Roseburg review. (Roseburg, Or.) 1885-1920, September 03, 1886, Image 3

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Wood Wanted Two foot wood an J stove
wood wanted at The Review office on Sub
scription. Bring in your wood, and do not
let us freeze.
Boometh. Crater Lake roads, Coos Bay
railroads, water works, woolen mills, with a
few more suggestive enterprises, such as a new
school house, City park etc. etc., will make
Roseburg loom in the near future.
Dental Work. Have you any old teeth
that wont fit, any teeth that needs fulling, or
teeth extracted and a plate put in the next day?
Our dentist, Dr. Davis, in Roseburg is the one
to do it, cheaper and we guarantee as good as
in Portland.
To Remain. We are pleased to state that
Mr. Pague, signal service officer at this place,
received orders this week to remain perma
nently at this station. Mr. and Mrs. Pague
have taken quite an interest in our local soci
ety here and are correspondingly appreciated.
Bad Manners. This misbehavior at
church almost every Sunday is a shame.
Dear young people, you say that you go to the
dance to learn manners, but you fail to prac
tice at church what you claim to have learned
in the dance room. We are sorry for you,
will you desist? r
A Curiosity. A botanical curiosity in a
garden at Earling, Eng., is a rose tree whose
blossoms are entirely green, the flowers, in
fact, being composed of similar leaves to the
ordinary foliage. This is evidently a reversion
to the earlier stags of terrestrial plant-life in
which flowers had not yet become special
ised organs. ;
A Good Word Roseburg held a meeting
on the 14th inst. in the interests of a wagon
road from that place to Crater lake. Wagon
roads are the friends of the people- As the
land becomes rich from crops allowed to re
main upon it, so does a county gel rich by
patronizing wagon roads lor they leave all the
money paid out along them, among the people
TffllfrCftll'rtW Courier.
Sad Accident. One day this week while
Oliver Vincent of Sam's valley was hauling
wood near his place the rope attached to his
brake bar broke the sudden jar throwing him
to the ground and striking on his head, his
neck was broken. . One of the hind wheels of
the wagon also passed over his body but the
first fall was no doubt the cause of his death.
Deceased was over 50 years of age leaves a
family. Oregon Sentinel.
The Public School. The public school
of Roseburg will be opened next Monday
wilh a full corps of teachers. Remember
that the school is free to all children who are
residents ot this district and are between the
ages of four and twenty years? If possible let
your children commence with their classes at
the beginning of the term. A thorough ed
ucation received early best qualifies children
for the responsibilities of life.
Ill ill ..i I. .iim.i , - ... M
Read This Too. The Umpqua River
railroad project moves ahead in good Khar.
Sufficient funds have been secured to com
plete the survey, and it is hoped to have the
surveyors in the field within ten days. The
details of the organization of the company are
not yet completed, but arc being arranged as
1.1st as possible. This enterprise sector to be
touching the latent energies of our people;
they arc taking hold of it wilh a will. Let
the ball roll on. We must have a railroad to
the coast. Drain Echo. -
, Good Bye Abbie snd Maurice Abraham
start this week for the University of Calilornia.
Abbie lias a certificate from the faculty of
the State University as to his proficiency,
, andoth boys arc highly recommended by the
University and the County Supt. F. W. Ben
son. Abbie goes to take a scientific course,
while Maurice will! complete the Commercial
course. The efforts these boys arc making
indicate that their future will reflect credit up
on their parents and this community. We
speak for these boys as being of good moral
standing, and we have no reason to believe
that they will give their teachers trouble
Take our best wishes boys, for your success.
Bang Went the Pistol. Last Wcdncs
day week John A. Freeman and Win. Bush
nell had an altercation upon Mr. Freeman's
place in Ten Mile about some wheat, their
blood got warm, and it seems Freeman struck
or struck at Bushnell, whereupon Bushnell,
drew a pistol and fired at Freeman. At this
point parties interfered and no damage was
done, for the bullet missed the victim. Bush
nell was fined by Judge Gannon $15.00 and
costs for carrying concealed weapons, and
Mr. Bushnell was also bound over to the
grand jury for shooting, in a bond of $200.00
which he gave, and Mr, Freeman confessed
judgement for striking Bushnell, and was
lined $10.00 and costs. When will civiliza
tion learn to put away the pistol? Will we
never learn anything?
Small Souls. We once read of a man
who was so stingy that he carried water and
put it in his well to prevent it from running
to waste. A woman was in the habit of
washing dishes without soap in order to skim
the water afterwards for the grease. An old
man walked 23 miles to correct a mistake of
one cent in his favor, then walked back and
died from effects of exhaustion and exposure.
We coald enumerate many similar cases but
a word to the wise is sufficient. There are
many whoare eking out a miserable existence
on account of their avarice and penuriousness,
who seem to be strangers to true econemy, or
the enjoyment ol life. They are the reverse of
the spendthrift. Those are extremists. If a
man intends to give a penny for a charitable
purpose, and through a mistake he gives $5,
he only deserves, credit for a penny. L. C.
Saunders Again. For several days, says
the Albany Herald, Sheriff Smith and Richard
son, Saunders' guard, have been aware that
all was not going on as it should with the
prisoner afj&J, and have been keeping a close
watch over Saunders and tramp Jamison. Sat
urday in searching through the straw of a bed-
tick which they had taken out of the jail and
emptied, they found a small saw, which had
evidently been laid away by the prisoner for
future use. The saw was a fine steel blade of
the best make and had been used on one end,
making it probable that it is the same saw
with which Saunders cut his way out ot the
jail in July. Three pieces of wood were also
found, which had been fitted as handles for
the saw blade and showed that they had been
used. Sheriff Smith thinks these are the
same tools Saunders used in sawing out, - and
that he was only keeping them until a favorable
opportunity oftered : to try it again. A few
days ago, the sheriff stated a knife with the
blade made into a saw and small file were also
found concealed in the jail. The officers at
present are keeping a close guard, . ana it is
not likely that the Captain will lie able to saw
his way out a second time.
' The wheat is rolling into town.
Call on Win. Moore lor good melons.
F. Cornutt was in our town last Saturday.
School Booksr at Hamiton's
Thermometers 15c at J. Jaskulek's bargain
store. '
Full supply of school books at II. C. Stan
The showers this week were light but re
They say Coles Circus is the biggest thing
out of doors.
The fine shelving at Marsters' new drug store
attracts attention.
Assortment of grass seed of various kinds
at II. C. Stantons. '
Fancy colored preserve sets 40c at J. Jasku
lek's bargain slore.
Cliarley Kohn was in our town (his week
as happy as "a lark,
, Croquet is becoming quite fashonable these
autumnal evenings.
If you want a pair of boots for $2.50 call
at II. C. Stanton's.
Twelve inch feather dusters 50c at J. Jask
ulek's bargain store.
Mrs. conductor Conscr has returned from
the sea side at Coos Bay.
A draught of liquid 6unshinc a cup of Mr.
Abraham's "Sunbeam Tea."
Thos.. Grisdale is pushing his Deer Creek
bridge wilh all possible haste.
Mr. John Farquar and lady spent last Sab
bath visiting friends in Wilbur.
From San Francisco returned this week Miss
Delia Party after a pleasant visit,
The assessed value of taxable Property of
Corvallis is about one half million.
Fancy colored individual butter plates 25c
per set al J. Jaskulek's bargain store.
The conqueror is slill the leading cigar in
Oregon, J. Jaskulck agent for Roseburg.
That Hacking Cocgh can be so quickly
cured by Shiloh's Cure, at S. Hamiltons.
Col, J. C. Fullcrlon is having a new barn
erected on his premises in West Roseburg.
Cole's Circus and menagerie in town tomor
row. Now do not crawl under the curtain.
All kinds of School Station
ary, at Hamilton's Drug store.
Rev. J. R. N Bell will preach at Wilbur
next Sunday morning at 1 1 o'clock. All invited
There is no question but that times arc a
little better, with prospects of more improve
"IIackmetack" a lasting and fragrant per.
fume. Price 25 and fifty cents at S. Hamil
Miss Ida Hoxie swung around the circle via.
the coast and Portland and came home this
Medicated spectacles and eyeglasses the great
remedy for weak eyes, just received at J. Jask
ulek's. .
Our typos have returned well pleased with
their trip, we had almost thought they had
La Flor de Oregon cigars at Barker &
Willis', the best in the market. Go and try
one at once.
J. W. Dowcll will have a fine lot of his
water melons in tow n the fourth, don't fail to
give him a call.
For good melons go to darker & Willis who
keeps some of J. W. Dowcll's fine water
melons on hand. t - '
A Nasal Injector free with each bottle
of Shiloh's Catarrh Remedy. Price 50 cents
at S. Hamilton's
Shiloh's Cure wiil immediately relieve
Croup, Whooping Cough and Bronchitis. S,
Hamilton agent.
Cassius Caddis of Oakland gave us a sub
stantial call this week, he having spent last
Sunday in our town.
Rev. E. Gittins will preach at Oakland
next Sunday morning and evening. All are
cordially invited to attend.
Mrs. J. C. Lamkin and two children of
Ilillsboro is visiting her uncle, Mr. G. J. Call
ahan in French Settlement.
Hon. Hyman Abraham is among us this
week, and his shadow grows no less, while his
friends appreciate him more.
If the Mechanics Fair expects to succeed
well it should advertise as the State fair has
done. Advertise is the word.
For the prompt and certain cure of erysipelas
uu: Aycr's Sarsaparilla, the specific endorsed
by eminent medical authorities.
The board of equalization has been in session
all week, and thus far but few changes have
been made in the assessment rolls.
Mrs. T. R. Sheridan and children came
home last Saturday, and per consequence the
County Clerk is jubilant and pleasing.
If you are starling housekeeping or replen
ishing your kitchen, remember the household
department at J. Jaskulek's bargain store.
Simon Caro is now in San Francisco pur
chasing a large stock ot goods for the fall and
winter trade. They are determined to lead.
Geo. Hoover of Mcdford, stopped over a
few days in our town to visit his parents Mr.
and Mrs. Dr. Hoover on his way to Portland.
II. L. Murlon who has been sojourning in
California for some time, returned last Tues
day looking fine and fresh. WTe greet you
W. T. Feet of Eugene at present, and one
of the principals who founded the Douglas
county bank in Roseburg was with us this
Rain has accomplished in Belfast what
neither bayonets nor clubs do clear the
streets. The Irishman hates to get wet out
side. West side.
Look at the Camas Valley Saw mill ad this
week, these men intend to do what they say.
Try them and sec. -
Fred Douglass is said to be very jealous of
his position as the only greatest negro on earth,
and so hb advice goes to keeping other colj
lorcd men in the dark. -
The Annual Fire Association of Oregon
and Washington Ty. meet in Salem, Sept. 8th
and continues three days. Roseburg is en
titled to two delegates.
The M. E. parsonage has been renovated
from base to turret, and looks as neat as a new
pin, and will be duly appreciated by the
preacher when he comes.
Mrs. Geo. Jones of Portland is in our city
visiting her husband who is head carpenter on
the Marster's building. She will remain some
days to visit friends also.
Are You Made miserable by Indigestion,
Constipation, Dizziness, Loss of Appetite,
1 ellow skin? Shiloh s italizer is a positive
cure. . S. Hamilton agent.
Why Will Ycu cough when Shiloh's Cure
will give immediate relict J'nce 10 cts., 50
cts., and $1. at S. Hamilton's.
Shiloh's Catarrh Remedy a- positive
cure for Catarrh, Diphtheria, and Canker
Mouth. S. Hamilton agent.
Miss Mignon Cawlfield, accompanied by
Mrs. Bruce her sister, returned this week from
Marshfield. Mrs. Bruce will remain sometime
visiting her parents in this city.
Miss Ella Ragon, our much esteemed corres
pondent, came home from Gardiner this week.
Miss Ella has been teaching very successfully
in that section for a year or more.
- Sarah A. Taylor, room 16" Central hotel
desires to work by the day or week at a rea
sonable price. Those desiring house work
done can apply at the Central Hotel.
Will H. Parry formerly of the West Side
takes control of the Corvallis Gazette, and
will no doubt make it sparkle as he did the
West Side. Will, here is our t3" sink or
Ed. Snooks just finished two fine pieces of
plastering forMesscrs Fullerlon and Bell this
week. No belter workman in this line ever
pressed a trowel or whisped a brush in
Mrs. JohnjChase is quite sick, Mr. Chase
was telegraphed lor Wednesday to Salem
whither he has gone to attend the funeral of
Ids mother. Surely Johnny is having a serious
time at present.-
The Fifth Annual Announcement of the
Drain Academy is at hand, and we feel sure,
with the ability of the faculty and the appre
ciative patronage, that a good year is' now be
fog entered upon. '
Malarial poisons can be entirely removed
from the system by the use of Aycr's Ague
Cure, which contains a sure specific, in the
form of a vegetable product, used in no other
remedy. Warranted.
A nine year old son of Thos. Kusscll
on Roberts creek had the misfortune to . break
his right arm below the elbow a few days ago,
by falling off of a tetering board. The boy is
doing very well howeyer.
Our friend Hon. C. B. Wilcox has flung
his shingle to the breeze in Oakland. See
his card under head of new this week. We
are sorry to give you up, but do most cordi
ally bespeak your success in your new home.
D. S. K. Buick, of Roseburg, who went
cast with the exhibition car, writes from Min
neapolis that the car and its contents attract
great attention everywhere. Al the Minnesota
State Fair it was almosMhe main attraction.
The car is now at Oskaloosa, Iowa.
We met our old friend, Jo3 Clough yester
day, and asked him if he Jntendcd stopping in
town until after the circus. Well! said he,
do you think that I would miss Cole's circus
after stoping at Champaign's two weeks wait
ing for its arrival? Not much.
jCorvallis college has sent out an excellent
catalogue, and J. T. Cooper's son, Russell, oj
Wilbur, has taken an appointment made by
Hon. John H. Shupefor a course in the above
named school. There are more vacancies yet
that worthy young men could have by making
Geo. Taylor is stopping at the McClallen
house and will remain until after Sunday, he
has some excellent recommends lor his 7 oaks
medicine in Oregon, we personally know quite
a number on his circular who has given their
testimonials. It is for rheumatism, neuralgia,
sick headache &c.
E. Moore has relumed from the sea side
and being in good health and excellent spirits
will sell the Bain wagons at a very reasonable
price, also he will sell hacks, buggies and im
plements of husbandry at his brick store in
Roseburg Oregon, to alf his customers both
old and new. Come running, but don't fall.
During the six years since July 1, iSSo, ac
cording to state censuses compiled by the
Railroad Gazette, the population of the
United States has increased 9,800,000 giving
a present total of 59,961,000. The same
ratio of increase being maintained during the
ensuing four years, will give to the country in
1S90 a population of 66,300,000.
"Simmons Liver Regulator has done me
more good than all the physic I ever took. I
suffered from indigestion for the last five years,
at last I was induced to try the Regulator by
Dr Thos, Mason, and it cured me. I am a
painter by trade, and suffered with lead colic;
since taking the Regulator I do not suffer at
all. A. P. Tripod, Master Painter, Macon,
another bond call.
Washington, Aug. 30. The following
circular was issued by the treasury department
this afternoon: "Notice is hereby given that
on the 15th of September, 1S86, oral anytime
prior thereto, the department will redeem at
the treasury of the United States, in the city
of Washington, or at the office of the assistant
treasurer at New York, paying par and accrued
interest to date of redemption, any uncalled
United Stales 3 per cent bonds to an amount
not exceeding $10,000,000. Bonds forwarded
to Washingten for redemption should be ad
dressed to secretary of the treasury, division of
loan, Washington, and all bonds should, be
assigned to the secretary of the treasury for re
Saturday morning Cole's Collossal circus
will reach Roseburg, During the morning
the usual parade will take place through the
principle streets followed by the two-perform-
ances, aitcrnoon anu evening. ..uoie s circus
was here two years ago and was then voted
the best and most orderly cunducted one that
ever visited Roseburg. Everybody is waiting
lor the promised visit when a genuine festivag
under canvas will be enjoyed by old and young.
Mr. Cole never deceives the public, , what he
promises on paper will be found under his
tents. During the past winter we have had
two agents in Enrope engaging novelties for
this season loremost among whom are the
famous Silbon family without doubt the peers
of any gymnast ever on the coast. Dr.
Carver the wonderful rifle shot and his band
cowboys, Indians and Mexicans and a Ro
man hippodrome with a stud of $20,000 run
ning horses and all new features. The show
is in short a wide and deep departure from
the conventional circus. Even to the .older
inhabitant there is a charm about going to the
circus, getting a front seat on the bottom row
and with feet on the sawdust telling the rising
Generations how things were when they ; went
to the circus in the days long ago, and to im
press upon the youthful seeker alter innocent
pleasure the wonderful improvement made in
the saw dust ring and in the general conduct
of the employees of the present day. , Bring
all the little ones and see the grand parade at
10 o'clock.
Proper Treatment far I'oupft
That the reader may fully understand what
constitutes a good Cough and Lung Syrup, we
will say that Tar and Wild Cherry is the basis
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 $1.00.
Samples free. Sold by S, Ham
Lightning Strikes a Powder Magazine in
the Suburbs-
Several Persons Killed and Fatally Injured
The Sliock Creates panic In
ChurcltA Scene of Ruin.
Chicago, Aug. 29. At-9:15 o'clock this
morning, in the midst o( a heavy thunder storm
a powder magazine belonging to the Laflin &
Rand Powder company was struck by light
ning. An explosion followed which destroyed
property valued a $75,000, besides killing one
person almost instantly, fatally injuring four
and contributing painful injuries to nearly
twenty-five others.
The combined efforts of a hard fought battle
a cyclone and the withering influence of light
ning could not have presented more abject des
olation and destruction than did the country
for half a mile in all directions from the ex
ploded magazine. The day had opened gloom-
At 8 o'clock rain began falling furiously
from immense banks of clnuds. . Flashes ol
lightning were soon cliasing each other across
the whole firmament, until the heavens seemed
ablaze. The thunder was deafening.
Alout 9:15 a flash, "which all agree was
much brighter than those preceding, was fol
lowed by a report thai shook the greater part
of Cook county. - It was a sharp report, but
strange to say, by most of those who lived in
the vicinity of the explosion it was hardly dis
tinguishable from the scries of thunder claps
which had been the order of the morning.
There was a tremendous shaking of the earth,
and articles of furniture, not stationary, were
thrown about rooms as if they were playthings
in giants' hands. Men, women and children
were tossed around at will by the terrible re
sistless force released by the explosion.
Wild Alarm Caused in
all the . Eastern
People Ereryu-here Rush from their homes
and beds into the SireetsA lily
Stare, trlth Little Damage.
Washington, Aug. 31. At 9:55 o'clock
to-night the desks in the associated press
office in the Corcoran building . began to vi
brate in a peculiar but unmistakable manner
that suggested an earthquake. A few min
utes later the janitor reported that the upper
stories of the building were rocking back and
forth, and the night manager of the Western
Union telegraph office made a similar an
nouncement, with the additional information
that the clock on the western wall of the room
had stopped. A telephone message from a
gentleman connected with the associated press
office, who lives on Massachusetts avenue, and
from other points in the city, reported that or
naments on mantel pieces were rattling. The
telegraph operator fo Atlanta a few minutes
before this had notified the Washington oper
ators that the shake was coming, and to look
out for it, but no attention was paid to the
warning, as it was regarded as a joke.
Two shocks occurred. The second shock
was of longer duration and more severe than
the first, and a few seconds later. It wis felt
in all parts of the city, and created considera
ble consternation. Several meetings in progress
in various parts of the city were broken up by
frightened members thinking the buildings
were falling aad rushing from the halls into
the streets.
Washington, Aug. 31. -Officials of the
signal service bureau report that four distinct
shocks were felt here. The first began at 9:15
and lasted forty seconds. The second shock
was felt at 10:04, and was followed by another
at 10:10, and by a fourth at 10:30. Prof. Ca-
pen, weather prophet of this city, predicted in
the Republican several days ago that a terrific
earthquake shock would be repealed alxnit this
date. He says that it is possible that there
will be another about 2 o'clock to morrow
morning. When the shock came to-night Ca
pen was in the Republican office writing his
predictions for to-morrow. As soon as the
building began to shake the reporters and
compositors on the Republican and the Post,
which are in the same building, all ran, but
Mr, Capcn remained at his desk in blissful ig
norance of the fact that his prediction had
been fulfilled .
Scvellon Brown, chief clerk in the state de
partment, was in Albaugh's opera house when
the stampede occurred, and it is probably due
to his presence of mind that no lives were lost.
When the panic took possession of the galleries
Mr. Brown stood up in his box and shouted to
the people to keep their seats.
From one to three shocks were felt in many
cities of the east and south, wc mention only a
few Cincmatti, Augusta, Chicago, Richmond
Va., Louisville, Savanah, Memphis, St. Louis,
Milwaukee, New York, Charleston, Mobile,
Baltimore, C'hatanotiga, Nashville, Lynchberg,
and Charlotte N. C.
Gloomy Prediction of the Greatest War 0
the Century.
New York, Aug. 31. The Times' London
correspondent telegraphs: To-night I learn
details of what the world is likely to learn.
much to its interest, wilhin a few days. . The
conclusion my informant draws from is that
the gTeat war of the century is close at hand.
The facts come in part from a gentleman who
dined at Jugerheim with Bamberger's father on
Saturday night, and in part from a diplomat
temporarily here for the purpose of consulta
tion. At the Franzenbad intcryiew M. De-
giers urged Prince Bimark earnestly to pre
vent Tnnce Alexander's return to Bulgaria.
Bismarck declined to commit himself, took
the matter ad referendum and shortened the
interview most abruptly, and a great amount
of telegraphing to Vienna, London and Con
stantinople ensued. Whether M. Degiers got
an answer beforo his unexpectedly hasty de
parture is not known, but the result was that
Prince Alexander was not restrained from
going to Bulgaria.
It is believed to be certain that the pressure
of Germany, Austria and England has gained
lurkey over once more, and that tne porte
will authorize Alexander as tributary prince
to enter Macedonia, subdue it and incoiporate
it as part of his dominions held under the porte
with a view of the eventual formation of the
kingaom 01 unrgana, vgainst this plan is
set the practical certainty that Russia will at
tempt to occupy Bulgaria, w hen she w ill be
resisted by Turkey, Roumania, Bulgaria, and
Austria. This will enable Germany to hold
aloof, keep France in awe and satisfy the
kaiser, whose scruples have long delayed a
collision between the Teuton and the Musco
vite. My lniormant lays great stress upon
the strength and sufficiency of these scruples
but believes the kaiser, . in wrath at " the
piratical indignity offered Prince Alexander,
has consented to let Austria and Turkey un
dertake the task of chastisement. , '
Short and heated diplomatic work is com;
ing. tngiand is believed to be ready to
assume the lead, and it is far more probable
than U was Saturday that evidentually she will
take a band in the fight. It is a serious fact
that tbejmost trusted men in the English for
eign service believe lo-nigltf that war is foevi
table. Two war correspondents on London
papers si
;:- 31. E
art for Bulgaria to-morrow.
-.' ' Ill .Mi-M
Portland , District.- Presiding elder,
W. S. Harrington, D. D. Amity, E. S.
Craven;; Astoria, first church, O. B. W'hit-
more; Astoria, Scandinavian, to be supplied;
Cornelius, 11, li. fclworlhy; Dayton, II. L.
Post; East Portland, I. D. - Driver; Forest
Grove, F. A. Hull; Hillsboro, C. M. Bryan;
Hnbbard, W. T. Chapman; Jefferson, W. T.
VanscoyV Lafayette, J. E. Connor; McMinn-
ville, HJ P. Satchwell; Mount Tabor, John
Parsons Oregon City, B. E, Case; Oswego,
M. C. Baker; Portland city mission, to be
supplied; Chinese Mission, Chan Hun Fan;
Grace Church, E. W. Caswell; Hall Street
Church, G. M. Fierce; Scandinavian Church,
C. N. Hangc; Taylor Street Church, Wm. M.
Mullenix; Powell valley, B. J. Sharp; St.
Helens, jS. L. Lee; Salem, M. C. Wire; Salem
circuit,". II. Wood; Scio, C. Alderson; Sell
wood, toj be supplied; Sheridan, F. H.Stimp
son; Tillamook, to be supplied; Turner, to be
supplied '; by B. R. Freeland: Viola, .,
Fi P, jTower, endowment agent for Willam
ette University.
":. Wr. F.Vanspyv" president ol Willamette
Uutiivcrsity. v.V-'J''"'":'
N. A. Starr, professor Willamette university.
N Dbane, theological lecturer in Willam
ette uniycrsity. - .
Eugene City District. Presiding elder,
S. "P.-wison; Albany, II. P. Webbr Ashland
Walton kipworlh; Brownsville, J."M. Swee
ney; Corvallis, J. T. " Wolfe; Dallas, Martin
Judy; Drain, G. M. Dimmttt; Empire City,!
Irad Richardson; Eugene City, A. C. Fair
child; Grant's Tass, John Mclnlire; Jackson
ville circuit, W. P. Williams; Klamath Indian
mission, to be supplied; Lebanon, to be sup
plied; Monroe, T, F, Royal; Roseburg, J. W.
Miller; Shedd and Halsey, N. M. Skipworth;
Springfield, Rcbert Booth; Wilbur, Edward
Gittens; Yaquina Bay, Wallace Hurlburt.
rM. G.; Royal, president of Ashland college.
- Tt.L- Jones, endowment agent of Drain
academyj T. L, Sails, financial agent of
Ashland Collece.
German District. Presiding elder, I.
Bonn; Bickleton circuit, to be supplied; Port
land, F. fconn; Southcrn'Mission, A. II. Sun
dermatK cattle, John Bracner; Spokane cir
cuit, to be1 supplied; Tacoma, to be supplied;
Walla W!alla, A. Esslinger.
Oak Grore Stems.
Mr. Geo. Stephenson and wife, have re
turned from their trip oyer the mountains.
Mr. John Steel and lady of Roseburg are
visiting jat the grove, the guesls of G . W.
Wonacott. .
Mr. Henry Smith and family have gone to
visit the Wonderland. Who will be next to
bill for Crater lake.
Pcoplej who have farms for sale would do
well to advertise them, as there are buyers
constantly passing through the country. .
Harvesting for the season has ended in our
part of tlie country, the yield was good ami
quality fcood. Results, everybody happy.
Capt. Wright ol Mo. passed through our
town a few days ago, looking for a location.
The Capfc. likes our country and will locale
in Douglas county.
Mrs. Susan Smith has rented her valuable
ranch to jfohn Steel of Roseburg, who will
take charge the 1st of October. We regret to
loose Mrs. Smith 'from our circle, but what
will be obr loss will be Roseburg's gain.
The Crater lake boom has excited some of
our most energetic people to acting. Mr.
Ed. Ruckles, John Hervey Jr., and Johnie
VanBureh have just returned from Crater lake
and express themselves as leing highly pleased
with the country.
And now Mr. Editor this is all wc will
write this time but will tell you more when
we come'down to Cole's circus.
X. X.
Gardiner Items.
The cannery on the island is running day and
night. -
For the first time this summer there arc no
schooners in port, several are due.
W. F. jjewett's new residence is nearly com
pleted and is quite an ornament to our town .
Miss Ragon, who has been teaching school
on Smith! river for the past yjbar, has returned
to her home in Roseburg. I
The many friends ol Henry Wade will lie
glad to.kpow that he has recovered so far from
his late illness that he is able to attend tobusi"
ness again.
Mr. West Reed, one of the mill hands, met
wilh a pninlul accident last week by getting
his hand ibctween two heavy rollers in the gang
edger and narrowly escaped getting his arm
amongest the saws.
Dashing Wave.
Write again Ed
n'hal Was OOscrced.
A gentleman spending the sabbAlh in Rose
burg was asked by a friend what he had ob
served during the day. His answer was, I
have observed three or four; things: 1st, I
observed that you claim a population of 1500
people. 2nd, that you claim to have in your
city 635 children of school age. 3d, I saw at
the Mel hodist Sunday school just 3S people
including three visitors. : 4th, , I saw at the
Presbyterian Sunday school in the afternoon
just 43 people including three visitors. 5th, I
I saw at the Presbyterian church at 11 o'clock
service, Rev. Mr. Smick, Pastor, just 60 peo
ple and this was the only place in the city
where there was preaching. Cjuerry; where
were the rest of your people? Observer.
State Board of Examination. From
a circular letter issued by the State Superin
tendent of Public Instruction it is ascertained
that the following members comprise the
State Board of Examination.
j; Wi' Johnson, A. M of Slate University
Eugene City. W7 D. Lyman, A. M., Pacific
University, Forest Grove. T. M. Gatch,
rh. D.'i W'asco Independent Academy, The
Dalles. I J. E. Payton, Ex-County Superin
tendent! Baker County, Baker City. Thomas
Van Scoy, A.M., Willamette Unhrcrsity,
Salcuwf B. J. Hawthorne, A. M, State
University, Eugene City.- T 11. Craw
ford,' A. M., City Superintendent Pub
lic Schools. Portland. ' I, W. rratt. Princi
pal of I I Iarrison : Street School, Portland
T. W. Merritt. Ex-Principal Public Schools,
Jacksonville. D. V. S. Reid, County Super
intendent Linn County, Albany. J. B.
Horneri,' A. B. Principal Public Schools,
Roselnirg. J. B. Horner is the only holler
of a state life diploma in Douglas county.
response to previous call a number of
the citizens of Roseburg assembled at the
Court house last Tuesday evening at half past
seven to consider and devise means of pro
tecting the city against the , danger of fire.
The meeting was presided over by II. C.
Stanton the President of the Board of Trus
tees"who briefly stated the object and impor
tance of the meeting. , T. Ford City Recorder
acted as secretary. After considerable dis
cussion committees were appointed as follows:
First, to consider the means and plans of
supplying thetity with water. Hon. W. F.
Benjamin, Aaron Rose and L. F. Lane; said
committee to acl in conjunction with the com
mittee on fire and water of the Board of Trus
tees. Second, to consider the best and most
practicable apparatus 'for extinguishing fire
and to tscertain cost.of the same, T. R. Sher
idan, John Chase, Chas. L. Hadley, L. "A.
sanctuary and r . lolles. Both committees
were instructed to report to an adjourned
meeting to be held Tuesday evening, Septem
bcr 14, 1886. It was ordered that at said
meeting propositions to amend the city char
ter be submitted as follows: To increase the
power of the Board of Trustees to levy tax
from 3 to 10 mills. To iucrease the power
to create debts or liabilities from $2,000 to
$10,000. The meeting then adjourned until
Sept. 14, 18S6, 7:30 r. m. at which time a
full attendance is expected . . ,
)' T. Ford,
. I . Secretary.
. . - i. 1,
A Oeutle Stimulus.
Is imparled ( to the kidneys and bladder by
Hosteller's Stomach Bitlters, which is most
useful in overcoming torpidity of these organs.
Besides infusing more activity into them, this
excellent tonic endows them with additional
vigor, and enables them the better to undergo
the wear and tear of the discharging function
imposed upon them by nature. MorPov'er, as
they are the channel for the escape of certain
impurities from the blood, increase their u?e-
fulness by strengthening and healthfully stim
ulating them. In certain morbid conditions of
these important organs, they fall into a slug
gish slate, ' which is the usual percursor of
disease What then can be ol creater service
than a medicine which impels them to greater
activity when slothful? No maladies are more
perilous than those which affect the kidneys,
and a medicine which averts the peril should
be highly eslccme J.
R. M. Rose, ot New York, in the interest
zl the hop firm of D. Wilber& Sun, ol Mil-
ford, N. V., is in Tacoma.
Seattle Piess: Joseph Geiger, of AUlerton,
lias contracted with L. F. Thompson lor
10,000 pounds ol hops, the crop of 18S7, and
with J. Vf Stewart for 20,000 pDunds, 10,000
of which arc for the crop of 1SS7 and 10,000
for the crop of 18S8.
According to the customary manner of con
trading for hops, three per cent of the pur
chase price is paid previoue to the time of
picking, and yesterday there was paid out to
the hop-growers of the White and Green
rivers some $10,000 on this account.
; Puyallup.
Two more hop-buyers are here, one from
Seattle and the other from New York.
L. F. Thompson purchased in Puyallup,
Tuesday, 25,000 pounds of hops for which he
paid 28 cents per pound.
A large number of white people will com
mence picking hops Monday on some of the
early lota. Indians arc coming up the
river, and large camps of them are to be seen
along the Fuyallup." i
Roreburg, Or.
Mean Barometer...
Highest Barometer.
Lowest Barometer. .
Month of August, 18S6
i 30-I35
aiontniy Kange ol liaromcler. 312
Mean Temperature. . '. 66.2
Highest Temperature! 93.8
Lowest Temperature .!...... 46. 1
Monthly Range Temperature 47.7
Greatest Daily Range of Temp 41.2
Least Daily Range of Temp ; 9.7
Mean Daily Range of Temp 29.5
Mean Daily Dew-point 50.9
Mean Daily Relative Humidity 61.3
Prevailing Dir. of Wind Northwest
Total Movement of Wind Miles .... 2008.
Highest Veloc. Wind & Dir. 13 N. W.
Total Precipitation.
No. of Foggy Days .'. o.
" "Clear " ...20.
" " Fair " 10.
" "Cloudy 1.
No. of days Which Rain or Snow Fell o.
Dates of Solor llalos 4th-26th.
Dates of Lunar llalos None.
( Light... None.
Dates of Frosts-?
V Killing ..None.
Dates ofThunderstorms. o.
B. S.lPAGrE,
' i Observer,
Signal Corps U. S. A.
Is heruby given that the partnership
heretofore existing between Sol. Abraham
and George Tarrant under the name of Tar
ant & Co. with principal place of business
atTGIcudale Orrgon has this day by mutual
consent been desolvod .
Dated at Roseburg, Oregon Aug. 30, 188G.
j Geo. Tarrant,
, i. Sol Abraham.
The undersigned warns all persons to keep
off his, (the Lcnherr place) at all times. A
violation ol this notice will incur the penalties
of the law without fear or favor.
j Henry Miller,
Is hereby given that I have sold uiy
drug business to1 tny son W. S. Hamil
ton. All accounts due me must be
settled at once bv cash or note.
j S. Hamilton.
loselurjr, Or. August 13, 1886.
To all whom it may concern, my
wife having left my bed' and board
without cause or provocation I hereby
warn all persons not to trnst her as I
will not be responsible for any debts
contracted by her.
Prof. Gillam ol this city is about to organ'
ize a violin class j where instruction on that
instrument can be Bad at reasonable terms
Mr. Gillam is a thorough musician and an
excellent teacher, who will give hj time and
talent to Jhose wishing to learn to play on
this noble instrument. Ffir particulars apply
at Chase & Ford's
Wah To teatls to the Hymeneal Altar a
Itlashlna Malilen of the Celestial
- Kingdom Tfte Wetlding -Uttttes.
Corvallis society was much agitated on Wred
nesday by the announcement f the approach
fog nuptials of Mr. Wah Yo and Miss Gip Lee,
of the Celestial Empire of China. The bride
came from Portland on the noon train and
was carried in a ctosely covered hack to the
store of Jim Westfall, where the ceremony was
to lake place. The coming of the bride was
greeted by the popping of 'fire crackers and
bursting of bombs; for which; the gathered
friends of the couple had obtained a special
dispensation ' from Marshal Pygall. Two
bridesmaids assisted in taking the bride, closely
veiled, from the vehicle and conducting her
into the house. The ceremony was announced
to take place in the evening at 9 o'clock.
Before 5 o.'clock all the Chinamen in town had
gathered in adjoining rooms to partake of the
feast prepared in honor of the occasion. A
Leader reporter got admitted to the festivities.
round tables loaded with chicken
rice and rats, and innumerable viands, were
the happy revelers. A curious game was in
progress at the tables. Two Chinamen would
throw out their hands in a series of quick ges
tures, keeping perfect time, calling out in
Chinese something like "sop yo ya he." and
opening and closing the fingers. The game,
evidently, was to make no mistake in opening
the right finger. When one made a mistake
the penalty was for him to take a drink of
iquor out of a tiny cup I suppose the hard
hip of the penalty lay in the small amount ol
liquor such a cup would hold.) One fellow
got "stuck' so often as to lead to the sunposi
tion that he enjoyed it. At the appointed
time, the ceremony of the marriage began in
the presence ot a crowd of people. The bride
knelt upon the floor in front of the groom and
a lively dialogue was carried on between them,
two bridesmaids joining in the chatter. Then
the bride threw a key to the happy lord which
he caught on the fly, and they were man and
wife. The lady was hurried to her apartment
and the groom went to the door and fanned
This reporter, in the forenoon, by invitation
went through the rooms which are to be the
future home of the newly wedded pair. They
were decorated with vases of artificial flowers,
agd images of lovers hanging about in various
stages of "goneness." The bed was enclosed
wilh white curtains and a teestcr of linen over
head. The coverlid was finely cmbelished,
and betokened the wealth and social standing
of the parties.
The festivities ended with the firing of bombs
and a sweet serenade by the Corvallis cornet
band. It is said the bride cost her husband
three hundred dollars, and she was only fifteen
years old. The frolic must have cost that
much more. Thus ended the greatest social
event of the season. Benton Leader
Robert Bogges, of Deer creek was born in
Hairison county West Virginia, October 12th
1823, and departed this life August 25th 1886
aged nearly 63 years. The disease causing
his death was cancer of the stomach. The
subject of this sketch was never married. He
had one brother, Thomas, and one sister,
Mrs. Sam Robinson of San Diego California,
and one cousin in Albany Oregon, Edwin
Robinson, these were all the relatives 4hc had
in this country. Robert and Thomas formed
the Bogges Bros, firm, and they lived for
many years together, and when Thomas was
married in 1S68, Robert slill lived and consti
tuted one ol the household until the day of his
death. The funeral services were largely at
tended, and were conducted by Revs. J. R.
N. Bell, W. A. Willis and W. A. Smick. The
funeral sermon was preached by Rev, J. R.
N. Bell. Thus was laid to rest one of Doug
las county's best citizens. A man of integrity,
probity and genuine bearing, which made him
one of earth's noblemen. "He expressed his
desire to die and be at rest. The vacant seat
around the fireside will not be filled. Hope
whisicrs there is a place where no pattings are
known. The sympathies of the community at
large go out for the bereaved. May wc all
get safely home al last.
HEFTY. Lart week un Smith river o thU coun ty
Mr. Thomas Hefty of liver complaint.
The deceased was formerly a resident of
tins city. About a year ago he fiioved with
his family to Smith river hoping he might re
ccive what benefits there might be in a change
of climate. He leaves a large family and
many friends to mourn his lass.
To All Whom It 2Iay Concern.
Notice is hereby given that an application
lor the pardon of Joseph Russell convicted
of the crime of manslaughter at the May 1884
term of the Circuit Court ot Douglas county
will ie presented 10 tiis txceiiency tiovemor
Moody on Tuesday, the 26jh day of October,
1886. Wm. Russell.
July 12, 1S86
Db Yot'K Ows PuvmciAx! A lady who for years uf
fcred torments worse than death from Uterine trou
bles, Trolajwus, Leucorrhoca, Suppression, tx. so
common among our Wive, Mothers aud Daujfhtcrg
and had despaired ot bciinf cured, fiualy found rem
cdieg which completely cured her after all else bad
ailed. Any lady can use the remedies and cure
herself, without bcin subjected to a lncdica exam'
ination. From gratitude she will send fuee, Recijw
and full directions scaled Address (with stamp) Mrs
W. C. Holmes, C58 Broadway, Kew Yor
Miraculous Escape.
W. W. Reed, druggist; of Winchester, Ind.
writs: One of my customers, Mrs. Louisa
Pike, Barlonia, Randolph Co.,Ind., was
long sufferer wilh Consumption, and was given
up to di by her physicians. She heard of Dr.
King's New Discovery for Consumption, and
began buying it of me. In six months' time she
walkd to this city, a distance of six miles, and
ts 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
v- .
Given away 1 A premium that is a pre
mium. 1 bis announcement is ot interest to
every American citizen the most magnani
mous offer ever made by any newspaper. The
New York World, the greatest newspaper on
this continent. Circulation over 1,300,000
conies a week. Presents free to every yearly
subscriber to its weekly edition (price $
per year,) its History of the United States,
nouna in leatherette tree can, gilt, and con
taining twenty-two fine engravings. This
dainty book of 320 i2mo pages is indispensa
ble to every one as a work of quick and con-
venient t elerence. It is printed on good pa
per, with wide margins, and is a prize for a
bibliophile. If preferred, the history will be
sent by mail at the subscriber s risk, when
ten cents extra is forwarded to prepay pos
tage. Clubs will afind the express "cheaper
and single subscribers the mail. Subscript
tions taken at The Review office,.
; Grain coming to town daily,
; The cleaner started up on Monday.
; A. F. Brown, wife and son Joseph returned
overland Saturday from a visit to their son
Fred at Soled ad, California. ,
1 Dr. Dimmick and party who are now over
on the coast are expected home Friday or
Thos. Baker and family who have been over
on the river has again moved back to town to
send his children to the winter term of school.
Jas. Hutchinson spent Monday and Tuesday
in Roseburg. -,
We are happy tosee Charley Hall able to
be among us again after having an attack of
m C, B. Wilcox has located at this place and
will follow his profession. W'e are glad to
have such an addition p our town." Charley
is long and favorably known in our commit-
An infant child ofj. S. Beckley's died
Tuesday night and was buried on Wednesday
afternoon. . ,
Mrs. E. J. Sulherlin and family left for
Eugene city by Thursday's train and will
school ber children at that place.
Mr. Willard nfw occupies Mrs. E. I. Suth-
etlins residence.
Jack Howard aad wife arc visidng Mm.
J. C. Hutchinson.
Wallic Freyer is again among us after help
ing harvest at Elkton.
Smith Bailey has gone to Coos county to
attend the Fair. .
Louis Kruse and Jimmy McFarland have
started out on their new work canvassing for
books, wc all wish the boys success for such
enterprising young men of our neighborhood
should be lent a helping hand.
G. T. Russell is now handling the mail at
the Oakland Post office, the deputy post mas
ter being engaged at his warehouses, clean-
ing wheat, while the principle Post mas
ter is industriuosly looking alter his cattle in
terests. Duplex.
Wheat. Per ctl 1,30125
Flour. Standaad, perbbl... $3.6o(f3.So
Beans. Small whites, per ctl. 2.254.50
Butter. rcr P, choice. .... asoc
Cheese. Per lt, choice 1 1 13c
Eggs. rerozo. .-. jc
Lard. Per lb -. 67c
Oatmeai Per ctl ... '. $3.50
Cornmeau Per ctl $2.75
Cracked rYiiEAT. Per ctl. . . $3.00
Buckwheat Fi.ouk Per ctl. $4.00
Rye Flour Per ctl ..... $4.00
Potatoes Per bu 70 80c
Sweet Potatoes Per ft.... 23c
Chickens Per doz . . . . ..$2.50(0.2.75
Ducks Pc. doz..... ........ $3. 504.50
Geese Per doz.... $45.50
Turkeys Fertti....... io(Siic
Salt Per ton... $i82o
Sugar Per h 68c
Middlings Per ton.... .... $20(225
Ground Barley Per ton... $2i23
Oats rer Im.....' 1 ." 3537c
Hay Perton.... .......... $79
Hops Per lb. 20 25c '
Ham and Bacon Per lb ... . 7 1 2c
Dried Apples Per lb 5c '
" Peaches Per H. . . 10c ;
". . Plums Per lb....... fC
" ' Prunes Per lb...... " Se
Molasses V gal .......... . $ ec
Brooms V doz $2.59(6.50
Grain BaggsU lb icK&io.Jfc
Bran ton - $i2(S 14
PICKLES I? keg. . ......... $1. 10I.5O
Hominy tctl $3.00
Seeds Wholesale to farmers & ctl., red
clover $15; alfalfa $H; white clover $20:
alsike $32; timothy, prtmc $6.00; Kentucky
blue grass, extra clean $12; perennial blue
grass $15; red top $12; orchard grass $16;
mesquite $8 to $10 rer ctl.
Spices tT lb, peper i8&25c; mustatd 18c:
ginger iSc; cinnamon 27c nutmeg 30c;
sage 30c.
Tropical Fruits Lemons io$(g 12 I case
bananas $4; cocaanuts $S; oranges $4.50
5.00 f hundred.
jlpsEBURG Market. .
Wheat, bu
Flour, ? sack... ..
Beans, lb.
Butter, 1b..t.....
Cheese, lb
Eggs, doz... ,
Lard, ft...
Oatmeal $ lb '.
Cornmcal, ? lb.
Cracked Wheat, t lb. . .
Potatoes, l?bu..
Oats, bu.. ....... T.........
Hay, t? ton ,
Wool, I? lb...
Ham and Bacon, ft
Dried Apples tt
" Peaches................
" Plums
Bran, f ton
Chickens, t? doz . .............
Syrup of Figs.
Manufactured only by the California Fig
Syrup Co. San Francisco Cal. is Naturo
Own True Laxative. This pleasant liquid
fruit wmtoAy imy ilfmiterTf
at fifty cents or one dollar per bottle It is
the most pleasant, prompt and effective
remody known, to cleanse tne syttern; to
act on the Liver, Kidney and' Bowels ccn-
tly but thoroughly; to uispel Headaches,
Colds and Fevers; to cure Constipation
Indigestion and kindred -il's.
9 m-m m i i
Cu re for Plies. .
Piles are frequently precededby a scnoa
of weight in the back, loins aad lower part
of the abdomen, causing the patient to sup
pose be has anecuon of the kidneys or neigh
boring organs. 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, Bleeding and Itching Piles
yield at once to the application of Dr.
Boaanco a Us remedy, which acta directly
upon the parts effected, absorbing the tu
mors, allaying the intense itching, and ef
fecting a permanent cure. Price 50 cent.
Address, Tbe Dr. Bosanoo Medicine Co.,
Piqua, O. Sold by Dr. S. Hamilton.
Its Delicacy of Placer.
And the efficacy of its acition have rendered
the famous California liquid fruit remedy, Syr
up of figs, immensely popular. It cleanses and
tones np the clogged and feverish system, and
dispels Headaches. Colds and Fevers, for sale
by S. Hamilton
. . .
Farmers and Mechanics.
Save money and doctor bills. Reliev your
Mothers, Wives and Sisters by a timely pur-
fllHiAftfrif. TLw:-inl i-.. C.,,,-.V. rA T v,n.C.,m
' v. 9 .UUI 1 Mini 11 JJ 1U'
best remedy for Coughs, Colds, Croup and
Bronchial affections. Relieves Children of
Croup in one night, may save you hundreds of
dollars. Price 50 cts. arid $ . Sampls,
free. Sold by S. Hamilton, .