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About Roseburg review. (Roseburg, Or.) 1885-1920 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 8, 1886)
llIDAYf JANIXAQ 8, :1886.
.7Yfi aro fiot disjosed to be vain in
fact nioilcotj is a marked trait i:i our
character. Nevertheless, we feel in
clined to pose complacently' as vc pre
sent to our mar.y readers tliisissun of the
'Review. About a vciirncco wc added to
J:hp ., active, duties of jio tLo obligation
of editing and conducting this paper.
Our list ; of -subscribers wes not cn-
couraain'lv Lucre the advertising col
umns were neither many nor "crowded
the typo Mere neither new nor
bught our experience was not large,
and to the cansual observer our pros
pects were not dazzling! brilliant.
Wc happened to posses8 a little capital
m use way ot determination, and en
ergy, and went to woik with a hearty
good will. The result thu3 far has
leen to us quite satisfactory our sub
scription list has been almost trebled
our advertising patronage is exten
Hive, and all in all we come to realize
that we have reached a position in the
journalistic lickl whence we can inter
est, instruct and benefit our friends,
In presenting oar compliments--at this
time we confess to a feeling of pride
genuine, honest and. candid pride.
We do not attribute this feeling alto
gctLcr to stlGshness; on tho contrary,
, we can greatly congratulate ourselves
tint we were able to comprehend the
superior character of our patrons, and
- could appreciate their tastes wishes
and demands, and to the best of our
ability sought to trratify them. To
them our success is due and to them
honor and praiso should be civeu. To
them wo look for the future, from the
past thf.y can judge what that may be,
it is m their hands). hatever inter
est they may extend to us we shall re
turn grateful compound. Let th
number attest our sincerity.
'Si.uihern Oregon with her thousands of
acres of -grass lands, pure water, and other;
H-oivlihonfor making butter and choe.se pre- j
souls inducements that .should he immediately
taken in hand. At an emmigratiun convention
held at Sheldon, Iowa in I.SSo, S. S. Coffin,
of l-'ort Hodge, who visited Oregon within the
px-t year, and has since written several com
lntinieati'in to leading journals in this slate,
said: "We do not need to have a. speech in
' regard to dairying-its success is an absolute
certainly. We all know that for the last thirty
yer.rs dairying has been a grand success in all
eastern Sutes. It is a fixed fact that as as
cent corn in Iowa is to 6o-cent corn in the
east, so is Iowa that much a belter Stale for
the dairyman. We can jut up grass here at a
nominal figure. We have the grandest grass
v" soil known in the world. The men of Ken
tucky, the great blue-grass State,' admit that
our blue-grasses equal theirs. This is a great
country for clover, as I know from my own
experience;' we have tis good soil for this grass
as there is. The fact should be presented to
the people wno know what dairying is, that
' refrigerator cars are new run on all the lines
of railroad which span the State so that the
smallest producer can put 1ns tub of butter in
one of these cars and send it to the eastern
market as cheap as the man who sends a car
" load. Another point, in my experience of
- live or six years of cheese and butter making,
" is that 1 make the cow pay lor hersell every
, year in butter and cheese, and with sweet
skimmed milk I raise the calf and other stock
besides. Let the prices fall to a low
point, .r.d all the eastern dairyman must go
to the JWall. We have it all our own way in
the 'vest. - It is an impossibility, from the very
na',iire ot things, lor us to lait in business.
i litre is no man in lowa wno can point ms
Jrtnccr to the year in winch tho grasses failed,
''" even a year when corn failed."
If as Mr. CotTin has said 20-cent corn in
lowa is 6o-cent corn in the cast, how much
better is Southern Oregon where we have
plenty of grass and above all do not have to
feed six months, or even one month in the
year. Is not Southern Oregon one half bet
ter than Iowa? If n cow in Iowa will pay for
herself in one year, why 'will not a cow in
Oregon payjor two cows? Grass will grow
the year round in almost all portions of Doug
hs, Ooos and Curry' counties, and dairying
can be carried on throughout the year. The
greatest item for the dairyman is that-feed
costs comparatively nothing in this portion of
the State, vast tracts ct land are still unoc
ciu'ied in this country. To be sure there is
considerable timber in the way, but it is not
Wcessary to clear the land. Deaden the trees,
:biiru the t rash and sow tame grass, time will
I work the rest, and at the same time the set-
' tier can be making money out of his cows.
It is dawning on the minds of many that the
jsouthcrn Oregon dairyman would have a soft
llung competing against butter-makers north,
isouth or east, where feed and shelter cost
- more than the cow and other auxiliaries arc
dearer, an 1 more men will turn their at
tcnlion to this sure profit. Land will jump
up in "price as greater profits are made
from' cultivating' tame grasses and better man
agemr.nt. When the cow lias her proper
Pl ace on every tann in this county, our in
come's will greatly increase, and in the course
of a few years will swell to a surplus which
wall be on the outlook for investment. No
niah, however, can resolve himself into a suc
cfful dairyman; lie must work up to it,
Hiasterin:' the details, as he proceeds. When
he becomes possessed of sufficient skill to
make uniform good butter, raise good calves
and rood pis, he is a valuable man in the
community, and Uncle Sam sets more store by
him than ninety and nine that have no cows,
it is not absolutely necessary that tho dairy
man should own cows, he may contract with
bis neighbors to furnish him with all the milk
and cream he can use, and thus the owner of
ime cow can contribute his share of the milk
' and at the same time enrich himself until he
vjiH be possessed of a competency.
I As a marline shot wo can but ouote the
following from the Portland Standard of Jan.
2d,- further illustrating the golden oportunilics
of "Oregon as it is:" "Dairy Commissioner
Baker is ever on the alert to find out if there
is any crookedness going on among the dairy
men, and he seeks every oportunily to satisfy
his curiosity, 1 le reports that to determine
the general quality of milk sold in this city
" many dealers were visited during the montns
of November ami December, and samples of
milk were taken from the tanks into w hich the
milk from all the Cows is first emptied. These
Samples show an average specific gravity of
. . i
I.030 ana a volume 01 cream aoove 14 er
cent. Since then very many samples of milk
have been gathered from consumers in the
city, and the quanlit without exception was
lound to equal me miiK taken ai uic uaine
The result shows altogether that tho milk sold
here is altove tho average ol milt sold any
where in the eastern states. 'Why,' said Mr.
Baker, to a reporter ot the Standard, 'l was
surmised at the quality of milk found. We
have a purer and richer quality of milk than
can be found any place in the world, it is
like our climate above comparison.' The
renortci was then shown samples of milk that
had lrom IS to 20 per cent, cream, and Mr.
l!aker said he found one sample which was
nearly all cream. Regarding butter, he said
there is not a pound of adulterated compound
in the city, but he has heard of a scheme on
foot atnonr several persons to make an imita
tion of butler. The scheme, however, if ever
:.. carried into effect, will be nipped in its early
- youth, ami some parties may find themselves
visited with the penalties provided by the
dairy laws. correspondent.
Syrup of Figs.
Manufactured only by the California Fig
rt T. ! . ia Vnfiiva
Syrnp Co, ean i raueiseo vu. . umic
Mum Tma Laxative. This pleasant liqnid
fruit remedy may be had of Dr S; Hamilton
rt fifty cents or one dollar per bottle. It is
the most pleasant, prompt and effective
tA ciennse tiio system: to
. tb l.iver. Khlnevs and BoweU gen-
n"i.nt tl.ornucrhlv: to dispel Headaches,
Colds and Fevers; to enre Constipation
Jadigcstioa and kindred U's.
Died, at Wilbur, Or. Jan. 3, 188G,
of erysipelas, Mrs. Mary Aletha Dah-
ncll, wife of Joan M. Lkmneli. .de
ceased was a sister of Mrs. J. A;
of Wilbur and a niece MMrnji
lizaboth Tipton of Oak creek. She
was the uaus-uter ot ArcniDaia ana
Marv- Grisham, was bom in Blunt Co.
Team, June 19th, 1843. With her
parents she moved in 1865 to Bond
Co. III. where die va3 married to Mr.
JF. M. DonnelL -Oct;- 25th 1866V-In
1873 they moved to this county and
settled iri Garden Bottom. After three
year3 they went to Missouri living
there until lastOct.,when they returned
again to this county and settled" near
At tho ago of sixteen she united
with the Presbyterian church of Clo
ver Hill Tenn. and was a consistent
and faithful christian the rest: of her
life. Durins her former residence in
Oregon she was a meniLer of the Pres
byterian church of Roseburg, while in
Missouri she united with the Congre
gational church, there being no Pres
byterian church convenient, of which
se became clerk and superintendent
of Sunday school. On heft return to
Oregon she united with the Presbyte
rian church at Wilbur. 'Her pastor
in his remarks said, "A few weeks ago
you remember she united with this
church by letter, and now her mem
bership has been removed from
church on earth to the church in
heaven; to that church she needs no
letter from us. Her name was already
written in tho Lambs Book of Life.
"Blessed are the dead, who die in the
Lord, from henceforth; yea saith tho
spirit, that they may rest from their
labors and their works do follow them."
By her excellent christian! character
her amiable disposition, her kind and
courteous manners she always made
many friends. A husband, nvf chil
drcn, four daughters and one son, and
a largo circle of relatives and friends
will deeply mourn her Iobs. one was
buried at Wilbur, Jan. 5tb, 1886
Garden Jtottom Items.
Editor Review: Dear Sir As. I have
not seen anything 111 your paper from
Garden Uottom foi a long time, will
Iron you a few lines. This beautiful
valley is situated on the Umpqua river
four miles west of Wilbur. We have
some of the best farming land in the
county. Quite a number of the Jand
owners are quite wealthy and lent land
to those who rent. Tho principal gram
raised is wheat and oats.
There arc also hundreds of sheep
raised. 111 this vicinity, umpqua iias
long since been given np as being tho
lest sheep Country in tho United states
our wool always commands from five
to eights cts. per pound more than wool
in other parts of tho State, some may
ask tho reason why First our climate
is so even, winters so mild, that our
sheep run out the year round making
them much 'more healthy-. than sheep
that are kept up. Second, we do not
kill our stock by running them too
much in merino. It would do some of
you town people good to make us a vis
it and see how we 1.1 tho couutry live.
Christmas has come and gone. We
had a Christmas tree at the school house
every body got presents. Some of our
young single men got dollars enough
to. start them in the family business for
years, poor boys, wo know they would
get married if they only had tho grit
to ask, and some of our young ladies,
we", I am not going to make a match
but ask them boys and sea New
Years came next. If some of our
eastern people were here they would
think this May or June to-day the sun
is out warm and bright. Our gardens
are green young potatoes almost large
enough to eat, tomatoes, strawberries
and blackberries are in bloom and some
ripe. Douglas conntv i3 the place to
live if you want health and plenty to
cat. As mv letter is getting' long I
will close by wishing you, together with
your little devil a happy New Year.
Xo Jloon that Seienee has Confcril
Has been fraught with greater blessings than
that which has accrued to the inhabitants of
malaria ridden portions of the United States
and the tropics from the use of Hostettcr's
Stomach Hitters. The expenence ot many
years has but too clearly demonstrated in the
inefficiency ot quinine and otner dmgs to encci-
uallv combat the progress of intermittent,
concestive and billious remittent fevers, while
on the other hand, it has been no less, cieany
shown that the use of the Bitters, a medicine
congenial to the frailest constitution,, and de
rived from purely botanic sources, affords a
reliable safeguard against malarial disease,
and arrest it when developed. For disorders
of the stomach, liver and bowels, for general
debility and renal inactivity, it is also a most
efficient remedy. Appetite and sleep are im
proved by it, it expels rheumatic humors iroin
the blood, and enriches a circulation mipover
ished by mal-assiroilation.
Mankind must have free exercise of the
faculties of mind in order to development and
usefulness. With those that are held in a
subordinate state, religion, humanity and in-
it llicence to a ercat extent is a lailure. ine
more people are subjugated the less, respond
bility devolves upon them. , :
The human race is divided into many fac:
lions and parties, depending upon a few men
to do the thinking and take the lead and they
follow. Hut liberty cries halt, snence cnes
halt, Christianity cries halt, humanity cries
halt, reason and intelligence cries halt, for the
breach is getting wider and the chasm deeper,
Individuality must be consulted, responsibility
must be considered, mutual dependence in
vestiuated and social interests advised;
A few have imposed upon the many too
long.. Great fortunes have been amassed by
appropriating the labor of others, Such a
system of licensed robbery, together with all
other licensed crimes should cease. . -
May our national flag be cleansed from such
improprieties and may it wave untarnished
over the homes of the free, enlightened and
useful people. 1 :
Industry and usefulness should lie encour
aged but profligacy and avance tuscouragcti,
Let man's humanity to man make unborn mil
lions glad. : ' L C 11.
W. W. Reed, druggist; of Winchester, Ind ,
writs: One of mv customers. Mrs. Louisa
l'ik, Bartonia, Randolph Co., Ind.,, was-
long sufferer with Consumption, and was given
up to di b y her physicians. She heard of Dr,
Kind's New Discovery for Consumption, and
bewm buying it of me. In six months' time she
walkd to this city, a distance of six miles, and
is now so much improved she has quit using it
She fls she owes her life to it.
Trials Bottles free at A. C. Marsters' Drug
Store. - ; - '' "
New Arrangements. Wc have madear-
rangemnts for 1S86 to give the -NewTtork
World and tho Review to all subscribers the
same as for 1SS5. Three dollars in advance
secure both papers for one year. 1886 will be
a great political year in this country.
Church, School and Literary Interests
.jr- -"" it Jtomeburff. - - -.
Thfe society of this : pleasant community is
xcculatcd to a ereat extent by the five church-
and Catholic. On every Sabbath the church
going people assemble enmassc in one or more
ol our commodious church houses.
Sabbath schools are held in the M. E.
and Presbyterian churches. These shools are
thriving. About two hundred children parti
cipate in these exercises and more are coming
There are above five hundred children of
school age in this district; and about 350 have
already been enrolled in the school this year.
e expect ere the year closes to see four nun
drcd child rens' names enrolled in our school
records. A good school speaks volumes for
the futurity of our beautiful city, and we hope
to see the grand work go on
During the last tour months improvements
amounting to $250 have been made on the
building and four room are quite comfortably
arranged other than -somewhat overcrowded
The generous hearted patrons will in due time
make such reparations as may, in their best
judgements, seem advisable.
One need never die of low spirits here.
Any evening may be spent pleasantly at the
skating rink, or reform club, or church, or
some other meeting of a beneficial character.
Most of the people crew up with the country;
and social destinations are indeed rare. That
candid open-hearted ness peculiar to Oregon
and Cauiorma is characteristic of the people in
general and indications are that this disposition
win in the luture prevail in our midst
The Adclphian Literary Society accommo
dates about seventy of our young people and
its benefits are held exclusively to the interests
of our public interest. Our young people will
when their day of actual resposibiuty come.
be able to represent themselves. Many of them
now make very sensible fifteen or twenty-min
ute off hand addresses. They meet regularly
every J? nday evening at the school house.
llOSJSJtUliG A MUSICAL CITY.
The JZerleir Amona The Sharps, l'lals,
tirceva, Millhn.t n! Semi-qntirer
of one Continuous- Oratons.
-Any music that has charms enough to soothe
.1 1 . 1 r .1 -
1111; savage oreasi 1 jj;oou lor uie averse- uic
gonian. It is trne that he may preler it
homeopathic doses, especially il the musician
is a new hand at the business and is practis
ing lus first lesson on the tuber. To nianaj.
the faucet and tuggers of a ten year old tuber
scientifically requires quite as much practice
as to manipulate the cighty-fcur keys of an
eight hundred dollar piano. 1 hose who can
perform a gymnastic exercise, with their hands
on the seven octaves of ivory, that arc simply
astonishing are legions, for they arc many.
But many arc called, yet tew are chosen, and
they who can so manipulate the keys ot a
piano as to bring out the full merits of a soul-
inspiring melody as it was first enjoyed by
a Mozart or a llayden aro indeed few. So
with the ability of brass band players.
A critic who heard the playing of the an-
kec Doodle Band at Portland last year eulog
ized the life and general vivacity that char
acterized their music. Music without spirit is
like a man without spirit; and a cold, soulless
rendition of the grandest air that ever inspired
the breast of man or angel is a fniiid state ot
affairs which ought rather to be characterized
by the melodies common to an atmosphere ot
a more life giving kind. While the band is
reputed over the state as one of the leading
within its its borders, constant practice will
cventuully put them ahead. A young man
who is now making a tour of the east recently
said that the band would be a credit to Wash
ington City, D. C. Constant practice will put
them ahead; and our cieizens need not be sur
prised some day to learn that Roseburg band
talent is to lurnish music lor the most extra
ordinary occasions of Oregon, California or
Washington Territory. ;
1 he Junior band as a jnvcnile band, has
not its equal in Oregon. Their playing on
last Christmas eve is seldom if ever excelled
by any band of like number. The boys, none
of whom are above fourteen vcars'. nossess
good native talent; and best of all they are
good boys, and as such have received encour-
mcnt and applause on every hand lrom the
citizens of this the destined metropolis of this
great Southern Oregon.
Out of 1400 inhabitants ot Koseburg it is
estimated that over fifty per cent play upon
some musical instmment. This was not thus
a quarter of a century ago. If music is refin
ing, we emphatically say that the world is
morally improving; and more people shouid
try the efficacy of sulxluing the objectionable
features of their fellow man with music. ' If
instead of carrying concealed weapons for de
lense, more men were well armed with back
hand, double-action dcmi-semi-quavers, our
penitentiary would not be so over-crowded as
it is and society would prosper to a greater ex
tent than it does.
The music of churches, Sunday schools and
day schools is also well selected. Persons of
limited means can in this day of the world, by
singing with choirs and improving such other
opportunities as may come up, obtain a pass
ably good musical education at a very slight
cost to himself or any one else. Let us have
plenty of music. Let our citizens continue to
encourage our bands who will constantly prac
tice and make such progress and as they may
desire to attain. Let the bands come out in
the new . band stand and other prominent
places in the city and dispense an abundance
of that which will in every instance refine and
incline to noble and higher deeds.
The Xrfortn Club.
Durine the past four months succcsslul
meetings of the Roseburg Temperance Re
form Club have been held in the Grange hall,
and reports of the work read at each meeting.
A spirit of good feeling and harmony has
always existed anions the memliers, and
everything has been done with an eye single
to the advancement ami the upbuilding of the
noble- cause which calls them tor-ether. The
meetings have been largely attended since the
organization of the society, and all unite in
saying that it is the most pleasant place in our
city to spend an evening.
Last I uesday evening trie Orange hall was
again crowded to its utmost cajxicity. A
gentleman remarked that "the hall ought to
oe sixteen icei longer ami seveniy-nvc wider.
The meeting was called to order at pre
cisely half-past seven by vicc-President Col.
John Lane. By request. Rev. E. T. Lockard,
of Oakland, acted as Chaplain.
1 he regular address was delivered by Key.
W. Miller. Dr. Miller is an able and
gifted speaker. His speech was interspersed
with appropriate anecdotes and pathetic inci
dents. He has the happy faculty of knowing
how to combine strong thought with relincd
humor, and his transition from the grave to
the gay was rapid, and in no case did he lad
to carry the audience with linn. .
At recess fifteen signed the pledge, and thus
the good work goes on.
Kev. E. T. Lockard was called upon and
addressed the meeting. He spoke strongly in
taror of prohibition.
The singing by Mrs. Bald r nitre was most
"The Vagabond," by Mr. Henry Smith,
was indeed good. He came up as closely as
possible to the expectation ot the author.
Rev. W. A. Sniick was chosen Chaplain to
preside at the next meeting, and Hon. W. F.
Benjamin was selected to address the Club
Tuesday evening, Jan. 12th.
J. B. TICHENOR, Secretary.
. Keynote to Health.
Health is wealth. Wealth means indepen
dence. The Keynote is Dr. Bosanko's Cough
and Lung Syrup, the best Cough Synip in the
world. Cures Coughs, Colds, Tains in the
Chest, Bronchitis and Primary Consumption.
One dose gives relief in every case. Take no
other. Price 50 cents and $1.00. Samples
ree. Sold by S. Hamilton.
In delicate health and all who suffer from hab
itual constipation will find the pleasant liquid
fruit remedy Syrup of Figs more easily taken,
and more beneficial in effect than any other
remedy. It acts promptly yet gently on the
Bowels, Kidneys, Liver and Stomach, and
does not sicken or debilitate. For sale by
VOL UI1 OJT A.XB THE BE V1L.
- (Communicated.) .
Editob Review: I send you a small
contribution for the press or the waste-
basket as you 6hall deem most suitable
and desirable, on Evolution and the
Devil. The subjects, I suppose, are
complementary if not complimentary.
If; you have not aleady had a subject
of matter on the Evolution theory, it
occurs to me that a new phase of the
theory might be acceptable.
It cannot bo set to music. It is
a joyless thing. A lecturer once
addressing a crowd, in the streets of
London on dismissing his audience
was asked by some one to sing. Said
he in reply, "Wo don't sing."
Evolution has no song. lo dont
sing. It it did, instead ot the grand
old long motro doxology, we might ex
pect to hear something like this.
All hail the mighty monkey, all hail lh
From which through evolution I came to
be a man. 'I
Between two vast eternities,
Life lies, a vale of sorrow
So eat, and drink and take your case
For we shall die to morrow . '
Ascending from our mollusk God ;
A glorious path we travel
Our course, commencing in the mud
Shall finish in the gravel.
Thos. Ciirlylo happened to bo present
when a number of so called philoso
phers and scientific men werp .'airing
their opinions. The doctrine of Evo
lution had been asserted with much
confidence; and, under the supposition
that he was a sympathizer, and nntat
all fettered by religious, scruples,
ho was challenged to deliver his
opinion as to this modern theory of
the origin of man. Gathering himself
up, and srscakina in a tone that
silenced laughter, Carlylc replied
"Gentlemen you niako man a little
higher thau tho-4dpole. I hold, with"
tho prophet David, Thou madest him
a little lower than the Angel."
Men dont believe in the devil now
. As their fathers used to do
They've forced the door of the broadest cretd
To let his majesty through;
There is not a print of his cloven foot,
Or a fiery dart from his bow
To le found in earth or air, today
For the world has voted it so.
But who is mixing the fatal draught,
That palsies heart and brain,
And loads the bier of each passing ye.ir,
With ten hundred thousand :,lain,
Who blights the bloom of the land to lay,
With the fiery breath of hell?
If the devil isn't and never war.
Wont somebody rise and tell?
Who dogs the steps of the toiling saint,
And digs the pit for his feet.
Who sows the tares in the fields of time.
Wherever God sows his-wheat? .
The devil is voted not to lie,
And of course the thing is true;
But who is doing the kind work,
That the devil -alone should do?
We arc told he does not go alxjut
As a roaring lion now,
But whom shall wo hold rcsjmnsihle,
For the everlasting row,
To be heard in home, in church, ami stato,
10 the earth s remotest bound,
If the devil by unanimous vote,
Is nowhere to be found?
Wont somebody step to the front forthwith
And make their bow and show.
How the frauds and crimes of a sinplc day
aping upr vvo want to Know
- The devil fairly voted out,
And of course the devil's gone,
But simple folks would like to known,
Who carries the business on. . .
. OW Family Bible.
Wc were shown, to-day, Tan, 1st, 1SS6, the
old family bible of W. K. SingIcton,deccased,
which was presented to him by hfs grand
mother, prior to his leaving his native State,
Kentucky, in 1830 " It has been in the fam
ily ever since, and was brought by him to this
country in I852, and was presented to W. B.
Singleton, Tan. 1st, - 1SS6, as a New Year's
present by his step-mother, Mrs. W. U. Sin
gleton. Mr. W. B. Singleton says that his
father, W. R. Singleton, was married to his
step-mother in Linn Co., Mo., in 1S49, when
he, W. B. Singleton, was quite small. He
says further, that Ids step-mother never gave
him a short or angry word in his life (noble
woman). Where can another such, woman
be found. -
' Wilbur, Dec. 30th, 1885.
Ed. Review: Would you kindly grant me
small space in your' paper to thank the kind
people of Wilbur and vicinity, for the sub
stantial tokens of their esteem presented to
myself and family on Christmas eve, and also
for the repeated acts of kindness that have
made our home in Wilbur as pleasant a one
as we have ever enjoyed, since we commenced
itinerating. God bless the people and return
to them, with Gospel measure, pressed down,
and running over, not only temporal blessings
but, also, the riches ot his grace.
Ly carfully pernshig every column
in this issue it will bo apparent that it
uis cost money and labor to produce
this sheet, although our pretentions rise
no higher than an ordinary country
newspaper, yet from tho beginning of
lobi) wc aimed to give our readers a good
Review of transpiring events, and ive
believe that satisfaction has been given.
It will be seen that the growth in both
circulation and advertising is as steady
as the flow of the Pontic Sea, "whose
icy current and eompulsivc course
ne'er feels retiring ebb,"
OUR YOVSG BUSINESS HI EX.
In tho prime of vigorous young niati-
hood, full of energy and determination
to achieve a high degree of success, if
hard work, directed by cultivated in
telligence, integrity of character, and a.
strict adherence to established business
principles will insure it. And tho en
couraging success already received giTes
promise of still greater to come. Such
are our young business men m Rose
burg. It is a pleasure to talk with
such men, it gives one confidence in
tho future of the country, j-encrallv:
it is not the old business men whose
fortunes have been accumulated and
whoso tirao for rest and quiet has come
that givo new impetus to a town with
new opportunities far unprecedented
growth; it is the young, energetie,
active, public spirited business men
men, who are wide af-ako to the de
mands of tho times, and after first be
ing sure they are right, have the nerve
to go ahead; and while giving their
principal time and attention to their
own business, take time to help along
with enterprises of public interest.
This is the kind of men that are the
making of a largo city. Such men
deserve a liberal patronage and he is
a short-sighted citizen who will pass
them by and go to another and buy
goods. If you want to build up your
town ana ennance the general pros
perity, patronize and encourage the
"young business men,"
The Only Ferfert Bentedy
For habitual constipation, dyspepsia and kin-
urcu 111s, is me lamous liquid Innt remedy
Syrup of Figs. It strengthens as well as clean
ses the System, it is easily taken and perfectly
narmiess. ror saie oy a. Hamilton.
Looking Glass, Dec.: IS, 1885.
Written in memory of little Arthur Micklem
a bright little fellow of two years ami a half,
who died at this place after three weeks of
painful illness on the 30th of November 1885.
"Wc knelt beside our baby s bed,
Just at the dawn of night,
And saw the sunshine of his life,
For ever fade away.
We watched the blighting bloom of death
Fail o'er our baby's brow,
And prayed in bitterness of heart
"God spare our darling now.,'
Just as the last faint glow of day
Flamed up the western sky,
We felt the spectre's presence near,
And knew that he must die.
I strained my baby to my breast,
And kissed his pallid lips;
Oh, bitter pain to see him sink
Into death's dark eclipse!
He opened wide his tender eyes,y
And looked into my own,
And then I knew how dear to me
My little one had grown.
He put his hands into my hair,
As with a mute caress,
Then laid his little tired head
Upon my aching breast.
The sunshiue lit the western sky.
With an auroral light,
And baby passed into the land
Where there is no more night.
His blue eyes closed in death's long sleep;
!' God bore his soul away;
And with the dawn of night, it passed
Into a perfect day." C. W. W.
r - A Ft no Bog.
It is a truth fully said of the animal king
dom that a man has no letter friend than his
horse and dog. 'Their merits have been com
memorated in song and live in wortls of sweet
est poesy. . It is always with feeling of sorrow
that we hear of the death of a good brave dog
or a fine sensible horse. It was with this feel
ing that we heard of the death of Aslier Marks'
dog on New Years day. He was a noble an
imal-halfSt. Benard and half Newfoundland-;
acombinalion of the bravest and most useful
breeds a history of which families is the
thrilling story of rescues and life saving. This
animal was a present to Mr. Marks from Col
Fleischncr of Portland and although but nine
months old attained the remarkable weight of
one hundred and twenty pounds. lie had
good sense combined with a kind and gentle
temper. He fell a victim to Salmon poison
ing and although every attention was given
endeavors to save, proved unavailing. Even
when suffering most he seemed to realize and
appreciate the kindness around lum and final
ly, licking me hands that answered with ca
rcsses he died, a splendid specimen ot h
' Jirlitymg Glulnesa
To millions, pleasing their palates and clen-
sing their System, arousing their Livers, hid
neys, Stomach and Bowels to a healthy activ
lty. buch is the mission ol the famous Gall
fornia liquid fruit remedy Syrup of Figs,
Soc. and Si bottles for sale by S. Hamilton,
We can find room for the followi ng item
from our esteemed correspondent. What
may it mean? Ho says: Our climate is par
excellence, noma can be lelter. It seems
respond to a divine admonition, be fruitful and
multiply. Sometime ago Mr. and Mrs.
eighteen years married and childless, located
on Hubbard Creek and in due time thereafter
a priceless gift was made. We congratulate
the happy parents. Why should not some of
our new fledged county officials, delinquent in
this regard, locate on Hubbard creek. As the
lamp holds out to burn, etc." and dont you
forget it another picked up letter Uom Hub
bard creek, and still they come. a. a
.MERCHANTS, READ THIS.
To those subject to the vexations of
business life, dyspepsia and a feeling
of debility, fretfulncss and desponden
cy, we say takesimmons Liver Regula
tor. This rented - is iiuenualed 111 the
euro of piles, constipation, bad breath,
sick head ache and bilious complaints.
e Regulator is free from any inju
rious mineral substance; not disagree
ble; can be taken at any time without
ntct feting with business or pleasure.
It is gentle, safe, and a good digestor.
Cure tor 1'ilfa.
Piles are frequently preceded by a actios
of weight in the back, loins and lower part
of the abdomen, causing tho patient to B-ip-pose
ho has affection of tho kidneys or neigh
boring organs. At times, symptoms of in
digestion arc present, flatulency, uneasiness
of the stomach, etc. A moisturo, like pers
piration, producing a very disagreeable itch
iiig, after getting warm, is a common attend
ant. ' Blind, Bleeding and Itehing Piles
yield at onco to the application of Dr.
Bosanco s Pile remedy, which acta directly
upon the parts cllected, absorbing the tu
mors, allaying; the intense itehinif, and ef
fecting a permanent cure. Price 50 cents.
Address, Tho Dr. Bosanoo Medicine Co.,
Piqna, 0. Sold by Dr. S. Hamilton.
A Billable Article.
For enterprise, push and a desire to get
such goods as will giv; the trade satisfaction
S. Hamilton the Druggist leads all comple
tion. He sells Dr. Bosanko's Cough and
Lung Syrup, because its the best Medicine on
the market. For Coughs, Cold, Croup an
Primary Consumption. Price 5o cents and
$I.oo. Samples free.
The following is the list of letters remain
ing uncalled for in the Koseburg P. O.
Dec. 31 1&85.
Bales, Mrs. BojVo, J. O., Rallouirli, Aimie
Bowman, J. C, unit, Annie, itciKimp, ma,
Bennett. Gen.. Benton. Mr.. liuxton. Mr. W.
Cummin. Mrs. M. Iorria, Hon. G. B. Drake. I). M.
Diimbletoii. 11. M. imviisnu, jas. lmrst, .n.iin k.
Iiemcnck, Frankic KM on, J. W. 2 FiUtrcrald C.
Fisher, J. L., 2 Gilpin, John, ClctW, TV.,
Griffon, Charles J., Giimonj, J. A., Giarraon, S. T.,
Harpjn, James, llardwick.S, B. Harold, F. It.,
Millinoil, IjVTiarii, rivwr-jr, i-iKnn, iiiuma, k.iiuii.ii,
Kincaid, Mrs K., Kjkor & Son, 2 Laurence, Kiifus,
Lehiihnrr, John, london, A., mreent, jono),
MrOuIloch & Co., McCartv, IVnn'm, Moora, Mrt. C.
Miller. Mrs. 8. C. 8 Marshall. Thos. Marve Ella
Nim. II. G Nandcrv. N.. Oliver. Florence
Ryan, J. C... Kay, John, Rohison, Charles
Richt, John, Ramnent, Oscar, Banford, Oscar,2
Slronif, Erankie, Sacord, A., Shannon w. M.,
Stephen, Elizabeth, Spauers. Mrs., flmal!, Mary,
Tavlor, Mary A., Thompson, C, Way Mrs. M.,
Williams, Annie., wnuney, r. nawon, . u
Walker, Martha, Weeklcv, . 4.,
When called for, please say advertised.
V N. Moore.
I hare on hand an extra fine lot of fruit trees
consistinc of the following varieties; Apple,
Pear, Peach Tlum, Prune, Cherries, Quinces,
Apricot, and Crape Koots lor sale cneap.
OIVc me a can, iicuj mc i-ii.
W. S. Hotchkiss.
Any country, town or city, is judged by
its business, improvements, social ana finan
cial status. Hence, we infer that Roseburg
U in a nrosnerous condition, and Douglas
county as well, as will be seen by reading the
Review this weeic.
L. W. Smith is in connection with his fan
mill, handling the Oregon iron fence for ccm
Piorv enclosures, nublic and private residences,
and will sell at reasonable figures. A numljer
of our leading farmers and citizens have already
made purchases', among them Uncle Aaron
Rose has bought one for his lot in the Masonic
cemetery. Call at Sheridan Bros, and get
this new fan mill.
ruin! AS To the wife of On Thomas a cm n
New Tears Jay.
A New Years gift and all arc happy and dc
'ran n 1 m Ni iiinii 11 11 itn rn
tup he vi 12 w j o it 6itj:e I'liixra
Pamphlets, ' ?
Letter 1 leads,
And Everything else c
tinv.oiiiy done in a
first-class printin-f office. I
Call and see samples
ami learn prices. ,
Sleei-less Nights, n
! y that
Shilohs Cure is '.he
for you. For sale by S.
For Laihk Back, ski
or cues' , u:-e Sialou
Porous Plaster. Price 35 cents at S. Haniil-
That IIackixc Cor
'.II can be so quickly
cured by Shiloh's Cure,
ht S, llamilions.
CRorr, Wiiooi iNG (Touch and Bronchitis
immediately relieved by Shiloh's Cure. S.
Shiloh's Core 11 and1
Consumption Cure is
sold by us on a guarantee
It cfres Consunip-
tion. Sold by S. Hamilton.
Will ..You Si i i- i-.k
with .Dyspepsia and
i's Vitalizer i.s guaren-
l.-y S. Hamilton.
is what you need for
,;ictite, I h.h. ss and
Liver Complaint? Shilo!
teed to cure you. Sol
biiiLoirs V ITAI.IZEII
Consumption, Loss of.
all symptoms of 1 )yspc
isia. Price 10 and 75 j
..le By S. IIam;!un. j
cents per bottle. For
Catarrh Cui;t:i, h
L-aith ami sweet breath I
secured, by ShilohV, -(
iori h Remedy. Pi ice i
,r free at S. It-mil j
Liver CV.iijii.ili:!, you I
:e on every boUie of '
50 ccnls Nasal Injec!
For dvsi kpma and
hirwa printed guaram
Shiloh's vitali.-.er. It
tv.r f. ii:
ror sate l,-y . liamiiio;
Dr. Cathey grie
week as lie aiwavs .:o(
Kj. A. i.v.-iiliit; !i
was in Itos'jbisrg t!
"dance on the Con:
i3 becoming quit !
we arc triad
burl Smith is now ;
x, I ought
Uity Jaki!rv, iiav.i
te bcFpeaK 1
a liberal patio!i:iyf.
sorry to lose you however
A meeliiigpf o
called soon to take
to orcniii": a roati
r ciii;'.eiiS will bo
Ktepii iu ivfciWiuo
roiu h-ro to Kluni-
nth, a distance of unly sixty miles, uaa
every ono attend, and in the nearl fu
ture vvo thai I have
more to sav on this
b which should! he
tjikcii in hands au tmce, and vigorously
pushed by our citii
No sufferer from
any scrofulous du-
ease, vlo will fair
pasilla, need dcsjiu
purge the blood of ;
by destroying the
and will infuse 1
y try Ayer a tvn;la-
r of a cure. It will
il impurities, then
jeriiis of scrofui
ev file una irq
throughout the vi
ole tihvsical orga
Some sav, "Col
uoves, by forty
euro tor this ili.se:
when not nlrca
beyond the reach of medical aid. V p
then its use iiffbi
i e iei
To Hie Farme
s and BHh'isurs
1 oesire to say to all who have sheep ijelu
10 Dung 1m.n1 10 me apt mil pay inc " est
1 . 1 , ... ., 1
market ca:ih price for nhem
Do not let I the
;ht alont. ?
pells waste, but bring
No. 8, 1. 1. O. K., mcjt.
each week at 7 o'clock ,
their hall at Ko.ithur:
"lumbers tho oril jr 111
nod slandim arc invited to
ittciid. liy orucr ol tli
ITKION EXCA'tPMEsT. No. !), I.'O. O. I'., meets
Odd Fellows' Hall 0:1 t.li first and third Tbursduvsof
each month. Vietliiis brethren invited to attend.
I:iLl-iL!l. C. P.
A. 1. JIARSS, Senile
X LAUUCI, LODfl
E A. F. '. WILL HOLD
ii Wutlm-aiiay mi or bi'fi re
U. A. . UliATH, V. . M.
'ei regular mcat-h:
each full m.H.!
ITKtl, N il, F. A. if., hold
MiMiuuni ;iLi..iin cvry lirst
ml third Tu
d;iy i'l uath i'i"i)tl:. All
motuburn in ftotMl stnndinsc will t:!tn dtiu
rooly notice and n-ii-n- tltuinscKcs astairdiii:
vimling companion:! :u
lnh.l.t.i mnrt n-ith ihi -
laiKsI v.heu comeniunt
.1. C. Fi i.',i.KTeN-, II. V.
V. Fr.lKDLAXl-EIt, i
OVERLAND TO CALIFORMIA
A "d' (linujt-tioiii.
Fare frum i'orlUn.l to
Bail Fr.an isco ii.; to Hatru
Cli-se coiimx-tioi.s 111.
tdd at Aahii-.iid villi hti-.ej by
the California ai.d Oroia
(DAILY EXCKI'T SUNDAYS.)
Eat Uidi: DivLsiun.
BKTWELN I'ORTLAND & ASlILAKD
LEAVK. 1 - AI.uiVK.
Portland ...7.U0A W. Itmcbur. ,. i.i: V. M.
Rrmebu r' ...O.ib IV M. Ashland 4.15 A. M.
Ashland .7.E0 I M. llosclmrjr. . . ,fi.2"i A. M.
HoBcburg ft.ai A M. I'orthuid 1.5 I. II.
Albany Expnss Train
LEAVK. j AKUlVi:.
Portland i.W-lj.M. Lubauon '.i.0 i". M.
Ubanoa 4.4SAi M. Portland. .. .10.05 P. M.
Pullman Palace blixi 'i":' C'aradiilv bvtnccii Port
land and Ashiaiid,
The O. & C. H. U. Fcry rrndics ecmMxtion with all
the regular traiiiaun EjntiiduIiv.froiu footof F St.
West Side Division-
BETWEEN rOUtLANI& CORVALLIS
Portland 0.00 A
Con all is 8.30 A
M. Corvalli- 4.K0P.M.
M. I Portland 3.20 V. M.
Portland .......6.00 P.
M. Mt-Minnvillo.. S.00 V. M.
M. 1 Portland 8.30 A. M.
McHinnvlMe 6.43 A
Lodal t ickets for al and lmpo checked at eom-
pany's up townoffa-c,
cr. Stark and Second stress.
TlckeU for nrincinal iroiutaln Califoniia can only be
procured and bagajrij cncckeO. ai company a ouiee.
Corner F ond FiSont Sta.. PirtuuL Or.
Freight will not be Received for ehiincnt after 5
o'clock P. H. on either the East or Wat Side Dir.
E. P. ROCEKS,
G. F. &PasaA?cnt.
Douglas County Bank,
VEY S FLINT,
- - - Oregon-
TRANSACT A GENERAL
iglit oiafts Prawn ca
Portland. Sau Francisco. New York nnl
other points. Bills of exshange on
Europe. Deposits re-
ceived subject to
check. Collections made
on all accessablejjoiuU at reasonable rates.
UK COUK8K of
w ho may attend.
but cireti!iist.:iiecs preclude their attendin" remote or more expensive institution!,; among
s-iith are frequently found the biightest and most promising in school.
HeiKv the course of study is made almost as. full as that of many of our College.-,
while theoharaeb v of instructruetion is inferior to none.
Tuition por" Soysiou ot'Twolvo Weeks:
Firs!. j.-rado .hsnim- clana
Second rrad;- Junior e'
4 00 .
5 00 .
Tviviity-foiu I.-easonx '.
Ust; if IniitiT.iiumt
lir-iwing and Paintiuir
SEND FOR CATALOGUE.
0F1EG0N STATE N
Gra-duates K-eceive Stato Educational Diploma
FOR PAKTiCULUS, ADDUFSS '
Tho fasal rapidity with which slight
(,'olUs ;t:id Coughs frequently develop
inio the .'invest maladies of the throat
i:;:d l:!n;.'s, , is a consideration which tdiould
imp'l very prudent person to keep at
l-r;n.i, : ,a l;ors hold remedy, a bottle of
A Yt.U:' CHERRY PECTORAL.
.Vot Lin-.; vhe zixva such immediate relief
is:., t v. oi-Ks ;;o fcuve a cure in all affections
i : xi'.U -i:i.. That eminent physician,
Vii'i. F. Hvvectzer, of tho Maine Medical
r-.-huol, Brunswick, Me., says :
'l-.-di:il Ftkncu 1ms produced no other nno-ilvii-"
-xjHittoi-aiit f.o jjood aa Ayer's CiuerrT
l'tt roi:j,i,. Il iv iiivaluaUo for diseases of tho
The sam-j opinion is expressed by the
v.viM.iiowti Dr. L.J. Addison, of Chicago,
III., who : ays:
'I have ncv r found, in tUrty-fiYo year of
t'oiiiiuuoiMfcttidy and pratTice of medicine, any
lirrparalion of so Kreat value aa Ateb'sC'HEBRY
I'Ki.-roiiAi,, fi-i- treatment of diseases of tho
throat and lunB. It uot only breaks up colds
pnd eurcH severe coughs, but is more erTectiro
than ajiytiiin tlso in relievlnfj even the moat
serious brontliial and pulmonary affections."
l.s not a new iaimant for popular confi-.
. di-iu-c, but a medicine which is to-day
Mivhs 1 !io lives of the third generation
who have eomo into lcing since it was
lirst offi-Tcd to the public.
There U not a household iu which, this
invaluable remedy has once been in
troduced where its use has ever been
rbsmdoncd, and there is not a person
who lias ever rriven it a proper trial
for nay throat or lung disease susccn
tiblo of cure, who has not been made
v.-'h bv it. -
AY Ic lt'S CHERRY PECTORAL has,
5 a Dimib'Tless inst-inces, cured obstinate
cii-i-.'s of chronic Bronchitis, Laryngitis,
inn! even acute l'neamonia, and has
Ki.-:;d many patients in the earlier Rtases
of Pulmonary Consumption. It is a
wrdvina thi.t only requires to be taken In
Mimll doses, is pleasant to the taste, and is
n- .--d-'d in every house where there are
e-iiMivn. ps there U nothing po good as
A Y ER-.S I I Kit It Y P ECTOR AL for treat
in; nt of Croup and YYIiooping Cough.
Those are all plain facts, which can be
verified bv anybody, and should be .re
membered by everybody. .
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral,
Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass.
Sold by all Druggists.
?l!cc o&' Final scttli-iut-tit-
la thsCoauty' Court ot ft? St its of O.vjro i for
the County of Douglas
la the nuiUur of tho EsUU o 1
Juhn H.-.ll Deceased )
"RTOTIC'E IS IIEKKKY IVKN THAT CEO. HALL
X Kxerutiir uf the last will and IcsU-.lnunUif John
li;i!I, liu-.-e.'uicd, on tho lllh day of Anril ISaS, lilcU
in tiio ('otiuty Omri of IHiuIm County Oregon a,
flnal acciiunt of his Aduiiuutration of .said Kstutc
ami t!iat s;id Court by its order duly uiado and cn
tend oi (ho ilh daj'.ot iHcciidwr lrtSTi, ct &iturday
the l'ittt day of Ja-in-ary liyid at the Court room of
mid Court in tlia Court Mouse i:i lliitiohur'' Don --las
County o.-i:;.'on, a time and pi k-c for hcarins obicc-
j tions at which tiiix all i-.ns having nbji;clions
'l" arouni or l!10 SCUIeniOIlt Of Klld Es-
iaiu aro ro Uirt-u iy ai; ir an J Ulo their objuctiong
n t;.iu vwuri Li'jto.
Ccwjc Hall Execut'-r.
Hariiian; Bail )
AMornuv j f.ir Lx-.-cntor. ( ,
j XOTSt'E' WOii ll'liL3ATI0X
lanj OiUco at Ruscbarz Orojo-i, Dceoatber 2, 1833
TITOTICIJ 13 lI!:r.F.i:V (JIVES THAT THE FOL
Xl lov. iiiy-iraud fcttlcrhn lilc 1 nutiec of lm in
tonti'Hi to niako final irof in sii.iHrt of his claim,
ami thr-.t maid tir-inf will be mads before the Kcistcr
or llcreher at KuMdnirif LaiiiiOTn-o, on Tuesday Jan.
12, lis; i. viz: Willia.n S. Uiec Iljnio,itad No. 3524
for the E ' of N. E. i &, . J f S.' E J Sec 2 T. 23
IS. K. 5 W. -
Ho na n'.'S C12 foilowi.ij wititcsTcs to prove his
i- Mithmims rc.ddcni-u uj.:), and cultivation of, said
land, iz: V. C. Parker Jr. Wesluv Smith Isaac Bo
rard 55a:nuel Smith, all u Oakland Uoiilas County
Oregon WF. Ukwamis,
NOTfCK IS UEtlKBy RIVEN THAT TriOSIAS
iridah; Kei-utr .f the last will end testa
ment vt E. C. Iry late of lioulas Countv Oregon
ileceaneil, h.i lilc-d hit) final account as such executor
and that Saturday the Kith day of January lvtm at
10 o'clock A. M. of aid day hag Ikscii get by the
Court for hearing objections to said, account and
the settlement thereof. r
( Thomas Crir.lulo
Pceeuber loth 1335 Executor of theEvtate
I of E. C. l)ry deceased.
Notice Of Final Settlement
In County Court of the State of Oreprm n and Tor
the County of l.ni.-Hs in the ruattor.of the Estate
of P. Peters dcecafcil.
ATOTICE IS1IE11EBY GIVEN THAT THE tN
XI dei-si-jned Executor .f the Estate -f I Peters
dcreawd haR flll hii final account in FCttlcnicnt ol
taid Estate, and that the.)udi;e of the above entiled
Court Ira filed Saturday J nnuar Jiuh lSSCforhear
in'olijc! tions if any there be to faid final account
and settlement tf taid Estate.
IK. 1J. IWxon
Dccer.iber 17th lSSO ( Excutor. '
Notice Of Filial Settlement.
In the County C-jurt of tho State ol Ore-jfou for
the Comity ol Doi-glas.
In the "latter of the Estate V i '
of - I
Cynthia A. Apr '-ate Peeeascd )
J OTICE liS-il EKEUY 01 V EX THAT TIIECXDER
XI siif.ied Administrator of the Ertate of Cynthia
A. Appit-jfrtte deceased, has filed in tho above en:
titled Court a final account of bis administration of
said estate. That aid Court by its order duly made
and entered, December ISth lsS5, fixed Monday the
f.th day of April laW, at the- Court room of said
Court, a time and place for hearing objections II any
there be, to said account and all iersoris having any
objections to said account or the settlement of said
estate are required to appear and file the same at
Hossburjr, December 24tb 1S3, j V. W. Applegate,
Hermann & Call
Attorneys for Estate, f
Monday, iSeptemler 7, 1S85.
STUDY IS DESIGNED TO MEET THE WANTS OF ANY
Many iiobl-; and brilliant uiiiids glow with a desire fr knowledi'u
first grade ftliddie class 7 (jy
Second gnuie Middle class 8 00
M.-uior class 9 (o
1 00 to 12 00
CEO ROE T. RUSSELL, Princil..
L. BENSON, Prei-idcut.. DI;AIN, Or.
Tho Portland Business Collcire, Portland, Ore
(ron, offers superior private and class instruction
to tho young and middlc-ngcd of both sexes who
desire to obtain a practical education in the short
est time consistent with thorough work, and at the
least expense. Day and evening sessions through
ouftheyear. Stuaeutts admitted anytime. Cata
logue on appllcationA. P. Abmsiboxo, Principal.
Will twmlledFRES totll aspUomatt. ud toouttaenof
l3t 7r without ontoricg It. It oooMioa about ISO pure,
COO UlutUmtfoBS, prices, varmtedteriptlmi o4 vmlnmble
inctlr.ni for plunttr, sl TartttlM of VEGETABLE
and FIOWKR BSLR",eu. IiT&!uiM
to an, eepwHally tm Market dardenrre. bend for It.
O. M. FERRY A CO., Detroit. Michigan.
INSURE IN THE
Capital . ..$100,000.00
Tle Farmers Goropaci
Insures only farm Property, Private
dwellings, Scbool bouses and Churches.
Also Dotaclied dwellings in Cities and
Towns wjtii contents. -
I Live ahu a few CHOICE FARMS
and stock ranches for sale on rcasonab !e
David S. West, agent. '
Office, ut Court House, Eosebmg Or
ALL KINDS FJE' CHMDISL!
All orders from tho connlry fl:lcd ou fcl.ort
iiolico froai ;
Every Class or Kind of Goods fioni
Absolutely no charges or commission,
will be charged .for lillin onlcii1.
OFFICE: 107 first Istheet,
At D.' W. Trkntick's rorllaml.Or
Oakland Furniture Store
Has on Laiul u full assortment of all
kinds of Furniture, which- he will sell
you at lower prices than ever oQ'ered
to the K;oile of Douglas County.
He nlso keeps a fine line of" Moul-
j-tlings for picture framing and window
cornice, from 10 to 50 cts. per foot
Also iigent for a flret class tscwinr ma
chine. EEPAE1NQ OF ALL KIliDS OF
Done at short notice and at vcason-
GIVE ME A CALL.
H. O. Stanton
STAPLE MY GOODS!
Keeps Constantly on Hand a General Assortment o
ILLOW and iXLASSWARE
A Full Stock of:
STATIONERY, TOYS, k, FANCY
Furuislics Uhcckaon Portland, and procures
Drafts on San Francisco,
POST-OFFICE STORE ROSEBURG