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ISSUED FRIDAY MORNINGS BY THE REVIEW PUBLISHING CO. J. It. N, BELL, - - Editor FRIDAY, AUGUST 26, 1887. I Hi: SPIRIT OP OPPltFSSIOX PVD1AIED. II K- The Statesman in an article in which it paid The Review the compliment of being the best edited count j pajier in the state, in reply to an interroga tory of ours asserts that it answer an emphatic yes to being in favor of the co-education of white children with Chinese children. To sustain its pos ition, it points to the fact that Chinese children are attending the public school at Silverton, aud that there is no ob jection That proves nothing. AVe presume there may te three or four Chinese children there, but equally divide the population of the . state of Oregon into two different races, and tEen sec if the best interests of both races would not be conserved by keep ing them separate in our public schools and preserving both races in the purity of an unmixed blood. The whole truth of the matter in a nutshell is that the northern republican press have taken an untenable position in criticising the action of the Georgia legislature in this matter. The Negro has been deprived of no rights, his ed ucation will be attended to, the state funds will le distributed pro rata be tween the colored and the white schools, and everything is lovely, but the peo ple of Georgia, by the vole of their legislativeassembly almost unanimously oppose the co-education of the races. And the good people of Silverton and the editor of the Statesman himself would replace that emphatic yes with a thundeiins XO ! if the Chinese children were equal in number to the whites. As a southern paper justly puts it, . "We sav that schools iu which the races are mixed arc contrary to the opinion of the people of the United 8tates. Of course wc know, in those sections of the country where Negroes are few, colored students are found here and there in white schools, but w e know perfectly well that the very peo ple who would force mixed schools on the people ef Georgia would not en dure such institutions among them selves if colored children were numer our among them. The 'Asbviry Park Incident,' the difficulty in connection with the fourth of July in Philadelphia, the 'color line' in the Grand Army En campment, and the daily habits of the northern people in their relations to the Negro, sustain this opinion. In view of the inconsistency of their SDeech and their practice, we are i m forced to believe that these agita do not care so much for the elevation of the colored people as they are concerned to humiliate the white people in the south. "But while we think 'the Glenn bill' is in lino with the public senti ment of the entiie country, we regard it as wholly unnecessary. The teach- ers in Atlanta university cannot carry out the purpose they have avowed No white people are going there. They may force their own children to sit in class with their rs egro pupils. V e be lieve some of them have had their chil dren in attenance there. But beyond this they can do nothing in the way of executing their impracticable notions about the co-education of the races. It is doubtless a disagreeable situation for their children, but it is likely no body will make ado about it beyond the children tuemsclves. Let the Statesman be honest with itself and with the people. Down deep in the editor's heart, he must know that he had no interest in the matter, that all efforts to be indignant on his part are but part and parcel of the cheap tragedy which the republi can press feels called upon to enact in order to fire the northern heart. The people-! Gcor'na arc members oi a sovcieign state of an indissoluble union and are as patriotic, as capable of self, government a3 any in the union. They liavo tho experienco in the matter, and arc practically unanimous upon this point; and any criticism upon them from Oregon comes with as ill c;race as the criticisms from tha eastern stales upon the Pacilic coast dealing with the . Chinese. But this whole idea of tho Statesman comes from that opinion imbibed by the republican press that springs from every selfish passion in the human heart, namely, that the people of the south have been "conquered." And the Oregon Sitings, not so polite in its speech, perhaps, as othsrs, blun dered upon the truth and stated it with bluntness, when in its last issue it'said, 'The people pf the south should thank -God they live." The Statesman hides -. the same meaning in ,it3 editorial, and it is this "conquering," "selfish," spirit that was repudiated by the people in 1884, and will be again buried in 1888 It is the same mean, inhuman spirit that is the heart and soul of English Toryism and is the bottom of Irish op pression. . Thank God, that spirit w ill never be ascended again on American soil! The people realize that the war was fought to preserve an indissoluble union of in destructible states, and not to make provinces. The great spirit of Grant f realized this fact in . the prayer, "Let there be peace," and the homage paid the memory of that leader of leaders, around whose graye stood side Jy side tvith uncovered heads, Philr-nshendan, Filzhugh Lee, W. T. Sherman and Jos, Johnston, and ihe universal sorrow that welled up from the.heaiLs of a re united people, bespoke that the chief tain's prayer was answeicd! The soldiers of the two armies that met at Gettysburg in a grand exchange of friendly sentiments add testimony to the true spirit of the age, and the progress of all sections, the universal love of the old flag and a better under standing of the true principles of our government and a growing pride in the strength of the union and unfaltering devotion to the constitution is the her itage that was saved for 'America for ever by the success of the union army! This fact is appreciated by all, north and south, save those who see in sec tionai atriie, in partisan rancor, in blind prejudice, the success of a po litical party. Let the Statesman come up to the broad, unbiassed standard of Ameri can citizenship, and, if it chooses, ad vocate Mr. Blaine's election upon the ground of some principle at stake, not on account of a feeling of hatred against any section, not on account of anj? -'Tory spirit of oppression! The j people are on the high mountain tops of love and hope and re union, and lost is the party whose only hope lies in the wretched curses of Fairchilds, the j threatening gibberish of Tuttlc, the spirit of conquest and oppression as breathed by the Statesman and its colleagues. Prohibition Jit Imperial Decree. It is stated that during the recent hot spell the John Hauck Brewing Company, of Cincinatti, issued orders that no beer should bo eiven to cm ployees while the hot weather contin ued, and the older was obeyed. And yet the brewers and their friends, the anti-prohibitionists, tell us beer is good for healtL If they are sinccr?, why nut biua iviu i rtt ii y iviusu iuu twiiiinj A'.A 1.;.. nltn invigorating liquid to their hard-worked operatives during such an enervating season? If ever men were called upon to prove then- faith by their works. surely it was in this case, but they did not prove it. Well, perhaps they did, after all: for thv know full well their vile product is death dealing stuff. J This is necessarily their faith, though their profession is otherwise They proved their faith and exposed their profession. See here. Was not that order deny mg their employees beer a serious in vasion of "personal liberty1?" One would suppose that of all things dear to a brewer's heart, "personal liberty' is the dearest. But lo! they adopt prohibition, and without a vote of the people, bv imperial decree, after the manner of the Czar, whenever it is to their interest to do so. In this connection it is proper to say saloon-keepers are all prohibition ists, as to their clerks. They will lead boys into dissipation, but no dis sipated or even moderate drinking bovsnced apply for employment at their hands. They are-prohililionists r & a m as lo their clerks Ihey say in an swer to this charge that a clerk's lib erty is not invaded by their rules: he is not obliged to stay with them. That is just what prohibition States and counties say to them; if they don't like the laws the people make, they can move. 0. P. F. A. em The Panama Canal. The New York Tribune calls atten tion to the fact that for 90, 000,000 in bonds, be Lesseps has secured $10, 000,000 for the Panama canal. This is floating the bonds at a discount of 56 per cent, and there are also other features in the loan that demonstrate equally as great a lack of business methods. The Tribune says this is financiering that calls up tbe shade of John Law. Wo tlo not picsume that business methods trouble DeLesseps any. What that grand old man wants is to build the Panama canal, and he is go ing to do it. If every great under taking was confined to strictly bust ncss methods, u mere were not vision aries who undertook great enterprises and carried thein to coaHpletion Je spite tho laws of business, if there were not men who had other ideas of benefitting themselves and mankind than by the cent per cent method, there would be but little progress in this world of ours. No man could build the Panama canal on business methods, yet the world will be richer by its completion. The indications are all favoiable to the nomination of Mr. Blaine by the republicans next year. We admit j that his trip up Salt river last year was by a small majority, but his tattoos can be exhibted at the headwaters of that historic stream ip 1SS3. Ihe wagon road investigation m Oregon is bound to be in the people's interest for such is the cardinal princi ple of the democratic administration. Tuixk of the tickets that, will be in the field next year. The democracy will lead, and then will follow republi cans, prohibitionists, labor, socialists, American. The Douglas County Fair deserves encouragement. Bo not fail to give it jour snppoi t. Remember the date are September 7th to 10th, I THE STATE t'AlJt. The Review understands that thei board of managers of the State Fair have resolved not to advertise in the papeis ot tins state, iiiis resolution m . mi . t a T was caused by tho fajt that if an adver tisement were placed in any paper, those not receiving, an advertisement would oppose the effort made .to make the Fair a grandsucces-i. The Review appreciates the difficulties attendant upon the management of any great enterprise, and further realizes the fact that the press must encourage the State Fair or the latter jnll not be a success aad the former will be recreant to the interests of the state. To show the good will of this journal to the Fair, and in order to do our part in the interest of making it a grand success, elsewhere in our already crowded ad ver Using columns can be found a standing advertisement of the Fair, whigh we run free of all charge to any one Sensible Objection. As the attention ot the people is being called to tho pending amend ment changing the time of holding the state election from Juno to November, there is an increasing sentiment against its adoption. There is no argument in its favor save that once in four years by bringing the election f Presi dent, judges and constables together there would be saved the expense of one election. The Review has voiced its objections before and is pleased lo sec that tho Oicon!t'ii endorses tho same as follows: Nor c u the (Jreyvnian see any valid reason for approval of the amendment which pro"ses to change tho date of general f lections from June to Novem ber. It would be well enough jwrhaps, to make the change were it not that, in case this amendment is adopted, one liilf our elections will bo held under the excitement and pressure of the quadrennial presidential contests. Such contests are not favorable to the consideration of matters of state and local interest. Their tendency is to suppress fair judgment and indepen dent action; party at such times is regarded as the be all and end-all of political effort, and the power of "to jscs in such circumstances is mighti ly increased. The only argument for the change is that we would save by it the expense of one additional election in four ears; but this is a matter of no importance at all in comparison with the disadvantage of holding our state election under pressure of party strug gles for the presidency. There is far more probability of getting indepen dent judges, as well as independent material in our legislature, if we con tinue to hold our state elections scpa rately; for reasonable objections then have a chance for a hearing, and the voice of the individual is not utterly drowned in the party cry. The Corner Stone at Corrallia. Last Wednesday one week ago a gala day was enjoyed by the enter prising cilizens of that beautiful city or low inhabitants. ihe coiner stone of the State Agricultural College was laid by the Grand Lodge. A. F. & a. M ot ; Uregon with tneir imposing ceremonies. 1 he governors, the state officers, the Supreme Judges and many distinguished citizens or Uregon were present, j The collation in the city hall was par excellence. In a short time the building will be completed, and then the I college will enter upon a plane of prosperity equal to any in, the stale of Oregon. The incubus will havo been removed that is to say, the state and church will practically dis solve partnership, as they virtually have dorJe this altcady. Doth will prosper much better in the future is our humbln conviction. Let all the people ih tho city and surrounding country aid this endeavor, .nnd Corral- lis will become one of our very best educational centers. Success to you is the wish of The Review. F. M Ci'LP has been heard from He is in GrainGeld Kansas. recently A letter. to us states that he swindled a man at jthat place. , He is preaching and this man, L. D. Bulla, writes us that he is Culp's steward in the Meth odist church. Mr. Bulla wrote for Gulps standing in Oregon, and it is needless to say that he got it. Mr. Culp was remarkable for culpability. When wo sit at the knock down window oi our editorial boudoir, these blessed summer, summery evenings, and catch the beautiful whangety bnngety of the musical instrument, w a wonder why people ask the cause for so many delirious dogs. Ex. Ihe democracy will receive more votes iii the next national contest than will be cast for the entire opposition including the republicans, prohibition ists, woikingmen socialists and nihilists The party is planted on the constitu- tion. j The Amendment changiug the time of holding the elections should be defeated. It is false economy and will enure only to the benefit of the political bosses. The dates of the Douglas County Fair are from September 7th to lOtbj on the Grounds rear Dillard's station Be sure to attend. ' Everything indicates that the hard times for Oregon are fading into the thenceness of the whence, A FATAL DELUSION. Th Fancied Security and Appalling Perils of I'eople Revealed. The eminent scientist and author. Bri Joseph F. Edwards of Philadelphia, Te-! lates the following wonderful experi- ences: j During my term as resident phvsi cian in the medical wards of the Phila delphia Hospital, it was a common ocj currence for an ambulance call to be received from one of the down town station bouses. Upon reaching' the place designated, we would be shown a man or woman who has been found un conscious on the street and supposed to be in toxicated. He would be removed to the hos pital, where he would linger unconscious for twenty-four or twenty six hours and then die. In a majority of these cases a post-mortem AN AMBULANCE CALL. examination would reveal a most horri ble state of affairs which I will explain hereafter." "A lady iii apparently good health, who rarely complained and then only occasionally, of some slight and tran sient ill-feeling, as nearly every one does at some time or other, took a long walk with her husband, and upon re turning home, feeling particularly well, went to her room to remove her bonnet, and, while standing in front of the mirror, fell to the floor in a convulsion, followed by twenty-lour uours oi un consciousness and death without & re turn to consciousness. A post-mortem examination revealed the true cause in a most horrible form." "A voung married man for years suf fered from dyspepsia, for which he con sulted manv physicians. Alter Bulier ing in this way, and having no other symptoms of disease, he awoke one morning to find a very slight swelling, scarcely more than a puffiness under one eve. In less than a month he was dead Now the real and terrible cause of all these deaths was Bright's disease of the kidneys, and they might all have been avoided had the unfortunate victims known what a horrible malauy was fastened upon them. But Bright's dis ease has no symptoms of its own. ; It steals into the system like a thief, and deceives its victim by showing the symp toms of nearly every other disease. But what can be done : Take it in time. If you feel unaccountably tired ; j il you have peculiar pressing pains ; i it your appetite is uncertain; if your bead aches occasionally ; if your sleep is ir regular; if tne fluids passed are proluse or scanty, do not delay, but use the best known means tor escaping agony and death before it is too late. For this pur pose there is a remedy, and the only one that has ever proven abso-t lutely certain. Hunt s Remedy has never been equaled, and it is the only absolute one known to the medical like a thief. profession. There are thousands of men and women to-day who enjoy per fect health who would be in their graves had it not been for this wonderful rem edy, aad there are thousands of others who require it without an hour's delay. This is no idle statement, but truth drawn from cases which are beyond question "WTien Baby was rick, we gave her Caatoria, 'When ahe was a Child, she eried for Caatoria, Whea she became Jlics, she clung to Castoria, When she had Children, she gave tbem Caatoria, Children Cry for PITCHER'S Health and Sleep without Morphine The 27th Annual Exhibition OF THE- OREGOjS STATE FilR AT GKOUSPS, NEAR SALEM. AT GROUNDS, SEiH SAI.LM.! COMMENCING MONDAY, SEPT. COMMENCING MONDAY, SEPT. 1211 I2TII Closing SatiitJ.iy Evening ESITu Large Premium List, Kunoir. ami Trolling Races Each Day, Miuic Ly the Famous Roseburg Junior Band, Etc. For parlicu lars write to Secretary, J. T. Ckf.'.g Salem, O BUICK C- BENJAMIN REA.L ESTATE AGENCY. REAL ESTATE AGENCY. lioscuui'fi'. Oregon lBuy and Setl Real Estate on Commission. Loan Hone; on Improved Lands. trilavB For Sale Large and Small Tracts of Jjrri cultural. Crazing and Timber Land and ti . Property. Correspondence 8olHied. D. S. K. BL'lCK, Maaager, IAST NOTICE All persons indebted to the estate of J- Whit- sett (kKaed, are required to make immediate nay ment to the undersign! or to Lane & Lane Rose onrsr, uregon. jie;ay will entail costs. J. H- WHil.FTT. Administrator of sen! estate Aujuet 19, t7. L jjl YJ i Jill C zQ"C ISL THE Post Office Building, An Immense Pall Stock of Staple and Fancy- Books and Stationery to Arrive Our Grand by Us and Get Wiiiniiit We Lead, Others May Follow. City Patrons morning. ?T W U M E A N V 1 1 AT WES A Y I'S TUB BEST OOOXJ3 AT THE X.OWHST ZRZCIS. MOORE & EVANS.- We Will Prove Our 1 SUMMOXS. - In the Circuit court of the state of Orram for Douglas county. E. r. n nistlvr, I'luuiliii ) aiouou ior icava vs to issue cxecu- Andrew J. Burnett, Defendant. ) tion. To Andrew J. Burnett, above namcu uctemiani. in lm name of the state of Orciron you are hereby summoned and require I. to apjiear and answer the mot 011 f piamtirt fur leave vo issue an execution m the above named cause, now on file with the Clerk of siid court on or before tho 10th day of October 1HK7. il h.-.inir Monday the first day of the next regu lar term of said court to be held at the ourt house in Kogcburv in said Douglas county. Orcein. And i-,.. i iw.roln nnt iflcil that if vim fail to appear and answer said motion as herein required the plaintift will aiipif to the court forthe relief ilcmauucu wcre in to-wit: That plaintiff be permitted b said court to have execution issued in this cause, on plaintiff's udKni.ml against defendant hcrotoioro recoereu ,.r t.h miii .if seventeen hundred and sixty-two dol lars and fifty cents anil for the costs of this motion. This summons is published by the order ot lion. . S. Ifcati. Jndvo of the above named court which order is dated August loth, 1SS7. .1. V. HAMILTON, I'laiiitifl Attorney . Administratrix Notice NOTICE IS HEKKBY GIVEN THAT T b IS .i...o,..l l Imp ii ti ul v appointed by the order ..f the County court of Douglas county state of Ore m, Administratrix of the estate of C. U ill deceased c ... ... . ., i:tf...l a.i..l. k ili.iiui.it m. turn omikiiv " iv --r . . iriv All m.rsons fiodiou' claims against the rooiiiral to nroient them tu said Ad niinistratrix duly vennca as ov raw rciuivu -residence iu Koseburg, Douglas county, Oregon. within six months from tno uatc oi mis nonce or the first publication thereof. And all persons kn w iii" themselves indebted to the deceased are notified dmako immediate payment to said Administratrix. Dated August 1'Jtli 1W7. Emma Ball, Administratrix. In tbe Circuit Court iu and for Douglas county, State of Oregon. Sylvester Pciukhu.-, " Geo. W. Webb, and j Geo. W. Mi-Bride, I Board if Commissioncrj o! the State of Oregon for the sale of School and University Suit iii Equity to foreclose mortgage. lotion and for tho invest ment of the funds thereof, I Plain ifis I vs. 1 B. F. Howell nnd j ti. A. Powell, To R. F. Powell and N. A Powell, above named Defendants. In the ijamo of IV, Slat, of Oregon, you and each - .n. iixrxtiv eminutmcd and reuulreu lo ai- suuummcd and reuuired to ai- oi jo -"-- ,T,;;-.T.- .. ..ii..t ..n file aiiii'4 y ou in the above entitled Wit with the clerk of said Court, on or before the 10th ? of October 1887 it being Monday, tho first day f the next reg ular term of said Court to be held at the court house in Roseburg in said Douglas county, Oregon, and you are notified, that, if jou fail to appear and an swer said complaint as herein required tho plaintiffs -.in r,.iv n said Court lor the relief demanded in I !LllKlT.r I l.llllllll S tut ii ml w-. file said Complaint, to-wit, tiiat the ccrjun mortgage executed tnd delivered by. defendants to plaintiffs on the 7th day ,f PcccmVrlSJ be foreclosed and the real property therein 1(1 s4iJfiOTtgiv desnhed I()i0wi to. wit: The north half of "The Donation less, conveyed by VV. 1. H. Apple?te to Charlos Draiiiand J. O. Drain on 4une 2Uh 1871, aud de scribed as follows: Beginning at the northwest comer of said Ponation claim running thence north 89 15' East 63 chains, thence South 81 20' West 37 M.d if. links, thence South 89 15' West 63 of land Ivirtor" west Oi tbl road deed! to Cartwrighi, also the Donation land claim of James W, Jones, beinj the north half of ih. R..uthwest aunrter and the south half of the Northwest quarter of section Twer.ty-three (23) Township Twenty-three (43) South Range Five (5) West Willamette Merldiu, containing 100 acres, all lying in Douglas county, State of Oregon.be sold and the proceeds of V ?' f Prat PPUed to the pavmentof the costs and expenses of such, fore closure and sale, to the payment of -such attortey fee as the Court hH adjudge reasonable for fore closing this mortgage, and to the payment of said principal uin ' tw0 thousand dollar!, due upon the promissory note, which said mortgage was given to ucure, with interest thereon which from the date thereof to August 11th 1887. amounts to two bund red and sixty-eiaht and 45-100 dollars, with lgal interest t the rate of eight per cent r annum from said date, and plaintiffs will tak Judgment a-alnst said defendant B. F. Powell for any defl cfency which may remain unpaid after applying the proceeds of such ale as afore said This summons is published by order of Hon. B. S. Beau. Judge of said court, which order is dated Plaintiffs Attorney PEOPLE'S GROCERS. CITY BOOK STOKE Cut in Prices the Benefit of Low Prices. should 1 1 ALSO AGENTS FOR TUB WAOON, RACINE HACKS AND BUGGIES, OLIVER CHILLED PLOWS, ROLLING HARROWS, SEEDERS, AND ALL OTHER KINDS OF FARM MACHINERY. MOORE & EVANS. Words by Our Deeds, Baiiuoii Beach Estate (4M3 Acres) For Sale. CONTAINING THE RACE COURSE, AGATE VV Beach. Horseshoe Bay, the renowned Caves. The latter are about in the renter of the beach resorted to for health and recreation, and which, down to low water line is the exclusive proicrty of the owner by riitht of patent. The frontage on tho beach, which is nearly a mile in length, has an un obscurcd view of the Pacific Ocean and is admirably adapted for villas, hotels, etc., the northern boun dary adjoining lands of A. Giriino, the entire front aire of which has been already disposed of in build ing lots. The beach itself exttuds to a considerable distance north of the frontage, and also south of it, and contains a larfre quantity of red and white cedar, redwood, spruce, ash, maple and myrtle brought in by every tide. The patentee is also en titled to all mines, minerals, medicinal springs, clam and oyster bed 6, waifs and cstrajs thereon. The temperature is unequalled in the I'uited States for equability, there bcinj only 13 decrees between the monthly mean of January, the coldest month of tho year the average of which is Hi degrees- and that of July and Autrust, the hottest -the avcrairf! of which is (see Signal Service Kc lo:ts.) The inside lands, alwut 310 acres of which are more or less cleared laud under tunc arc suita ble for dairying, or raising cattle or sheep, as well as for grains, mots, etc., and the entire when cleared (and this is easily accomplished, as the timber has been permitted to grow only since tho white man settled here about 30 years since,) will maintain a large number of cattle, and also adapted for the ordinary products of agriculture in a tcniicrate climate. Easy terms will be given, nearly the entire pur- ecase money being allowed to lie on the lands for a long time, such security being considered ample for that purpose. The northern Hue of these inside lands is only half a piile from the postoflicc, stores, shipping wharves, etc., of the rising scaimit town of Baiidon, which is situated at the Coo,uille, a river navigaixe fur seagoing ships tor 30 or 40 miles from its mouth, sod where building lots of a frontage of 30 feet arc selling foriiOO and upwards. Apply to GEOlUiE BENNETT, Bandon, Coos County, Oregon SHERIFF'S SALE. ATOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN TIIAT BY VIR ll tuc of a warrant issued out of tho County Court of the State of Oregon, in and for Douglas County, and to me directed commanding me to levy upou the coods and chattels of tho delinquent tax payers named on the delinquent tax roll for said county for the vear 1880. thereto attached, and if none be found then iihii the real property as set forth and described in said delinquent tax roll, or so much there jf as shall be sufficient to satisfy the amount of tais charged therein, together with cost and expenses, I have duly levied umn the fol lowing described piece or parcel of land as set forth in said vax roll, belonzinir and assessed to A. O. Houston, lying and being in louglaa county. State of Orcgou,and described a follows, to-wit: North west quarter of section six (), toanship 28, south rang:. 7 west, containing 100 acres more or less. And In persuance thereof J will on Wat unlay the 27th day of August, 1887, at 1 o'clock ' P. M. of said day sell at public auction at the court hotife door iii Roseburg, Douglas county, Ongon, to the highest bidder for cash in hand, all the above described land and premises to satisfy the sum of $.1,10, amount of delinquent tax against A. M. Houston for said county, for'the reat lSV, together with cost and CKpeiigee of said sale. Paled July 22, 1887. ' B, C. AG EE, Sheriff. N otice For Publication. Land Office at Roseburg, Or. August 18th 18S7. HTM-riCR m HF.RKBY GIVEN THAT THE FOL iM lowing-uamed settler has filed notice of his Intention to make final proof In support of his claim, rd that -said proof will lie made nefore tne Roaehunr. Orewn. on Thursday October 13th, 1887, Ketrister or Keceiver oi we v. o, unu uih viz: William Fersrusson. Homestead Entry No. 8835 for the N J of 8 i Sec 82, Tp. a S R 8 West W M He names the following witnesses to prove his con. tiiiaons residence uoon. and cultivation ef. said land, viz: John Weatherf ord, , Albert Crouch, John Baker ana George roruney, an oi amaa vauey Dousrlas countv. Oreeon. CnAS. W. Joiixstos, Register, Dissolution Notice. "rVrOTICE IS HEREBY GIVES THAT THE PART XI net-ship heretofore conducted under tlie firm name of Gabbert A Kramer is this day dissolved by utual consent. Ail debts due the firm are payable to F. M. Gabbert who will continue the business and pay all debts against the firm. F. M. Gabert I W- KtUXKR, Myrie Creek, Oregon August 10th, 18b7. NOTICE. Sealed plans, specifications, strain diagrams ano. bids will be received at the office of the County fieri ut.til Tuesday the 7th day of September ISM at II o'clock' M. of said day for the construction of a county brid" over Buttler creek n road district No. 2. Bidders required to deposit five per cent of the amount of their bM county reserves the rixht lo reject any or all bills. J. S. FiTznuorr, County Jude. August 17th, 1837. Immediately. is Being Inaugurated, Stand have our Delivery Wagon call every 1 i oore & SAW MILL FOR SALE. ONE CIRCULAR STEAM SAW MILL, BOILER, Enifinc, Saw and Machinery necessary for a Complete Saw ilill, iiow.siujatcd '-n the homestead of John M. Rowley m Peer Creek prc-inct, Poug las county, Oregon. All new, bavins; been run only abou six months. . The same must be sold on account of the death of J. J. W hitsutt, and if not sold at private sale before, I will on Thursday the 22d day of Scntem. bei 1887, atone o'clock of said day, sell the same at public auction ou said premises to tbe highest bid der for cash. J. H. WHITSETT. Administrator uf Estate of J. J. WhitectL. PATENTS Obtainod, and all Patent Business in the U. S. Patent, Office attended to for SIOPEKATE FEES. Our office is opjiositc the U. S. Patent Office, and we can obtain I'atonls in less time than tbooe re mote from WASHINGTON Send MODEL OR DRAWING. We advise as to itentabi!ity free of charge; and wo make NO CHARGE UNLESS WE OBTAIN PATENT. e refer here to the Postmaster, tbe Sunt, of tbe Money Order Div., and ti officials ot the U. S. Pat ent Office. Foreircular, advice, terms aud referen ces to actual clients in your own State or county w nic to K A. SXOW & CO., Opposite Pate OiBce,- Washington, D. C M THE YeSLOETR Tho Lightest lruiiuinjr and most Powerful Windmill aow before Needs no attention, aud lasts for years. These Mills are tlie Best, Cheapest, Strongest and Lightest, AND AKE v SELFEEGULATOHS- Pacific Manufacturing 934 & 936 MISSION ST., S. F. DON'T FORGET THE PRICES. 12-ft, 14-ft.. 16-ft" MILLS ff . "A'' MILLS 65 75 90 10-ft. MILLS 50 Order through The Eevirw office and save extra charge. Roseburg, Oregon. Groceries, CGIV E US A TRIAL !C3 COUNTRY PATRONAC? ESPECIALLY SOLICITED INSPECT Ol'R PRICES AT ONCE, REMEM3ER We ALSO CARRY A FULL LINE OF f Uoolw niitl Stationery. . MOORE & EVANS. Evans. In successful operation since 1866, 'patronized from all sections of the Northwest, endorsed by business men and leading educators. THE MOST PERFECTLY EQUIPPED SCHOOL of iu class 6n the Coast, it offers private or class instruction, day and evening throughout the year, in Arithmetic, Writing, Correspondence, Book-keeping. Banking, Shorthand, Type-writing, Business and Legal Forms and all Common School Branches. Students of all ages and both sexes admitted at any time. Catalogue free, Armstrong and Wesco, Proprietor- D- T- PRITCHABD. 30 YEARS "vtr a xz ivr aik: an n. AND S" IOP ON TACKSON STREET. OPPO site Sheridan Bros, hardware store. KOsECUUG ----- OREGON t the Public Co. LIMt OS" "A" MILLS M SUO 175 200 18-ft. 20-ft.