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Roseburg review. [volume] (Roseburg, Or.) 1885-1920, August 07, 1885, Image 1

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ROSEBlJRa REVIEW
MAS THE
FINEST JOB OFFICE
- IN DOUGLAS COUNTY,
CARDS, BILL HEADS, LEGAL BLANKS
And other Printing, Including
Large and Heavy Pcstars and Showy Haad-Bills,
Neatly anT Expeditiously executed
AT PORTLAND PRICES.
:
These are the terms of those paying in advance.
The Kf.vifw offers fine inducements to advertisers.
Terms reasonable. .
VOL. X.
ROSEBURG, OREGON". FRIDAY, , AUGUST 7, 1885.
NO. 18.
ROSEBURG REVIEW
, IS ISSUED .-
FRIDAY MOUNLNGS
BY
J. R, K BELL, - Proprietor.
One Year - - - . - - - $2 50
Six Months - - - -, -125
Three Aloutha - - - - i qq
RosebiiFg
v-y v Jiy W o
.' Directory
OF THE'':, - ;
PRINCIPAL OFFICERS
OF THE
XJnitea States,
. State of Oregon
AND
iJouglas County
President
Grover Cleveland. New York.
Yice President:
Thomas A. Hendkicks. . . . . .Indiana.'
Secretary of tsiatc:
Thomas F. Bayard. ....... Delaware
(
Secretary of tlic Treasury:
Daniel T. Manning. . . .New York.
Secretary of the Interior:
v. v. iiAHAii. ., , . ALlSSlSSlppL.
Secretary of War:
Wm. C.Endicott. ..... Massachusetts.
- Secretary of tJi'avy:
W. C. Whitney. . . ..... .New York.
Post faster General:
W. T. Vilas. . . . . ; , Wisconsin
Attorney General:
A. H. Garland. . . . .-; v. . . Arkansas.
Chief Justice IJ. S.
Morrison R. Waite Ohio
U. S. Senators for Ore.
Joseph N. Dolph . . . . Portland.
Non Est.
Blmberof Congress for re.
'Hon. Binger Hermann. -..Roseburg.
t. S. District Judge:
M. P. Deady . ... . . . .... . Portland.
U, S. District Attorney.
James F. Watson.-. . ...... Portland.
S. Collector of Internal
Uevenue: '
John Whittaker. . . . . . Lane count?.
- . ...... -
St ate-O pfigers -
; Governor.
Z. F. Moody . ... . . ...... Salem. 1
Secretary ofState.
11. P. Earhart. . . . ... ... . . .Salem.
State Treasurer.
Edward Uirsh. ... . .v. . . . . . .Salem.
Superintendent of Public In-
" struction.
K 13. McElrov Salem.
State Priutcr:
W. II. Byaps . Salem.
District JUile 2nd Judicial Dis
trict R. S. Bean ................ Eugene.
Distr ict Attorney.2ud J iniieii
District
James Hamilton. . llosebnrg.
Sttite Scntitoi'S.
J. IL Shite aud John Emmett.
XleiieHiitttios:
Henry Rogers,
George W. Riddle.
Wm. Manning.
C. B. Wilcox,
County Officers:
County Judge.
J. S. Fitzhi'GH Roseburg
County Commission ers.
Charles A. McG'ke. . . Oakland
John Hall. ; ........ Myrtle Creek
Sheriff.
G. A. Taylor ............ Roseburg.
Clerk.
G. W. Kimball Rosf burg.
r County Treasurer.
W. N. Moore Roseburg
County Surveyor.
AVm. Thiel. Oakland
County Assessor.
E. C. Sacry Oakland.
Coroner.
Dr. S.' S. Marsters ....... Roseburg.
rX City Officers:
TrustecK:
j. C. Fuxlerton, J. J. Caulfield,
I,, C. Wheeler, Thomas Grisdale,
O. L Willis. ,;' '
: . .. . i ' .
Xloeo1,415- T- Ford .
. jUnrfcilial . .. . .Geor;e LAKcKSBEito
t , - ' ' . I, i ' in
"SUBSCRPEEEV,EW'"J
TORTLAXD ADVERTISERS
C. V KNOWLE3, . L. D. BROWU.
ST. CHARLES HOTEL,
(EUROPEAN PLAN)
. BROWN & KNOWLES, Proprietors.
FIRST CLASS IN EVERY RESPECT,
Good Restaurant Connected With The House
Fire proof Brick Building
ISO Rooms.
In the Center o f the City
COR. FRONT AND MORRISON STS., PORTLAND
EUROPEAN PLAN.
E
SSlOXD HOTEL,
' First Class In Every Particular,
Corner Front a.xd Morrison Sts
PORTLAND, " OREGON
Thomas Gvi.nk.vs, Tropriutor.
ESMOND RESTAURANT,
. H. Muixer, Proprietor,
j Corner Front and Morrison Streets,
PORTLAND, OREGON.
Sjecial Arrangements for Wedding and Dinner
Parties and Banquets.
rp HE ST. CHARLES RESTAURANT.
T
Charles Heilmax, Proprietor.
The very best in the Market is set
before you.
THE ,
INTERNATIONAL
Cor. Third and ?E Streets,
Portland, Oregon.
REDUCF.D RATES, PRICES TO SUIT THE TIMES
rpills UliCE AXI WELL-APPOINTED HOUSE
L otium supertirt- accomotitrbiotta at jjpular pritis'i,
Meals 25fl, Rooms 23c. and 60c Only three blocks
from all Dejxjts and Steamer landings, Free Buss
to and from the Hotel o Chinese servants. No
overcharges or deviation from regular rates of 1.00
lier bav.
KTSV g
liUmam Clause.
Louis Eppinger, Manager.
EUROPEAN PLAN.
Sample Rooms for Co i ; i Tcveler
PORTLAND, OR
THE .
NEW. YORK COFFEE HOUfcE
RESTAURANT AND
Oyster Saloon-
THE LEADING CHECK RESTAURANT IN CITY
SIFERD & HACKNEY, PROP'S.
Open Day and Night. Private Rooms for Ladies.
132 First Street Portland Oregon.
Established 1302.
- A. ROBERTS,
Corner First and Aider Street Portland, Or.
THE LEADING
CLaTKtER, KATTEK
AND
OF OREGON.
TTHE PLACE TO BUY.
J B CONGLE
Manufacturer, Wholesale and Retail Dealer In
SADDLES, HARNESS,
Leather and Saddlery Hardware.
103 and 110 Front Street PORTLAND OREGON
MOORE'S KESTAKRAXT.
(Principaal Business Street.)
Roseburg, ' . Oregon
MEALS 25 CENTS, LODGING 25 CENTS
JS'We Keep the Best the Market Affords.
MRS. NELLIL M0RF
ISAAC MATHEWS,
Hns Just Opened
NEW MEAT JIAKKET!
Opposite Carlon's Stable.
! J nicy Beef", Moderate I'nces
ALLOYED-
How easy 'tis to wish a lady joy
Nothing so cheap ia offered without fears
Joj, like rare nietils, needs must have alloy
To lend it substance unto useful years:
So thou wilt find no joy unmixed with tears,
There is, I think, in every jsleabuijr note,
Struck from the harp of life, a minor strain.
That keeps it in the memory afloat
Unto a time it may be heard again
Though angel-weft into a new refrain
LiJe that rare wax which the perfumers use
To hold in ward each fine and subtile scent,
That otherwise a presence would refuse
In perfect essences, for beauty blent,
All things seem strangely held for good intent.
Sorrow holds joy: the coarse retains the fine;
Age fosters beauty: Hope is life endured
Unto an ending, which is proof and sign
That by itself its own worst ills are cured
By earthly things the heavenly re assured!
San Francisco, June 12, 1S35. Fitxsk Roas StakR. ,
G- 0. P.
The following conversation between
the members of the C. O. P. was over
heard at the depot a few days since.
"Hello Jones what is the news in
Portland?"
"Well 1 suppose you have heard
that our Bosses have decided to have
an extra session of the legislature."
"Gee Whilikms an extra sessions of
the great 'how not to do it' what have
we done to be thus afflicted?"
"Why friend it is for our omissions,
our failure to elect a United States
Senator that necessitates the extra ses
sion. The bosses sav we must have
one.
"What! call an extra session, revive
the war between the clans, put the
State to 30 or 40 thousand dollars ex
pense for the mere chance of electing a
United States Senator? Why the dem
ocrats will knock us higher than Gil
roys kite at the next general election."
"You are right it is a gloomy out
look. The action of the last legislature
has disgusted the people to such an ex
tent that the democrats will doubtless
carry the state at the next general elec
tion and will of course elect a democrat
senator. It the Governor appoints it
is only for two years and if he calls the
legislature together, establish peace
between the different factions, concen
trates upon some gcod man and elects
him we have a republican Senator for
six years at an expense sts you &ay of
thirty or forty thousand do:Lirs. Kather
gloomy isu t ltr
"You bet it is; Good bye." - :
"Good bye." ."
Tb.9 Golden Hulo aud tha Unto of Gold.
The N. Y. Tribune has the follow
ing short editoripJ, which con vers more
eaning than a column on the suu.e
subject:
A few days ago, a gentlen-an of this
city received by mail a check for lire
hundred dollars. He deposited it in
a bank and went down the street, there
to be met by a rumor that sent him
back in haste. J ust twenty-five min
utes had elapsed. The teller's little
door was shut. The money was gone.
Had it been stolen? Was the banker
a swindler? No, he had failed.
Alout the same tims a merchant re
ceived a large quantity of goods one
day npar tins close of business hour.'',
He made some commonplace excuse for
not making immediate payment, and
promised to send a check next morn-.
ing. He had the goods, but the real
owner was without his check. Was
the merchant a thief? Ought he have
gone to jail? Not at all, He had mere
ly suspended. He "was unable to meet
his obligations.
Two young men were recently brought
into one of our police conrts on a charge
of stealing shoes from a third avenue
store. They were decent in appearance
and it was believed by some they had
been driven to crime by want. Had
they failed, or had they suspended? Or
was it because they were unable to
meet their obligations? Not at all.
They were thieves common thieves
very common thieves. They were sent
to the penitentiary for two months.
The Rev. Herber Newton, in a very
sensible sermon upon the conduct of
funerals and the attitude of people to
ward bereavement, puts in a good word
against the wearing of mourning, espec
ially by children. To many minds
there is great indelicacy in advertising
a family and personal loss by a peculi
arity of garb. Nothing but the tyran
ny of custom sustains such a usage m
the present age, and it is better obser
ved in the breach than in the obser
vance. Mr. Newton makes his protest
more especially in behalf of children,
many of whom are sensitive beyond
our realization to colors. But the
whole practice of wearing black is at
variance with the teaching of the .gos
pel in regaid to the nature of death,
and a relic of the pievalence of more
gloomy views.
A Gentleman is a rarer thing than
some of us think for. Which of us can
point out many such in his circle men
whose aims are generous, whose truth
is constant and elevated, who'can look
the world honestly in the face with an
equal, manly sympathy for the great
and the small? We all know a hun
dred whose coats are well made, and a
score who have excellent manners, but
of gentlemen, how many? Let us take
a little scrap of paper, and each make
uis list. naeucray.
President Oleveland'g Proclamation . '
Immedialely upon the announce-
mont of the death of
Generat Grant,
President Cleveland issued thj follow
ing address in memory .of the great
hero, warrior and statesman:
"The President of the United States
has just received the sad tiding cf the
death of that illustrious cftizen and ex
President of the United States General
Ulysses 8. Grant, at Mt. McGregor in
the State of New York, to which place
he had been removed in endeavors to
prolong his life. In making this an
nouncement to the people of the United
States, the President is impressed with
the magnitude of the public 1&S of
great military leaaer, wno was
' i- j 1"
hour of victory magnanimous, amid
disaster serene and self sustained; who,
in every station, whether as a soldier
or Chief-Magistiate, twice called to
power by his fellow-country men, trod
unswervingly the pathway of duty, un
tleterred by doubt, single-minded and
straight-forward. The entire country
has witnessed with deep emotion his
prolonged and patient struggle with
the painful disease, and has watched
by his couch of suffering with tearful
sympathy. The destined end has come
at last, and his spirit has returned to
the Creator who sent it forth. The
great heart of the nation that followed
hnu when alive, with love hnd pride,
bows now in sorrow above him dead,
tenderly mindful of his virtues, of his
groat patriotic services, and of the loss
occasioned by his death. In testimony
of the respect to the memory of Gen
eral Grant, it is ordered that the Ex
ecutive Mansion and the several de
partments in Washington, be draped
bi mourning for a period of thirty day?,
and that all public business shall, on
the day of the funeral, be suspended,
and he secretarys of War and of tha j
Navy will caue orders to bo issued '
for appropriate military and uaval j
honors to be rendered on that day. ;
In witness whereof, I hpr unto have
set my hand and caused the seal of the
United States to be affixed.
Done in the city of Washington, this
twentv-third day of July A. D., one
thousand eight hundred and eighty
five, and independence of the United
States one hundred and tenth."
(Signed) Grover Cleveland.
By the President.
T. F. Bayard, Secretary of State.
The Next Encampment. .
At the- reevnt meeting of the Grand
Army, at Portland, Maine, the selection
of San Francisco S3 the next plaso for
holding the encampment gave univer
sal satisfaction. There is no doubt but
what a vast number of visitors will be
present there next year, even exceed,
ing the attendance at Portland, Maine.
G. A. R. men all over the country who
have not seen the Pacific coast are al
ready saving their spare money with
which to make the trip. Fares will be
reduced to such reasonable rates as to
induce many thousand to go to San
Francisco who would not otherwise do
sc. That the holding of the encamp
ment on this coast will benefit it very
much, is not at all doubtful. The G.
A. R. contains within its ranks manv
of the most distinguished and energetic
men of the republic. Thousands will
pass through Portland, Oregon, and
Seattle, on their way home after the.
encampment is over, and will carry
back with them stories of the - rising
Pacific northwest. The departments
of Washington and Oregon are now con
sidering the advisability of. chartering
a steamer to convey the delegations and
visitors from this section to San Fran
cisco next year when the encampment
meets.
-Telegram.
An Extract
Laugh at it as we may, put it aside
as a jest if we will, keep it out of Con
gress or political campaigns, still, the
woman question is rising in our horizon
larger than the size of a mans hand;
and some solution, ere long, that ques
tion must find. I have not yet com
mitted my mind to any forniula that
embraces the whole question. I halt
on the threshold of so great a proble n ;
but there is one point on which I have
reached a conclusion, and that is, that
this nation must open up new avenues
of work and usefulness to the women
of the country, so that everywhere they
may have something to do. This is,
just now, infinitely more valuable to
them than the platform or the balJot
box. Whatever conclusions shall be
r?ached on that subject bye-and-bye, at
present the most valuable gift which
can be bestowed on women i3 some
thing to do, which they can do well
and worthily and thereby maintaiu
themselves. Therefore I say that every
thoughtful statesman will look with
satisfaction upon" such Business Col.
leges as are opening a career for our
young women. On that score we have
special reasons to be thankful for the
establishment of these institutions. -Applause.
Princess Beatrice is a year older
than the "obscure beggar," Battenberu.
From what is said about him by the
members of the family into which he
had been mhiried, it is plain that the
girl could have done better almost any
where "out west" She might have
made a catch of one of the rich cow-boys
of Montnaor lexas.
THE GENERAL'S ffiOUGHTS.
An Interesting Document Written for Doc
tor DoufiiasonJnly 2.
: Mt. McGregor, July 25. While
in conversation to-day with a corres
pondent of the Associated Press, Dr.
Douglas read the following remarkable
document, written by Grant in Douglas
presence, July 2:
. I ask you not to show this tor any
one, unless the physicians you consult
with, " until the end. Particularly I
want it kept from my family. If known
to one man the papers will gee it, and
they (the family) will get it It would
only distress them all beyond endur
ance to know it, and by reflex would
distress me. I have not changed my
mind materially since I wrote you be-
in 1;heffore in the same strain. Now, however
I know that I gain strength some days
but when 1 do go back it is beyond
where I started to improve. 1 think
the chances are decidedly in favor of
you being able to keep me alive until
the change of weather toward winter.
Of course there are contingencies Vthat
might arise at any time that might
carry me off very suddenly. The most
probable of these is choking. Under
the circumstances I am very thankful
for "thankful" "glad" was written,
but scratched out, and "thankful"
substituted to have been spared this
long, because it has enabled me to prac
tically complete the work in which I
take so much interest. I cannot stir
up strength enongh to review it and
make additions and subtractions that
would suggest themselves to,. me and
are not likely to suggest themselves to
anyone else. Under the circumstances
I will be happiest at the most pain I
can avoid. If tneieis to be any ex
traordinary cure, such as some people
believe there is to be, it will develop
itself. I would say to you and col
leagues to make me as comfortable as
you can. If it is with in God's provi
dence that I should go now, I am ready
to obey his call, without a murmur.
I should prefer to go now to enduring
my present sufferings for a single day
without the hope of recovery.
As I have stated, I am thankful for
the providential extention of my time,
to enable me to continue my work. I
am further thankful, and in a much
greater degree, because it has enabled
me to see for myself the happy harmony
which so suddenly sprang up between
those engaged but a few years ago irj
deadly conflict. It has been an inesti
mable blessing to me to hear kind ex
pressions toward me in person from all
parts of our country, from people of all
nationalities, all religions and no relil
gions; of confederates and national
troops alike, ef soldie-s' organizations,
of mechanical, scientific, religious and
other societies, embracing almost every
citizen in the land. They have brought
joy to my heart, if they have not effected
a cure. So, to you and colleagues, I
acknowledge my indebtedness for hav
ing brought me through tlm valley of
the shadow of death, to enable me to
witness these things. U. S. Grant.
Proclamation.
State of Oregon, Executive )
Department, Salem, July 23, '85. J
It is my sad duty to announce the
death of the ex-chief magistrate of the
nation Gen. U. S. Grant, who died to
day at his residence at Mt. McGregor,
in the state of New York.
The greater part of his active life
having been spent in the service of his
country, I trust all of the people of the
state of Oregon will do reverence to
the memory of the dead hero and sus
pend the.ir usual labor on the day of
his final obsequies and in such way as
may seem proer to pay the respect
that is due our lamented chieftain
Z. F Moody,
Attest: Governor.
R. P. Eatiiiakt, '
Secretary of State.
Believing His Mind of a Burden.
Minister (to dercon of the church)-
"I want to refer to a matter, my dear
deacon, that has been preying on my
mmd for some time. I am sure you
will overlook any apparent meddling
in your mTairs, knowing that I only
speak for your own good."
Deacon (cordially) "Certainly, my
dear sir; speak your mind freely."
Minister- "I understand you have
been speculating a good deal of late.
Now, aside from the danger of such a
business ann. the consequent misery it
may entail upon your family, do you
consider it just tne proper uung tor a
:i m
deacon of the "
Deacon "Yes, I admit that I have
speculated some. I cleared 5,000
ouly yesterday on a wheat transaction.
Minister (astounded) "No, is that
so? What's wheat worth to-day?
Drakes Magazine.
Tit for Ttt.
Alumnus (meeting his old professor,
after greetings). I'm glad to hear, pro
fessor, that you are going to lecture in
our town on your favorite old-time
topic.
Professor. "Yes. yes. But I have
divested it of technicalities in fact,
recast it so that it will reach persons
of very limited acquiiements. Hope
to see you there.
: A Hint to the Young Men.
He. "You don't sing or plav. Then
I presume you write or paint."
She. "Oh no; I'm like the young
men we n.eetin society. I simply sit
around and try to look intelligent.
OAKLhIJy'D advertisers,
TZm IIEARTSOCK,
Oakland, Oregon.
Wagomnaker
and
Undertaker,
KEEPS CONSTANTLY ON HAND A
tine assortment of Cofiius and Burial
Caskets, whichj he will sell at reasonable
prices. Also keeps a large stock of all ma
terials necessarsj for repairing and making
Wagons, Buggies, Flows and Machinery of
all kinds.
c.
A. SEHLBEEDE,
ATTORNEY AT LA IF,
OAKLAND, OREGON.
Notary Pubic
BilLEY'S HOTEL.
Oakland, Oregon.
Board $1 per Day; Single Meals, 25 cents,
j.
43TThitr house has lately changed hands and Is
thoroughly renovated and refurnished. The travel
ing public will find the best of accommodations.
- I
IV o Chinamen Employed.
EMI1H BIAL3
LAU,
WATCHMAKER AND JEWELER
j Oakand, Oregon.
- FULL STOCK OF
. ' i - ' . .
Jewelry,1 Xiings,
IPateixt Spectacles-
Repairing Guaranteed for two yearsTEj .
Come right along and see for yourself.
1URS. S. Al IIITTCII1XS03,
MILLINERY STORE!
. : ... .
t -
Oalcalntl, - - Or o on.
LADIES WILL FiND MV STOCK LARGE AND
Complete. Price3 moderate. .
niv M CSall.' 1Mb. S. A. Hutchinson.
W. T. KERLEY,
Oakland,
Oregon
ill CJ JUST RETURNED FROM
lljjjj Missouri, where he purchased
Seventeen Head of Fine Pedigreed
Short Horn Durham Cattle! -
; i "
And has established a Stock Farm at
the Red Hills, Eight miles north of
Oakland. The next season he will
have CALVES FOR SALE and in
vites the attention of the citizens of
Douglas county to this new enterpiise.
A Cut of the Sire of two of his Calves
can be seen at this office.
This Bull Weighs 2500 Pounds!-
Thin in flesh, and is a beaut. Mr.
Kerley can be seen at Oakland and
would dispose of two Young Bulls this
Season.
These Stock were purchased of the
Celebrated Independence Stock Raisers
Chiles, K nox, Davis Bros., and Hughes
& Son, and are catalogued.
There are two; Sucking Calves born
since the purchase, and five more will
come this Sensod.
DEPOT HOTEL,
OAKLAND, OEKGON, ?
Rioliara Thomas, Prop,
This Hotel has been established for a
number of years, and has become
very popular with the travel-
'. ing public.
ITIrst Class
SLEEPING ACCOMODATIONS.
AND THE
Table supplied with the Best the Market affords
Hotel at the Depot of the Railroad.
CIVIL BEND STORE
V I ARRINGTOK,
DEALER IN
Dry Goads Groceie3 to .
All Kinds of Produce Taken in Exchange
CIVIL. BEND, DOUG. COOSEQOX.
PROFESSIONAL. -
ROSEBURG, ORE.
L F. LANE,
TAtfBT&LANE,
JOIIN LANE.
Attorneys at Law.
Main street, opposite Cosmopolitan Hotel
JC. FULLERTON,
Attorney at Law.
Office in Marks' briok, up stairs.
N. MOORE,
General Insurance Agent.
Office at Court House, Itaaeburg.
G. SCROGGS, JR.,
- .Real Estate Agent, v
Office with- Lane & Lane, near Court House
ALL KINDS OF REAL ESTATE AND CITY
I'milf rtA- Ttstiurht V.vM nr f .....wl A ft.,, -.
biuu. Exchanges 01 ileal EaUe effected. tDM20-tf
M IS CELL.1NEO US.
BELFILS,
Watchmaker.
HAVING HAD 28 YEARS EXPERIENCE AS
- v.wftw... vw wvuuuVUV Ut
giving' satisfaction in all work entrusted to mo.
I have the County patent rlifht for sale of Concrete
Cement ripe for conveying water to any place de-
JASKULEK,
. Practical
Watchmaker, Jeweler and Optician.
ALL WORK WARRANTED.
Dealer ia Watches, Clock?, Jewelry,
Spectacles and Eyeglasses .
A FULL LINB OF
CIGARS, TOBACCO & FAAX'Y GOODS.
THE ONLY RELUBLE OPTOMEU IX TOWN
for the proper adjustment of Spectacle. Depot
ot the Genuine Brazilian Pebble Spectacles and Eye
glasses. Office in Hamilton's Brick ttlock.
PARRY,
Merchant Tailor.
First right-hand room, ' up atair. oer
Marks' Store. ;
Pepalrs and Alterations neatly done.
ABSOLUTELY
FIRST CLASS
D.
C. McCLALLEN,
Proprietor of the
McCLALLEN HOUSE.
Large Sample Rooms for Commercial
Travelers.
Free Coach to and from the house
Bagajje delivered free of charge.
T A SMITH.
0, Proprietor of tba
CITY BAKERY AND
CANDY FACTORY.
KEEPS CONSTANTLY ON HAND A FULL
Stock of Bread, Cakes, Pies, Plain and Fancy
Crackers, etc Also a fine selection of French aud
American Candies and Cbocol&te Goods. '
JOHN NEVILLE. !
O Proprietor of the
ROSEBURG SODA WORKS.
MANUFACTURES A SUPERIOR QUALITY OF
Soda Water. Sarsaparilla and Qiuirer Ale. Or
ders from abroad filled with promptness and at
reasonaDie rates.
MRS. HOOVER,
Dealer in
FINE MILLINERY.
AND FANCY GOODS,
Ladies will find my Stock Large ao4
Complete. Prices Moderate.
- Mrs. H. E. Eooveb.
JII. O'MALiLKY,
, . Propiietor of the
ROSEBURG MARBLE WORKS.
And Dealer in
TOOMBSTONES, TABLETS, ETC.
Shop Rear otHofran's Store.
THE PEOPLES "
GROCERY STORE.
O. II. FLOOK
HAS JUST OPENED A NEW AND NICE STOCK
of Family Groceries ia the Belfils Building,
where he will be glad to see all wanting floods in his
liue. Country produce taken in exchange. Order
from the country will receive careful attention.
rjHE CENTRAL HOTEL.
Having again aseum d the manage
met of this well-known House, of
which we are the owners, we take
this method of informing tLe public
that it will be
First-Class in Every Particular?
Meals and Lodirinic per day .... . . ... . ... .$1 CO
Meals................. v
Lodging.
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED.
S..T. & E. GARRISON

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