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The Douglas independent. [volume] (Roseburg, Or.) 187?-1885, November 10, 1883, Image 3

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regular meetings on Wednesday on or before
&tiW"ech full moon, s J. C. Fullsrtox, W. M.
I. CiRO, Secretary.
tj' ?- ' ;l?k I.U. O. F., meets
'ib& &yiZJ'Q& on Thursday evening- of
rich week at 7 o'clock, in tlvdr halt at Roseburg.
Member, of the orJ jr in (food stuidinjr are invited to
attend. By order of the ti. Q.
UNION ' ENCAMPMENT, No. 9, 1. O. O. F., meeta
at Odd Fellows' Kill on th.- nr.it and third Fridays of
everv momiu visiting Dretnreu invitei to attemi.
L. Hslfils, C. P.
A. C. Marks, Scribe.
UMPQUA GRANGE, No. 28, P. of II., will meet
hereafter on the-first. Saturday of e;h mouth, at
Grange hall, in Rosebunj. All members in good
Handing are cordially invited to attend.
. 3a&. T. Cooper, M.
J. P. DoscaS, Sec.
tv'1 UMPQUA CHAPTER, No 11, F. A- M.,
f?-7'S'f. their resrilw coTiimunk'ations every
?.A.Vf and third Tue.d.iy in each 'month.
W5S5 members in good standi nir will take due and
timely notice and govern themselves accordingly.
Vis".tinr companions are invited to meet with the
cbanei when convenient.
W. I. Fueslaxdek, fieu'y..
Dealer in
: ' Stationery,
Oilers for. sale in ILess or. Tin;
44)09 pounds of Pioneer White
licatl; 500 Galons Saleia Boiled
- Linseed OU; 250 gals. Tur
pentine; A complete stock of
Paints, Brushes, Varnishes,
mid Can Color. (If you arc
gainer to do any painting cali
ahl get prices before purchas
ing Elsewhere.) A complete
assortment of School Books,
Si-'Iioal Stationery, Writing
Paper, Envelopes, etc., which
1 wiil sell very Cheap. Oar
den Seeds, Patent Kediciucs,
and everything that is kept in
a first-class Drugstore. Or
ders by mail and Express
promptly attended to.
public fht b recently opened iu the building
t v. doors tijtth of the Douglas County Ear.k,
1 a co;np'.t-te and assorted stock of
Ladies .-
Consisting in part of the following:
Also a fine stock of
Gent's Furnishing Goods,
Of fluent styles and quality. Thi is THE place to
" get what you want. F.AZAAR OF; FASHION,
S. Bmit5i'& .'Co.
:a:xr akove o..kes gallery.
1 V i -? o si ?' o 1 l- u ;
L i -
1 1
Ma mm bucks
At May farm 6 xuiles frcm Ivoselrarg
on Uio Colo's Volley Road.
II. OXX, Sr.
Oakland, Douglas Co., Or.
School Year Begins Monday, September 3, 1333.
urrios PER SESSION OF twelve weeks
First Urade Junior Cla.-
.Sacyirvi tira.le Junior Class....""-'....,
Vint ;ruJj MiJiie Class.
fic.Mii. I UiaJc, Middle Clan
Sensor CUs i .
- 5 ' MUSIC. -
Te:ity f.ur Ls'-0iis
Us ot liutrimiirist
....4 00.
. . . 5 00.
.... 7 50.
9 00.
....10 00.
. .$12 00.
... 2 50.
T eu1-I.iuj- LtisouiiK fl 00 to $12 00.
Sdf Send for Catalogue.'
Cieo. T. UllSell, Principal.
At Hamilton's dru; store, quicksilver,
Sulphur, lime and a cheap giade ol coal oil
terdaoUxxig sheen,
H. M. Hawn of Coles valley, mads us a
pleasant call this week.
All the latest novelties in smoking tobac
co, at T, W. Morgan's.
There are now 217 prisoners in tne Oregon
State penitentiary.
Try some of those bit cigars at Morgan's
put np expressly for the fancy trade.
Tin ore is supposed to have been disco r
ered in Pacific county, W; T., recently.
The only genuine Henry Clay cigar in the
city, at Morgan's.
It is estimated that Pennsylvania has coal
enough to supply the demand for three cen
turies. ;
The tig is said to be a sure crop in most of
the southern States. The cost of cultivation
is trifling.
Butte City, Montana, consumes ten car
loads of coal per day and twenty barrels of
whisky. , " . ,
New York is to have an underground
railway extending the whole length of
Broadway. It will have four tracks.
Miss Zabriskie, daughter of Dr. Zabriskie
well known on this coast, was. drowned re
cently, at Silver City, Nevada.
Fresno county, California, is making a ca
nal 100 feet wide, from Kings river, to irri
gate 30,000 acres of dry and worthless
At an elevation of two miles above the
level of the sea, one may read by the light of
the stars, and many not seen at a lower ele
vation become visible.
Mr. H. O. Lang, the historian, left for
Jacksonville by Wednesday's train, and Dr.
J. W. Strange has charge of the history of.
fice during his absence.
H. Fleckenstein, of the firm of Flecken
stein & Mayer, of Portland, was in Roseburg
this week on business, looking after the
firm's interests in southern Oregon.
J. W. Strange Esq., late Clerk ef the
House of .Representatives of Oregon, was in
the city this week. It is rumored that he
proposes again locating in Roseburg.
B. Newcotnb of Portland, a former resi
dent of Roseburg, arrived Monday evening
and left Tuesday morning for Coos bay, on
important business connected with the A. O.
U. VV.
We met with father Win. E. Weekly, on
his return from the east. He was one of the
pioneers who went east with the excursion.
He was at his old home for about 15 days.
He reports the cold too severe for an Ore
It is reported that a verdant youth from
the Calapooia while in Roseburg one day last
week, mistook the fouudry for sorghum
works, and was observed explainining to his
chum the process of making molasses in the
smelting furnace.
At T. W. Morgan's you will find the finest
assortment of holiday goods in the city, such
as dolls, toys, tops, autograph albums, ladies
purses, picture books, picture frames, and
fancy ware of every description. Do not fail
to give him a call.
Gen. James B. Steadman, a major general
ot the late war, who won his laurels at
Chicamauga, died on the 19th of October, in
the city of Toledo, Ohio, of pneumonia, in
the 67th year of his ace. He was chief of
police at the time of his death and1 a staunch
Democrat. - ' .
At Black River Falls, Wisconsin, October
23, Miss Lena Richinon, who had been dead
four days, as was supposed, was about to be
buried, when Dr. Baxter of Milwaukee
looked in the cofSn and seeing the face of
the woman asked to be al-owed to try to re
suscitate her- He succeeded so well that in
a short time Eh was ab'e to set up in the
coffin. - . ' '
The jury in the e&ee of Miss Clara Woods
vs. Dr. G. H. Davis for breach of promise of
marriage, after balloting from 3 in the after
noon until 10 o'clock la3t evening, finally
returned a verdict in favor of the plaintiff,
fixing the amount of damages to Uer lacera
ted feelings at -1000. The defendant an
nounces that he will carry the case to the
Supreaie court.
Give Then a Chance.
If the thousand and tens of thousands of
weak and weary sufferers throughout the
land, who, in spite of care and ekill, are
steadily drifting downwards, could have the
benefit of that subtle, and singularly vitali
zing ageut which is called Compound Oxy
gen, the help, and ease, and comfort it
would bring to westing bodies and depressed
spirits would he blessings beyond price. If,
reader, vou have an invalid wife, or mother,
or daughter, or sister, or any one who is ui'.
dor your care and dependent upon you, ami
to whom life has become a burden through
weakness and pain, consider seriously
whether you are not' bound, in both love
and duty, to give this sufferer a chance of
recovery, or, at least, the VlessiBg of eaai
from pain. You are offered the amplest
means of information in regard to this new
Treatment. If you can examine testimony
without prejudice, and can weigh evidence
with judgmentand discrimination, yon can
hardly fail to see tbat in Compound Oxygen
there is a healing power that is simply won
derful. Let then the sick and Buffering who
you care for and love, and for wham you
have not been able to get relief, have a
trial of this new remedy. It can do them
no harm, and, tibeing what it has done and
is doing in bo many thousands of cases, all
the probabilities are in favor of its doing
them good. Seud to Drs. Starkey Palen,
1109 and 1111 Girard street, Philadelphia,
for their "Treatise on Compound Oxygen,
its Nature, Action and Results," and learu
all about the remarkable cares which are
baing made by this new agent. The Treat
ise will be sent f re.
All orders for tbe Compound Oxygen
Home Treatment directed to H. E Math"
ews, 60S Montgomery street, San Francisco,
will be filled on the same terms as if sent
directly to us in Philadelphia.
The he are already 25 Democratic
Governors in the United States, and
Governor Hoadly will make the 26th.
This leaves the Republicans only an
even dozen, and well indicates the
straits to which the g. o. p. has come
in these booming days of the Republic
with a big R.
Another Marriage.
Sunday, evening, November 4, 1883,
at the residence ef the biidVs parents
in Roseburg, Hattie R, only daughter
ef Hon. W. F. Benjamin, Receiver of
the U. S. land office, was married to
Hon. Frank EL. Benson, school Buper-
intendent, by Rev. John Howard ef
the M. E. church.
Miss Lillie Moore was first brides-
maid, and G. W. Kimball acted as best
man to the groom. Among invited
guests present to witness the ceremony
were the following: I
Mrs. William R. Willis, Miss Lulu
Willis, Mr. and Mrs. Dr. J. F. Saubert,
Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Hursh, Mrs. Solo-
oraon Abraham and son, Mrs. E. M.
Moore and daughter, Mrs. N. Partie,
Miss Delia Partie, Mr. and Mrs. W. I.
Fnedlander, Asher Marks and W. N.
Moore of Roseburg; Prof. H. L. Ben-
son and family of Drain station and
a brother of the bride from Salt Lake
City. The presents were numerous.
This office acknowledges the compli
ment of cake and cards, and returns its
well wishes for the happiness and pros
perity of the bride and groom.
The Sleep and the Awakening.
From the Oregonian.
If the trutb must bo told about the
necessity that compels the importation
of meats, truits, vegetables, eggs, but
ter and pretty much all other articles
of food into Oregon from California
and the eastern States and truth tell
ing on a matter of so much importance
has become imperative then it must
lie said that a great many people here
who own land, and others who ought
to own land since it may be had for the
taking, are shamefully lazy. If a ju-
dicious observer ere asked what, in
his opinion, this country needs most,
there is reason to fear that he would
answer, "A proper number of well ap-
pointed funerals." The sarcasm would
need no explanation. The country has
too many sluggards. Habits of care-
less and lazy living, formed during the
long period of our isolation, will, in
case of many, perhaps most, never be
changed. There are men who Own
large tracts of land of which they make
little use, nor , ever will make more,
who must bej borne with while they
live, since they never will add much to
the activity or industry of the country;
and there are others, not land owners,
Who in the days Of old acquired habits
of 1 indolent, shiftless and hand-to-
mouth living, , and will continue ; the
same to the end of their lives. The
country must grow without the assist
ance of these unprogressive classes; it
must ven carry them na dead weight.
But there is a goodly portion even of
its old population who are active, intel
ligent and enterprising, and' these are
rapidly being reinforced by arrivals
from other States. A country natu-
rally so fruitful as this cannot lon2 be
comnelled to bring from abroad almost
everything that goes down the throats
of its people, except their drinking wa.
ter. It is a reproach to it that it is
compelled to do so now. Oregon has
been settled longer than Minnesota; it
is an older American community than
California; and the State, in many nat-
ural resources and advantages, is far
more favored than either. It can beat
them in every important produc t of as it may, the roads need work and
agriculture. How long, then, will it should have it. We understand that
le forced to depend on them for the they are to have it soon, which is cer
food it consumes There must bo an tainly good news to all.
awakening, and it can't come too soon.
Apples as Food. Apples have al
ways lieen used for deseit. Pliny tells
us of twenty-two varieties cultivated
1 T n AAA I
uy xwmaus, now we possess over uu UJO bad the Rch00ls or social fea
kinds. As an article of food they rank ;.i e i ...;n
with the potato, and on account of the
variety of ways they can be cooked
are preferred by many to the potato.
As a substitute for pastry they are in
valuable, feeding the -brain as well as
flesh producing, preventing constipa-
. a. rl flrtl.l. . A . ma a. ... 1
1 il
ujuvsieu m a-u uuui a nan. wane a
. . . . .
,i: i. -.1 . -1 u.ii t.;i
boiled potato takes three hours. Sweet
mmVxImc. lt.il AM ttf Atl.nJ A .... lnnl . . . . 3
.f ' . .
lUstead of sour varieties, very meal
snouiu nave appies coosea in some iorm
or other, and children should be allowed
to eat as many as they want Instead
of using the quack nostrums sold for
the blood, or other patent medicines,
use apples freely as food, and as far as
possible in the place of ' potatoes, and
the testimony of the medical profession
goes to prove the healthful qualities of
this excellent fruit. 1
Rumored Resignation. The latest
rumor in legal circles is to the effect
that Judge Stott will resign his office
at New--.Year's,-"' R'd associate himself
with a partner ti the practice of his
profession. Tho legal fraternity are
now endeavoiing to hnd out who will
be J udge Stott's successor. Several
parties a-e named, but nothing definite furnished by Misses Hall; opening ad
is known in the matter. It is said that dress was delivered 'r by Miss Sarah
two or three of the aspirants for the
place have already- been making pil-
grimages to Salem for the purpose of
being assured that their judicial pros
pects are all right.
Murder Near Albany.
A special to the Oregonian, Novem
ber 5th, from Albany, says: ! This
morning the city was startled by ihe
announcement that the wife of jJ. J.
Findlayson, living -; about ;five miles
south of town, had been murdered. E.
R. Skipworth, justice of the peace and
actinsr coroner. wjis snmmnnfid. and -m.
panneling a jury, elicited the following
facts: Las. Saturday Mr. Findlayson
started to Brownsville, and returning
to - day, about noon, found that his wife
had been murdered during bis alsence.
The deceased was murdered with an
ax and pock:fc knife. Ihe examination
showed that she had been stabbed 25
times, and tlac her skull had) been
mashed with the ax, the back sinking
the entire length into the head. Ufter
bearing the evidence the jury returned
a verdict that the woman had ! been
murdered and in their opinion by her
stepson, Charles Benson Finlayson.
The boy, aged 15 years, left Saturday
evening, and has not since been heard
0f. Hjs 8hh-t, with blood on th sleeve
was found near his room; also the
bloody knife, found near the deceased,
with which she was killed, was identi
fied as belonging to him.
Weather pleasant for winter. I
Our merchants report business lively
for the time of year.
Several railroad mechanics have had
to quit work on the railroad, owing to
the retrenchment policy lately adopted.
We undcsta.id that the case of
Kremsan & Co. against James Purdom
et al is to Appealed to the Supremo
Dr. J. W. Strange returned from a
successful trip to Elkton last Thursday
and intended to have retarned to that
place Monday of this week, but was
unexpectedly called to Roseburg. He
will go to Elkton in a week or ten
Rev. J. W. Miller is to preach at
Wilbur next Sunday, November 11th,
both morning and evening, and on
Wednesday evmiincr. th 14th instant.
J ni 1
he will commence a protracted meeting
in the academy at this plact, to con-
tinue over Sunday and perhaps longer,
Rev. I. D. Driver will be in attendance,
a3 it is the regular quartet ly meeting
for this circuit.
We Mn,nl rpfrnin from rnHnr
favorably of the musical department of
the academy. Under the instruction
of Miss Addie Smith, who, by the way
is a good performer on an. instrument
and a good teacher, the pupils are mak.
ing rapid progress, and Miss Smith is
proving her efficiency as a teacher.
We understand that Mis3 Edith Cal
lahan, of Looking-glass, Miss Minnie
Gazley' f CanyonvilIe and Miss Rosa
ureen 01 oseDurK "ave aii mquirea
for board here during the winter, as
they desire to attend school.
The correspondent of the Plaindealer
in a recent issue calls attention to the
condition of the roads north and south
from this place, and claims they have
not been properly worked, and another
correspondent claims that the said cor-
respondent does the road sugervisor a
crreat iniustice bv the attack, lis that
So the Oakland correspondent of the
Plaindealer thinks Dram is in bad bus
iness sending critic to visit 'different
localities to ascertain the state of their
.Sabbath schools, etc. It is certainly
I tuica ui ciiuci ui iiir- in.itr.i imii.cu mil
not bear to be compared with this
place. With a 'population of 250 to
300 we have but one "deadfall," or, as
they are generally termed, saloon, and
that one is run with gi eat decency,
when compared with the most saloons.
I 1 he nronrietor hops nor allow oranihlinfr
I o . c
i 1 . 1 1 . i , t 1
and shuts his doors entirely to school
children and acts, as far as he can,
consistent with the law. , Can either
0ak,and or Koseburg, with their boast
ed city councils and corporate powers,
say as much of their saloons! We fear
not. ;
The schools in this vicinity, one in
the tillage, taught by Miss Fannie
Gibbs, and on North Myrtle creek,
I , - r " .'I 1 . T3.J: J
y -a118 Anna cooper ciosea last x nuay
Nov 2d. Both schools were eminently
successful and satisfaction given to ail
An exhibition was given by tho
I school on North Myrtle creek, assisted
bv the villase school. Ihe exercises
I were a success in every . particular,
Both schools were ; well ' represented.
I II. S. Strange presided. Music was
Wiley j recitations by Edward Wiley,
Ira Liles, Fannie Wertz, Nathan Selig,
Carrie Dunivan, Willis Dunivan, Flor-
- ence Hall, Lulu Wertz, Ida Wertz,
1 Maggi vyilef and Mary Cooper.
An exceent select reading was given
by A.nna Cooper. Several dialogues
were well acted. The attendance was
large and the exercises reflected credit
upon teachers and pupils.
This is the first exhibition of the
season. Let us hear frcm other schools.
We believe that all schools should have
at least one public entertainment in a
term. It is certainly beneficial to ali
who take part therein. The publish
ment of teacher's reports and school
exhibitions would be of great value.
Business is looming up.
The grain season is over.
We have an overplus of unmerciful
The grangers are busily engaged
planting the coming crop.
i Our health at present is'in a" deplo
rable condition, and may continue so
for some time.
Horace Hanna took his departure
for Portland on Tuesday, being en"
gaged by W. F. & Co. to assist them in
their business.
I Mr. McPhearson, who has beftn vis
iting relatives and friends in this place
for some time, started for his home in
Mt Idaho, on Tuesday.
Arb. Stearns,, who has been absent
for some time, returned home last
week. He will now engage with Mr.
Cbenoweth in the mercantile business.
The butcher business has made an
other change and now Mr. Beckley has
full control. Those who have stepped
down and out have accumulated enough
to place them on the retired list.
The mum supper given last week
under the auspices of the Episcopal
church, was a complete success to the
church, and we imagine tbat the patrons
were satisfied with the result.
The largest potato of the season can
be seen at J. II. Shupe & Co.'s. It
weigh s" eight pounds and was produced
by Mr. Eubanks. Bring forth your
largest and we will see how they com
pare. Divine service was held in this place
last Sunday by the Rev. Smick. The
sermon was well delivered and im
pressed us that our morals should be
Our matrimonial market has taken a
general stampede at last, for last week
we were notified of a double wedding,
wherein two brothers and two sisters
were led to the hymeneal altar and cer
emoniously tied together. We cannot
imagine what our next report will be,
for the market fluctuates to a certa'n
Work at the cinnabar is pushing
ahead with considerable vigor. Ore is
being taken out in large quantities and
the furnaces will be busily engaged in
a short time.
The new mercantile business, under
the management of J ames Cbenoweth.
is cpening in good style and the future
prospects of the new firm are good in
every respect.
The nocturnal bill-sticker and gdr.
eral news reporter has left town for a
few days, in search of news and topics
of interest, as news about town is rather
stale and not interesting enough for
conspicuous iiostms:. However, next
week he will be able to come forward
weli fixed. X.
Tb.8 Oampbali Oaso-
The time ot the U.iited States Circuit
court was consumed on November 7th
wi'h the argument of counsel in. tbe
case of Andrew M. Campbell, charged
with robbing the postofiBce safe at Ore
gon City, and at. 5 o'clock the jury re
tired, but in a short time returned with
a verdict of not Suiliy. This verdict is
endorsed bv nearly all whoaie familiar
with the case. The theory of the pros
ecution was one of those very dangerous
positions so frequently taken by public
prosecutions, that the defendant must
be convicted because he is charged with
the crime. The points in the State's
case were that the postolfico at Oregon
City was robbed; that the defendant whs
in Oregon City at the time; going there
the day before and leaving a.day or two
afterwards. The prosecution relied on
the statement of one witness to the effect
that the defendant had admitted the
crime while under the influenceof liquor
or opium; out tnis witness was suscess-
fully impeached, and the case was left
with scarcely a shadow of foundation
The defense established an alibi to the
satisfaction of tbe jury, tbat is, showed
where he was at the time the robbery
is supuosed to have taken - place. Mr.
Campbell is a young man, but has not
had the advantages that many other
people have had. He is a waiter by proi
fession, but a man of many good qual
ities. It is rather hard to driv him to
the verge of ruin by charging him
with crime and attempting to force him
to the penitentiary when the facts do
not justify it Besides establishing Mr.
Campbell's innocence, the prosecution
has shown that tbe United Spates offi
cials have been on the wrong scent for
throe years., Standard.
Roger Mixott Sherman, a direct
descendant of the Roger Sherman who
signed the Declaration of Independence,
was before the Superior Court of Fair
fax county asking a divorce from his
wife, Florence Bagley Sherman, the
daughter of the late Governor Bagley,
of Michigan, and a possessor in her
own right of a fortune of $2,000,000.
Many sensational features are attached
to the case, and the good name of some
of the first families of New York, New
England and the West is involved.
For this reason it was that the "trial
was brought away up here among the
quiet hills of Noith western Connecti
cut. Habitual intemperance is the al
legation upon which Mr. Sherman
founds his plea.
For Sale. I have one span of good
work horses and some others, which I
ofler for sale. " II. CONN, SR.
A. F. Brown, a prominent merchant of
Oakland, was in the city yesterday en business.
Writing of the Short Line road, a cor
respondent of the Baker City, Oregon,
Tribune, says: While the Short Line
road has been rapidly built, the work
has been thoroughly done. Indeed, it
would be hard to find a railway more
thoroughly constructed in the West
than this. The roadbed looks like that
of an old road, and they can run their
passenger trains , forty miles an hour
with perfect safety from Granger toPo
catello. The train which, I came in was
a little over two j hours late when we
left Granger, and this was all made up
and we were running on time before
we had gone 170 miles. At Ham's
Fork, 42 miles from the main line,
there was as fine coal fields as have been
found west of the Missouri river.
PATTEltSON-OWENS Thursday even
ing, November 8, at the parlors of the
Cosmopolitan hotel in Roseburg, by Rev.
V. A. Smic i, Hamilton Patterson to Ma
ry Jane Owens.
la the Circuit Court of tbe State of Oregon for the
County of Douglas:
M. J. Gates Plaintiff,) Suit in equity
II. L. Gates, defendant;
TO II. L. GATES, DEFENDANT: In the name of
tbe State of Oregon you are hereby required to
appear and answer the complaint filed against you by
the plaintiff, M. J. Gates, in the above entitled court
and suit, on or before the next ensuing eession of
said court, to wit, Monday, the 15th day of January,
188-1, and if you fail to answer sua complaint the
plaintiff will take Judgment against you for want of
an answer and will apply to the court for the relief
demanded in said complaint, to wit, a judgment and
decree dissolving the nianiage contract existing be
tween plaintiff and defendant and awarding the care
and custody of the minor child of said marriuge, Oliver
L. Gates, to the plaintiff, and that she recover her
costs and disbursements incurred in this suit.
This summons is published by order of Hon. R. S.
Bean, Judge of said court, dated the 3d day of No
vember, lrt3. IIKHM.VNN &BALL,
uovlO . - Attorneys for plaintin.
Miotic cf Final Settlement.
In the County Court of the State of Oregon for the
County of Douglas: Iu the matter of the estate of
Thomas Cowan deceased.
JLi derslgned administrator of the estatsf Thomas
Cowan deceased, has filed in the above entitled court
his final account of his administration of said estate.
Said court by an order duly niada and entered there
in on the first day of Novembrr, 1S83, appointed
Tuesday, the 8th day of January, 18S4, at 10 o'clock
A M. of safd day, at the court room of said court, a
time and place for hearing objections, if any there
be, to said final account or the settlement of said es
tate. This notice is publisbel by order of Hon. J. S.
FUzhugh, County Judge.
ALLSfcKT Af I'LEUATtt, administrator.
Hsrmasx & Ball, Atty's.
In the Circuit Court for Douglas County, Stato of
B. J. Grubhe, Plaintiff, ) Action at Law to
vs. i Recover Money.
W. II. Park defendant, j
ant: In the name of the State of Oregon, you are
hereby required to appear and answer the complaint
filed against you in the above-entitled action, on or
before the last day ol the nest tegular term ot Baia
court, to-wit: The second Monday in May, 1884, and
if vou fail to answer said complaint the plaintiff will
take judgment against you for want of an answer,
and will annlv to the court for the relief demanded in
said complaint, to wit, a judgment against you for the
sum of together with ms costs ana aisourse-
ments of -the act.on.
This summons is published by order of Hon. R. S.
Bean, Judge of said court, dated October 24th, 1883.
Attorney for plaintiff.
Sale of Kctil Estate.
i.1 and in pursuance of an order of the County
court of liougia County, Oregon, entered therein on
the af)th dav of October. iss3. the undersigned admin
istrator of the estate of James Quinn deceased, wiU
on Saturday, the 8th d.iy of DMieinber, 1883, at one
o'clock of said dav, sell on the premises, to th high
est bidder for cash. Aha following described real es
tate of mid deceased to wit: Lots number one, two
jnd throe, of section seventeen, and lot number eight
of section eighteen, in township twenty -eight, south of
range six. west of the Willamette meridian, situated
in Douglas couuty, Oregon, containing 79.71 acres.
A fee simple title guaranteed and possession given
on confirmation of sale.
n4-tf Administrator.
Notiec of Final Settlement.
In the County Court of the State of Oregon for the
County of Douglas.
P. Sutherlin, deceased. Notice is hereby given
that the undersigned administratrix of the estate of
James P. Sutherlin deceased, has filod her final ac
count af her administration of said estate, in the
County Court of Douglas county, btate of Oregon.
That saiJ court by an order duly made and entered
therein on Friday, the 5th day of Oatober, 1583, ap
pointed Monday, January 7, 1884, at 10 o'clock A. u.
of said day, at the court room of said court in the
court house in Koseburg, a time and place for hear
injr objections, if any there be to said final account
and the settlement of the same. This notice is pub
lished by order of Hon. J. S. FiUhugh. County
Formerly Eliza Jane Sutherlin, Administratrix
Roseburg, Oregon, Oct 20, 18a3. ri
Hbamakn & Ball, attorneys for estat. - W
X Lewis has left home and that after this date all
persons are warned not to trust him on my account,
as I do not claim any of hjs wajes nor will not piy
. 1.!- t-;n. t" UPi n UrHlH
any oi nm uuia. nuwi v. .
October C, 18S3..
J. oughbred
Spanish Merino Backs,.
At my farm, six miles north of Rosebuiy, which will
be sold cheap for cash, or approved credit.
aietf moms surra.
Testimonials From Prominent
Citizens of Roseburg !
For the benefit of those suffering
with catarrh I will state that I have
been afflicted with that disease fof the
last three years and after using .various
remedies without any benefit, was
finally .. induced to ; try the Eldorada
Mineral Water, from the spring of
Geo. W. Jones, which I will sUito has
effected a cure, and i I have no hesita
UUU ill icuuiuuiciiuiug lb bit iuuw au
feting with a like complaint.
J. S. Fitzhucii,'
County Judge of Douglas county.
April 13, 1883.
G. W. Jones. Sir: During last
Summer I was suffering with consti
pated bowels and general ill health.
I procured two bottles of mineral wa
ter and used it and am entirely cured.
I have no hesitation m recommending
the water to all who are suffering with
like derangement of the bowels and
general debility. Henry Bo wen.
v;ity iuarsnai oi lioseuur.
April 13,1883.
- "i TIT I 1 I" 1 1 I
George W. Jones. Sir: Having ,
used the Eldorado Mineral Water for
some time, for dyspepsia and catarrh,
I feel safe in recommending it to the
public as a sure and reliable remedy in
those afflictions. . ,
W. S. Humphry,
City Recorder.
Roseburg, April 16, 1883.
This is to certify that during last
Fall I was suffering seriously with corv
gestive chills and fever, and was in
duced to try the Jones Mineral Water
and am 1ihpy to state ; that one bottle
cured me entirely and lyhavo enjoyed,
good health ever since. ;.
W. G.i Cleveland. ?
Roseburg, May 5, 18S3.
The Eldorado Mineral Water can bo-
purchased at any time at the Drug
Stole of Dr. S. Hamilton, Roseburg, at
50 cents per quart
Testimonals. G. W. Jones, dear sit
Having been troubled with dyspepsia for
many years I was advised by W. F. John
son to use your mineral water. I did so a&A
do unhesitatingly say it did me more gooA
than anything I had ever used. It had aa
immediate effect. Yours,
Roseburg, April 1, 1SS3.
This ia to certify that I have used suc
cessfully the Umpqua mineral water for six
months, for nervous dyspepsia and debilHf
of tho whole system and I have found gttat
relief and I might say am entirely cored.
I have no hesitancy in believing this min
eral water to be of great curative, value.
Respectfully, W. F. JOHNSON-
lloseburg, April 2, 1S83.
To all persons suffering with any nasal ca
tarrh affection of the throat or stomach, I
will str.te that last Fall that myself and meni
bers of my family were suffering with ca
tarrh in the head - and myself with an affec
tion of the stomach. That I purchased a
galon of the mineral water taken from tW
spring on the South Umpqua, 3 miles west
of Roseburg, of G. M. Jones, Dr. Hamilton
agent, and ean testify that both myself and
family have received great benefits from its
use. My son Andrew Willis waa suffering
very much from nasal catarrh and by thej
use of this water has entirely recovered and
is now well I can unhesitatingly recom
mend it as the best medicine I have used in
my family for any of the above named com
plaints. Rev. W. A. Willis.
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