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About Southern Oregon mail. (Medford, Or.) 1892-1893 | View Entire Issue (April 22, 1892)
SOUTHERN ORKGON MAIL, FRIDAY, APRIL 22, 1892.
People's Party State Ticket.
Nathan Pierce. Mlllon, Umatilla county.
W. H. Galvuni, Buxton, Washington county.
S. H. Holt. Phoenix. Jackson county.
W. U. Burleixh, Enterprise, Wallowa county.
Dunham Wright, Medical Springs, Union
Congressman, 1st Cong. District,
M. V. Korlt, Salem. Marion county.
Congressman. 2nd Cong. District,
John C Luce. John Day, Grunt oounty.
District Judge, ist Judicial Dlst.,
Ira Wakefield, Phoenix. Jackson county.
District Attorney, 1st Judicial Dist..
W. C Edwards, Grant's Pass, Josephine
District Judge, Snd Judicial Dist., "
G. R. Edwards, CoquiUe City. Coos county.
District Attorney, Snd Judicial Dist.,
S. M. Stallnaker. Bandon. Coo county.
District Judge. 3d Judicial Dist .-
J. F. Hendrix, Harrisburg. Linn county. ,
District Attorney, Sd Judicial Dist.,
E. H. Denton. Jefferson. Marion county.
District Judges, 4th Judicial Dist.,
D. Trlcstly. Milwaukee, Clackamas county.
M. F. Kenu. Woodstock. Multnomah county.
District Attorney. 4th Judicial Dist..
' D. W. Butler, Mt. Tabor, Multnomah
District Judge. 5th Judicial Dist..
H. 11. Luce, Hillsboro, Washington county.
District Attorney. 5th Judcial Dist.,
W. H. Walker, Oregon City.
District Judge. nth Judicial Dist.. 1
W. Oreen, Enterprise, Wallowa county. .
District Attorney. 6th Judicial Dist.,
Gerald Griffon. Burnes. Harney county.
District Judge. Tth Judicial Dlst..
J, F. Amis, Lexington. Morrow county.
District Attorney, Tth Judicial Dist..
E. P. Stine, Lexington, Morrow county.
Joint Senators, Josephine, Curry and Coos
M. S. Vanderburg. Marshfleld, Coos county.
Joint Senator. Crook Klanath and Lake coun
ties. Kossoe Knox, Po. Cr.Mk cwity.
' Joint Senator. Colombia, Washington and Til
R. S. Hatton. Clatskanie. Columbia county.
BOARD Or EQUALIZATION.
S. H. Holt, Phoenix, Jackson county.
- F. M. Nighswander, IladleyTille, Lane
Chas. MUler. Jefferson, Marion county.
W. H. Rjsebrook. Sycamore. Multo. county.
E. a Hamilton, Clackamas, Clack, county.
tth District. -
C. D. Hoffman. La Grande. Union county.
B. H. AUon, Scnd in P. O. address.)
L. L. Polk, president Fanners' Alliance and
Industrial Union, at 344 D Street, Washington.
D. C; Ben H. Clover, vice-president, ("ombridge.
Kas.: J. H. Turner, sec'y; J. F. Willitts, lec
turer, Oskaloosa. Kan,
ORECtOM STATE ALLIANCE.
Pro4,lrnL Nathan Pierce. Milldn
lstVice-pres James Bruce Corvallis
Snd Vlce-pres. S. IL Holt Paoeuix
Sec'y- Treasurer... W. W. Myers. .Oregon City
- Chaplain IraOverturf Mist
steward Win. Brown Baker City
- Doorkeeper P. L. Hart Mt. Tabor
Asst-D-keeper. .Sirs. Geo. CarmlchTsl.. Weston
lfrrecntive Committee Kathan Pierce, w. W
., Myers. G. W. Weeks, W. A. Sample. W. H.
- State Lecturer, M V. Rork. Salem.
two of the greatest senators of modern
times. This Damon and Pythias like
friendship continued all through the
years of their public service together,
and it was if a'most daily ocei rrence
to see the ''Old Roman" flirt his ban
dana and file out one side door of the
senate, to be followed in a few moments
by Edmunils to the quiet of their committee-room
where, porhaps. two or
three hours would be spjnt in social
communion over a glass of rare old
Kentucky sour mash. It is noted that
an unusual degree of good fellowship
has developed between the two Illinois
senators. They spand a good deal of
time together in uleasant and hearty
sociability. Both aro genial men, and
botn good storytellers, oesiues iuib
experienced politicians, and entirely
too wise to let political differences in
fluence their liersonal toolings in any
degree. Both have beon regarded as
presidential possibilities, and they fre
quently chaff each othor about their
prospects, and mtiuige m spejiui.iuu
about the way Illiuois would bo ''all
tore up"' if th y wera nominated by the
opposing parties. General Palmer is
some years the sonior. but he shows
quite as much vigor as his colleague.
Thi; is the tinu of year when the
congressman woes his rural constitu
ents with trarden seeds, and "sioh,"
which ho sends in grjnt profusion, at
Undo Sam's expanse. The committee
rooms and other quarters used by sena
tors and representatives for ofTeo pur
pesas now resemble wholesiila garden
sed depots. Those vho33 terms of of
fica are about to expire and who are
seeking ro-cloction, aro especially in
dustrious in this particular. Senator
Quav. for instance, is one of thes-j. The
rural voters ot fenu.-.yivaniu are uw-iujf
reminded that Mr. Quay is a member
of the Unitrid States senate and has ac
cess to Uncle Jorry Rusk's seed store.
Threa clerks are kept busy in nis com
mittee room preparing tne pacKag.-s
for tho mail, and so many as twej.ty
mail backs full nave ocen scut on in u
single day. Tho representative who
has only a lew counties to &upi"j
an advantage over me ncuaiur
must scatter his compliments ail over
tho stata. But there is coming siow
about the most of these politicians,
thev are observers of seasons, and rec
ognize the valua of a package of seeds.
as a political argument, as wen as me
farmer knows when to cut his hay.
Just now as spring is opening up the
farmer is sorting his sjed preparatory
to planting, and if the said congress
man supplies him with a new assort-
mant lretl lrom toe eA.iFriiiic"
tions of the agricultural department, it
w af to sav he has clinched a vote-
that is, if the sesds grow.
IN NORTH CAROLINA.
THE THIRD PARTY.
Strong Sentiment In Favor of the New
Movement AmoiiR tlio "Tar Heels."
May Result 111 tlio Obliteration or the
Color Line In Politics.
'A special dispatch to the'Philadelphia
Press (Republican) from Raleigh, N. C,
contains some interesting information
and conclusions. Following is the sub
stance of the dispatch:
The action of the St. Louis convention
in declaring for the organization of a
third political party has carried con
sternation to the Democrats throughout
the state. It was not believed that such
an action would be taken, and a large
NATIONAL EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE.
XL E TAUBENECK, Cn.vlRUAX, - -
' . Marshall. IlL
ROBERT SCHILLING, SECRETARY.
M. C. Bankin; Treasurer. Terre Haute, Ind.
H. Davis. Sulphur Springs, Texas.
Ignatius Donnelly. Hastings, Minnesota.
G, F. Oaither. Birmingham. Alabama,
0. F, Washburn, Boston, Mass.
" OREGON STATE COMMITTEE.
WllliaTi H. Galvani, Chairman.
1. F. Handrix, Secretary,
7i. Pierce, Twassjrer.
THE APPLE SCAB.
: -FROM THE CAPITAL
J Special Correspondence.!
Washington, D. C, Atril 1$, 1S92.
Summer came npon the capital with
almost unprecedented suddenness the
past week, and we had three or four
lays with the thermometer ranging up
abput 75 degrees. That is pretty warm
weather for the beginning of April,
-'snd it makes Congress squirm, so to
speak. Such weather thus early in the
season is suggestive of a long, hot sum
mer, and the solons aro beginning to
)hipk that it won't pay to remain in
session until the Grand Army Encamp
ment after alL Still, there is no possi
bility of finishing up before the nation
al conventions, as some have intimated.
fge senate sidj of the capitol has been
the chief center of attraction this week,
on account of the discussion of Senator
Morgan's silver resolutions. In the
days of Calhoun it was the custom of
that great senator, when he wished to
address the senate on a favorite topic.
to offer a set of resolutions on the sub
ject.. Those were the days of great de
rates in congress, and tpe object of Mr.
Calhoun in such proceedings was not
so much to unfold th i views of other
senators as to express his own. Yet in
the o Mirse of the debate, upon his prop'
osi tions. he generally succeeded in
elieitiner the '- opinions of his f.-llow-
members. Ssnator Morgan, who is one
nf the strongest debaters in the senate
Df tho present day, adopted Mr. Cal-
AOun s m-iinpa 01 ire mnu up n uisuus-
'h it is understood th At his
- . 1 ..1.
obiect was to smoke out certain presi
dential candidates on tho silver ques
tion rather than to air his own well-
- known opinions. But the most artful
- ot the artful dodgers hive not yet b2en
" prought to the scratch. i; . -
The public sympathize pretty gener
' ally with Senator Morgap, Thiy would
- lik-j to sje those extremely politic poli
ticians coiua uul euu ueciaro iut;ui-
. ifllvca. Senator Hill in particular, is
: called upon to tell a waiting public
what Tie thinks about free coinage. The
-' fact is. the Washington life of a presi-
' ential candidate who happens to be a
foembor qf either house of congress is
pne Jong 'dazzling day of delight. At
the present timi it looks as though
Senator Hill had found this out. He
inma tn Wnahinirton fresh from his
sucoasa In Albany, and feeling as niin
fale and chiDDer as a striped squirrel.
but immediately thereafter his troubles
ftnimn. The attack of his. enemies
. 1,A Mnn..!ntAW jmmranHnnT lin.
jioubtedly oauscd him a good deal ot
rouble. Following thishis anxiety tp
. Congressman Rockwell. of New York,
in his seat against the judgment of the
flections committee led to unpleasant
cimtures with some of his fellow-demo-
prats in. the house, who accuse him of
meddlesome interferei)po with their af
- fairs. Then oame the disappointment
pf bis southern trip, chiefly because
tne speecnes znaae dv mm aia not ais-
play tbe positive views and statesman-
snip w 11 lull ifie peupia ca jjctjteu, ouu
no come the silver democrats nagging
him for an expression on that ques
tion, if the truth was known. Mr.
Hill probably now realizes that from
the standpoint of his presidential aspi
rations he made a mistake in accepting
-. the senatorship. . The old thepry that
dontial ambitions is again brought tq
" fnjnd, 4 id if S.-nfttor. Hill proves an ex
pjpiion to n ne win nave oroKon ina
; If hpse people who Imagine that pub
lic mep OI Upi31H9 pUllblUS jli'O yvu-
stantly "at sword's points," so to speak,
. jf 1 .. , , rf
. pn account r iiiitsir jiuiiLuai uiiiercucs,
. could see the cordiality that really ex-
'. lata among tnem tney njignt qe more
or ' less s'urpcisod.. ' Some very warm
. (rieudsqips spring up in congress, be
tween men of opposite political opin
ions. One of tbe most notable was
Jha between Edmunds and Tqurmaq,
Conclusion Itaaol Vpon Experiments
Blade at tlio Ohio Station.
: The apple scab is a parasitic fungus
growing npon "the leaf and fruit and
flourishing in cool, moist weather. It
has been known to botanists for a long
time and throughout tbe eastern and
central states one is almost certain to
find it in every orchard, and it is also
frequent in California. The effect of the
tcab is to cause a large proportion of the
fruit to drop while quite small, to great
ly disfigure the size and market value of
that which matures, and to injure the
vitality of the tree by causing a prema
ture falling of the foliage. Under
ordinary circumstances there are some
varieties which escape the scab, but in
some seasons. However, it respects
neither condition of soil, mode of cul
ture, nor variety of fruit. bo also
varieties notably "fs-from disease in
one section may scab badly m some
other locality more or less remote.
It has been demonstrated by experi
ments made by and under the direction
of the Ohio station, that tho growth of
siab fungus may be checked by spray
ing the tree at proper times during the
spring with several of the copper com
pounds commonly used as fungicides.
So far as tested the most satisfactory
compound is a dilute Bordeaux mixture
containing fonr pounds of lime, lour
rounds of copper sulphate and fifty
Kallons of water.
As directed by Mr. dreen. tne Horti
culturist of the station, the first applica
tion should be made before or about the
time the leaves open, the Bordeaux
mixture being used alone. The second
Bprayimr should be made immediately
after the blossoms falL In this Paris
green or Loudon purple may bo com
bined with the dilute Bordeaux mixture
to destroy the apple worm. The third
application may be made a week or tec
davs from the time or the second and
with the same materials. The fourth
and . last ' application lor the season
should be made in about two weeks from
the time of the third, audilnte Bor
deaux mixture alone used. ' For early
ripening varieties the fourth application
may be omitted, to avoid leaving a coat
ms of the mixture on the fruit when
It appears that spraying greatly in
creased the market value of all the
varieties experimented npon, and in the
case of Newtown "pippin the value was
more than doubled. The difference was
also quite marked with Bellflower and
Smith's cider, bnt less so with Baldwin
and Greening. The effect of judicious
spraying with fungicides is to check the
droppmgor immature truitin tue spring
to cause it to grow to larger size and
more free from blemishes, to cause it to
hang better to the tree while ripening
and take on higher color and to improv
its keeping quality.
roultry Points. ,
Oats sown as soon as the ground can
be worked afford early pasture. Use
' The bens work for a dust bath every
bright day they get out. One ought to
be fixed under cover for them.
Whatever diet the fowls receive, keep
them dry.' Who ever saw a flock full
of song and eggs on a wet, sticky floor?
Lettuce is one of the best early greens
for supplying shut-in flocks. A small
bed in the garden will yield a large
Dust Bitting hens with pyrethrum
powder twice or three times before the
eggs hatch and there will be no lice on
"The eggs broke in the nest" is a bad
record for choice sittings. Be sure the
breeding pens have enough lime-con
taining food to inclose their products in
good, hard coses, , -
The feed makes the egg. Ground oate
and corn, equal parts, thoir weight of
bran, and tne moss moistened with akim-
milk make a solid diet for the producr
tion of .eggs of high quality.
Beets may be safely sown early. A
dozen rows in tho garden will keep the
yarded flock supplied with green food
all summer, and perhaps furnish a juicy
meal tor tne cows once or twice besides.
No vegetable equals the sugar beet foj
fowls. Begin to thin them early. Phi)
, ... V T T ,
aueipuia 4; urui uuuruuij.
number of Democrats scouted the idea
that Colonel L. L. Polk would join in
the movement, lie has great strength
with tho Alliance, and tho great mass of
these people are ripe for the third party
movement. It is the lower and middle
classes against the Blue Blood and Bour
bon Democrats, ' "
Tho Allia'ice people now propose to
carry tho elections and hold tho ofticcs.
The members have beeu persistently
taught in their lodges that the Repub
lican and Democratic parlies are totally
under the dominion of "Wall street,'"
and that there is no hope for reform leg
islation as demanded by the Alliance
from cither of the old parties.
Nothing of the kind has been exjH?cted
of the llepubiicau party, but everything
bas beeu promised, witaout tho slightest
ultilhuect. by the Democrats.
When that partv had the house of rep
resentatives for fourteen years, and uow
have it again by an overwhelming ma
jority, no legislation on the line as de-
nndotl by the Ocaia platform, and us
announced i:i the St. Louis platform and
tke call of the Omaha national cou-
vcntiou. was enacted and none seems
likely by the present house.
Tins is the uiaiu Teasou tor tne exist
ence of the third party sentiment in this
state, and the further fact that the Alli
ance people now see that the caucus sys
tem dominr'es and controls both parties
ivt Washiugt-n, and the only way to af
fect legislation is to elect a majority of
third partv men to the next bouse ana
thus be "enabled to caucus themselves
with power to pass such bills as may be
Of course the stock tu trade of the
Democratic press and speakers is that
any -considerable support of the third
party throughout the .soul n by men who
have heretofore been Democrats will
have the cEwt to hand these states over
to the Republicans and to renew the
acts, deeds and scenes or reconstruction
lays: that is. put the negro into power.
Thousands of weak men will beeu wis
partisan cry of distress aud will vote to
keep tbe negro down, as they believe.
There are thousands or negro memtiers
of the Alliance, and broad ground was
taken oa the question pf political equal
ity at St. Louis. All this tends to oblit
eration of the "color lino" in politics and
is an nnfailing source of weakness to the
Democratic party, whose Shibboleth has
been, and is now, the everlasting negro.
For these reasons the Republicans of
tho south hail with delight the organiza
tion of tho third political parly and fer
vently hope to see it take root and spread
in every southern state.
Any political change in tho state mast
be for the better, so far as the Republic
ans are concerned. They aro now tied
hands and feet and are as helpless polit
ically as it is possible for a party to be.
On present lines this situation will re
Having bought out Frank Gallowy
is now prepared to fill all orderp
The Cheapest and Best Picket Fence
made. Correspondence Solicited. Ad
dress all orders to
S. , CHILDERS,
HOW TO SET A HEN.
Just How tne Unsophisticated Poultry
man Must Handle tho Ultldy.
How to set a hen has been the subject
of many an essay. Much ink and paper
have been used tq describe the process in
detail.' Nests must be made of a certain
sizo, filled with hay or straw, cut to cer
tain lengths, according to ono writer,
snd inverted sod must bo placed in the
bottom of the nest bo as to give that
mythical moisture we rend so much
about, and a score or more of other nice
details are dished up for tho benefit of
tho hen and amateur. If amateurs would
quietly hio themselves to some farm
where hens in tho freedom of naturo
build nests uccording to their instincts
much of tho nonsense written by theo
retical writers will be glaringly appar
ent, according to Tho Faucier's Journal,
from which wo glean tho following:
The old hen is too cute to follows beat
en path. She will perhaps build her first
nest in a dark and damp stable, selecting
the most retired spot. The brood eho
brings forth is usuallv a full and healthy
one. Of courso the dampness of thocel-
lar must have supplied tho moisture.
The same hen, however, will build a nest
in midsummer i;i tho haymow, whero
the reverse conditions exist, and not
withstanding the absence of moisture
another strong brood is brought forth.
We remember an old Domiuiquo hen
that hatched nineteen strong chickens
in a nest built on top of old hay. A drier
place could not have been selected. As
the barn doors were closed most of tho
tiuio we knew that tho hen could not
ramble out in the early morning while
the grass was wet with dew and thus
gather a supply of moisture. So much
for a theory. In building artificial nests
much stress is laid ou the inverted sod.
The latter is all right when fresh, and
the grateful coolnets due to the moisture
may plcat-'e the lieu: but place mch a sod (
on the bare Coor, as is usually the case, it j
soon becomes dry as powder and nearly j
as useless. Whero to set a hen then is a 1 IJDI"OITr)
The simplest and best method weever JJag juSt received a large Etock
ineu or taw was iu urtr u&uu lwc
nest boxes that had a protecting water-
proof rcof , and set them outdoors in a j
largo yard and possibly a grass run. 1
The bottom of the nest consisted of half j
inch mesh wire netting. Aliout an inch !
, 1 .vUl.Kr .n,l tlwn I enft I
If you take puis it is because you have never
S. B. Headache and LiverJJure.
it works so nieelv. cleansinir the Liver and
Kidneys: acts as a mild phynlc without caus
ing pain or sickness, and does not stop you
from eutiou and working"-
TO TBY IT IS TO BECOME A riilESD TO IT.
For sale by Geo. H. Haskina, Medford, Or
V. L. Townsend, Proprietor.
Nfain Street Opposite Postoffice.
Hot and cold baths, pompadour
hair cutting and clean towels a
Fair treatment - for everybody.
Give us a trial.
THE SINGER SEWINGMACHINE,
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
. Land Office at Rowburg-. Or.
April 4. lti
Notice 1 hereby riven that the following
named iettlrr nan Hied notice of hU intention
to make nnal proof In support or nta claim and
that gald proc-f will be made before the judge or
clerk of the county court of Jackson county Or. '
cpon at Jacksonville Oregon on Friday, May MO,
iw, viz: r-re empuon u. r. o. wo 01 jonn J.
Watts, for the W(i of NW of Sec S7. and EY.
of SE'A of Sec 28. Tp Sis. K 3e.
tie names tne louowing witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultivation
of said land viz:
Luther (i. Porter. Jonn S. Brown. Perrv Ellis
and Cenrec Clements all of ProsDect. Jaokson
,to k. .Deuei.pre-emption claimant under D.
S. No. ftV.-l. you are hereby summoned to appeir
and show cause, if any, why said anal proof
should not be accepted.
l-i-in . johs a. shupe, Segister.
J. R. WILSON, BLACKSMITH.
Horse and Oxen Shoeing-
fine CLOTHING and GENT'S
aUo a finestock of
BOOTS and SHOES
bed inndo of old straw or leaves com- j
Wlfw.l, n trill col 4 low na fan
plctcd me nest. 1 no ojiening 01 mo iai- j
rr f:.rwl the bneboarth; i,t tho fence, i be SO J- Small
Thi- prevented heavy winds, or rain sales will be his motto,
reaching the ben and gave a reasonable for vourself.
excuiMOU as weii. mr iuiki wk ia-vu
Ye Will Pay
A salary of 5 to per week to GOOD
aeenty to represent us in every eousty and sell
our gt-fieral line of Merchandise at manufact
urers prices. Only those who want steady em
ployment need apply. Cataloirae and particu
lars sent on receipt of cents for expressage.
A. KARPEX t CO.,
123 Quiney Street. Chicago, IU.
Procured in tbe United States and foreign
countries. Twenty-fire years experience as
solicitor before the Patent Office and an attor-
Sln'ls 0- for Jackson and j -ren o an extciirfve pracrire a expert. We
hands. alM to interferences, appeals, reissues,
trade-in arkes, tne preparation of opinion a to
infringement, scope and validity nf patents,
and tbe prosecution and defense of suits for in-
frinement. Limiting our practice enables as to
carefully study each cae and pet claims in the
original patent as broad as the inrenting. This
is now especially important in riew of the dif
ficulty In obtaining a reissue of a defeetire pat
ent and of maintain? it in the courts after it is
obtained. The employment of coapevmt attor
neys U IMPORTANT.
Upon receipt of model, sketch, or phonco
frrahb. we irive our opinion as to patentability
free of charge. If fat-orable the in rector is
adried as to cost of proceeding, etc Our fees
are always resonable. We refer to all" ex
commissioners of patents daring the past Quar
ter of a century and to clients in all parts of the
country, of whom names in your Stat will be
given upon request, vox oooe oz mstraexums.
I. E. ILwver. local accnt of the
j Joseph in? counties, has his office with
J. E. Elder, Medford and Mrs. E. M.
! Stone, GranU Pass, who arc authorized
j to collect money and receipt for the
Singer Co. iu my name.
i. t. tit.
Money Saved is Money Made.
Scots and Shoes.
I SELL FOOTWEAR OHIY.
in a covered trough in the yard and the j
hen or liens could cat whenever they
pleated. A great many hens can be ao ;
couimudaled in this wanner in a yard '
wish no other attfntion except to sec j
that two do not get in the same nest oc- j
rationally. The hens will change nests, j
of course, tut bv marking each settins s . .
hen wiUi a band on her leg and record- j As I give my attention to this line
iiig ,lle number, with date, variety and ; of trade only I can do better by my
number of cjrps set, a complete record customers than dealers in all kinds
can be kept ami mistakes avoided. j 0f goods. Call and examin stock.
In our own experience we seldom if j
ever disturb a setting hen. The latter Repairing Neatly Done.
UIHicrsianus tier uuMnca u i uie. ji ;
on the twenty-first day no chickens ap-'
pear, we carefully examine the eggs. If ;
soiled wo wah them iu tepid water and :
replace all those indicating life under
the hen. We havo known egs to hatch
is late as tho twenty-fourth day. but
I refer chickens hatched on the twenty
Crst day always. Cochins and Brahmas
nsuallv reiinire full time, and often
twenty-two days is necessary before j
they begin to break the shells. One of i
the safest rules for testing eggs just be-j .... ,.,., ;
fore hatching is to place the small end Jobbing ot all Kinus. l lans anu
Save 35 w 50 cents on every dollar you spend.
Wrtse for oar momuoth C.ulorue.' a GA-page
book, containing Illustration and Fiving lowest
macu(-octurcnm price, with manufacturers
discount, ol tfvery kind of Koods and. supplies
manufactured and imported into lire United
Stated. lroceri. Htuenold Goods. Furni
turf. Oothlcir. Lad!-' and Gents Clothing and
PnmUhiRff (kvid-t. Drp Good. White Goods.
l Drv Goods. Mats. Cans. Boots and Shoes. 1 terms, etc. sent free
profits and quick V;!OT- AoU: TZ h,V2E' ! EDSOir BROTHERS,
and Whip. Aimculiura! Implement-s. tc.
j K1KST CLASS GOODS. Catalofnn- sent on
! receipt of 25 cents for eipressace. We are the
j only concern who sells at manufacturers'
f J 1 1 11- .11". " U . . " ,
! that the manufacturer elves to the wholesale '
buyer. We cuaranlee all (roods as represented: ;
t If not found so. money refunded. Goods sent j
dt express or ircijrni, who i . iir-v w c
, amine before ravire. A. KAKPKK & CO..
'K2 Quinrr Street. Chicago, .III.
Equitable Building, - 1003 7 St.,
Washington, D. C.
rXr"Sud three stamps tor postajp on hand
some ii:otxatei bookiei. la venUve Progress."
anl "car trap teal juano centennial pfcimpiet
for inventors m&nafariarers, and patentees,
issued in oar twenty -nitn year of practice.
M. S. DAMON.
K. F. WOOD.
The organization" of tho third party 5 on tho hnmnn eyelid. A live chicken in j
will breai np race solidity-. The color of
the skin will no longer denoto with prc-
. . .. . , .. . , , ... 1 :i 1 t . 1 1.1
cisiou approacuing niameinancai cer- atau cuiimiu iu w imu.
UU luu milium l-i i-im. !.. a.-u t . r -is , , -
tho eKS will bo indicated bv the warmib estimates furnished on application.
at this end. Addled e?gs and those with j Jackscrews to let.
taintv the political oiiuion of tho elector.
Argument and not prejudice against tho
negro will stray tue judgment 01 tne
listening multitudes as the hnstings ring
with tho appeal of the candidate and
canvasser tor tho votes of the people and
not for those alone of either race.
Tho main question uow agitating the
minds of the leaders of the Republican
party is. What shall the Republicans do?
There area large number of Republicans
who demand that the Republican organ
ization shall be maintained in full vior
and that a full ticket for every office
shall be nominated and voted for ut tho
election in November.
In support of this view it is contended
that tlio opportunity will now be pre
sented by the division of the Democratic
party whereby the Republicans can elect
their candidates for governor and the
state officers, a number of congressmen
and county ofiices and a majority of the
In opposit:on to this position it is urged
that for the Republicans to attempt to
carry the s'nte by rnuning in between
the Democrats and the .People s party
will, if successful, only bo temporary,
and at the next election the wamng
factions would "get together" and carry
the state, and any further division would
not occur for another quarter of a cen
tury; that the only way any permanent
benefit can bo secured in this aim oiner
southern states is for the Republicans to
iitand aside and permit tho "Blue Bloods"
and "common and uiiddlo classes" of
peoplo to fight out the political revolu
tion that is now on, without let or hind
rance from t:-e Republican party as sucb.
Tho fact that tho Republican state
convention which will meet; in this city
April 14 ne?t to only elect the delegates
and alternafes to the national conven
tion,' aud is then to adjourn sine dio,
is in the lino with the policy of per
mitting the Democrats and the third
party peoplo to fight out their battles
without being aided or hindered, by the
Republicans. Much will depend upon
the attitudo of the Republicans as to the
success of the third party movement in
this state. If the Republicans keep hands
off. tho Bourbons and "Blue Bloods" .will
be badly beaten and tho new alignment
of parties will then take place, with the
result that the Democratic party will
pass out pf power.
Much is being said in western journals
about tho advantages of covered barn
yards. Maine farmers have long been
providing themselves with practically
the same device for the shelter of their
manures in tho barn cellars now con.
etructed under nearly every modem
barn. Among progressive farmers it is
now a rare thing to see the barn ma
nures exposed to leaching till they are
applied to the fields. In this they seem
to be away ahead of some sections of the
country. Maine f armer.
Market Gardening j
Where a farm is convenient to a good
market the cultivation of gardeu vege
tables will often prove far more profit
able thnn any other branch of agricul
ture. The attempt to ganlen on anything
like a largo scale and carry on general
farming at the sauio tin:o will always
be done at a disadvantage. Where a
proprietor wishes to do both, unless each
department is in tho hands of a person
competent to attend to its management,
m-stances cf neglect will be constantly
occurring which will be damaging to
each. In truck gardening, as it is called,
the cultivation of fruits and vegetables
is only a portion of tho work. The
gathering, assorting and preparing for
market mtibt be done at exactly the
right time or there will bo an inevitable
loss. Then tho marketing requires a
great deal of time and often, to get the
most profit from it, tho load must leave
tho farm carlv in tho morning, nnd un
less sold to a dealer at a large discount
half a day or more will bo occupied in
its disposal. Gardening requires careful
cultivation and attention to the habits
of plants, and unless a person has. a
likiug for the business winch leads nim
to prefer it to raising grain and stock, if
he is doing well at the latter it is hardly
advisable for him to make a change.
Tho leading Dnift Store ot Medford Is
GEORGE H. HASKINS
(Successor to liasldns & Lnwton.)
He has anything in the line of
Paints and Oils,
Tobacco, Cigars, Perfumery,
And evervthinc that is carried In a
D R TJ GST O H E .
Prescriotions Carefully Com
Maix Street. Medford, Oregon
0 WI1X RUN THE O
v and SADDLE HORSES
Horses Bought nnd Sold, and
BOARDED al REASONABLE RATES,
GOOD CARE GUARANTEED
L. M. LYON.
The Read to Wealth
Caeaot b sacceolailj trziciea Rb
oot good healtk. To rech aea'h or any
corcttJ aositka la IKt requires the fall
possessioa ana operation ol all the fac
ulties Un6 eater has endow' at attn.
Then coalition cannot exist oaten the
ahjsical heing Is la perfect aorUaa,
rer. ud this Is ImpossiVe aoea th
Ihsr and splee are torpid, thasoastract
In; the secrecies, cassieg Indicestica
and djssepsl. a-ith all l their accom
paajlag boner. "
English Dandelion Tonic
exerts spedGe iatoeac eier th liter.
xrJUs It to health; actio, resohes Hs
chronic agorseateBts. and prooo'.es th
secretions ; cares indigestio and censu
patloa, sharpens the arpetile. tones ap
the eallr tTSiea, and oakes lite aorta
Bhenniatism. 'eural?UL Cony.
HEADACHE, and AU. PAIN. '
Tke Califenia Foshfrt aai aTegatrra
ZLECTEIC COUGH CUBS
CUKES COLDS, CSOUP, COSSITEPTIOS.
Sold by a9 DrossBta. Each Sc.SOc 1.
Oraailnger A C, Prop's. Los fcwrlea.O!-
) AND 0
Jobbing of all Kinds.
ALL WORK GUARANTEED.
Medford, - - Oregon.
FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC
ONE OF THE GREATEST.
OF THE AGE.
Dr. Woodeock of Kerbv. Josephine
! County, Oregon, has discovered a new
I remedy .lor lliarrho?a. Uissc-nlarr, 1
Cholera Morbus (. holera Infantum.
' and all kindred diseases of the aiimen
! tarv canal. Tho new remedy is called
Regulator of tlie Bowels anil Stack
Itcurfsall Summer complaints, all
irregularities of the stomach and bow
els, no matter what the cause is. It
does not constipate, and has no opium
in it. It grows plentifully on the Pa
cific slop;?. There is no dungvr in tak
ing it. as it has boon us.d by a number
We, the undersigned. citizs of
Josephine County, Stale of Oregon,
hereby certify that we have used ' Dr.
Woodcock's He-gilator for the Stomach
and Bowels aud believe that it is all
that is claimed for it. That it is tlw
best known remedy for all summer com
Wra. B;ker, Grants Pass: Win. A.
Fehelv. P. H. White, Geo. E. Floyd,
H. S. oiHicoek. 2s. J. oodeoek, Chas
CrT ELASTIC RO FTXG FELT cost
oa"y iC0 p.r I V square frl Makes a good
roof tor years. an! ar voce ran pal it ao. end
stamp for sareple and tu'.t rnkuiars.
Gm t usnr Ko inxc ov
3 i 41 West Bkoai wat. Xrw York.
LOCAL AGilNlS TTAXTEQ.
Wisdom's Robert inc.
Is a strictly hygenic preparation.
While it beautifies and preserves
the complexion it removes all
Moielies, pimples:, sun, wind tan,
freckles and all blemishes and im
purities of the skin of whatever na
ture. It is used by the recherche
of society and the stage and bears
the highest endorsements from
chemists, physicians and artists
ever given to any preparation of its
kind. Sold onlv bv drugists.
Will mafce the season ot 1SW at Central Point,
hum Im will bo evorr Thursday from noon
until Saturday noon, nnd the balance of ihe time
&t ihe MeClpiidon farm in Sam's v alley.
Lewis P. Is a handsome sorrel, nearly yenrs
old. weighs 1 IW pounds, and for form and action
cannot lie surpassed. Uu Is the winner of scv
fltrnlTnst rneos and won a 1 mile Vwe At Cht
eai as a two year-old in S:tO. Also has a record
at Los Angeles ot 1 :1s1, as a 4 year-old for mile
DESCRIPTION AND FEDlGItKB.
Lewis P. was sired bv tho celebrated Joe
Hooker of California, he by Monday. Hooker's
first dam was Mayflower, by imp. Keltpso; Sd,
t I.IUHvh,jinn fihimmvlt-ttll. Ifllk bv
Imp. Hclsehntier; -Ith, Grandma's dnm (Maud
Hoslev) bv Sir Richard: 5th, by Imp. Eagle: Oih
Bet Ilosley by Wilkes' Wonder; Tin, by Chan
ticleer; Sth, by Imp. StorllnB: th. by ciodius:
They Say It Contains So Poison.
The celebrated chemists, whoso
' opinions are above the price) of gold,
tell what thev know.
Sax 'Fkan-cisco. June 29, 1SS9.
Dear Sik: We have made an ex
haustive chemical analysis ot "'Wis
doras Kobortine," obtained by us in the
open market, and find it to be free from
ail poisonous or deleterious ingredients.
Duncan. Kcrbv, S. H. White. Bert Ad-! epnstitutino; a harmless preparation for
tne race. . 1 ours truly.
Thomas Price & Som.
To Messrs. W. M. W'isdom & Co
ams. Waldo. Sold by Druggists
ivi.-n of K;r
;ri C 'est,;' ' - rnwsrtia.
1. 1.1 -
mth. hr lmn. Silvorovo: llth. bv
K,r- Id. bv Partner: lth. bv lmn.
14th. imp. mure from stud of Harrison ot Bran
1 wl p.' dam was IJnle P. bv Letnster. bv
Imp. Australian, foaled iu 1STB, and bred by W.
L. Prltohard of Sacramento, California. Her
1st dum was Addio A. by Asteroid ; Sud.Loretta
bv Imp. Sovereifni ; Srd. Mard Oifden by Thorn
hill; 4tli, Mary Thomas by imp. Consul: Mb,
Parrot by Randolph's Roanoke. 6th, Paroquet
by imp, Merriftelo: Tth, imp mare by Popinjay;
8th, Bourbou's dam by preoipltate; th, by
HlKhflTor; 10th, Tiffany by Eclipso; "llth.
Young Has by Skla: 13, Hne l Wildras' daml by
Crab; IS, Ebony of Childers: 14th. Old Ebony
by Basto; 1Mb, Massey's Mare by Massey's
TERMS 0F SEHVICB.
By tho season, 30. and pood pnsturaRO r
nished marot durinc the time for flu additional.
Every precaution taken to prevent acelueats.
but no responsibility assumed. ,
- C C McCLEKDON,
Skilled help furnished hotels and Restaurants.
Private boordinc houses and families.
Labor hired tor railroads and contractors.
e reglstor strictly first class cooks, waiters
and domestics. : '
S, R. PHILLIPS, ManT.
Mn b nrkJ at ear XCW line i
rwivliy ruu Biwsaui'i kuw v
iihrr i. imm or olJ. nl im their
owi lchUt,whrrTr live. Auj
om ala iha work. lo lm.
tv. form h rmLlor. Vt tart rn. Ko riak. Tea cn dtw
wear spur momeni. or M yoar (Im to Ihc- worit. A bt t M
iitlrolr new lrd,nl brine: xodcrfxil wcc to ttt otk
Banner rt Nrnlaf from f loVM rrMknd ur- TJ
ml aMn nr UttU sMrirBM. VT n fnnlh vom tk tv
Movwna va& tMtb jna IKCK. No tocto tinUrn hf.
UnutioA rUKB. TRI E fc CO., 411.1m, BAl&S.
Are You Saflennr.
From back ache, inflaniation- of th
bliwider, brick dust deposit or stone in .
tho bladder, or in fact any derange
ments of the kidneys or uriuary or-
creiia'J Tf nffi.tl .3.-. vt 1rw&.iA tim
u- u ko uutit, ,rv. v
and waste, money on worthless lini
ments and worse plasters, but strike ai
the seat of the disease at once by using
tha irrcativit nf all known remedies.
the celebrated Oregon Kidney Tea
Pleasant to take, purely Ycgetabl)
Satisfaction everv time.
One Dollar Weekly
Buys a food Gold Watch by our Club
System. Our 14-karat gold-filled cases
are warranted for 0 y sars. Fine Elgin
or Walt ham movement. Stem wind
and set. Lady's or Gent's size. Equal
to anv350 watch. To secure agents
where we have nooe, we sell one of th
Hunting Case Watches for the Club
prica S28 and send C. O. D. by express
with privilesro of examination before
paying for same.
ur asrent at Durham. N. O.. writes: -
"Our lewelers have confessed thev dont know
how you can furnish such work for the Money."
Our agent at Heath Springs, S: C says;
"Your watches take at sight. Tho gentleman
who sot the last watch said that he examined,
and priced a jeweler's watches In Lancaster,
TtlHt VDKa ha tu..... ....... K.., (k. nVUSfe
was 45." ,
"Am tn receipt of the watch, and am pleased
without measure. All who have seen it saytt ,.
would be cheav at flu." .--.
j'-l 1 , - , , . . f.-VM
.eacn place. Write for particulars.
CM PIKE WATCH CO., 'ew 0