
Regulator is better t h a n P ills . It
does not gripe, nor weaken, but greatly
refreshes and strengthens.
E very package has th e B ed Z
stam p on th e w rapper. J . U .
ZaiHn & C o., P hiladelphia.
C u rry
C a u u lr .
The census of Curry coun tv
shows the following;
H og s....................................
S h eep .................................. 18,928
Acres of land, cultivated.
Products of 1894—
B ailey .............................................
Prunes aud p l u m s ....” ’
Lumber, fpet.......... • • • * . . 795,000
Dr. Price’s Cream Baking Powder
World*« Fair Highest Award.
■ -------- ►<* > «— ------- —
Youngster—-Do you ever remem
ber losing y o u r cerve
Vetersu— Only once, ray son, aud
that was when a bullet knocked an
aching tooth out of my jaw.
She—I shouldn't deem an en
gagement as binding asa marriage.
H e— Moroso. A breach of promise
suit nearly always costs more that
P A T E N T S
NOTICE TO INVENTORS.
There was never a time in the his
tory of our couutry when the de
mand for inventions ami improve
ments in the arts and sciences gen
erally was so great as now.
conveniences of mankind in the fac
tory and workshop, the household,
on the farm, nnd in official life,
require continual accessions to the
appurtenances and implements of
each in order to save labor, time and
The political change in
the administration of government
does not affect the progress of the
American inventor, who being on
the alert and ready to perceive the
existing deficiencies, does not permit
tho affairs of the government to deter
him from quickly conceiving the
remedy to overcome existing discrep
ancies. Too great care cannot be
exercised in choosing a competent
and skillful attorney to prepare and
prosecute an application for patent
Valuable interests have been lost and
destroyed in innumerable instances
by the employment of incompetent
counsel, and especially is this advice
applicable to those who adopt the
“ No patent, no pay” system. Inven
tors who entrust their business to
this class of attorneys do so at im
minent risk, as the breadth and
strength of the patent is never con
sidered in view of a quick endeavor
to get an allowance and obtain
the fee then due.
CLAIMS COMPANY, John Wed-
derburn, General Manager, 618 F
street, N. W., Washington, D. C.,
representing a large number of im
portant daily and weekly papers, as
well as general periodicals of the
country, was instituted to protect its
patrons from the unsafe merhods
heretofore employed in this line of
business. The said company is pre
pared to take charge of all patent
business entrusted to it for reason
able fees, and prepares and prose
cutes applications generally, includ
ing mechanical inventions, design
patents, trade-marks, labels, copy
rights, interferences, infringements,
validity reports, and gives especial
attention to rejected cases.
also prepared to enter into competi
tion with any firm in securing for
Write for instructions and advice.
P hilip W. A vibett ,
[ P. O. Box 385. J
618 F street,
Washington, D. C.
W O R LD ’ S FAIR DIRECTORY CO.,
No 262 Girard and Frankford avenue«,
M a r i anil Stooo Worts
C. W. PATERSON, Prop.
Manufacturer of Marble Monuments, Ilea 1-
atones. Tablets, etc.
Cemetery lots enclosed with stone coping
or curbing. Iron railings furnished to or
der. Correspondence solicited from parties
living in the country or other towns who
may wish anything in my line of business.
a r s h f ie l d
I n Y o u r O w n L o c a l it y
made easily and honorably, without capi
tal, during your spare hours. Any man,
woman, boy, or girl can do the work hand
ily, without experience.
necessary. Nothing like it for money
making ever offered before. Our workers
No time wasted in
learning the business. W e teach you in
a night how to succeed from tho first
hour. You can make a trial without ex
pense to yourself. Wi
1 1 "iIliliMlULQflM
find gifftrantee you
against failure if you but follow our
simple, plain instructions. Reader, if
you are in need o f ready money, and
waut to know all about the best paying
business before the public, send us your
address, and we will mail you a docu
ment giving you all the particulars.
T R U E & CO., Box 400,
A ug usta, M aine.
Lasts Seven times longer
Looks .Seven times better ‘n,an
A bout Seven times cleaner s,ov*
A bou t T w o times cheaper Pol“*>
A bout T w o times handier
• • •
I f your grocer doesn’ t keep it,
send us his name with io c and
;et a large box and a valuable
amily household book free.
Donnellan & Co., Agts.,
« 1 0 M O N T G O M E R Y S T .. S .
J. J. B A K E R .'S
Liver? Feel i Sale Stables,
M YB TL E
SIN G L E and D O U B L E R IG S ,
F IN E TEAM S,
S A D D L E -H O R S E S
R E A SO N A B L E P R IC E S .
llnenUr trips with fine hacks conned tin a
with trains nt Kontbora: two trips daily to
nnd (rum Coqnille City, waking prowpt
connection with river steawers, stage lines
and ooeau ales mors at Coos bav.
do y o u
oo H U N T IN G ?
You win buy • M A R L I N .
It ha* a «olid top—P ro te ctio n .
It ejecta at the ■Ido-C onTenlm e*!
It 1* light weight—C o m fo r t .
It h u tho D ai lard Barrel—A> r*cy
Jytty. ' ’•
THE MARLIN FIRE ARM3 CO.,
Mow I l a v e n . C on n .
Te E icM o ie - 80 Acrtsot land
near Drain, Douglas
Well adapted to frnit or poul
try; will be exchanged for land or town
property in this connty.
For particular** enquire at H k b a l d o ffic e ,
or address l ! O X 0 5 , Coquille, Oregon.
IN F O R M A T IO N
P E N S IO N S
A D D R E SS
C AR D
THE PRESS CLAIMS COMPANY
P H IL IP VV. A V IR E T T , General Manager.
P. O . Box 463,
Washington, D. C .
Honorably discharged soldiers and sailors who served ninety days, or over, in the late
war are entitled, if now partially or wholly disabled for ordinary manual labor, whether
disability was caused by service or not, arid regardless of their pecuniary circumstances,
W IDOW S of such soldiers and sailors are entitled (if not remarried) whether soldiers
death was due to army service or not, If now dependent upon their own labor for sup
port. Widows not dependent upon their own labor are entitled if the soldier's death
was due to service.
CHILDREN are entitled (if under 16 years) in almost all cases where there was no
widow, or she has since died or remarried.
PARENTS are entitled if soldier left neither widow nor child, provided soldier died in
service, or from effects of service, and they ore now dependent upon their own labor for
support. It makes no difference whether soldier served or died in late wai or in regular
army or navy.
Soldiers of the late war, pensioned under one law, may apply for higher rates under
other laws, without losing any right«.
Thousands of soldiers drawing from $2 to $10 per month under theold law are entitled
to higher rates under new law, not only on acoount of disabilities for which now pen
sioned. bnt also for others, whether due to service or not.
Soldiers and sailors disabled in line of duty in regular army or navy sinoe the war are
also entitled, whether discharged for disability or n*>t.
Survivors, ana their widows, of the Week Hawk, Creek Cherokee, and Seminole or
Florida Indian wars of 1832 to 1842. are entitled nnder a recent act.
MEXICAN WAR SOLDIERS and their widows also entitled, if 62yearaof age or dis
abled or dependent.
Old claims completed and settlement obtained, whether pension haa been granted
nnder later laws or not.
Rejected clgi-v « reopened snd settlement secured, if rejection improperor illegal.
Certificates of service and discharge ob tained for soldiers and sailors of the late wai
who have loHt their original papers.
Send for laws and information. No charge for advice. No fee unless successful.
THE PRESS CLAIMS CO.,
PHILIP W . AVIRETT. Gm em l M»n»H*r.
Washington, D. 0.
Look H re!
C O M E
A -R U N N IN G !
vAreat B a xia g n e
I n IRea.1 E sta te !
The L E H N H E R R additioa to Myrtle Point has been recently plat
ed and placed on the mnrket. and is offered so cheap and on such
easy terms that parties wishing to purchase property in the benti*
ful town o f Myrtle Point should take a look at this addition before
purchasing elsewhere. W e only a k cne-fourth down, balance from
one to two years'tim e.
Fine acrage property adjoining this addi
tion for Bale cheap.
J. A. L ehnbebii , agent, Myrtle Point, Or.
E a s t
The coming R, R, Center o f Coos County.
Lots are now on the Market.
For further information apply to the
B A Y LA N D COM PANY
At East Marshfield, Oregon