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FRIDAY, AUGUST 12, 1 887. PH1LETARIAN LODGE No. 8. 1. O. O. P., niect on Saturday evening of each week at 7 o'clock, in their hall at Roseburg Members of the order lu good standing are invited to attend. Br order of the N. u. UNION ENCAMPMENT. No. 9. I. O. O. F.. meets alOdd Fellows' Hall on the firstand third Thursuaj sof each month. Visiting brethren invited to attend. J. JASKCLEK.l'. V. Joiix Ciiask, Scribe. LAUKEL LODGE A. F. M. WILL HOLD regular meetings on Wednesday on or l'f.re each full moou. J. K. N. BELL, W. M. J. P. Dvxcas.Sec. A. O. U. W. ROSEBL'RO LODGE No. 16, meets the scmiid and fourth Mondays of each month at 7.30 P. M. in the old Masonic Hall. Members in good standing are in riled to attend. E. O. Hissii, - T. Fom, Financier. Recorder. mUMPQUA CHAPTER, Nc 11, R. A. M., hold i their regular communications every first W&tJ and third Tuesday in each month. All "TSWl members in (rood standing will take due and timely notice and govern themselves accordingly Visiting companions are invited to meet with the hapel when convenient. N. P. Bis.neu., H. P. 8lsi0!C Caro, Se"'- FOSEBCRO CHAPTER No. 8 0. E. 8. hold their regular meetings on the first and third Thursdays in each month. VUitinsr members in good standing are respectfully invited to attend. Mm. Ji u a Abraham, " M. K. RArr, Worthy Matron. Secretary. City Treasurers Notice. Notice is here by given to holders.'of cily warrants to preseDt them at once as interest will slop from this Jatc, July sth. 1SS7. Will II. Fisher. City Treasurer. Take Notice. All persons having any business with this paper will always direct their communications to "RosEBURii Re view," and not personally to an member of the firm. This' observed, will prevent the delay of correspondence. Notice to School Directors. The amended school laws of Oregon require that the Bonds ol School Clerks be on file in the office of the County School Supt. G. T. Russell, Supt of Schools for Douglas Co., Oregon. s , Umpqua Chapter No. ii R. A. M. Regular convocation next Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock, members are requested to at tend visiting companions are invited. 1 Simon Caro. Secretary, Money, You can make it by purchasing the exclusive right to sell the Patent' Fence in Coos county of M. E. Judkins, Roseburg, Oregon, who will consider proposals by let ter, or in person "until Aug. 15th, 1S87. This county right sold to the highest bidder above $200. tl. , Liberality. Uncle Aaron Rose has again shown his generosity in donating a strip of land forty leet wide lying back of the Southern Methodist church to the school dis trict for an addition to the school grounds. The citizens ol Roseburg should be very thankful for the liberality of Uncle Aaron in thus assisting our public school enterprise. The Corner Stose. The corner stone of the new brick building for the State Agri cultural College will be laid at Corvallis next Wednesday by the Grand Lodge A. F. & A. M. of Oregon. Also the Governer and State Board of education will be present and partic ipate. The ceremonies will be imposing Many distinguished friends of education will be there. Everybody invited to attend. Expenses Reduced. Dr. Harry Lane Supt. of the Oregon Asylum has reduced the expenses the first month of his administration $640.00 or 80 cents per capita, and a greater reduction may be looked for next month, The inmates have everything that could be desired, and certainly there is no use of over indulgence . Dr. Lane lias the thanks of a public imposed upon by a reckless extravagance. Roseburg Amendment League. The League was called to order by the prcsl dent S. F. Flocd and after prayer by Rev, Smick, Frof.' R. A, Booth of Drain delivered an excellent address which was listened too with rapt attention. He was followed by II. S . Strange who delivered a few remarks to the point. A collection was then taken to defray the expenses ol the League, after which the meeting adjourned to meet in two weeks. Now or Never. "Don't let your best opportunities pass you like the sunbeams" No, when you see the sample casket ortlated Silver Ware from the Standard Silver Ware Co. of Boston, Mass. with all statements about the ware printed by the aforesaid firm, or those interested in the growth of Method ism, see our fine Illustrated History of Method ism, or see the just merits of the Fatent fence, carefully deliberate and quickly decide, if you can, and let M . E. Judkins take your order. Yours for honor. M. E. Judkins. Two Weddings. Yesterday afternoon Judge Shaw was almost paralyrcd at seeing two pairs of cooing country swains enter his office in the court house and in modest tones asked to be made one, or rather two. They were Albert Stephens, of Douglas county, and Margaret A. Cox, of Marion county, and George T. Cox of Douglas county, and Gcr trude Gates, of Marion county. The Judge; notwithstanding his embarrassment, tied the double knot and collected his fee in a highly artistic manner. The young couples took the last evening's train for their future homes in Douglas county, as happy as little ducklets in a pondltt. Statesman. For Philadelphia. Governor Pennoyer will leave shortly after. September 1st, for Philadelphia, to represent the state of Oregon in the celebration of the one hun dredth anniversary of the adoption and pro mulgation of the constitution of the United States, to be held September 15th, 16th and and 17th. Hon, John A. Kasson, of Iowa, is chairman of the committee of arrange ments, and Justice Miller, of the United States supreme court, will deliver the oration. Several hundred thousand dollars will be ex pended in making the arrangements for the celebration and it w ill be a grand affair. The last legislature passed a joint resolution order ing the reasonable expenses of the governor to be paid, if he would attend the celebra tion as Oregon's representative. Statesman, An Uncaged Lion. Dave Shannon, the Pacific messenger on the up train Wednesday morning, had a queer experience while the train was below The Dalles, says the Walla Walla Union. A gentleman in Southern Oregon having captured a California lion alive, caged the beast and shipped him by express to a friend in the East. Soon after leaving Portland the beast managed to escape from his cage, and the interesting seance com menced, the messenger trying to put the lion back in his cage, and the lion apparently endeavoring to cage the man. By the vig orous use of a long pole, and the exercise of a messenger's full powers of profanity, the beast was again driven into his cage. . LOCAL BREVITIES. Smoky. City quiet. Medfore wants a bank. Many strangers in town. Threshing is in full blast. f Have you seen the boom! Spokane Falls has a new jail. We are having some warm weather. Watermelons in the maiket this week. Are you going to the coast or mountains? Albany is to have an electric light system. Peaches and watermelons are the luxuries now. A good organ to rent or sell cheap at this office. Chas. Kohn, of Portland, was in our cily this week. Increased attractions at J. Jaskulek's Ear gain store. Wood taken on subscription at The Re view office. Work on the school Louse is being pushed right along . . Justice's blanks of all kinds at The Re view office. ' All kinds of fruit arc becoming plentiful in the maiket. Old newspapers very cheap at The Re view office. Grouse hunting is the favorite sport of our nimrods now. A good b flat cornet for sale cheap at The Review office. Some items from Deer creek ame too late for publication . If you want a pair ol Boots for $2.50 call at H. C. Stanton 's. For cash you can get Boots very cheap at II C. Stanton's, There will be an unusually large crop of grapes this seaion . There were a couple of jews m our city this week selling bibles. The boom will arrive on time at tho day and date announced. Temperance basket dinner meeting at Cleveland next Sabbath. E. F. Sheridan returned Monday night from a flying trip to Pendleton . Mrs. J. J . Flctt relumed on Thursdays train from a visit to Corvallis. Roseburg is steadily improving. New buildings going up all the time. Astoria treated the entire delegation to the waterway convention right royally. J. R. N. Bell came home from Salem last Friday and returned Monday night. Hon. James Chenoweth was in town Mon day and was rustling around as usual. D. T. Prichard has just received a lot of new watches which he will sell cheap. Quite a number from Roseburg attended the meeting at Pine grove last Sunday. , The hop crop is reported to be generally good throughout the Willamette valley. Forepaugh's circus is in Ohio and will doubt less reach Oregon sometime next month. Staple dry goods of all kinds constantly on hand and selling cheap at II. C. Stanton's. Drive down the nails in your sidewalks, and dont be stumbling over them all the time. OAKLAXD ITEMS The family of Mrs. Gilliland accompanied by T. B. Foster will spend a cotfple of weeks camping on Mrs. Gilliland's farm on Deer creek. Graves Bros, of Portland have rented the picture gallery of Omega Oakes in this c;ty and will take possession alxwt the first of September. II. S. Strange was in town this week and ernx'A Tur T? tvfr i f-ntl 1T xi lircrin n 7 r t. , - ii- 1 . 'rl city; the guest of Mrs. Chenoweth term of school in Corvallis about the first oil " September. . There will lie no meeting of the Eastern Star chapter until the third Thursday in Octo ber, unless sooner convened by order of the Worthy Matron. Miss Edith Callahan and Miss Lulu Gab bert gave The Review a call last Friday. Business pressure crowded us out last week. Present indications are that we will report a nuptial feast soon . Dr.. Henry Little made a flying trip to Rosebu rg this w eck . A large number of commercial travelers in town during the week. Mrs. John Adamson of Arizona Is in our .y; the guest of Mrs. Chenoweth. Mr. John Boon now resides in Oakland ami and will open a blacksmith shop on Second street. We arc sorry to note the serious illness of Orlie Howard. His recovery is not cx peeled. Mrs. Judge Stearns of Portland is biting Miss Edith will commence a term of school I m Oakland, the guest of Mrs. I. W. ami G. on Days creek next week . J- Stearns. Gen. G. C. Wharton and McNameecommb- Mr A. C. Young we are glad to learn i sioners are in Salem this week examining the rapidly improving in health while at tho disposition made of subsidy lands etc. for Soda springs. Oregon military wagon jroad. I George Shambrook of Umpqua l'crry ii Thegilt edged thanks'ofthe entire Review suffering from rheumatism. Dr. llonrv Little force is extended to Mr. Wm . McBce for s his physician. some delicious peaches that would make Mrs J. C. Hutchinson has returned from QV1SCY A. Gilt HUE. her vi-.it to Dr. Boughton and family of Oakland California. A. F. Brown Esq. will start U San I ran cisco Saturday morning and will purchase a heavy stock of fall and w inter goods. We hear ol several vounn ladies ami tiirls your mouth water to look at . Some bridges in Douglas need looking after, especially that one just north of Wil bur about one mile. This bridge is not sale, and should be looked after at once. Byron Ball, brother of the late C. Ball of this city lias been here for the past week set" in this vicinity who are arranging to attend lling up his brother's business. lie returned school al the academy of tho Sacred Heart, yesterday to hb home in Woodland California, j Salem , . It b to be hoped that the Fair association Young & Ilammltlc have been receiving will change the date of the county fair so as large additions to their stock of stoves, tin and not to conflict with the state fair. This mat- bardware. Go and sec tkcin they will treat ter should recievc attention at the meeting to- you wcu. morrow. r. w 1 i., . .1 hu r-Kimnhh- No matter how poor a man's memory may W1fe are iu Oakland visiting Hon. J. C. be, he will always remember good treatment, Hutchinson and family. They always rc and that is why so many people remember J. ce;ve a iicarty welcome iu our village. Taskulek's Bargain store when they are buying yu E j Icmlersoa aud M r Socls- and Mrs. C. M. Hall are up the Umpqua Our fellow townsman, Jas. tcmplelon wno fbhing tins week. We wish them a pleasant has been contemplating a trip to Tennessee lrjp an a i,cavv catch . Brin" us a mess of to visit his aged father, learned ot lus lather s trout death recently, and consequently Jim will not go. 1 ttlMU UllVA lllltttjf IWIUIW vi-t-.a w v N. this county, but now of Walla Walla, where Mr. Webb lias large stock and land interest, are visiting at his father-in-law's, James Boggs near this citv. The ladies of the W. C. T. U. will give an ice cream festival at llieii pirlors on next Saturday evening August 12. Let every body attend and spend a small sum of money for a laudable purpose. Mr. Bridges of the R. R. Carpenter force received a very painful injury on last Satur- Moore's Hair Invigorator may be found on day, by his 'eft hand being caught between sale at A. C. Marslers & Co. No ladies toilet two heavy roeks resulting in the loss of a is complete without it. It b excellent for the part of the index linger of that hand, face and chapped hands. Sample bottles free, Mr Nuhls of Xcw rolt Tcnn) is in call and try-it. S29 Oakland the guest of- Hon. G. T. Russell. For removing dandruff, Ayer's Hair Yigcr Mn Nuins is a wealthy young merchant and has no equal. It restores faded and - gray is looking for a business location, lie seems hair to its original color, stimulates the growth much pleased with our thrifty little town. of the hair, and gives it a beautiful, glossy, pje has many acquaintances in Oakland and Quiucy A. Grubbe who died at his father's residence iu Wilbur, Thursday morning, Aug ust 4th, I SS7, was born in Wilbur April 1st, 1052, and was consequently in tha 36th year of his age. Mr. Grubbe spent his boyhood days and those of his earlier manhood in this county, having fur one year taught the Rose burg public school. He spent three- years at the Willamameite University where he grad uated in 1S77, and was a professor in that in stitution for several years; he was admitted to the bar in 1SS3. but only engaged in the nc live practice of his profession for a short per iod, as the dreaded disease consumption, hrd then marked him as its own. Mr. Grubbe was married to Miss Griffith, of Salem, who has been his faithful and loving helpmeet dur ing all the dark days of his lingering illness, and who has the tenderest sympathy of the community, in this her hour of affliction. Quincy Grubbe posessed that manliest of prin ciples, trustworthiness in all the affairs of life. His w ord was his shield of honor, and in lib friendships "He was as c:ist:i;it as the northern st.ir Of wlwj truo, tbcelaml rutin? quality There is no fvlli.w in the li.iiiiiiiieiit." I lis mortal remains 'w ere consigned 0:1 Sunday morning to their, la.,t resting place, the funeral services being conducted by Rev. Edward Gitlcns. The Rev. J. R.N. Bell was ex pected to assist 111 these last sad rites of re spect, but did not recievc word in lime and we hereby cxpre.-s our regret thereat, as it would have been a melancholy .pleasure to luve spoken a few words of esteem and resect for the deceased and of .sympathy to the be reaved and al'licled mourners. OCR SEASIDE TRIP. Qumey A., son of B. J. Grubbe, was born in Wilbur, April 1st, iS22, died in Wilbur August 4II1, 1SS7, within two hundred yards of his place of birth. Disease, Consumption. The noble spirit which endeared him to all who knew him manifested itself early in life, his frank and generous nature won for him a large place in the affections of tho home cir clcand enabled him to exert a conimmanding influence upon those wh 1 were associated with him during his boyhood days, in adjusting the differences which are of freqtient occurrence among schoolmates. His inilucnce was like oil upon trouble. 1 waters, be truly was entitled lobe called the "peace maker."' I hs love of truth was proverbial, his and silken appearance. Mary Jones, a daughter of Mrs. Ph' ebe Kitchell, was thrown from her horse last Fri day afternoon when about three- miles from I vicinity. Rev. Mr. Gliltens preached a good sermon on Sabhalh night. We arc sorry his term of ministerial se'ryice is so near its conclusion. Times are growing better strange as it may I Dougtas this week from the Tuget sound coun appear even under a democratic adminbtra-1 try where they have been for several years, lion. Their-many friends are pleased to see them The crops in the Willamette Vallov are with us once more, as they will probacy above the average, aud so is the price for j locate wheat. Gen. Miles, the hero cf the Nez Peree D. T. Tritchard is alwavs on hand to war in Oregon, and the conqueror of the repair watches and. all kinds of iewelry. Give Apaches in Arizona, b to be presented with town, and had the misfortune in the fall to 1 n;s devotion to hbdti;s has not been sur- brcak one of her arms above the elbow, passed in our midst. The universal desire The family of Sol. Abraham, accompanied among the people of Oakland and vicinity, is by their guest, Sig. Heller, of San. Francisco that the cunference will return him to this work. Mrs. G. A. Taylor and Mrs. Elliott, went to Mr. and Mrs. II. Pinkston, Mrs. Judge Yaquina Tuesday to spend a couple of weeks Stearns, Mrs. Nettie Stearns, Miss Minnie lbtening to what the wild waves are saying. Kellogg. Mrs. E. G. Young, Hon. J. C. N. Cockelrease and family returned to old Hutchinson and wife, Jas. Chenoweth, Miss Annie Chenoweth, Creed Chenoweth, E. J. Page, R. E. Dimmick, Mrs. A. F. Stearns and others from Oakland wcie at Wilbur on last Sabbath attending the funeral services of the late Q. A. Grubbe Esq. Roxana. him a call. The mayor of San Francisco passed through Roseburg Monday morning and is in Salem this week. Read our seaside trip in another column tins week, and when you go to the beach 50 to Bandon. j,iiue L.ioeri nermann leu uown Willi a slick in his mouth YV edncsday and was quite badly hurl. Leonard Howe cimc up from near Salem this week where he has-been sojourning for some time past . Wc have received the Fifth Annual Cala- Inrrn ril ttit Orprrnn Kl.it Normal School at n tr nnA cr,-,r,! 1 itio -IlTnc (if lrt.lt ffrrl- l . ... " "J . . Monmouth. It shows the school to be in a lory on September 5tr, the anniversary or nros,)Crou, condit;on. there bcin- 261 j l - - - r - C3 Gcrcnimo's surrender. students in attendance during the past year. Monday evening, while John liercc, The graduating class in the Normal course Deer creek, was burning brush, a sudden tj,;s year nulnbcied fifteen and there were five wiucl came up, the fire passed beyond control, graduates in other departments. All Normal and destroyed Mr. Pierces barn, with 15 tons graduates receive Stale Diplomas and arc of hay, also swept over much land, destroying avuhorize( t0 teach in any public school in several thonsand rails. the State. Other Slates honor these diplomas 1 - John G. Wright, Salem's leading grocer, by granting teachers' certificates to the hold- has been in Southern Oregon during the past crs' without examination. The Normal week, making arrangements to secure regular School is especially designed to prepare shipments of watermelons, peaches and other teachers, but n account of its practical course fruits and vegetables . He was in our city ol study and modern methods, it is an excel word unquestioned, his .-.i.bseq-.xnt life as a student served to ilevelo.ie in him lh; "races of charac- Ihn On the 13th of July a party of iS includ ing the entire Review force started at 6 o'clock a. m. for the seaside yit Bandon, and a jollier erowd it would be hard to find. We had the pleasure of listening lo an cx- Wednesday, interviewing fruit raisers. ceuent sermon py jev. 1. j . couner at l ine c.-.:,,, is denned for those i- i e 1 I j 0 Srovc i,i ouuuay. , , medicine to purify their blood. A couple of quack dentists passed through jo otriCr preparation so well meets this want. our town this week Pretending lo extract tt increases the anrjeiite and reiuvenates the - 1 1 1 v teeth without pain, whole system. Its record, for forty years, is H. C. Stajifon has had a telephone line one of constant triumph over disease. erected between his store and residence which v uW rharle Zirler and Charles Ham- works like a charm. The Mechanics fair will be held in Tort land commencing October 6th ami will con tinue until the 22nd. lent place lor any one to obtain a good edu cation in a short lime. There are 76 free scholarships distributed to the different coun ties of the Stale, of w hich this county has four. A new feature of the school for the coming year b the "Dining Hall," where students are furnished tabic board at $1 .50 per week. The catalogue gives a full discussion of the Normal work, and will be sent to any. one on application. ; Cohs Vttllct Prohibition I.unjitr. The Coles valley Prohibition League met Sunday August 7, 1SS7, and elected the fol low imr officers. Mr. C. II. Fisher called the Hon. I. B. Nichols, from Cow creek, was ll0use tQ orjcr aflcr wich the following busi- in town this week and rcj orts everything stir- nss transacted. Mr. F. M. Criteser ring and threshing about done. There is a was cccCl president by accl imation; Miss good yield of wheat in that section this season, n.y Livingston w as elected vice ptoMent by He says that Geo. W. Riddle has bought the acciama.;on. L. W. Dui.ham was elected scc- ilton in Astoria a few days since. They are well and hearty and appear happy. They are hard at work and mean business. There are a few boys in and about Roseburg that Mr. Jasper Hall a brother of our county might follow their example with profit to themselves, and a priitc to tne community. business. That is a good section of country Gov. Fcnnoyer has received from the pub commissioner, and a pedagogue of note was in our city this week , J. A. Eggers has the contract for building the Baptist church in this cily, and is pushing tho work right along. " 1 li ettrn xt ill I ti 1 mttnlinrt t tin. T V ii 1 (.1 1 C " I ... f TT-Kr. rnrnnfl nn1 . .- ,l-.tniT -1 rtfl.irl I . .11. ... 1 ' , ' 1 . county fair grounds to-morrow (Saturday) for Slu,.c ul " " f' retary oy oanot; .miss ma .au.ne was the election of officers. In Spokane Falls property is changing hands every day, and is worth more every time the sun goes down. Mrs, Dr. Batchelor returned to Roseburg from The Dalles hist week where she has been for some time past. A sure road to fortune, to save your money by buying any thing you need at J Jaskuleks Bargain store. t-1 V - 171 ! 1 i . U 1 ( !.,. 1 lie uraiu uuu issueu .111 c.ua uuii sutti 1 ernment aren last week which shows the enterprise mani- examination of lands in The Dalles and La chaplain fested by the managers. Grande swamp land districts, and are about Th frr.ind shuttle nf the hiuh-sirmed. linht. I to commence on the Lakeview district. An runnintr Sinner make other machine acents immense number of acres have been exam squeal, tremble and quake. ined. Miss Lizzie Shrum and Mbs Ella Wimberly James Burnett of Round Frame, ndormed ol Mt. Scott, went to Elkton this week on a a Review reporter that last year he secured vbit to friends and relatives. over $350 for the prunes raised on one and . . Douias C0Untv. Dr. S. K. Raymond's family have retained to their home at Oakland. Shelby Churchill has been a little under the weather for the last few days. John James" dog, Colonel, killed a rattle snake which had nine rattles. Mr. Chis. L. Lane, wife and cliiiu, have md icr iu.imic.ic! 111 i:ie promise mat markeu him in early life, lie united with tl.e Method!-; Episcopal church in ISO'S at the a:;e of 16, graduated iVom thes Umpqua Academy m 1S71 al the age of 1-1, entered the Willamette University 1S75 graduating in a class of 17 members 1S77, w as for a short time a teacher in that institution, afterward assuming charge as principal of the Bethel Academy, lie was married on the 25th, of December 187S in the M. E. church at Salem to Mbs Seralia Y'illis Gritliih, a lady whose graces of charac ter, developed amid the gracious influences of a pious home, made the union one of singular happiness and beauty, surrounded by a large circle of friends, qualilieW by a superior edu cation for liycs of usefulness, the future gilded with promise, unfolded before them, a few years, of sweet companionship rolled by, and then the cherished plans w ere blighted by the breath of dfsens?. The native strength of our brother's constitution struggled hard with the mala:ly that cheers its victims w ith intervals of apparent health, every thing that skill could do or affection suggest was done for him, but in vain, the closing months of his life were full of suffering, but his faith and hope remained ali"e unwavering and unbroken amid pain of body or weariness of mind. A few days be fore his death, he recited Lincoln's favorite poem commencing: "Oh, why should the spirit of mortal be proud." The last words that trembled on his lips were: "Jesus is precious, put your trust in Iliin." The most fitting epitaph that can be written is, that he lived a pure and noble life, and died in perfect peace. A large circl'i of frien.ls will mourn his los.-, and wc shall not soon look upon his like again. The sympathy of loving lriends goes-out lo his bereaved companion whose lender devotion lo him .lescrves lobe recorded in letters of gold, and to the stricken father id tlic brothers and sisters whose unwearied c'fforts to alleviate the sufferings of their loyed one, bore w itners to the deep love, they cher ished for him. May the God of all comfort sustain and bless them, leading them by his spirit through thb vale ol tears to a home with their loved one in the land of everlasting bli.i.,cdness. Edwakd ( '.1 1 1 INS, Pastor. )IlA!(iKI Tt) J)KAT1I. PAitTK l LAIN cKTIIi: TEUUIUI.E KATE OK t'. 15. WIMOX, NKAli I'l'LLM AN, W. T. The particulars of the unli.uely death of C. I'-. Wilcox, near Pullman, W. T., July joth, of which mention has been made in these colu mils, have j'ist been received. The following from the Colfax Commoner contains elected tre.mircr by ballot. Society meets every 1st, and 3rd, Sundays in each month at Ushers in San Francisco an advance copy of half past 1 o'clock. A committee of three Hill's Annotated Code, which he is required was then appointed on arrangement, namely, by law tu inspect and approve before it will C. II. Fisher, Ettie Livingston and Mar be recognized as having the state's authority. Criteser. It was then moved and carried The code is in two volumes, and the annota- that the president appoint a speaker. C. II. tions are very voluminous. It contains 1840 Fisher will address the club at the next reg pages. ular meeting. It was then moved and Wnrd W ber-n received from C. L Rich carried that there be a collection taken lor I mond, state agent, and Colonel Elliott.gov- the purpose of purchasing singing books, re ernment agent, that they have finished the ceipts $1.85. Mary Criteser was elected L.. V . JJUMIAM, OCC. Elk llrad IWuis. Weather fine. Harvest is close at hand. Blackberries are ?.bout all gone. John James has the largest and finest onion Just received ten cases Boots from eastern one-quarter acies of land, the expense of factory direct and offered at Bedrock prices marketing being less than fifty ' dollars, and for cash at II. C. Stanton's. thb year will realise fully as much. Thus Dave Clements and wife returned (rom prune industry prombe to be the big r-i.i-j ,, n,l .-,r nnw Vi.ir.ni1v bonanza 01 me iuture lor mis section. Wll IV UUI1UUJ l.a.. --- ... - " T V J ensconced in their new home. That item in last week's issue about Sammy being happy, perhaps referred to onr blithe deputy postmaster. Ask him . Prot. R. A. Booth of Dram delivered an Hon. Binger Hermann returned from his trip to eastern Oregon, and the water way convention at Astoria last Friday night. Mr. Hermann is manifesting much interest in the 1 gone to Albany to vbit their relatives development of ihe best interests of our state, friend; and bv travclinf all over the state is nostinrr x-..,-. .1- -. , - ..... ... 1 t T 1 o - 1 1 .,oiin.i.7i. execueni aauress 10 wc Amcnumcru ,f hcr nee(s Hc . , nftlif.Pi-.iirl Tlnnse Inst Mnndav eveninf . I... . -., , r . r. ... "w j o- line ueeu witn nis lamnv ror Loom le ami me r z.m. j 1 I X..C.-I . ' ' seaside. . Use Dr. Gunn's Improved Liver Fills foi highest boom Oregon has yet seen, so far as Frank Hamilton has gone to Europe to be Sallow Complexion, Pimples on the face and the valleys are concerned south of Portland. absent some two years, after which he will Biliousness. Never sickens or gripes. Only Mr. Anlauf, ol Drain, who fell from a house finbh in some leading law school iu the or,e for a dose and hurt his foot a few days since was in Rose- United States. Mr. H. will make himself iton burg last Saturday having to still walk on worthy the business commited to him. But crutches lew young men in uregon mat nave taken tne . 1 . . sr. ii. . .1 . a i r Ti- . t .11 .... , ,-v .... Mr. N. Curry has purchased the stock 01 pains to morougniy quaniy tnemseives lor mi. anu .mis. 1 nomas uurueu iu c.- Thos. Brown paying therefor $15,000. This business as well as Frank is doing. Bon voy- tend thanks to their many friends lor kimi makes a total of $50,000 for the farm, crop j age and a safe return is the wish f The Re- nesses shown during their recent affliction in and stock. .view ' the loss ol their uttle child, Samples free al W. S. Ham Ctiril of thanks. the principal pyinls of tho tr.v.;ic event: ".Mr Wilcox was driving a horse, hitched t a light two-wheeled veLiide, on the road four miles troni town, at a slow pace, when, for some reason unaccountable, the animal made a sudden plunge forward and broke into a run. The jerk threw Wilcox backward over tne scat, 111s led catching in some manner in the slats foiming the bottom of the cart. In this position he was dragged for some dis tance. Two sons of Mr. Craw ford, on horse back near, made every effort to stop the flying horse, and only succeeded when the unfortu nate man was found dead. An inquest was held by Justice A. Shafiks, at the residence of Mr. Amies, near the scene of the tragic death, the jury returning a verdict to the above effect." The funeral services were conducted from the residrnce of Mr. Amies, which was his boarding place, by the Masons, of which organization, Mr. Wilcox was a member. He was buried at Pullman. Mrs. Wilcox, at the time of the accident was at Moscow. It is not know n whether she will return to Salem to resid.c, or lo Tacoma, where her relatives reside. The unfortunate loss of hcr house by fire a short lime since, and the sad bereave ment she suffers by the sudden and tragic demise of her husband, make her the deserv ing object of the sympathy and sincere! con defence of hcr many friends in Salem and c'sew here. Statesman. Wiltitinrtle I'nirrrtiily. The ladies hall of Willamette university has been moved from its former place upon the university campus and is undergoing extended improvements. New and commodious room. are added fur music, dmin'g hall and kitchen. A tower is being built on the side fronting State street, in which will be a second stair way. The erdiic buikling will be heated by furnace and better accommodations than ever before will be offered young ladies who wish to make the Woman's college a home while attending the university. Board is put at such reasonable rates that no one can lie dis salbfied with expenses. The first five or six miles were passed without much notice except that it was a beautiful shady grade, when we merged, as it were, into the beautiful valley of Looking Glass whose broad fields were already whitening Ipr har vest. After passing through this vaf.ey we soon came to the Flournoy valley lyirt just at the foot of the Coast range. We went on to the foot the Sugar Pine mountain where we stopped for dinner near Mr. Whistler's place, when the old gentleman came out and gave us some hay for our horses for which we were very thankful. Afternoon we soon came to the 18 Mile house where we recruited our store of provisions and were courteously treated by our friend Mr. Weekly. We proceeded to the 19 Mile house where we met our friend Mrs. Wilson who kindly bid us a pleasant trip. Then after three or four hours of climb ing the mountaiu all walking except the drivers wc went ' down to the old tollhouse where' we camped for the night, and had a supper of delicious trout. The next day we moved slowly down the creek htinling, fishing and picking berries. This is a delightful canyon where many a tiny waterfall adds much to the beautiful scenery, and the lover of nature can wander slowly down drinking in, as it were, the beautiful sights. About noon we reached the toll gate where we met our friends Messrs. McCulloch Mynatt, where we received the bountiful hospitality of these gentlemen and with our hearts full of thauks we went on our way re joicing. We camped the second night near J. II. Minard's sawmill below Dora and were the recipients of favors rt his hands. All along the way we caught many an unwary trout upon which we feasted, and were made glad. Early in the afternoon of the third day we reached Hon. J. 1 1. Roberts' place just below Myrtle Point where we left our teams, after having gone lo Norway where wc camped. Here our pleasure was marred by our having camped in a place infested with llcas, and ere snpper was over we were covered with tho festive insects and had to move our camp. Mr. Nelson who keeps a store at thb place, and, whose acquaintance we formed is a vciy pleasant gentleman. This point being the head of steamboat navi gation on the Coquille ' we took the steamer Ceres the next morning for Coquille City. We were shown many kindnesses by the captain, Jonnny V eargm, who spared no pains to give us a pleasant time. As wc were ncaring Coquille City we passed: the farm of our old friend Capt. Roy, w ho came out and waved to us as the steamer was passing. We reached Coquille City at noon and went lo the Olive hotel where we remained until Monday. Here we met many of our old friends whom we had known in other years and we were glad to renew ac quaintances. Coquille City is a beautiful little towa and shows many signs of prosperity and growth, and with the prospect of the rail road which the people think, (and we think correctly too) w ill soon penetrate that section, it will become a city of no mean proportions. It has wonderful resources for development and w ith a railroad communication the rapid ity of its growth would be wonderful. Here our party was increased by our old friend Henry Smith, who accompanied us to the beach, and some of our party, (especially one) was exceedingly happy. Among other friends whom we met in Coquille City were Mr. Dean, editor of the Coquille City Herald and Uncle Tommy Willard at whose hands we received some kind favors and hospitable treatment. We had the pleasure of meeting with the people here both Sunday morninr; and evening in teligious worship at which time w c preached to them. Monday at noon we boarded the steamer Antelope, and with Capt. Heed, that affable gentleman at whose hands we received such kind and courteous treatment, and w ho did much to add to our pleasure we proceeded to Bandon, down by the sounding sea. This was a very pleasant ride down the river along whose banks b much that is pleasant to the eye. We passed Parkersburg, Randolph, the cannery and other points and when we were ncaring Ban don all w ere on the upper deck eagerly watch ing to catch a first sigh of the grand old ocean, there ucinrr many in the party who had never seen the briny deep. And as we were rounding the bend in the river omc one cried out, there it is, and sure enough just before us lay the broad expanse of the mighty deep with its seething and surging billows lashing upon the shore,- which forms a sight that is beautiful to behold. When we landed al the wharf wc were met by Judge Dyer who cordially welcomed us to Bandon anil he and Mr. Averill liberally donated us a couple of small houses lo camp in which greatly added to our comfort . The next morning wc were up bright and early and ready for a trip down the beach. All started out and a jolly time wc had strolling down the beach huntinu shells and agates and looking at the thousand curiosities that are only to be found on the beach, and the birds which almost filled the air about us at times. The week was thus spent in wandering up and down the beach, wading in the surf, running foot races in the sandy beach in which the whole party partic ipated, and a jollier and better time no one could expect to have. During the week our party was increased by Capt. Roy, wife and little daughter and Mrs. Lindlcy, the latter of Empire city. These old friends we gladly welcomed to our company and they added much to our pleasure. At Bandon we met Rev. II. B. Swafford and family and many of our old friends and acquaintances. And a more hospitable and friendly people than those of Bandon cannot be found in Oregon. We are under many obligations to Mr. R. II. Rosa and Mr. Walker for their hall in which we lectured and sang at different times during our sojourn in Bandon. Mr. Tapper of the Uccan House also did much to adit to our pleasure, and the evenings spent at his house will loner be remembered by our parly. We had a beautiful view from the top of Gibral tar rock near the ocean house, and with the use of Mr. Tupper's glasses we could see steamers and schooners passing far out at sea, : rrJ telegraphic mws. . ... v. . u.v.. v AjlttlCHClU, I which will no doubt effect much good in mak ing this a safe port of entry for ocean vessels, which if accomplished would wonderfully develope the resources of the Coquille country. The following are the exports from 1SS6 to 1887, June 30th: Average pr schooner 170 M ft. lumber 12 trips per annum 5,250,000, Value $1,225,000. Wool, 20 tons value $10,000. Butter, 30 tons, value $25,000. Hides and skins, value $5ooo Miscellaneous, eggs, chickens etc. . .$1,000. Oross $1,366,000. ImK..rts. Merchandise $200,000. Machinery, cannery elc. Gross Balance to credit ..$10,000. $210,000. . .$1,156,000. Dyer, Averill sales pr annum $30,000. One half only of inqxirts coining in through Beaver slough. On Monday July 24th, we once more boarded the steamer Antelope and bidding our friends in Bandou adieu were off for home after spending a week that will ever remain as a bright spot in our memory of the past. We stopped at Coquille city Monday night where w e lectured and sang lo the people. During our week's visit on the beach our friend Mr, Dean, editor of the Coquille Cily Herald, suffered the severe affliction of losing his wife of which we were sorry to hear. We were again hospitably treated by the peo ple of Coquille City and on Tuesday bid them good bye and proceeded on our journey home ward. At Hall's Trairic we met Mr. E. M. Mooic and family who were on their way to Bandon. Wc proceeded to Myrtle Point where we met many old friends among whom were Mr- E. Bender, Wise Bros., Father Lchnhcrr and others who kindly greeted us on our way. Here wc again lectured and sang lo a crowded house, many having to stand up and a more attentive audience it has not been our pleasure to speak to for many a day. Here as elsewhere the crcat hope and talk is of railroad connection with Douglas county, and we hope and predict that at no distant day they will have it. On Wednesday morning wc set our faces homeward in earnest and arrived here about j noon Friday as jolly, dusty, and sunburnt a j party you ever saw. In conclusion let us say that when you go to the beach for pleasure, and wai t to be hos-' pitably treated by the people, go to Bandon. SEASIDE locals. Coquille City can boast of a fine and com modious Masonic hall. These brelhern are enterprbing craft. Mr. Shroeder, at Hall Praire, is a man of push and energy. Mr. McCulloch, the stage man on the Coos Bay road, is accommodating and expedi tiously handles passengers and all traffic com mitted to his care. His eating house in Brewster valley, about half-way from Rose burg to Coos Bay is kept in first-class style and all travelers will do w ell to stop there. R. II. Rosa produces the finest lumber on the Coquille river. He means business. Lord Bennett, proprietor of a large part of the beautiful Bandon beach, is a man of some years, but his intellectual vigor is unimpaired. His literary works rank with the best modern productions, and he is not done yet. His beautiful farm of nearly 700 acres along the sea shore b satiiting 'to the eye, and at an early day will be worth considerable money. Mr. Chilstrom, editor and proprietor of the -Bandon Recorder, b a good writer, and is kindly rcmemljcred for kindnesses shown The Review force. Capt. Roy and wife always go with us to the seaside, and our crowd will always be in complete without them. Dyer & Averill at Bandon are the nier chants of the tow n, and are men w ith wdiom it is safe to trade. i The Ocean House seems lo be the lead ing hotel on the beach. That "mountain heep" was delicious. Mr, Hayr.es keeps a good hotel in Bandon The Olive House in Coquille City is the best. The Myrtle Point folks arc appreciative and well situated and live contiguous to delightful stretch of country. The Coquille river and the Bandon leach arc the most picturesque and placid wc haye yet seen. I.ASE COVSTY EAlll. THE CYCLONE VICTIMS. St. Louis, Aug. 7. Additional advice from Millbrook, Kansas, which was struck by a cyclone Thursday evening, are to the effect that the place was practically demolbhed, seventy nine buildings, including hotels, school house, churches and residences, being - wholly or nearly destroyed. Losses foot up $63,000. The people are in "great distress, and a committee has lcen appointed ta solicit aid. LARCE FOREST FIRE. Cotton woon, Aug. 7. Fire west of here ' has been raging for the past week. It has burned over a tract of country twenty-five miles long, extending west up Cottonwood a alley, and has now crossed the middle fork of the Cottonwood. It will doubtless go on to Igo and towards Shasta. j HEAVY FIRE AT COLFAX. Colfax, Ca!., Aug. 7. This morning the night-watchman discovered the roof of May's new Colfax hotel lo be on fire. He promptly gave an alarm and ran into ihe building to arouse the sleeping guests. : In a very few minutes the whole building was enveloped in flames, and the inmates were obliged to flee in their nighlclothes to escape. One man ' named Lafever was ovecome by smoke, and had to carried . out by the watchman and others. The fire soon crossed the street to Wilcox's livery stable, and, in a very short time two blocks were reduced to ashes. The fire was checked by the arrival of a fire tram and crew from Blue Canyon, who rendered . splendid service and saved the depot and buildings adjoining. Losses aggregate over $50,000; insurance $16,400! ; Physicians Hare found Out That a contaminating and foreign clement in the blood, developed by indigestion, is the cause of rheumatism . Thb settles upon the sensitive sub-cutaneous covering of the mus clcs and ligaments of the joints, causing con stant and shifting pain, and aggragating as a calcareous, chalky disposit which produces stillness and distortion of the joints. No facts which experience has demonstrated in regard to Hostcttcr's Stomach Bitlers has stronger evidence to support than this, namely, that this medicine of comprehensive uses checks the formidable and atrocious disease, nor is it less positively established that it is preferable to the poisons often used to arrest it, since the medicine contains only salutary ingredients. It is also a signal remedy for malarial fevers, constipation, dyspepsia, kidney "and bladder ailments, debility and other disorders. Sec that you get the genuine. The Lane County Agricultural Association will give its hfh annual fair Sept. :i, 22, 23 and 24. This society will give tills year $2000 in'premiums and invites the competition of all especially of Douglas county. No charge for entrance fees except races arid feed furnished free for slock on exhibition . The Society has the best half mile track in Oregon and has made a reputation- for fair racing, Special rates on railroad. Semi lo J. K. Campbell, Seel. Eugene City .for premium lists. MARKET REPORT. Roseburg Market. Wheal, tfbu 85c Burr Flour, $ sack $1.25 Roller Flour $1.50 Beans, $ lb 4c Butter, tflb 30c Cheese, tflb 20c Eggs, 1? doz v 15c Lard, , I2C Oatmeal lb 8c Cornmeal, tflb..... 3c Cracked Wheat. ?1b 6c Potatoes, V bu , $1.00 Oats, bu 50c Hay, t ton $79 Wool, lb 25c Ham and Bacon, t tt.. ........ .. IOI4c Dried Apples $ lb. . . . s 5c " Teacher. 10c " Plums - 5c " Prunes . 10c Bran, ton $20 Chickens, l?doz... $2.50 Sliiloh's Locals. Croup, whooping cough and Bronchitis immediately relieved by Shiloh's Cure. For sale by W. S. Hamilton. Shiloh's cough and Constiplion Cure is sold by us on a guarantee. It cures Consump tion. W. S. Hamilton. . That hacking cough can be so quickly cured by Shiloh's Cure. We cuarrantec it. For sale by W. S. Hamilton. Sleepless nights, made miserable by that terrible cough. Shiloh's Cure is the rem edy for you. For sale by W. S. Hamilton, Willtou suffer with Dyspepsia and Liver Complaint? Shiloh's Vitalizer is guar anlced to cure you. Sold by W. Si Hamil ton. . s Catarrh cured, health and sweet breath secured, by Shiloh's Catarrh Remedy. Trice 50 cents. Nasal Injector free. Sold by" AV. S. Hamilton. j Shiloh's vitalizer is what you need foi Constipation, Loss cf appetite, Dizziness, and all symptoms of Dyspepsia. Price 10 and 75 cents jer bottle. Sold by W. S. Hamilton, For lame back, side or chest, use Shiloh's Porous Tlastcr. Price 25 cents. For sale by W. S. Hamilton. ' . ' On Saturday Lord Bennett accompanied as to the caves down the beach and explained many points of historical interest to us for whose kindness we were all very grateful We came very near staying in the cave too long, for the tile came up and almost shut us in, but w e escaped, however unharmed. Dur ing our vi.il at Bandon we vbitcd the Re corder office and there found Mr. Chilstrom the editor who kindly greeted us and bade us welcome, but we never feel more at home than when in a 'printing office however. Mr, Chilstrom lias a weat office and is publbhing a neat little sheet which will no doubt grow w ith the grow ing demands of the country, If the much talked of railroad should pene trate this region liandon would become one of our largest seaport towns and a more beautiful beach for pleasure than Bandon is hard to find. It will no doubt become famous summer resort, the government BORN HATFIELD. On Deer creek, Tuesday, to Mr. and Mrs. John Hatfield, a son. DIED BURNETT. At the residence of Hon. J. D. Burnett in Round prairie the infant daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas B. Burnett died of membranous croup or cancerous sore throat, on the 5th day of August 1887, The remains of little Mamie were brought to Roseburg Saturday where the funeral services were conducted at the Presbyterian church by Re vf. Howard and Smick after which the remains were taken to the Masonic Cemetery where they were quietly laid to rest to await the rcsurreation morn. In this sad Ijereavement wc would direct the parents to the Giver of all good for grace in thb the hour of their deepest sorrow. Little Mamie is not lost but only transplanted to bloom in fairer climes, where all the good will meet in ihe sweet Bye and Bye, ATTERBURV. At Mt. Scott, Saturday August 6th, 1S87, Wm. R. Atterbury, in the twenty third year ot his age. Riley was a young man jui-t in the morning of life. His health, however Ijcgan to fail him early last w inter and he has sbwly and steadily declined until last Saturday when hb soul, long pobed for flight, soared into the great beyond. To his sorrowing relatives, and especially his beloved mother, who has been so faithful during his sickness, disease and death, are extended the heartfelt condo lencesofa large number of friends. The remains were quietly laid to rest in the Oak Creek cemetery Sunday at 4 o'clock v. M. Peace to his ashes. Cuteor Plies. Piles are frequently precededby a scnas of weight in the back, loins and lower part 01 mc auuomcD, causing tne patient to sun- i- 1 iv . i . t . - . - . r. pose iu una auecuou ui me juuneys or neigh boring organs. At times, symptoms of in digestion are present, flatulency, uneasiness 01 the stomach, etc. A moisture, like pers piration, producing a very disagreeable itch. ing, after getting warm, is a common attend ant Blind, Bleeding and Itching Piles yield at once to the application of Dr. Bosanco 8 File remedy, which acta directly upon the parts effected, absorbing the tu mors, allaying the intense itching, and ef fecting a pertrianeat cure. Price 50 cents. Address, Tho Dr. Bosanco Medicine Ca. Piqna, O. Sold by Dr. S. Hamilton. ExcitcmtHl In Texas. Great excitement has been caused in th vicinity of Paris, Tex., by the remarkahlii recovery of Mr. 'J. E. Corleyy who was ae neipie&s ne coma not turn in bed, or raiso his head; every tody said he was dying of consmnption, A trial bottle of Dr. King' New Discovery was sent him. Finding re lief he bought a large bottle and a box of Lr. King s Iew Life Pills; by the time he had taken two boxea of Pill and two bot tles of the Discovery, he was well and had gained in flesh thirty six pounds. iruu rxHuea 01 inia ureal .Discovery for Consumption free at Marsters & Co. TJte Fetdlct VnanitHons. W. D. Suit, Druggbt Bippus, Ind., testifies: 'I can recommend Electric Bitters as the very best remedy. Every bottle sold has given re lief in every case. One man took six bottles, and was cured of Rheumatism of 10 years' standing." Abraham Hare, druggbt, Bellville Ohio, affirms: 'The best selling medicine I have ever handled in my 20 years experience, b Electric Bitters." Thousands of others have aided their testimony, so that the verdict is unanimous that Electric Bitters do cure all di seases of the Liver, Kidneys or Blood. Only a haif dollar a bottle at Marsters & Co's. drug store. Just What Thetf All Say. Hon. D. D. Haynie of Salem, Ills, says he. uses Dr. Bosanko's Cough and Lung Syrup in his family with the most satisfactory results, in all cases of Coughs, Colds and Croup, and recommends it in particular for the little ones. Sample bottle 5 cents at W. S. Hamiltons. The Oregonian advocates,, the whipPng post for wife bters. '..-'