Roseburg review. (Roseburg, Or.) 1885-1920, March 19, 1886, Image 3

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FRIDAY; MARCH, 19 1886.
nuiiifrA wan lodg e
No. 8, 1. O. O. t, meet,
on Saturday evening of
rsc-h week at 7 o'clock, in llicir hall at nweiurg
Momhers o the order in (food standing are iiiviud t
ttttend. By order of the N. O.
UNION ENCAMPMENT, No. 9, I. O. O. meets
Odd Fellows' Hall on the fi rut and third Thurudsynof
each month. Viditine brethren invited to attend.
A. C.Mabkm.O. I'.
E. O. llUBBH, Scribe ,
'-sf regular meetings on Wednesday on or before
Cacach full moon. . G. A. BEAT1I, W. M.
J. 1 DuscasSec. : ,
.vUMPQUA CHAPTER. No 11, K. A. sr., hold
their regular coiumuniationg every first
vS&i "nd third Tuesday in each mouth. All
i-aWCri members in ijood standing will take due and
mely notice and govern themselves accordingly.
Vmiting companions are invited to meet with the
hanel when convenient. 't
N. BtKKiat., II. P.
W. I. Fkiedlaxdkh. Sc'v.
R-i;ular meetings lHt and 3rd Tuesdays. All mem
bent in jfood standing- are cordially invited to at end.
Mrs. Anna Carter, W. M. W. H. Atkinson YY. 1.
A. O. U. W.
KOSKBLKG LODGE No. 10, meets the second and
fiuirth Monday", of each mouth at 7.30 P. M . in the
Odd Fellows Hall. Members in good standiu" arc
invited to attend. "
E. G. Himsu, t. Ford,
Financier. . . Recorder.
Moi se To Rent. Any person desiring to
runt a house, call at once on Henry Easton.
; Bought. Caro Bros, bought at public
auction last Monday the 99 year lease of the
i loci estate, consisting of the ware house lot
at the depot and ail appurtenances belonging
thereto for $152.
Sr. Patrick. St. Patrick's day in the
morning, oocured last. Wednesday, and all the
patriotism of our-Enicrald Isle nature was
roused to its highest pitch, and we exclaimed
in tones to be heard afar off, pro lxmo publico
long may she ware, or words to that effect.
Tkkasurrr's Notice. All persons hold
ing county warrants endorsed prior to July 15,
1S85, are hereby notified to present them at
the County treasurers office in the Court house
in Roseburg, on or before April r 1S86, as
interest will cease from that date. '
.March 19th 1SS6. David S. West,
- ' County Treasurer.
Canned FRurv Wc tried those line
canned tomatoes of W. V. Johnson's and we
are therefore prepared to say that they are de
licious in flavor and have kept as well as any
canned fruit or vegetables put up anywhere.
This canning factory of Mr. Johnson will be
a good thing for onr section. Hereafter we
should ship no more canned fruit except to ex
port. Missionary Meeting. The missionary
meeting of the ladies Society at the Presby
terian Church last Sunday evening was relig
iously elevating. Those songs and recitations
will not be forgotten. . The "Jewels" as sung
by little Dollie Snider was splendid. No
cross, no crown, by fourteen girls and manip
ulated by Mrs. S. C. Flint was happily done.
All did well.
Revival Meetings. By an oversight we
failed to mention last week that the revival
services by Rev. Hobart ot East Portland tire
still in progress at the Presbyterian Church.
This week many are in attendance from night
to night and considerable interest is taken in
the 11 vert IrK'c Tinv fr T TK-i - .-
r-. - - - w...a. ..jam v.u uui.
sincere worker, pointed and fluent, and his
theology is of the soundest type.
C. B. RArLROAD.-rMr. Granger who is
in charge-of the Southern Oregon Improve
ment company came to Roseburg yesterday.
A survey is strongly talked of in reference
to a lyiilroad front? Roseburg to Coos Bay.
Previous surveys haye not been sufficiently
accurate to make an approximate estimate
regarding the cost of the road. Let us have
the survey then give us the road, and many
nouars win be saved to Douglas county an
nually. Runaway. From J. D. Burnett we learn
that last Friday as Jim Jack was returning
from Roseburg to Mrs. S. Moore's place in
Round Prarie, when he reached the Burnett
lane at the foot of Roberts hill, his bridle broke
and his horse became unmanagable and ran
violently along the road, and leaping a ditch,
th lew his rider, and the horse turned a com
plete summersault, while Mr. Jack was uncon
scious for some time. Moral, always ride
with a new bridle made by W. C, Woodward
and no such accidents will occur.
Left Us. J. C. Fullerton has been ailing
for some days b licttcr-now, and went as far
as Portland yesterday in company with Mrs.
Fullerton and the two children, who fere on
their way to vjsit rei&tivcs in Nebraska, Wris
consin and Illinois. Mrs. Fullerton wilt be
absent about 5 months. Mrs. W. F. Benja
min also was in this company going to Chicago
her old home. She will be absent about 3
months. Ladies we wish you a journey
abounding with pleasure, and a safe return.
Sound Advice. Peter Cooper was a' great
man, and sometimes gave very sound advlte,
but never anything more sound than the fol
lowing: "In all towns where a newspaper b
published every man should advertise m it,
even if nothing more than a card stating his
name and the business he b engaged in. It
does not only pay the advertiser, but it lets the
people at a distance know that the town you
reside in is a prosperous com tmt,Uy t-i;
ncss men. As the. seed is sown the fruit
recompenses. Never pull down your sign
while you expect 0 do business."
1 '
Roseburg Reform Club. The temper
ance element of Roseburg enjoyed an eloquent
and comprehensive address on intemperance
from Miss Narcissa While of Philadelphia, who
as an orator stands at the head of the lbt.
She graphically described the injurious effect
of alcohol on the system in a manner that held
her audience spell bound. The Club room
was well filled and showed their appreciation
Tiy keeping good order. A tfpod programme
was enjoyed after winch Hon. D. W. Steams
was chosen to address the club at the next
regular meeting, Tuesday March 22nd.
' Secretary.
Prize Fighting, From the Quarterly
Review we sec that Mr. Hunnicutt is opposed
to "prize fighting in the schools," and we are
in agreement with him. He deals whh the
system of bestowing prises, medals, etc., upon
successful competitors in our schools. He
claims that the sysleni is unfair an positively
injurious, cultivating an unholy ambition in
some and discouraging others. He deprecates
the plan of measuring one by another, claim
ing that it engenders a heartless and insatiable
ambition, which only feed upon victory, not
over self, but oyer one's neighbor.
1 " .
: A whole car load of Roseburgers and the
Junior Band are going to Myrtle Creek to
night in he interest of the temperance cause,
Eat at the Star Restaurant
More new subscribers thb week.
The dude cigar at Chase & Ford's.
Many people in town last Saturday.
Fresh oysters at the Star Restaurant.
The evening grossbeak is still in town.
Read Dr. Masters' reply to Dr. Graham.
The Review until the election for 50 cts.
Sol. Abraham went south to Glendale yes
terday, j -
J. H. Whitman returned to Medford Wed
nesday. '
A baby carriage for sale, inquire at Henry
Easton's. j
G.. W. Wilshire, of Ashland, called on us
this week.
Take The Review until after the election
for 50 cts. !
Hon. I). W. Stearns of Oakland called on
us this week, j
Rev. Mr. Iloljcrt returned to East Portland
this morning. I
Easier Sunday will come this year on the
25th of April.
Chase & Ford received their new billiard
table this' week.
Myrtlo , Creek is on a big temperance boom
long may it wave.
Lent is now in session, and will continue
until Easter Sunday, ;
The Review office has turned out some
nice job work of late.
The new railroad switch at the depot is
novel as well as useful.
That new silk cabinet 12 stories high at
Caro Bros.' is a beauty.
H. S. Strange called on us this week and
for favors we say, thanks.
Chase & Ford are in the lead as usual in
the cigar and notion line.
Everything to suit the most fastidious epi
cure at the Star Restaurant.
Wm. Alexander who hts been quite sick
for a few days is around again.
The flowers are blooming, the young man
and maiden are happy therefore.
W. F. Owens organized a club at Myrtle
Cieek last Saturday of 52 members.
Plant your gardens, sow your flowers, and
the gentle dew will reward your toil.
Prof. Horner and O. L. Willis went to Rid
dle last Friday and returned Monday.
Thos. Holman of Salem, Or, and famous for
windmills was in our city this week.
The Eastern Star had a very profitable
meeting at the Masonic hall last night.
Dr. Graham went-Thursday to see Hans.
Weaver at Myrtle Creek who b quite ill.
Miss Alvie Imblcr. doned the printers
apparel in The Review office this week
Boys that cat-call or whbtle in applauding a
speaker should be put out of the house at once.
The little breeze we had last Monday night
was equinoctial, simply this and nothing more.
Dr. Little at'Oakland relieves you at once
of that terrible toothache in a dental manner.
The piano tuner Mr. Vanhorn is now in our
midst tuning our music folks up to a high key.
For LAmE Back, side or chest, use Shiloh's
Porous Plaster. Price 25 cents at S. Hamil-
The many purchases made daily at Chase 6;
Ford's speak well of their fair dealing at living
Henry Easton has just received a fresh in
voice ol choice lea and the finest cheese in the
Hon. A. C. Jones is i mproving his garden
and shining things up at his newly, purchased
residence. :
Rev. John Howard returned from his a visit
to his daughter Mrs. Coats in Santa Cruz CalJ
'ast Tuesday.
The Weekly World at Portland b the paper
for Democrats to patronize-. It gives no un
certain sound.
At Moore's Restaurcnt can le had for 25
cents as good dinner as you pay 50 cents for
in some places.
Mr. E. F. Walsh went to Oakland last
Tuesday and returned the same day. What's
up now, Major.
The Junior Band gave a party at Slocum's
Hall on St. Patrick's day in the evening, al
was harmonious.
Patrick Flannagan of Newport, Coos coun
ty lost his fine residence worth $1 1,000 by fire
a few days since.
Croup, Whooping Cough and Bronchitis
immediately relieved by Shiloh's Cure. S.
Hamilton Agent.
Wm. Callahan was taking a view of our
burg last Saturday.
A young man of considerable pretentions
was seen choking a girl at the Reform club
Wednesday evening.
Mrs. O'Mally of this city and Mbs O'Mally
ol East Portland called on us last Friday which
was duly appreciated.
R. II. McDonald Drug Co. is again In the
field as advertising agents and with their tri
angular vinegar bitters.
Shiloh's Cough and Consumption Cure is
sold by us on a guarantee. It cures Consump
tion. Sold by S. Hamilton.
The President takes a bold and firm stand
that the power to remove officials is vested in
tW 4 : 1 ly -rtnottori.
Sleepless Nights, made miserable by that
terrible cough. Shiloh's Cure b the remedy
for you. For sale by S. Hamilton.
A cannon that was used in Indian warfare
years ago b stationed in front of police
headquarters in Montgomery. Ala.
Mrs. Mary B. Seymour, relict of the late
Horatio Seymour, died on Monday the 8th.
Death parted them only a few days.
Will You Suffer with Dyspepsia and
Liver Complaint? Shiloh's Vitalizcr b guarcn
teed to cure you. Sold by S. Hamilton.
We acknowledge the receipt of valuable pa
pers from our friend C: A. Sehlbrede, of Oak
land, but at present visiting in the east,
Mrs. McClallen b now convalescing al
though quite feeble yet. We hope to see her
in the full vigor of health at an early day.
II you want aset of teeth, or want teeth ex
tracted, in first class shape, or any dental work
done, go to Dr. Little of Oakland Oregon.
The Order, of the Eastern Star w ill give a
grand musical soiree during court week in
May next, for the benefit of the organ fund.
Don't forget to call on W. N. Moore's Tor
your school Books, Pens, Pencils, Ink, school
chalk, copy books, etc.vat Test office store.
Reduced fare to Myrtle Creek. Round
trip, $1 . 10 to all members of Roseburg Reform
Club. Remember to be at the depot to-night.
Cassius Gaddis has bought I acres of land
in South Roseburg and will erect a house
thereon we suppose and then the sequel.
Catarrh Gcred, health and sweet breath
secured, by Shiloh's Catarrh Remedy. Price
50 cents, NasaHnjector free at S. llamil
tons. . '
M. O. Wimberly went to Drain last Satur
day ana returned Monday. lie lid some
good work for The Review, as he b
rustler. :
Candidates for office, some of them at least,
are quite anxious to sacrifice themselves at the
shrine of the suffrages of the voters of Doug
las county. .
Schaffer and Vignaux may possibly conclude
their great balk line game on the new billiard
table at Chase fic Ford's. Due notice will be
given however.
The agitators and others are making quite
a fuss in Portland about the Chinese. There
may le more danger than we think for, there
fore let them agitate.
roR DYsrF.PSiA ana Liver Complaint, you
have a printed guarantee on every bot tie of
Shiloh's vitalizer. - It never fails to cure.
For sale by S. Hamilton.
The editor of tlib paper goes this evening
to Myrtle Creek to address the Club, and to
morrow to Drain to lecture on Hamlet before
the State Normal students.
A freight train of thirty cars left the depot
Wednesday morning for the south. While the
engineer, was equal to the task however, and
they went thundering along.
M. F. Callahan called on us this week hav
ing about fully recovered from the effects ol the
entertainment at Looking Glass on St. Tat
rick' "in the morning."
The two young ladies who attracted the
attention of the married man the other eve.
wouui (io wen, not to mrt tneir dresses in
such an unbecoming manner.
As agent of Douglas County, Oregon, I re
serve all rights on Grants book. Agents
wanted. - C. W, Brooks.
Glendale, Or., Feb. iStb, 18S6.
Dan Rice, the one-time famous Shake
spearian circus clown, is lecturing in Texas
and is said to receive $500 a week for his ora-
torial ground and lofty tumbling.
Shii.oh s Vitalizer b what you need for
Consumption, Loss of Appetite, Dizziness and
all symptoms of Dyspepsia. Price 10 and 75
cents per bottle. For sale By S. Hamilton
John Hanley of Jackson county was in Rose
burg Wednesday last. He b of the firm of
Hanly and Love in the cattlo business. His
father M. Hanley seems to improve quite jlow-
R. L. Shelly of Drain and manager and
joint proprietor of the stage line running from
Drain to Scottsburg was in our office this week.
That company is expidilious and accommoda.
Judge Smith of Wilbur precinct called on
us last Saturday, and we are sorry to say that
he was suffering from lameness of the right
leg caused by a rail striking lum sometime
We shall begin the publication of some ad -dresses
and essays delivered and read at the
last Institute held in this city next week, which
will be refreshing and enjoyed by our readers
very much.
Be sure and read Charles L. Mosher's letter
on Crater lake. Yes charley we know Jim
McCully and he loves to play pranks on his
comrades, and is always willing to take "even
up" in return.
Oh the beautiful snow, the heaviest we have
had this winter fell last Monday night to a
depth ol inch and remained on tcra firma
just six hours. The sleighing business was de-
fered indefinitely.
From Edward Weaver whom we met in
town tbb week, we learn that his father, Hans
Weaver, is quite unwell . Uucle Hans is one
of our very best citizens, and we are sorry to
hear of his indisposition.
We are credibly informed that the Yankee
Doodle Band have twice tendered the use of
their piano to the public school gratis. These
kind acts are commendable and will long be
remembered by the citizens.
Homer D. Jones who this year graduates
in Book-keeping in our school has accepted a
position of clerk with his father in the Rose
burg land office. This course in the young
man bceitainly worthy of emulation.
James Hamilton our district attorney will
leave in the morning for Corvallis, to attend
the Benton County Court. James has made
a good officer and the transgressor of the law,
had better emigrate, or stand from under.
Dr. Terry Ledger will be in Roseburg
Monday March 22nd for the purpose of treat
ing such diseases as Diplheria, Dispcpsia, Tiles
and rheumatism. Ladies treatment a special
ity. He will remain in our town 4 weeks.
Vt'i G. Woodward seeing that a great deal
of firstclass harness would be needed this
spring, he has therefore made arrangements,
and now has on hand to supply the market at
hard lime prices. Go round and "Hitch up."
Mrs. Will C. King, of the public schools,
Grants Tass, will shortly go to Montana, where
her husband is now lecturing. They will then
go on to Richmond, Va. where Mr. King is
to represent Oregon in the right worthy grand
lodge, I. O. G. T.
Miss Edith Callahan left last Saturday for
Myrtle Creek where she goes to take charge
of one of the departments in the public
school at that place. She has been in The
Review office so long that she was one of its
indispensable adjuncts.
Ayer's Hair Vigor stimulates th hair cells
to healthy action, and promotes a vigorous
growth. It contains all that can be supplied
to make the natural hair beautiful and abund
ant; keeps the scalp free from dandruff, and
makes the hair flexible and glossy.
When the blood is loaded with impurities,
and moves sluggbhly in the veins, an alter
native b needed . This condition of the vital
fluid cannot last long without serious results.
There b nothing better than Ayer's Sarsapa.
rilla to purify the blood, and impart energy to
the system.
The Chinamen is not incapable of humor.
Gin Fun, a Sacramento laundryman has joined
the Anti-Coolie" League, and posts over the
door of his washee-house the sign: "The
Chinese must go. None but Melican man
employed here." There is fun in Gin Fun,
San Francisco Alta.
Roseburg, March 16th. 18S6.
Mr. Editor: In the report of the pro
ceedings of the Teachers Institute as published
in last week's Review and Tlaindealcr I am
credited with being a graduate of Yale Col
lege. I cannot claim that honor and my
great respect for that dbtinguished institution
of learning constrains me to say so.
L. F, Lane.
Last Monday the spring term of the Rose
burg public school opened with an unusually
large attendance for tbb season of the year.
Although some of the larger students dropped
out at the close of the winter term to resume
their farm work, yet about as many new stu
dents have joined the other grades; so that the
total attendance during the present terra will
be about 300.
Alexander II. Stephens's grave b still un-
ma rked, but above the grave of Harry Stevens
hb colored servant, a stone has been erected
bearing the legend: "He was for many years
the faithful, trusted and beloved body servant
of Alexander H. Stephens. Like him he was
dbtingubhed for kindness, uprightness and
benevolence. As a man he was honest and
true. As a christian he was humble and
trusting," j '
We wbh our readers to know that we have
found much benefit from usiw; Simmons Liv
er Regnlator. Our trouble, originated and
rendered chronic many years in India, leaves
little hope of a perfect cure from anything.
But the Regulator has affored more relief than
all else we have, tried. Wre say this without
the wbh or knowledge of J. II Zeilin & Co.,
the proprieters. Rev. R. G. Wilder, Ed.
"Mbsionay Review," Princeton, N. J."
We notice that the Corvallis Gazette some
time since handles W.H. H. Grant rather
roughly. Mr. Grant b the agent for the Trav
elers Insurance Co. and has done a good busi
ness in Roseburg for the last two or three
years, and has always conducted himself in a
manner becoming a gentleman while here, and
has not in the least, so far as our knowledge
extends, participated in inebriety or revelry.
His business relations with us have always
been on the square and pleasant withal.
Last Tuesday afternoon while our reporter
was hovering in the vicinity of the depot his
attention was called to the vibrating dbposi
tion of an individual who was coming up the
track. He evidently was not a member of any
one of the numerous prohibition clubs which
our county sports at the present time. After
one or two ugly lalls on the railroad which
would undoubtedly have killed any one in
condition of sobriety, he was finally assisUed
to his feet and steered clear of the railroad
I am the mote in the sunbeam, and I im
the burning sun" were the words used hi a
Persian poet to express his idea of words unity
in creation. But this poet did not refer to
'Sunbeam Tea" else he would have found'it
necessary to modify his language. 'A "mots'
implies a foreign and impure substance, and
as "Sunbeam Tea" b a pure, and uncolorcd,
natural leaf tea, free from chemical adultera
tions, the most scrutanizing eye will fail Io
detect the least "mote" or sediment in its inh
sion. Oh the contrary, they will find it ns
stimulating and invigorating as the most vivi
fymg sunbeam. Sold only in Perfection Tea
Cans by Mr. Sol. Abraham & CJ. f
Shedden F. Wilson, Esq., vice-prcsi(!ent
of the Oregon Southern Improvement Cjm
pany, and W. I1. Granger, Esq., the com
pany's chief engineer, were in town Friday
evening on their way to Roseburg by way of
the middle fork of the Coquille. They were
accompanied uy Mr. Loggie, the company's
new manager. It b said that the object of
Messrs Wilson and Granger's trip to Roseburg
is to organize a company to survey . a railroad
from Huntington, the terminus of the U. P.
R. R., to Coos bay. They are wide-wake,
energetic gentlemen, fully aware of the diffi
culties to be encountered in the undertaking,
but possessed of sufficient energy and determi
nation to overcome the same. We hope they
will meet with unbouuded success. Coos Bay
Cause of the Curl Leaf.
I have made a great many investigations in
regard to the cause of the Curl leaf on peach
treas. We can not attribute it to any dbease
of the root, neither to insects or animmalicuke
but to the fact that the early warm days hasten
the flow of sap which causes a premature fot
matioa of leaves. whicH 'afterwarchr suffer from
chilly weather causing the pores of the leaves
to close by congealing the gum upon their sur
face. They continue to grow, swell and curl,
but cannot perspire. Remedy. Protect the
trees from the direct rays of the sun in early
spring. You will notice that- trees on the
north side of a wall do not suffer so much and
seldom any lrom curl-leaf but the fruit is later.
They should have the benefit of the sun in full
after May the first. Irrigation causes the
scale bug. L. C. HiLL.
i ranted.
Patents granted to citizens of the Pacific
states during the past week, and reported ex
pressly for the Review by C. A. Snow & Co.
atcnt lawyers, Op. U. S. Patent Office,
Washington, D. C. J.R. Watson, Sacra
mento, Cal. Clinching Punch; G. W. Rcndall,
Portland, Oreg. Treefeller & pile cutter; F.
Reyncr, Lathrop, Cal. Plow; J. D. Culp,
San Felipe, Cal. Electrical brush; K. W, Dix
on, Yakima, Wash. ier. Washing machine:
Bien, San Francisco, Cal. Fire escape; J.
Simmons, San Francisco, Cut off valve.
Sugar Vine Items.
Seeding is nearly over in these parts.
Wc are needing a preacher here very much.
Mbs Mamie Woodin has just returned from
The Sugar Pine school house is in need of
a teacher very .much.
Mr. Voltaire Gurney has plenty of lumber
on hand at his saw mill.
The lest pass for railroad to Coos bay is by
the way of the wagon road. "
Weather very fine and every one is busy
putting in their early gardens.
Miss M. J. Wilson has just returned from
W. T. to her home in Sugar Pine.
The 19 mile house is as good as any you
can find on the Coos Bay wagon road.
There is still some government and road land
to be taken up in this part of Douglas yet.
We understand that Mr. Edward Labree of
French Settlement has bought two-hundred
head of cattle in Coos County lately.
Our school meeting went off very quietly.
Mark Waters was elected clerk; Geo. Wilson
and John Weekly were elected directors.
Mountain Quail.
Gardening and
order of the day.
spring sowing are
Miss Addie McGuire, Will and Jimmy
Beckley and John Kent have returned home
from Drain where they have been attending
school the past winter.
The Misses Mary and Lizzie Cooper of Wil
bur and Mbs Lou Dimmick of Center Bend
were visiting relatives and friends in thb vicin
ity the past week.
Mr. A. T, Ambrose b teaching the school
in district No, 34, which began last Monday.
Miss Sarah Wimberly has been engaged to
teach in district No. 66.
Last Sunday Miss Fannie Hendcrer of thb
place and John Heddin of Scottsburg were
married at the residence of the bride's parents,
Rev. G. W. Black officiating. Quite a num
ber of friends were invited to be presdet at
the ceremony and to partake of the most ex
cellent dinner such as only Mother Hcndercr
and her accomplished daughter, the bride, can
prepare. The happy couple will take a tour
to San Francisco after which they will return
to Scottsburg where they will in the future
reside, R. E, PORTER,
to the County Court of Douglas County
We the voters of Gardiner
precinct Douglas County Oregon, respectfully
pray that license be granted to Messrs Verrel
mann and Brant to sell spiritious malt and
vinous liquors at Gardiner in said precinct in
less quantities than one gallon for the term of
one year from April 1st 1S86, Dated at Gar
Arif r .1.5. . 1 j 1 t.' V .00
jt, 4iu uay 01 rcu. 1000.
August Pyrtz, Charles Pyrtz, Emrold Pyrtz
S. II. Wilsoh, Thos. Ronaldson, J. R. Slem
"'ins, Wm, Vost, A. A. Gray, C. Juagens, C,
E. Nelson, if. Scymore, Dan Canibell, C. E.
Haskell, J. S
Dungan, H. Wade, J. W. Brown,
W. J, Ochlcrt, J. B. Heeds, C. Macy, J. B
Ilutchens, J. H. Gabril, C. F. Walker, H. F,
Anderson, Ivry Morrb, J. II. Butler, Wm.
Anderson, A; R. Conger, C. A. Woodruff, A.
t. Anderson: II. Bassidy, II. B. Johnson, C.
V. Garrett, W. F. Philip, D. Egblaum, Frank
Spencer, Sol Perkins, Jack Mc Arthur, H.
it. Uarrett, John Enckson, U. W. Thomas,
W. M. Richards. U. T. Town. Geo. Murohv.
P. Cowan, Cl York, J. Patterson, Wm.
Llhot, J. E. itey, G. J. Cepih, E. Jtfurphy,
P. Nelson, John Joyce, Dennis O'Brian, D
C. Bowers, John Lester, E. G. Marks, A.
Robinson, Cl Pyritz, D. C. Wesseler, Thos.
Ffeher, Dan fooughertv, B. U. Akerblade, A
Augustus, E. Nyebcrg, Otto Wattson, Robt.
Hood, W. Hi Cass, J. M. Cowan, W. J. El
liott, W. II. Anderson, Henry Trouson, Bob
Breen, R. M, Chapman.
Notice b hereoy given that the foregoing
petition will br presented to the Hon. County
Court of Douglas county slate of Oregon on
Wednesday the 7th day of April 18S6, dated
March 3d lS$6. Verrelmann & Brant.
To the Ho lorable County Court of Douglas
County, State of Oregon.
We your petitioners, being legal voters in
Scottsburg ptjicinct Douglas County, State of
Oregon, respectfully ask thafyotfr Court grant
to William Wade a license to sell spiritous
liquors in less quantities than one gallon in
said Scottsburg precinct for the term of one
W. R. Patterson, J. B. Heddcn, C. Hacker,
C. II. Glass, jw. R. Hart, S. F. M. Robert,
S. M. Nottage, W. T. Uammirine.T. W.
Andrews, A. C. Palmer, J. G. Buchard,
T. II. Ludenl Wm. Segabcrd, Job Hatfield,
Wm. Buchanf, Frank Riteman, Asa Andrews,
J. F. Henderson, Wm. Clements, Eli J.
Copcland, George Brown) Sam Strickland,
J. C. Schaffeit, J. R. Butler, II. Weathcrly,
L. D. Scott, Wm. Goodlow, E. II. Buchard,
Cyrus Hcddett, Earnest T. Wade, Benjamin
Butler, Dinnis Wagner. :
j NOTICE. . , :
Notice b hereby given that in persuance of
the above petition the undersigned will apply
to the Count) Court of Douglas County State
of Oregon, at. a regular term' thereof, towit
on Wednesday, the jrth day of April 18S6, for
the granting of said petition above set forth.
j William Wade.
Dated March 1st, 1886. Petitioner, j
To the Honorable County Court of Douglas
County, dregbn.
We the undersigned legal voters of Gardi
ner precinct in said County of Douglas, and
State of Oregon, hereby most respectfully ask
thatf a license be granted to B. M. Akerblad
to retail spiritous malt, and vinous, liquors
in tess quantities than one gallons, at Gardi
ner in said precinct, County and State, for the
period of one year from the 1st day of April,
1886. Dated ihis 24th day of Februarv 1SS6.
E. Pyritz, J, B. Leeds H. Brant, Jos. Butler
M. J. Town, L. F. Anderson, T. C. Reed,
C. F. Walker, J. S. Dungan, H. Wade, Esq.
C. Macy, W. II. Case, A. A, Gray, William
Anderson, E. A. Hargraves, O. Mattson,
Robt. Hood, J. W. Brown, C. A. Woodruff,
Wm. Yost, A. E. Anderson, J. Gabril, J.
Young, J. Erickson II. II. Barrett, F.
Varrelmann, Hugh Cassidy, Thos. Ronaldson,
S. II. Wilson, H, Hanson, B. Johnson,
C. W. Garrett, T. McArthur. A. Pvritz..
Frank Spencer, C. E. Marks, S. Terkin s
Robt. Green, Tory Morris. Pal Cowan.
P. Cowan, T. M. Patterson. Tas. E. Rev. G.
Cciphir, E. Murphy, John Joyce, John
Guneir. Peter Nelson, C. York. D. Cambcll.
F. Seymorc, C. Eyblum, C. E. Nelson,
A. Robinson, II. Jurgens, D. Dougherty
Thos. Fisher, A. Argustus, D. O. Brian, E.
Nybcrg, C. E. Haskell; C. Henderson, Henry
Beg, W. S. Elliot, W. Dcwar, II. Tronson,
M. W. Thomas, Wm. Richards, J. II.
McCord, F. Hargraves, "Thos. Elliot.
I will apply to the County Court of Doug
las County. Oregon, to grant the above peti
tion on the 7th day of April 1886. .
B. M. Akerblad.
To the Hon. board of County Commission
ers of Douglas county state of Oregon.
We the undersigned residents and legal vot
ers of Canyonville precinct Douglas county
state of Oregon hereby respectfully petition
your Hon. body that a license be granted to
Stilley Riddle to sell spiritous liquors in less
quantities than one quart, in the town of Can
yonville Douglas county, Oregon, for the
period of twelve months from the date ol
granting and using said license.
Jas, Clough, L. Thomas, Lucus Chapman,
J. Wf Worley, Wm. Briggs, James C. Gibbs,
W. B. Butcher, W. Hirylor, D. Paisly, W.
R. Rhodes, T - Maxwell, S. Bartle, Wm.
Moore, Wm. Carll, J. Barker, W. B. Tool,
Andrew Dumore, Charles Dumore, Jacob Du
more, J. S. Catching, Chits. Bealman, It. S.
Stewart, W. J. Worley, Joseph Densman,
George W. Smith, Joseph Rhady, T. I.
Butcher, Mr. Louns, S. B. Farrington, John
Cardwell, Nort Eddings, James Cardwell, Joe
Gavdour, William Caster, Alex. Rondean,
Lorenzo Ball, W. Cardwell, N. Roberts, J.
L. Boyle, A. W. Stearnes, W. W. Cotton, G.
M. Worley, II. Wollenberg, F. O. Worley,
S. Cloor, T, N. Butcher, C. Maxwell, William
Hock, J. T. Maxwell, W. F. Boyle, James A:
Boyle, Peter Weaver, John T. Hanks, George
Bruner, ILL. Acker, Aron Tiller, O. II.
Beyers, . Weaver, J. Darst, G. W. Butcher,
J: W; Poole, J. L: Poole, Nicholas furlong,
Robert Thomason, Oliver Blane, Leandc
Blane, Andrew Worly.J. S. Pickett, W: T.
Pickett, G. II. Higginbottom. I. Wollenberg,
A. F. Shultz, W. Blackwood. T. R. Gilham.
Y. J. BuUcr, L. L. Ingram, Augustus Ser
vat, .Lewis Cantile, Thomas Rondman Carle
Rondean, David Dumore, Jesse A. Tillex,
Thomas E. Tillex, S. M. Morgan. E. M.
Bates, J. Nuland, James Cox, P. Canley,
Frank Sarvem, Narces Gangrow, L. Chap
man, N. B. Poole, Joseph Chamberlain, A.
Dumore, John Bailey, Isaac Bailey, Eli Allen,
I. W. Bailey, W. R. Wright, William Per
due, Isaac Boyle, Y. L. Boyle, J. L. Boyle.
Notice b hereby given that the foregoing
petition will be presented to the Hon. County
Court of Douglas county state of Oregon on
Wednesday the 7th day of April 1886, dated
March 3d 18S6. Stilley Riddle,
OVR trii:
Last Saturday morning wc got on board the
cars along with many others who seemed
tent upon going somewhere we knew not
where, and we went whirling along and soon
arrived at Wilbur, where Rcv Mr. Gittens
got on board the train bound for Drain, and
wTien we got to Oakland the Mbsei Mary
Baker and Phene Smith also joined thfe num
ber, the former going to Drain, the letter to
Voncolla, each to commence teaching j school
near those places. We stopped at Drain, and
while there noted many improvements lin the
little town since last we visited it.
We had read the little posters on thi street
which said, "Don't forget the entertainment
Saturday night." At an early hour n the
evening wc saw the people going to thd Acad
emy, so we went too, and there foupd the
chapel crowded to the utmost, to be I enter
tamed by the following programme, of which
we will speak briefly. ThcSSongs of Seven
representing seven ages was well portrayed by
the Misses Lulie McCallLsttr, Nancic Drain,
Gail Benson, Myrtle Russell, Dora McCalli-
ter, Olive Morningstar, and Mollie McCallis-
ier. iacn one rendered tneir part in aj man
ner wmcn ma creau to tncmscives as Well as
their instructors. The program was inlirspcr
sed witn instrumental solos, duets and trios,
from the following: The Misses Mercic Apple
gate, Nellie Applegafe, Minnie Fisher,
Drain, Messrs James Beckley, and
D. B.
Cartwright, Mrs. Caldwell, and Gail Benson
The vocal solos by Arthur Gardiner and Het
ty Seymore were well rendered. Recitations,
The Constant Reader" by R. B.
"Paddys Correspondence" by W. S.
"Setting the Hen" by W. A. Bean,
we Caught a Mouse'.' by H. M. Caldwell, and
"The Child Musician" by Willie Benson are
all worthy of praise, but "The School
by Prof. II. L. Benson brought dow
1 the
house. Then came the farce "A Littlej More
Cider" which was well render!, and brought
forth much applause from the audience. Al
this with tableaux consisted the evenings en
tertainment, and all went away to their homes
feeling that they had been well entertained.
We remained over Sunday in the little
of Drain, and in the afternoon a party
Of us
walked out to Snowden Springs, and
found Mr. and Mrs. Tobias who cordially
greeted us in a cheerful manner. They are
making many much needed improvements,
nd the springs will be a fine summer resort
for invalids and pleasure seekers. Wc return
ed to Drain and in the evening, went to church
and listened to a sermon delivered by I Rev.
Mr. Gittens. On Monday we vbitcd thd Nor
mal school and found it in flourishing condition
under the skillful management of Profs. Ben
son and Rippetoe. Although a few of the
large students arc quitting now in order to get
schools to teach this spring, they have yet a
good attendance. I
I must not forget to mention our visit to the
Echo office where we were cordially welcomed
by the editors Dr. Kuykendall and Bj. A.
Booth, who are making a good live little pa
per. Taking it all in all our visit in Drain
was a very pleasant one, and we will long re
member the hospitality we received while
there. We returned Monday evenine to
Roseburg to again resume our work feeling
much refreshed by our vacation.
Bob. your uncle James insists that you!
after that bridle.
Mr. van Horn, the excellent plana
organ tuner, was in Oakland thb week.
Go to Page & Dimmick and buy your school
supplies, writing paper, envelopes, inks,
They sell cheaper than any other house.
Miss Laura Tinkston is now teaching school
in the Rice settlement. This community was
fortunate in securing Mbs Tinkston's services.
Rev, Octavius Parker preached two excel
lent sermons in the Episcopal church on last
Sabbath to a large and appreciative audience,
Mr. uai sneiton wno has been , verv
for several months suffering from consump
tion died Wednesday morning at 10 o'clock.
Our town was visited this week by two
southerners "culed gemmen" they had their
favorite musical instruments, the banjo and
,Mr. Sweat, a wealthy cattle man from Mon
tana is in Oakland and will purchase if they
can be had, at living figures, a large band of
Major Walsh of the Plaindealer spentj the
day Tncsday among the business and profes
sional men of our town. Come auain Miaior,
will be glad to see you,
The cold wave has reached our section of
country but as yet no harm done to the
upon trees now in bloom, nor to the parly
vegetables growing in our gardens.
J, II. Shupc can now be found in his
office, one door south of E. G. Young & fco's.
dry goods store. He has opened out a fine
stock ol chewing and smoking materials
We are sorry to note that some villianj has
been stealing flour from Dr, Raymond's store.
room. This thief had better look a little
as it is not improbable that he is known
If you want the prettiest hat for your
or daughter that was ever worn in Oakland
go to Mrs, Hutchinson and you will find hem
in the latest styles and at the most reasonable
prices. J
. Sheriff Taylor was in town recently looking
4after the "delinquent tax-payer" and ther
duties of his office. We were sorry to .hear
Gus complaining of ill health, trust his
disposition will be of short duration.
The "anli-Chinese breeze" seems to
struck our quiet little city. Sunday light
Hop Lee's wash house was attacked by some
unknown person or persons. Damage only a
light or two broken out of his window, jllop
had two of "the boys" arrested on suspicion,
but failed to produce evidence sufficient to
convict the supposed offender.
All persons knowing thcmsclvc Indebted k tbe
undersigned will please come forward at once and
settle aa I aui about to leave the state.
R. M. Dat is.
WRIGHT. Born to the wife
this city, last Friday, a girl. '
ot L. S. Wright in
FLETCHER To the wife of Jamct Fletcher last
Saturday, March 13tb, a boy. Weight nine pounJi.
Jamca is now the talle?t man on the west side tit the
rier. J
BOWEN To the wife of John Bowen a girl March
12th, John walks over common people now. j
Burn to the wife of L. Cole on North Ump
qua 13th inst. a boy. AH happy. I
HEDDI2f, HENDEBEB. At the house of C. O,
Henderer, March tth, 1S86, by Rer. O. W. Black,
John N. Heddin to His Fannie 0. Henderer, all of
Douglas county..' Tm Bevkw extends wUhe for
prosperity and happiness.
To Ooos Bay. Shall it be Built or Not?
-What the People Ought to do-
From the Coos Bay News we take the fol
towing, and hope every one will read and pon
der, when opportunity lies just at the door.
"Before reading this article examine for
few minutes a map of the United States. Ly
ing a little north of due east of Coos Bay, on
the eastern border of the State, close to the
dividing line between Oregon and Idaho, and
about midway between Baker and Boise cities,
is tne town of-ttunlington, the present termi
nus of the line of he Union Pacific Railroad
Company. From this point the cars of the U,
P. R. R. Co. pass over the lines of the O. R.
& N. Co. to Umatilla, and thence down fin.
Columbia river to Portland. Nor has the
Union Pacific any road Of its own to the Paci
fic Ocean through the State of California, be
ing compelled to run its rolling stock over the
circuitous line of the Central Pacific from Og
den to San Francisco. Starting from Omaha
in Nebraska, the Union Pacific runs in as near
ly as practicable a straight line, a little north
of due west, to its terminus at Huntington,
ami tne most casual observer cannot fail to
see that a continuation of the road to coos Bay
would make by far the shortest transcontinen
tal line that has yet been built. The construc
tion of such a road would neither be very dif
ficult nor expensive. The distance would be
something over four hundred miles, and for at
least three fourths of the way would pass
through the finest agricultural land in the
State of Oregon, a large portion of which re
mains unsettled for no other reason than the
lack of transportation facilities. For months
past the depth of water on the Coos Bay bar
has been as great as on the bar at the mouth
of the Columbia river, and some of the leading
and most experienced engineers in the U. S.
have asserted that there is no question what
ever but that with the expenditure of a com
paratively small sum of money the former can
be made equal if not superior to the latter, and
the bar at the entrance to Coos Bay can be
deepened sufficiently to admit of the free in
gress and egress of the
largest vesseb that
plow the ocean.
So much for the feasibility of the road,
or, in other words, the advantages to be de
rived there from by those who may build it,
Let us now consider for a moment how
such a road would effect Coos and Douglas
counties. In the first place at the terminus
of the road, whether it be at Empire City
or elsew here, a city of at a small estimate, ten
thousand inhabitants would spring up - almost
bclore the road was completed. Such a city
would mean a home market for all the products
of Coos county, and farmers would have no
more reason to complain of hard times.
Moreover it would mean sucn an increase in
the value of real property throughout the
county that we are afraid to give even an esti
mate of it for fear that we may be accused of
exaggeration. Then again at Roseburg, where
the road would cross the line of the O. & C
R. R., a city would rapidly grow, hardly if at
all inferior in size or importance to that at the
terminus, and the people of Douglas county
would reap not only the benefit of a home
market, but additional advantage of low
freights for their surplus products, owing to
the necessary competition between the O. &
R. R. R. and the road t6 Coos Bay
Between the Cascade mountains and Hunt
nrton there are hundreds of thousands of
acres of fertile land almost uninhabited, offer
ing homes for thousands of families on gov
ernment land such as cannot to-day be ob
tained in any other part of the United States,
and the settlement of thb vast tract of country
would be an inestimable benefit, not only to
Coos and Douglas counties, but to the entire
And liistly, let us consider what steps
should be taken to havaihe road built. We
have not sufficient money available in the two
counties to build the road ourselves, and the
first thing, therefore that we must do is to lay
the matter in its most favorable light before
outside capitalbts. To do thb it b absolutely
necessary that a survey of the route should be
made in order that it may be possible to make
reasonably accurate estimate of the cost of
the road. Monied men in the east usually
ant to look before they leap, and lcfore they
invest their capital they want facts and figures
on which to base their calculations. A survey
as already been made from Coos Bay to Rose
burg, and it therefore only remains to survey
the line from the latter place to Huntington,
which we are informed can be done for a few
thousand dollars. After the survey has been
completed, the proper men should be selected
to represent the matter in the east, and we are
confident that with a little judgement and
plenty of energy and perseverance their efforts
would be crowned with success.
If the people of Coos snd Douglas counties
will only-wake up to their own interests, and
show their willingness to assbt the enterprise
withrcmey as well as words, before the dawn
of 1890 we shall have direct railroad commu
nication with the east, and thcseHwo counties
will take the position to which they are nat
urally entitled as the wealthiest and most pros
perous in the state."'
A Volte From Nebraska.
. Rising City, Neb., March 3, 18S6.
Ed. Review: I received two copies of
your paper that I requested sent also copies
from three other southern counties of Oregon
of weekly papers and by -description of Doug
las county I think I should like it ,the best of
any part as far as I can learn by news papers.
Enclosed find P. O. order for $1.2$ for the
Review for six months, hoping by that time
to see the county for myself. I have lived
on the prairies for the last twenty-five years
and in Nebraska for fifteen years and I am
getting tired of the cold winters particularly
such as we have just passed through, I say
passed through, our winter is not over yet, it
b snowing all day to-day and the ground b
still frozen solid. I am not the only one that
contemplates leaving Nebraska but about one
in three would leave if they were sure of find
ing a better climate where they could make a
good living and get away from bliziards, long
cold winters, hail storms, cyclones and thun
der storms, such as we have in Nebraska.
Yours Truly,
F. A. Bly.
Mr. Bly will pardon us for publbhing his
letter to us, for it speaks the sentiments of
many. Editor.
a- - '
To speak of the Le Blanchc-Dempsey mill
as one of the "most manfully fought fights on
record" shows a strange misunderstanding of
the meaning of words. "One of the most
brutal and disgusting fights on record" would
convey a more intelligent idea of a contest
that left both of the human brutes that en
gaged in it battered, cut, swollen and bloody
as "stuck pigs."-Oregonian.
Justice Bealman has closed the saloons in
Canyonville on Sunday. 1 low about bur own
fair city? Let our authorities read the law.
ISO. " : '
Secretary of State Earhart, who is a trustee
of the Masonic building here, was in the city
yesterday making arrangements for placing
an Otis elevator in the building. The
present elevator b run by an engine in tke
upper story, which it b found shakes the
lmilding, and it b feared will eventually injure
it. The hydraulic elevator being always in
readiness, and not requiring the attendance of
an engineer, will be found much more con
venient than the old one. Oregonian.
The above item will send a thrill of joy to
the heart of every mason in Oregon who has
or ever will attend the Grand Lodge sessions.
Our indignation comes from the fact, that
once that old antiquated windlass stoped short
about 10 feet from fhe upper landing and
about 40 feet from below, and we were pulled
out over bars, irons, wire ropes &c. and our
clothes were buttonless when we gained the
landing. Yes let the old j superanuated ftas
engine failure go where the "woodbine twin
eth, and Brother R. P. Earhart will have
more than a thousand meni to "rise up and
call him blessed". The only mean thing I
ever knew Congressman Hermann to do was
to make a speech in favor of that ah yes we
pause for the invective of a Shakespeare.
When we come to our annual reunion next
June, some of us who are mere floating zeph
ers, will be happy beyond measure. Brother
Earhart, long may you wave. Farewell to
the nuisance. Requiescat in pace.
The Onlff Perfect Rerruxty
For habitual constipation, dyspepsia and kin
dred ills, b the famous liquid fruit remedy
Syrup of Figs. It strengthens as well as clean
ses the System, it is easily taken and perfectly
harmless. For sale by S. Hamilton.
, Cure for Pile.
Piles are frequently precededby a scnes
of weight in the back, loins and lowey part
of the abdomen, causing the patient to sup
pose ho has affection of the kidneys or neigh
boring ore ana. At times, symptoms of In.
digestion are present, flatulency, uneasiness
of the stomach, etc. A moisture, like pers
piration, producing a very disagreeable itch
ing, after getting warm, is a common attend
ant. Blind. Bleedinir and Itchinz Piles
yield at once to the application of Dr.
Bo&anco's Pile remedy, which acts directly
upon the parts effected, absorbing the tu.
mors, allaying the intense itching, and ef
fecting a permanent cure, j Price 50 cents.
Address, The Dr. Bosanoo Medicine Co..
Piqua, 0. Sold by Dr. S. Hamilton.
Ladies j
In delicate health and all who sufler 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 bV
Syrttf of Figs.
Manufactured only by tbe California fig
Syrup Co. San Francisco Cal. is Natnr
Own True Laxative. This pleasant liquid
fruit remedy may be had of Dr 8. Hamiltori
at fifty cents or one dollar per bottle. It is
the most pleasant, prompt and effective
remedy known, to cleanse tne system; to
act on the Liver, Kidneys and Bowels gen
tly but thoroughly; to dispel Headaches,
Colda and Fevers; to cure Constipation.
Indigestion and kindred ills.
Bringing Gladness
To millions, pleasing their, palates and clen
sing their System, arousing their Livers, Kid
neys, Stomach and Bowels to a healthy activ
ity. Such b the mission of the famous Cali
fornia liquid fruit remedy i Syrup of Figs.
50c. and $1 bottles for sale by S. Hamiltos ,
Farmer And Mechanics.
Save money and doctor bills. Reliev yout
Mothers, Wives and Sisters by a timely pur
chase of Dr. Bosanko's Cough and Lung Syrup,
best remedy for Coughs, Colds, Croup and
Bronchial affections. Relieves Children of
Croup in one night, may save you hundreds of
dollars. Price socts. and $1.00, Sampls
free. Sold by S. Hamilton.;
Proper Treatment for Vougns
That the reader may fully undirsland what
constitutes a good Cough and Lung Syrup, we
will say that Tar and Wild Cherry b the basb
Of the best remedies yet discovered. These
ingredients with others equally as effica-
cious, enter largely into Dr. Bosanko's Cough
and Lung Syrup, thus making it one of the
most reliable now on the market. Price 50 cts
and $ 1. co. Samples free. Sold by S. Ham
lton. i
A Captain's Fortunate Discovery.
Capt. Coleman, schr. Weymouth, plying
between Atlantic City and N. Y had been
troubled with a cough so that he was unable
to sleep, and was induced to try Dr. King'
New Discovery for Consumption. It not only -
gave him instant relief, but allayed the extreme
soreness in his breast. Hb children wetc sim
ilarly affected and a single dose had the same
happy effect Dr. King's New Discovery is
now- the standard remedy in the Coleman
household and on board the schooner.
Free Trial Bottles of thb Standard Remedy at
A. C. Marsters Drag Store.
PsKcnsROii Horses. What tm CoHKumoHsa or
George B. Loring, Commissioner ot Ajrricultum ot
the United States, having promised to meet with the
Fercueron Hone-Breeders ot America, at Chicago,
Nov. 16, 1883, telegraphed as follows: "I regret ex
ceedingly my inability to be with you. Am boutily
in sympathy with your position. Physician poative
lj forbids my leaving tbe h ouse. My disappointment
is greater thaa yours, Tbe Percberons are reeog
nlzed as a distinct breed in France, and ere entitled
to a Stud Book there and in this country as Brock as
tboitmgbbrtjds, and as mucb as any breed ot eatU
to a herd book. Their introduction has greatly ins- t
proved tbe farm and draft bones ottais eooniry, and '
will, undoubtedly, Improve the large carriage and
omnibus bones. I think the publication ot a Stud
Book in both countries will ultimately, In this ease
as in all others, add greatly to tbe future value ot the
breed." It is gratifrmg to know similar sentiments
are entertained by some of the prominent importers,
notably among them Mr. M. W. Dunham, of Wayne,
Illinois, who, be.) ing none but pedigreed stock baa
done more toward tbe introduction of the finest types
of the breed, than, we might almost say, an other
men, having imported nearly 1,000 since 187.
Physicians Hare Fond
That a contaminating and foieign element in
the blood, developed by indigestion, is the
cause of rheumatbm. Thb settles upon the
sensative sub-cutsneor.e covering of the mus
cles and ligaments of the joints, causing con
stant and shifting pain, and aggregating as a
calcareous, chalky deposit which produces
stiffness and distortion of the joints. -No fact,
which experience has demonstrated in regard
to Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, has stronger
evidence to support thaa thb, namely, that
thb medicine of comprehensive uses checks
the formidable and atrocious dbease, nor is it
less positively establbhcd that it b preferable
to the poisons often used to arrest it, since the
medicine contains only salutary ingredients.
It is also a signal remedy fur malarial feveTS,
constipation, dyspepsia, kidney and bladder
ailments debility and other disorders. See
that you get the genuine.
Messrs. O. 1. Willb and J. B. Horoer'
spent the last half of last week coyote hunting 1
in the mountains adjacent to Riddle station