Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Southern Oregon mail. (Medford, Or.) 1892-1893 | View Entire Issue (July 29, 1892)
SOUTHERN OREGON MAIL. FRIDAY, JULY 29. 1392.
MAIL PUB. COMP'Y.
To The Guarantors. -
Kvery person who kat affixed his nunc to the
. subscription gnarastea should not lose a
Boment in wearing ever; sacscriber possible
u the XLmt is now ripe tor this work end .very
day lost is so much time lost in the cause, and
subscriptions will be only that much more Uu
ncull to- secure. Organization has been ef
fected and. a president, secretary and treasurer
elected, so -send to names to them as fast as
they are secured, accompanied by the money
In erery possible instance .-... -
By order ot Iba Waxkiuld,
Phoenix. Ore. President.
Per O. S. Dbioos, See'y Trea., Hedford, Ore.
To Old Subscribers.
Persons wishing to discontinue their sub
scription to this paper may do so bv paying up
all arreagea, but. until that is dpne we must
comply with the law, which says: '-No paper
snail beetepped with subscription unpaid."
The subseriptloa price to this paper has been
reduced toll IO per year it paid in advance;
-aerwlse U will be charged. The price being
so low we must do this to protect ourselves.
Ot course this does not yertain to those hav
ing to do with our guarantors. -
v urAV a r
L. L. Polk, president Farmers Alliance and
. -'. xadwstital Colon, at SU D Street. Washington,
-i D. C;.Beu II. Clover, vioo president. Cambridge,
' IT. - IT Tirntor I TP Wniitts 1m.
f ' ? ORBttOX STATE ALLIANCE.
v . r iwiwm. ; Hainan nerce...... Ninon
1st Vioe-prea . ....Jnsnee Bruce ...Corvullis
JradVtea-pres. S. H. Holt Phoenix
Bey- Treasurer.. . W. W. Myers. .Oregon City
C4ailai IraOverturt Mist
-CVSoarkeeiMr.: P. L. Hirt Ut Tabor
1- : Ajat-D-kaaner..Mra. Ceo. Cnrmichael..tVexton
. 'UrStt A. Wieks. W. A. Sample. W.H.
. Spaagiv ; - -
State Leeturer, M V. Eork. Salem.
. ... JACKSON COUNTY ALLIANCE.
8. H. Holt. Presto J. W. Marksberrv. V Pres.
Win. Breese,' Scy- G. A. Jarksoir. Treasurer
K. L. Taoaanson. Chan
-Ira Wakefield. Loci.
EaVClla OuClos. Stew't-
-P. H. Ovialt, Doork'r.
County Alliance meets quarterly January.
April. July and October. Uie of representa
tion from sub-alliances is one for every tea or
NATIONAL EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE.
H. E. TAUBENECK. Chair ax,
BOBERT SCHILLING, SacastABT.
M. C. Rankin. Treasurer. Terre Haste, ltd.
J. B'. Dvr Sulphur Springs. Tzxas.
Ignatius LonncUy, Hastings, Minnesota.
G. T. Gaither, Birmingham. Alabama.
O. F. Washburn, Boston, Mass.
- OEBOON STATE COMMITTEE.
William H. GalvaaL Chairsaau
J. F. Heudrix, Seoretary.
It. Pieroe. Treasurer.
COOTHERH f)Mm UklL
Published Every Friday Morning.
1? - tiJJWf nifTinti stM rvt vran in advance.
t : ;
V. Bettered jn tbe Postofflce at Medford, Oregon,
y.- sWEDFXiRTi. FRIDAY. JULY 29, 1892.
Peoples' Party Met.
. FOR PRESIDENT, .
GENERAL JAMES B: WEAVER,
GENERAL JAMES G. FIELD,
: - - OK VIB6I5IA.
tfathan Pierce, ' of Umatilla Co.
W. H. OalvanI, . of Washington.
Saml H. Hol ' of Jackson Co.
W. Q. Bnrlelgb, of Wallowa Co.
Is Kansas the People's Party re
fused to fuse with, tbe democratic
party. In Arkansas the People's
Party refused to fuse with the re
publican party. 'Good-byn, old
parties, good-bye." Chicago . Van
guard. Aftkb the defeat of the silver
bill in the house last week, a mem
ber rose and said: '-If Wall street
has no further business with the
house, I move we adjourn." .. Wall
treet being satisfied with its day's
work, the house accordingly ad
Because Frick has been a tyrant,
because he baa, on account of his
wealth, claimed and gained privi
leges denied to others, because he
has denied, to ' his workmen the
'berty to do just what he and his
Osociates have done, are no ex
s'custt for assassinating him. No
one of sound mind and patriotic
impulses will pretend that there
wraB any excuse for such an act.
The aristocracy of wealth is the
only one to be feared. From earli
- est history it has demanded privil
eges above tbe common herd. His
tory would show that beggary on a
huge scale has been its prop. It
has demanded office for its leaders
or for its attorneys. They in turn
have legislated in favor . of capital.
:Tqbeg a bonus from congress i
more respectable to the ordinary
view than to ask for bread to check
hunger. The day laborer who
earns his living is a better citizen
than the men who wax powerful by
means of public 'grants. .
It has been a custom from time
out of mind almost for the adher
ents of one party or the other to
adopt souie uniform characteristic
that would distinguish one from the
other, . The . republicans sport
"Grandpa's Hnt," while the demo
crats have a head gear of a certain
peculiarity, but as yet we are not
informed that the People's Party
have practiced this to any great
extent. In lieu of something more
definite we suggest that every Peo
ple's Party man, who is a reader of
the Mail, cut out the pictures
of Weaver and Field from this
weeks's issue and paste the same
insido their hats. What say you?
A great many people do not or
will not get to see what the issue
is between the Carnegie Company
and the Homestead workmen,
between combined capital and or
ganized labor everywhere. It is
not altogether a matter of wages.
That is only nn incident; and it is
said that Mr. Frick is now paying
his new men more than the old
ones insisted upon. It is a ques
tion of the "highest privilege," a
question of liberty, a question of
equal rights a question of the right
of workmen to organize for their
own protection and benefit, the
same as capitalists do. The Car
neige Company has been selected
to make the test battle, because it
is the strongest,, the best able to
bear losses, and at the same time
one of the most tyrannical. The
fight is not between the Carnegie
Company and a few members of ,
the Amalgamated Association; it
is between combined and organi
zed capital and organized laoor.
If the workmen - are beaten there,
they will be more easily beaten
next time and in the next place;
and it is intended to carry on the
warfare until labor organizations
can no longer resist in this country.
Who so blind or so obtuse in his
mental operations as not to per- J
ceive that if the government would j
convert into coin, for the benerit of
the owner, free of charge, all the
silver bullion brought to the mint,
that the coin and bullion would be
instantly interchangeable with each
other? Quotations of the value of
the white metal Vould disappear
from the commodity list in all pub
lic journals ' within, twenty-four
hours. This conclusion is rein
forced by another indisputable fact
that both gold and silver owe their
value chiefly to "the fact that they
are used as representatives of all
other values. If a greenback will
he accepted for potatoes, corn, meat,
rent, clothing, etc., tbe holder of
such a note does not care whether
he will ever see a gold or silver
coin. If the greenback had been a
promise to receive instead of to
pay, it would have been a legal
tender without any fiat. It is some
times said that the treasury notes
depreciated because of the grave
apprehensions that the government
might not succeed in its struggle
to perpetuate its existence, and that
in event of failure the notes would
be valueless. This is a great mis
take. They depreciated because
the government discredited them
by refusing to receive them for its
own dues. - There never was an
hour when greenbacks would not
have been at par with coin if the
government had promised to re
ceive them for all forms of taxes,
duties and debts. That would
have made them a legal tender
without any government fiat. The
first issue of $09,000,000. was re
ceivable for government dues, the
same as gold, and was always at
par with gold.
. , GOOD ROADS.
We are in receipt of a memorial
to- congress on the subject of a
"Comprehensive exhibit of roads,
their construction and maintenance
at the World's Columbian Exposi
tion," froni which below we pub
lish an extract from Hon. Wm. A.
Peffer, senator from Kansas. This
letter is but one among the hun
dred such incorporated - in 'this
work. Write to your member of
congress for copies Ot the memor
ial. -' :
EXTRACTS FROM 6ENAT0II PEFFEIt's
"Tha farmer with one team of
two horses is able to move on a
good road more than he could
move with four horses and a wagon
of much greater strength on a poor
road.' This I have tested person
ally many times. Farmers are
constantly in need of the use of
highways to transport their prop
erty and to move themselves from
place to place. 1 he ayerage far-
Dier is five miles distance from the
j nearest railway
station, and his
surplus produce must be moved
that distance year after year: If
he were to compute the saving that
he and his neighbors would have
by reason of - first-class roadways,
they would discover that it would
amount to more than the expense
of putting the roads in good condi
tion and keeping them so.
"Our road system is miserably
deficient. We could learn from
the. Romans and Germans- in this
respect very much. I am . .pleased
particulraly that you .propose to
present the subject of road-making
in some tangible form before the
people at tho World's Exposition.
Nothing, perhaps, would be better
suited to call public attention to
the importarce of the matter than
a movement of that . kind. There
will be a great many visitors from
different parts of the country and
of the world, who ' will be able
leisurely to study the. subject from
drawings and practical suggestions
in the way of machinery and in
conversations with persons- who
have given thought to the subject,
and in many other ways will be
able to gather data to carry home
with them to apply in practice."'
That TJnitnown Quantity.
Editor Southern Oregon Mail:
The political mess pot is boiling!
Examined in the mostcritical man
ner and read by the most astute po
litical seers, the present reveals
nothing and the future is the .very
mist of darkness that algebraic,
unknown quantity, the P. P.. has
enveloped all the political paths in
doubt . and uncertainty. Ignored
by the plutocrats at its conception,
ridiculed at its birth, its first in
fantile cry has thrown terror into
their camp, and their hearts are
failing them for fear while contem
plating those things which possibly
inav come 11 Don them." It is an old
saving that "the things we most
dread are sure to cume to pass;"
therefore let us see what they nnst
dread. Should the P. P. come
into power, wh.it then? Only a re- i
version to and a continuance
of a republican form and
substance of government. None
has darcd to accuse with other ! i
i motiveS- "Equal justice to all;' j V
t j...-..- ....
hoc ia nn.l ir rill n iho nut
i fo':'rtv t- this what the old !
parties so mufh dread? The vir-1
. . . !
tuous do not dread justice, but only!
the criminal class, ror twenty-
fiveyeirs the danger signal has i
been waved before the usurpers of j
our liberties, while justice has
begged in our streets and truth has - the case, no doubt Mr. Price con
walked naked abroad in our land, tributed his share, and hence the
Hut ' truth crushed to earth shall
rise a"ain; the eternal years of IJod
are ners. is tins Wlial drives tiie
cold blood from cheek to heart?
Ii this the vision that haunts their
"waking dreams" and disturbs
thot "less hemiilin? far than w.ik-
tilling Tar than wak-
jv da vlicht are." If
-, r 1 . .
the brand of Cain is
ine dreams bv
s: 'tis because
ou them, be they in high or low
places. This confused mist of
.-I .1. nnr ! .... 4 ..M.U.. . ... .
the royal way is bnly tl.e struggle
should be truth and justice? "Ah
there's the rub," and the plutocrats,
to prevent this and to prolong their
reign, will leave not a stone un
turned, and greater efforts, and
along the same lines, as well as
others, will be put forth to retain,
then war to obtain their prestige
and power, and as such was gained
mostly by corrupt legislation, may
we not look for something yet alo.ig
these lines that shall yet put to
blush all former legislation. At
present nothing seems to promise
a greater harvest of corruption or
widespread ruin than the proposed
reo(ening of the state banks, and
Hooding the country with worthless
rags, for it would not be money in
any sense of the word; only indi
vidual credit. Then profess that
it was done at the instigation of and
by the demajids of the people, fore
ing its parentage upon the P. P.
demands, only to prove the illegiti
macy of the offspring. Wc will
none of it, and should such nn idea
ever chrystalize into law, the Al
liance and P. P. from Maine to
California, will pass resolutions
never to receive such "bobtailed
credit" upon any consideration
whatever, and thus force it, '"ill
begotten," wrangling and howling
with rage and disappointment, to
its mother's bowels again, the re
tort cf the demo-republican polit
ical mess pot. ....
As to the P. P., we shall calmly
await the issue, and what to the
plutocrats is A dark cloud, is to us
at least one' with a silver lining,
and while with others wc cannot
divine the future of our political
trend, or even the horoscope of our
own party, we do not share their
unrest. "He who has right upon
his side is doubly armed," and even
the balance of power will be to us a
great victory, and the election of
J. B. Weaver will be the dawn of a
glorious day. Let all lovers of jus
lice work for it, ... .-. .
.. A Can.
The 'People's party executivo com
mittee of Jackson county is hereby re
quested to meet at the Soutueun Ore
gon Mail office, Medford, at-10 o'clock
a. m.. Saturday. July SO. HPho ouroose
of said meeting is to select, a delegate
to represent Jackson, count?-, at the
m;otin(f of the state central committee-
at fortiana, August o- ,- ...
. . . . J, w. Marksderry, See.
The - above', meating was postponed
from July 23 to the SUth. Let there be
oeiween tne riglll ana tne wrong, see ui .1 mm ou mciv igtruisiv .opinion that Hcricman was simply an ;
ana as tne misty view dissolves, ; mai ure uau i i;iiiium iu.ijc u oiivui .va , vrpnirnT? n
... ,. . .1 1 1 r L 1 c ,nt tn Pirfdlmrcr for tV THt I ulu 1
une ot tne two will come to view, uie new ooaru goes no i tinner. - ,7-" , n, ,' i
, ,. . . .,....! o? :.-.i i I purtiosa of klihns Frick. D.'tccuws 1
Plain ami clislinct. and what it it cincc wnuns 111c aoovr. my at- t5 .1 ,..,,, ,j,ia 1
To Those Union Men Who Fell at
- . Homestead, July 6, 1892.
Written for the Mail.
In the Homestead towers the curfew rings.
To the dyingdny its signal (lings,
And the night uurolls her thin veil.
The evening descends in long robes of bliss,
With nmbrosial dews the hills are kissed;
And nature so sweetly sinks down to repose
On the lap of the morning and blush orttac rose.
Brave men and women fnlrgiizedupintbeblue.
While blurs, like sentinels. ttole out in full view
As guarding the gatew.iy of bliss.
They syculc of those duys whon sweet hope was
Ere the hand of oppression defiance bad flung;
Once more pledged iholr faith to each other
That the 'mure bo brighter for lbo good and
For you, no more shall the curfew ring.
Or the hand ol oppression deUauco shull fllog
You have entered the gatcwa of bliss.
For with duwn of day cume the crew ol Hell.
Like the Angel of death on Homestead they
Like death they were conquered by Justice's
The honor be yours and the praise of all lands.
. -, -JcsncK.
Still is Kicking.
Table Rock, July 25. 1392.
Editor Southern Oregon Mail:
. I desire to add my kick to-that
of my friend Beeson against the act
cf our county board in increasing
the salary of tho school suncrin-
I also am a personal friend of
Mr. Price and believe he makes us
a very good officer in his position.
Still I would have been better
pleased if Mr. Price '-ad presented
his petition for an increase of salary
before the election. Had he done
so the voters and taxpnyersnf the
county could have decided whether
his services were deserving of more
pav- It may be possible he
thought it would be more diliicult
to satisfv them of the fact than to
make il appear reasonable to the
county board, who have only to j
vote the increase instead of fooling
tile bill, as the taxpavers have to
Now, Mr. Editor, it may serin
a trifling matter to do so much
kicking about, and therefore will
say that my kick is not aimed so
much at Mr. Price and his hun-
dred dollars, but is
given with a
ii .if fl...
tloil "f the
view to nrevent this ac
county board from being made a j
precedent for increasing the salar- j
ies and fees of other tlicials, for
t . 1 ... r.
use of to ttistifv ntanv scnlv tricks. I
UU KI1U11 111(1 11 L 1 (II I I 1 1 111.1111
It is the general belief, 'whether !
. . ... I
true or not, that the candirtalw on
. . ........
the democratic ticket at the last
election were pretty Heavily as-1
ssed to pav the expenses of the '
talented outfit who made the can -
vass of tho county. If such w j
rnim in his salary will help to make :
Rot his campaign expenses.. Aow. t
an lire viccu-u vtnmi oscuniyi
(satisfy the county Uard that they
were not receiving enough pay for I
their services, and comd thus got j
ian increase, and thereby ouarc 1
an increase, anil tlier-!lv square j
their election bills, how much would 1
I. 1 .t : t 1 . 1 t 1 :
i t cost tins already nearly bank-
! rnpt county? Think of this, fellow i
i HayFeetls, who
would nave t too. :
tKn liitla f rrrt t lis niwiAtul a nf v.'vn r
scanty crops of four bit wheat, and
ten I ion has been cailed to the fact
that the increase in the salary of
Mr. Price has been provided for
by the. rental of the bounty on
coyotes, and hence we arc uot hurt
Well, let the coyotes rejoice, and
give thanks to their friends of the
county court. For myself, I am on
the side of the sheep, "and yet I am
not happy." Hayseed.
Stands at the Head.
Dr. Geo. A. Bethune, state chem
ist of the stat- of Washington, has
examined the various baking pow
ders of the market, and speaks em
phatically as to which he considers
the best, lie says :
A series of carefully made tests
of the baking powders sold in this
market, shows that the Royal yields
the largest percentage of leavening
pas. This powder is also found
free from any harmful or even ob
jectionable ingredient; its constitu
ents are of exceptional purity, so
combined that the powder produces
the purchased the purest and most
There is, therefore, no question
but the Royal is the strongest, pur
est and most wholesome baking
powder in the market.
Geo. A: Betiivxe,
State Chemist and Assaver.
" That Mission Affair.
There are two sides to all ques
tions, as the following will prove.
Tho reports from the Coeur d'Aleno
havo all been on. aided, and among
other things, the dispatches read that
on the night of July 0, twelve of the
"scabs" had bjon killed at Mission
whilo leaving tho country. The following-
is from a Montana paper. Wo
only wish ovory one of our renders
could read its report of tho whole
trouble in the Coeur d'Alcnes:
"Wednesday and Thursday the citi
zens sent special trains and searching
parlies down, but no evidence of tho
alleged massacre could bo found. One
man was there shot, it Is thought acci
dentally. He claimed to havo bsen
shot by a man on horseback. Tho
miners had no horses. Tho sc.-.nn of
the alleged killing is forty mites bolow
Wardner. The man Kinnoy who
claimed to havo seen tho uffair from a
house at mission Is a liar, and his own
words prove him so. Prom whera be
claimed to have seen tbe massacre,
from a house-; in Mission, to where ho
says, it occurred, at Fourth of July
cation, is six milos. A man that can
seo six miles after dark and tell minute
piti'tlculars, is something of a Uar him
sun. 11 any Killing ou running was
done, it was uono by hobos irora JLekoa,
several of them being absent from tho
town that night. "The miners are men
not aseasBius and any fighting douo
Used In Millions of Homes 40 Years the Standard.
by thorn was done in sclt defense, and
not for robbuy or fjvenga. I
1 bo I-.icts ol tno case are, not a sin-
glo authentic sign b.-ingr found of any
thing of tho kind having occurred, the
scabs appear to have stamiwdod from
110 cause whatever outside 01 tneir own
fears. Supt. Monahan, whom Kenny
reported seeing drawn and quartered,
was not touched and did not se a sin
glo assailunt. lie tarud running
without cause and nearly run himself
to death before he was found. Thin he
acknowledges hunstfll, and such is tbe
cas- with every man found so far.
The report of th9 massacre was got
ten up and sent out to injure the cause
of the tnin?rj. Not a union man was
within forty miles of Fourth of July
camion at tne tiin-j of the ulleged mas
sacre. This is a fact that cannot bj
contradicted by a bingle witness."
Bulto (Muni) Bystander.
ThT V.'orll r.r.T.chl.
The Cr-i-Uieaof Co prose.-1 dav for tie '?n1 U 'te,i9? much bitter .tb'13 rD
, . , ling. Physicians fear no direct dan-
roducuon of e.crytliiag Uiat will coc- j per Ir0lr; Uis WOunds, and are confi-
.luce to the material welfare and comfort
of mankind are almost tn'.irnited and
when Syrup of Fts was firit produced
the world tvr.s enriched with the only
perfect laxative known, as it in the only !
rersedv which is trfr cleaila? and re-!
freshing to the taste and prompt and ,
" - !
effectual to cleanse the tvstem gently in ;
the Spring time jr, ia fact, at any time
end the better it is taowa the more pon
BULLETS FOE FRICK.
An Anarchist Invades the Office of
The Steel Kins and Attempts
to Kill Hiui.
Frick, tba chivf and
, , manager of
ii n:nrv Clav
,.; ,j ironnnJ sul enteroriso.th-cr.n-
trUer of tho coke industries of the
western part of the Slate, and the
- . M. . , . . . . . . , .
: a loriuic vanuu!iv t i-
m.tuu m 5.-1.1.0. i.uj to u,ivmw was
.1.... ..A J -.I..,) n( 1-1-,
in his private otiW oa tho sixth flJor
. 1. . , : .1 t .1 u . . : .1 : -
V,l?cv"a,v, c,ttBr"pu , ",us WJ
rt ifiK nt'.uittrt fi mnn ttht ri:iniA
" n "JJ;
-l.xand-;r Herk:uan. To-niht
lyinz at his homi resting isi!y,
' - 'y ti,a-.c:,n t-u. wbal riU e
' ai injuries.
Thc Assassinan Anarchist.
NEW YORK. Julv i Alaxander
man, formerly of this city, is au
anarchist of th
most radical stvle.
honl six Tears ajro U.-rkman. wh j is
..l.us,a", J IO lQls. "Y;
n'snptUOUs"bv hU marked raS
viuws against capitalist, and it is sj-.id
ho attempted to organiu a projpi for
ho attempte-i 10 orgamu a projpi lor
nc "press purpose of ffoin abo.it the
country to cxV?rmin:tt-" rspttltst.s.
, hc 9ured a position in thv
corapositinrj room ot thi Treibcr,
Mjsi s paper, where he worKea a stior:
;no. Ho had bjtn iuuujj about the
r1 rpolicarcf no
n , . .
lie t.ueercu ine Assassin
Homestead, Pa., July 24 When
the nws of tho shootinjr of Frick.
reached camp ve.t-.rdav Private
Iiti f C itimir K Tenth rc"i-
lams, ol t:upany rv. 1. "tarcp.
taenu scouica out, l om tuwra '"H
HIO ns?as5in. voio:iei oiroovr ucaru
it and immediatsly orderei tho roSi-1
Eagle Roller Mills.
FULL ROLLER PROCESS.
16 Best of Flour, Grata, Corn Meal,
and Chopped Feed of All Kinds.
AT LOWEST CASH PRICES.
gjfWheat Exchanged at all times 0:1 best terms possible.
C. FJiVRISrHL A.hland. Ore.
piitleil Farm Hm Wagons, Boggiiis, Carriages,
Carts and Harness, Champion Mowers and Binders, Bonanza
and Starr Rakes; Canton Black Land and Hillside Plows, Gale &
Bissell Chilled Plows. Bale Ties and Binding Twine a Specialty.
CATALOGUE ON APPLICATION.
: MITCHELL LEWIS & ST AVER CO..
O. T. LAWTON, Wl'err Medford Branch.
merit paraded. Then he recited to
the sold iara what he had heard and
ordered tne man who Made toe retnaric
to step forward, saying he thought he
had recognized the voice. lams
stepped to the front, trembling like
an aspen leaf, fie acknowledged he
had made tho remark and was taken to
the guardhouse and -hung up by the
thumbs- for 30 minutes, a surgeon
watching his pulse and heart. When
he was cut down ho was limp and
11 most unconscious. The severity of
his punishment was due to his -failure)
to react or oppologiza lor the express
ion. Today one side of his head was
shaved and bis uniform taken from
him. Ho was ' then given a suit of
castrcS clothing and drummed out of
Frick Will Recover.
Pittsburg. July 2. Frick passed
a comfortable night, sleeping well,
dent he will recover.
Leaders Out ou Bail.
Pittsbcko, July 25. Hugh O'Don-
lltigh llMi, Martin rav and
Fer AUen- leaders ol the Homestead
c rM Lrr
in(T i,,,) vt.iJh.ij ,h.it ih mor,
tram talnaiil tr Vm!1 1 V ic vtr.
were not actively engaged in the riot,
hut w-re probably guilty of murder in
the second degree for not trying to
Filling: the Mills With Men.
PrTTS3URO. July 35. A a west
bound fast mail on the Pennsylvania
road brought 200 non-union men (or
the Homestead mills from Philadel
phia. New York and Bo3ton. They
wiil be taken to th- mills this after
noon. They are said to be skilled iron
and stel workers.
The tariff baring been takca off of
flour wo are selling full roller process
flour for SI per satk. Angle & Ply-m;il-3.
REnDlNG, Cal., July 24. John D.and
Charles Kagles. the brothers who
robb?l the Riddinji stajra near here
several weeks a;jo. kill?d Express Mes
senger Montgomery and woundod the
driver and a passenger, were taken
from jail by a body of armed and
music. -d men at about 2:S0 o'clock this
morniu-T and handed. Passengers on
tho Oregon train saw them dangling in
th morning sun.
Palace Barber Shop
IS THE PLACE TO
J. R. KARDIN,
Ch,tf Ton-"aI, rt!st' te
NOTICE OF NEW SURVEY.
VsrrEO States Lasd OrneR. I
I Koseounc. .nr.. juit si. i.vs. i
Notice is hereby girrn thai liw apposed tr.i
i 'he snrrey of towa:p south, of rars s
!ctlvcJat ,hlJ o31 The put ot said surrey
tiotrof riit b tiled la this oSce oa tie nth
""' S;ptemtw. ISP3. aad on and stter the
, UHl ,lh , s.ptOTbcr. .0-ulbepre-
parol to received applU-aUoas for th entrj of
1 iuc iacas issa:aiow3?ntp.
. .... ALSO THE .
Of Eastern Shoes.
REPAIRING PROMPTLY DONE.
Suits to Order, $24 and Up.
Pants to Order, $5 and Up.
Comer of 7th and C Sts .
MEDFORD. - - - OREGON.
MEDFORD, - ORE.,
Has just received a large stock of
fine CLOTHING and GENT'S .
also a finestock of
COOTS and SHOES .
Which be will sell as low as can
be sold. Small profits and quick
sales will be bis motto.
see for yourself.
Having bought cut Frank Galloway
is now prev-ared to fill all orders
The Cheapest and Beet Picket Fence
made. Correspondence Solicited. Ad
dress all orders to .
Tbe leading Drag Siore ot Med!ort2 Is
GEORGE H. HASKINS.
tSaccessor to Uukins Lawtoa.)
He has anything in the line of
Paints and Oils,
Tobacco, Ci?ars, Perfumery,
And everything that is carried ia a
Prescriptions Carefully Com
Mais Street, Medford, Oregqx.
L. M. LYON.
Jobbing of all Kinds.
ALL WORK GUARANTEED.
Medford, - Oregon.
Palo Alto Stock Farm
Home of Sawol. S.CS': rale All.
;OKKs Arlon. S-.IP).; Uell nird.SeV.
Chas. Marvin writes under date
of January 9th, lS9, be found by feed
iiir the Red BaU Brand Manbattan Food
to the horses under his charge, that it
proved to be as rerresented. Also Mr.
Win. Corbitt of the San Mato Stock
l'arin, Sam. Gnruble, J. A. OoUbmith,
B. C. Holly' and others speak in the
highest terms of it. This food is jnst
the thing to prepare colts for circuit;
they mature more rapidly and it kct-ps
them in splendid spirits. For a horse
otT his It el, or one run down, it is high
ly beneficial. This is the only stock
food which ever received tscdals at
Sacramento State Fair 1891, Stockton
Fair 1S31, Pan Francisco iSoa. The
foremost veterinary surgeons of Cali
fornia feed and recommend it, viz:
C. M.isoero, Ii. J. Crctly, P. Burns. W.
K. Kgan. This food contains no anti
mony or any other mineral or poison
ous herbs. The Red BaU Hrand Man
hattan Poultry Food is likewise reliable;
the largest poultry raisers on liie coa&t
prefer it to nil others. -
Charles Strang, Druggist, Agent,