FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1888.
k!ow For Retaliation,
' -" . :'2v
I Message from the President on the
Fisheries Question- , 1
CAXATIA GirKS PAIR WABSIXQ
The Administration Call for Jrr!rf
yowvra, a Tfcajr il Shall Xot Hart to
"lUn a Boy Mitt"
Thti Carnal. :'; -
Washin-otox, Aug. 23. The Presi
dent sent the following message to
congress this afternoon:
To: the Congieet: The rejection by
... the senate ot the treaty negotiated for
"y the settlement and adjustment of the
differences existing between the United
States and Great Britain concerning
the rights and privileges of American
fishermen in porta and waters of Brit
ish North America seems to justify a
survey, of the condition to wnich the
pending question is thus remitted. The
treaty upon this subject concluded in
A818, through disagreements as to the
. i meaninsr of its terms, has been a fruit-
'.' . . . . ..
:" tul source of irritation and trouble.
, T Our citizens engaged in fishing in waters
' adjacent to Canada have been subject!
. j to numerous vexations, interferences
- and annoyances; their vessels have been
seized upon pretexts which appeared to
be. entirely iuaduiissablfl, and they have
beeri otherwise treated by the Canadian
authorities and officers in a manner
inexcusably harsu and oppressive.
This conduct has been justified by
. Great Britain and Canada by the claim
that the treaty of 1818 permitted it,
- and upon the ground that it was nec
essary to proper protection of Canadian
interests. We deny that treaty agree
ments justify these acts, and further
-contain that, aside from any restraints
of a disputed interpretation, the. rela
. tive positions of the United States and
Canada, as near neighbors, the growth
our joint commerce, and the devel.
opment and prosperity of both coun
tries, which amicable relations Rnrelv
guarantee, and above all the liberality
ilways extended by the United States
to the people of Canada furnished more
lexa for kindness and consideration,
d better than treaty covenants.
.While keenly sensitive to all that
s was' asperating in their condition, and
by no means indisposed to support the
just complaints of our injured citizens,
I still deem it my duty to attempt, by
negotiation, to remedy the existing
wrongs, and finally to eliminate, by a
fair and just treaty, those ever-recurr
ing causes of difficulty. I fully believe
? that the treaty just rejected by the sen
ate was wen smteu to tue exigency,
and that its provisions weie adequate
idy onr security in future from vexa
incidents, and for the promotion
' friendly neighborhood and intimacy,
rhout ; sacrificing in the least our
a cional pride or dignity. It u of im
portance to note that this has been ef
fected without any apparent disposi-
. tion on the part of the senate to amend
its provisions, and wich the evident
- ' intention that no negotiation should at
present be concluded touching the mat-
, ter at issue. ''""'..
' NOW FOB RETALIATION.
I am by no means disposed to aban
don the interests and rights of our peo
pie in the premises, or neglect their
grievance, and therefore turn to con--Vtemplatioii
of the plan of retaliation
E 1 irr JJ. L z .1 .i :n m
as iiib iiiumo wuiuu nuii remains oi
treating thev situation. Iam not un
mindful of t ho Wavity of the responsi
bility assumed i adopting this line of
conduct, nor do I fail to appreciate its
seriousness. It will be impossible to
injure our Canadian neighbors by retal
iatory measures without inflicting
some damage upon our own citizens.
The policy of retaliation embraces the
infliction of the greatest harm upon
those who have injured us, with the
least possible damage to ourselves, and
above all things, a plan of retaliation,
if entered upon, should be thorough
and vigorous. These considerations
lead me to invoke the aid and counsel
of congress, and its support, in such
further grant of power as seems necess
ary and desirable to render effective
the policy I have indicated. Congress
lias already passed a law providing
that in case American fishing vessels
being in or visiting in the waters or
at anv of the ports of the British do
minions of North America should be
or have been lately deprived of rights
to which they were entitled by law, or
if they were denied other privileges
therein specified; the president might
deny to vessels and 'their ' masters and
crews, of the British dominions of
North America any entrance into the
w aters, ports or harbors of the Uuitci'
States, and also deny entry into any
dace of the United States of
uct of said dominions, or oth
comlkijz from there to the
le I shall not liesitate, upon
occasions, to enforce this act, i'
seem neceesary to suggest that
6 enforcement is limited in such p
-inner as shall result in the least pes
iiile injury toeurowu people, it would
. robably be entirely inadequate to the
ccomplishment of the purpose. I
eem it a duty, therefore, to : call the
-ttention of congress, to certain partic
les in the action of the authorities
f the Dominion of Canada, in addition
io general . legislation already made,
winch appear to be in such marked
oiitrast to the friendly position of our
country as, in my opinion, call fot such
'Vgislation as will, upon the principle
already stated, properly su pieman t the
lwer to inaugurate retaliation already
vested in the executive. Actuated by
t'ie gencrons spirit which has character
ztd our legislation, ourtarifTlawsbave,
since 1886, been so far waived in favor
of Canada as to allow free of duty the
transit across territory of the United
Statesof property arriving at our ports
and destined to Canada, or exported
from Canada to other countries.
THE TREATY OF WASHISOTOS-
The president here quotes the 29th
article of the treaty of Washington be.
tween the United States and Gieat
Britain, negotiated in 1871, j which he
says, was largely a modification of the
treaty of 1818, in which the privileges
referred to wer made reciprocal and
given by Canada to the United States.
Continuing, the president says:
During the last six years imports
and experts of Britinh Canadian prov
ince carried across the United States
nilor nriviWes granted by our laws :
amounted in value to about ?270,000,Tts of our iople and maintain the
000. "neatly all of which were goods
dutiable under our trarffic laws. By
fai the larger part of this traffic con
sisted of exchanges of goods between
Great Britain and her American prov
inces, brought to and carried from our
rjorts in our own vessels. The treaty
stipulation entered into by our govern
ment wa in harmony with the laws
were then on our statute books, and are
still in force.
I recommend immediate legislative
action conferring upon the executive
power to suspend by proclamation the
operation of all laws and regulations
permitting the transit of goods, wares
and merchandise in bond across or over
territory of the United States to or
from Canada. There need be no hesi
tation in suspending those laws arising
from a supposition that their continu
ation is secured bv the tveaty, for it
seems quite plain that article 29 of the
tteaty of 1871, which was the only ar
tide incorporating such laws, termina
ted in July, 1885. The article itself
declares that its provisions shall remain
in force for tb.3 term of years mentioned
in article 33 of this treaty. Turning
to article 33, we find no mention of the
29 th article, but find a provision refer
ring to articles 18 to 25 inclusive, and
article 30. I am of the opinion that
the "terra of years" referred to in arti
cle 29 means the period which articles
18 to 25, inclusive, and article 30 com
monly called the "fishery article," shall
continue in force.
In addition to other satisfactory evi.
dence supporting the constitution of the
language of article 28, it will be found
that a law passed by congress March 1,
1873, to. carry the treaty into effect,
furnishes conclusive proof of the cor
rectness of such construction.
THE TREATY UNDOUBTEDLY TERMINATED.
After quoting the act of March,
1873, the president says:
Here, then, is a distinct act of con
gress limiting the duration of this erti.
cle of the treaty to the time that arti
cles 18 to 25 inclusive and article 30
should continue in force. There ap
pearing to be no conflict or inconsistency
between the treaty and the act of con
gress last cited, it is not necessary to
invoke the well seltljd principle that
in case of such" conflict the statute gov
erns the questions. Whether the law
of 1873 construes the treaty or governs
it, sections 29 of such treaty, I have
no doubt, terminated with the ptoceed-
ings taken by our government to ter
minate articles 18 to 25 inclusive and
article 30 of the treaty.
The proceedings had. their inspira
tion in the joint resolution of congress
passed May 3, 1883, declaring that
these article? ougth to be terminated,
and directing the president to give the
notice to Great Britain provided for in
article 33 of the treaty. Such notice
having been given, two years prior to
the 1st of July, 1885, the articles men
tioned were absolutely terminated on
that day; but the statutes granting to
the people of Canada valuable privi
leges of transit for their goods, which
had been passed prior to the making of
the treaty of 1871 and independently
of it, remained in force, and ever since
the abolition of the treaty the people of
the Dominion have enjoyed, without
limit, the advantages of our liberal and
. Without basing our complaint ujwn
violations of the treaty, it is neverthe
less true that such refusal of transit,
and other injurious acts which have
been recited, constitute a provoking in
sistance upon rights, neither mitigated
by the amenities of national intercourse
nor modified by recognition of our lib
erality and generosity. The history of
events connected with this subject
makes it manifest that the Canadian
government can administer its laws
and protect the interests of its people
without a manifestation of unfriendli
less and without unneighborly treat
ment of our fishing vessels, of which
we have justly complained, and what
ever is done on our part shall be done
in a hope that the disposition of the
Canadian government may relieve the
occasion toivsort to the executive pow
er now sought to be Drought about.
THE CANALS AND THE LAKES.
I wish to call the attention of cop -gress
toanother subject, involving such
wrongs and unfair treatment to our cit
izens as, in my opinion, requires prompt
action. The navigation of the great
lakes, and immense business and carry
ing trado growing out of the same
have been treated broadly and liberal
ly by United States government, and
made tree to all mankind, while Cana
dian railroads and navigation compan
ies share in our country transportation
upon terms as favorable as are accorded
our own citizens. . The canals and oth
er public works built and maintained
along the line of the lakes, are made
fiee to all. In contrast to this condi
tion, and evincing a narrow and un
generous commercial spirit, every dock
and canal which is public work in Can
ada is subject to tolls. By tho treaty
jf 1871, provision was made to secure
to citizens of the United States the use
of the Welland, St Lawrence and oth
er canals in the Dominion of Canada
on terms of equality with the inhabi
tants of the dominion; and yet evidence !
has for some time been before congress, t
showing that tolls charged on cargoes
destined to Canadian pom are nes rly
all refunded, while cargoes bound for
American ports are not allowed su;b
advantage. I recommend that such
legislation be had as will nive Canadian
vessels navigating our canals and their,
cargoes the same advantages granted
tootir vessels and cargoes npon Cana
dian oanals, and that the same be meas
ure! by exactly the same rule of dig
These are subjects which partisan
ship should not disturb or confuse
Let us survey the ground calamity, and
having put asida other means of se'.tlc- j
ment, if we enter upon the policy of
lat ntf nnvonA it. fipmltf unfit
retaliation let us pursue it firmly, with
a determination to subserve the inter-
high standard and becoming pride of
BAGS AXD WHEAT.
The Examiner $ remarks about jute
have brought our esteemed contempo
rary, the Arontce, into a painful state
of mtnd. Yesterday it represented a
farmer contemplating two sacks, one
labeled "Protection wheat, 1 cents lb."
and the other "Free trade wheat,
cent lb." It neglec'ed to state, however,
where the "protection wheat" was
Does our contemporary really rate
the agricultural intelligence so low as
to think it incapable of seeing through
a millstone so plainly perforated as this?
Does it think there is a farmer in Cal
ifornia who does not know that the
price of his wheat is fixed in the free
market of Liverpool, and that it sells
much higher there than herel
The Chronicle, attempt to scare the
agriculturists by picturing the rush
of mill operatives into tho farming
business when a reduction in the price
fo sacks has reduced the profits of the
Drexler syndicate. If it will investi
gate the feeling in the interior, it will
learn that the old settlers there are uy
no means averse to having their neigh
borhoods fill up with new farmers.
who help to pay taxes and raise the
value of real estate.
It is agriculture, not the protected
industries, that can absorb witnont
friction the vast flood of imigration that
is pouring into California. But for
the receptive power of the farms,
waeesinthis State would be forced
down to the Eastern level within
two years. And the power of the farms
to keep up the rate ot wastes would be
cn-atr than it is. but for the taxes
that reduce the profits of fanning.
Our contemjwrary has much to sav
about the value of the home market to
the farmer, and it protests against
the Examiner's plan of balancing the
profits and losses of the jute tax against
each other. The home market is not
due in the remotest degree to the tariff.
It was larger proportionately in I860,
under the lowest duties of the century,
than it is to-day . The "protected" in
dustries still include, as they always
have included, an insignificant fraction
of the workers of the country, and that
fraction the worst paid.
Our esteemed contemporary will find
the California farmer remarkably well
informed regarding his own interests.
It will not gam anything by assuming
him to be as ignorant as it admitted
itself to be when it expressed the opin
ion that "Parsee Moore" was the only
man in the country who had read the
amendments to tho Mills bill.
Subscribe for The Review.
Children Cry for
THE CELEBRATED NERVE TONICl
A Word to theNehous'tZ
A healthy boy has as many as you, but he doesn't know it. y That is
the difference between "sick" and "well." :'
? '"'AWhy don't you cure yourself? It is easy. Don't wait - Paine's
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life once more. Thousands have. Why not you? . r-jt-Vi-ir'
"WELLS, RICHARDSON & CO., Proprietors, Burlington, "ft? .
V SO A
THE COW BHAKD.
DELICIOUS BISCUITS or WHOLESOME BREAD
' ' " use;
Divight's Cow-Brand SodaSaleratus.
ALWAYS UNIFORM AND FULL WEIGHT.
Be sure that there la a picture of a Cow on your package and you wUl have
2y Ousfang liniment y
Nte . Vajui suiisa s.-vx mi Uwnntsfr
- -r - - -- - --
Continued frapi It, page.
o Qpd and heaven and home; in, the
name of all; time a..l .tternity, I for
bid the banns! Consent not to join one of
the many regiments oi women who have
married for worldly success without re
gard to moral character. j.
If you are ambltl-vus, O woman, for
noble affiancing, ,why. not marry ;a
king? And to ihit honor yon are in
vited by the Mon-.rch of heaven and
earth, and this d:iv a voice from the
sky sound9 foith: "As the bridegroom
! : - .1. .1. 1 ' .1 . 1 1 1
rejoiceth over the bride, so shall God
rejoice over thee." . Let Him put upon
thee the n:ig of this r yal marriage.
He? is n honor worth reaching after.
By repentance and faith you may come
into a marriage with the Emperor of
universal dominion, and you may be
an Empress unto God forever, and
reign with Him in palaces that the
centuries cannot crumble,: or cannon
ades demolish. i '
High, worldly marriage is not nec
essary for woman, or marriage of any
kind, in order to her happiness. ' Celib
acy has been honored by the best Be
ing that ever lived and his greatest
apostle Christ and Paul. What high
er honor could siugle life on earth
have! But what you need, O woman,
is to be affianced forever, . and forever,
and the baon3 of that marrisige I am
this moment here and now ready to
publish. Let the angels of heaven
bend from their galleries of light : to
witness, while I pronounoe you one a
loving God and a forgiven soul.
Bucklen s Arnica iSalve-
The Best Salve in the world for
Cuts, Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt
Rheum, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped
Hands, Chilblains, Corns, and all Skin
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or no pay required. It is guaranteed
to give perfect satisfaction, or money
refunded Jf rice '25 eta werbox.
Fu sale by W. S. Hamilton.
Bather than the Cheapest
IVrim-L fmiiiini.-nt. thnrotiull Instruction, eslal-
tiihed reputation, growing popularity, fluaiwai
Shorthand, Common School and nmmaiuhlp Oeparl-
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J, A. WESCO, Kec'T. A. P. AKMSTUONti, Frio.
PRIDE OF ROSEBUISG
, THE :
New Coffee House Restaurant
Just opened by
E. I.. Rogers,
Where will be kept a nice OJ'Ster
and ice cream parlor for ladies and
Meals at all Hours, 25 cts-
Coffee and cake 10 cents at the counter
fcy On Jackson street opposite Sheridan Bros.
Great English Remedy
" Murray's Specific.
A gnannteed cure for all nervous
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ri-otiTiuTtox, WAKim-uins, Lsccoa-
W.OSA, rjlYRASAL LASSITCAS, MUfl-
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RAsrrrand cossi'SPfioK. 1.00 a
bitxoraix boxes for S3 00. Sent
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We Guarantee bix Boxes
to cure anv cane. For everv &5.00
order received, we send aix boxes, with a written
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Sold in Boscburg by W. S. Hamilton.
THE COW BBAKD.
TO BiB VICES 01 :
"l K Mi toriKxrf It kli soaaaatfae la M.
JJmIt Bliunudvtak aulMiMa4 we aftntm.
prtr CwaM UTtafSl b ta. rlaMooa. Cb.
a lMnt.a wa uil! maaaonaiha aaartM.
New arrangements. Buildings re
modeled and : refurnished. A new
Board of Management An Able Fac
ulty.- Students have advantage of the
folio ing courses of study.
Classic, Scientific, Normal, Elo
cution, Art, Common !
School and j
Fall Term begins September 3, 1888.
Write to ua for particulars and oircn
lars of our school. j
A. J. GARLAND, Principal.
J AXD j
FRESH CANDIES, NUTS,
and TROPICAL FBtriT8
And all kinds of pastry to suit the! most
Made ta order and on short notice.
GIVE US A CALL. J
Jacksoa'St. - - lioseburg, Or,
JOHN W. LINCOLN,
Civil Engineer and Surveyor
Ditches and Mining Claims Located, ' Lines
Run and Maps Made. . Plans and Estimates
furnished for all classes of Engineering work .
P. O. Box 56, . - - Roseburg, Ogn
Roseourg Flouring Mills
RAST a CRITESER. ;
This mill is turning out
Will ee that you are satisfied. 1
Get your biscuit flour at the
Thonlghest market jirice paid for
wheat. - '
v GO TO 4
And get your property insured, for
they represent reliable companies, such
as tho ...
Of California And
LONDON ASSURANCE CORPORATION
Flint fc Taylor.'
Do you fl dull, langnld, lowpirtted, life
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Indescribable foaling of dread, or OX impend
If you have an, or any considerable number
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Dr. Pieree'e Golden Medical Dis
CURES AUaT HUZuORS,
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prlngflsnd, Mass , .. ...
"White Swellings," Goitre, or Thick Neck;
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for a Treatise on Scrofulous Affections.
"FOR THE BLOOD IS THE LIFE."
Thoroughly cleanse it by using Dr. Pierce's
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Chronic pismsnosi of Uie
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Tot Weak Lurtcrs, Spitting of Blood, Short
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, Sold bv Druggists, at iUOO, ot Six Bottka
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f Eli's CIspssrj Esfoal teMca,
j 633 taaln Sfc, mrZTALO, If. X
This space is
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Delivered on board car at Portland .
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Land For Sale!
REAL ESTATE, INSURANCE
AND ' . j- .. :
General; Commission Agents,
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We have on hand an immense area of the finest grazing, fanning and fruit
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Oflteo witli tins
KMCOLLA STOCK FARM.
Land for Sale.
40 acres located in the heart of the Yoncolla valley and j known as the
Applegate Donation .ands; 500 acres of which is as tine bottom land as can be
found in Oregon. It is well watered with running streams and living springs.
County road and Railroad located through tho land the Railroad is fenced on
both sides. Well improved with good, new, two-story frame houso, five barns
and all necessary out-buildings. All under good fence wuh cross fences divid
ing it into suitable sized fields and pastures. Large orchard in good bearing.
Also with the land; seventeen head of thoroughbred short-horn Durham cattle,
seventeen bead of good common stock cattle, seven head of fine brood mares,
some thoroughbred Bogs, one binder, mower, hayrake, wagon, ; fruit dryer and
all smaller farm implements necessary for carrying on the farm.
For further particulars apply to W. T. Kcrly,
of every variety and; Shade.
and lasts for years.
are the Best,
20-ft. A' MILLS
24-ft. A" MILLS
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feuiiM, skill and money oaa product). -
13 2 : BANTKD
TO f I FK
y j PTVE
These Ortrans are celebrated for volume,
quality of tone, quick response, artistic deeiim.
beauty In finish, perfect construction, making
tbem the roost deslrahlo organs for bomca,
schools, chuKibes, kxiges, societies, etc.
V EQUALED FACIEITIES,
COHBINED, THIS '
THE POPULAR ORGAN
Instruction Books and Piano Stools.
Catalogues and Price Lilts, on application. nsM,
CHICA60 COTTAGE ORGAN CO.
(ar. Randolph and Ann Sft.. CHICAGO, ILL
H. C. Stanton
DEALER IN . '
THE BEST QUALITY.
GENERAL FURNISHING. J
HOSIERY, TRIMMING ta
Boots & Shoes
OF THE BEST QUALITY. 1
- A full
Wood And Willow
& GLASSWARE, .
Subscription received for all Eastern
and European Publication.'
DR. WING LEE
Rooms at Mrs. Coinptou's Residence.
GIVE HIM A CALL.
J. IIO'Mallev. C Falr
MARBLE - WORKS
IvX O IOL X 2-L 1 t S
, and all kimls of
Marble, Granite anff stone works. Mason
and Brick work done on short notice.
Shop at Floed's old stand .
rpO ALL WHOM IT MAY COX--
cern that I have appointed D. V.
Stearns of Calapooia Precinct, Post
office address, Oakland; Ralph Smith
of Deer Creek Precinct, PostofBee ad
dress, Roseburg, and A. J. Chapman
of Wilbur Precinct, Postoffice address
Wilbnr; Inspectors of Stock for said
Precincts, and others will be added
as )arties interested make their desires
known to me.
Inspector of Stock f cr Douglas Co. Or.
Wilbur, Or., April 13th, 1887.
OX HUBBARD CREEK.
CLARKE fc BAKER, Proprietors.
We are now prepared to famish lumber of the
ht quality in quantities to suit the purchasers.
alfl-ays having oh hand the largest stock of any nil
in D-iajlas County.
We will furnish lumber at ourmill at the following
No' 1 rough lumber...- to 110 U
No. 1 flooring, 0 inch D & if ... $16 H
No. 1 flooring, 4 inch I) i 31 ...S18 II
No. 1 finishing lumber... 1 II
A. C. MOTSRS & CO.
S i . , -
Pure Drugs, Chemicals,
Patent Medicines, I'erfumery, Toilet articles,
BOOKS AND STATIONERY,
Spectacles Dusters, Brushes, Combs, etc.
OILS AND VARNISHES,
Window Glass, Putty and Cement
Of Interest-to ladies.
Wswtll asad a FREE SAMPLKof oar wonderful
speeiQe for fBalcompUi&u toaay Isdy who wUhea
onaaa auauii uwjwaau, annua, a. a.
X - PARKER'S
I HAIR BALSAM
f "Jimufa and beaotuv the bair.
5 ' -Never Fails to Raster Orayl
J-L I HairlorlsYsTVilColor. I
Mm kmZ '
! PARKER'S ClUCERTOtllC
p . M , i
t GOT SATISFACTION
. AND NOW I SMILE.
Lightning process and latest styles in
Photo's, Copying and enlarging.
ROSEBURG - - OREGON.
BARKER & WILLIS,
PROVISIONS, NOTIONS, CROCK
ERY, GLASSWARE,. TOBACCO,
CIGARS, ETC. ETC.
Produce bought? and the highest cafth
New Stage Line.
ROSEBURG TO CAMAS VALLEY-
Leaves Roseburg, Mondays, Wed nes
diys, Fridays, and returns Tuesdays,
Thursdays, and Saturdays. Time of
leaving both terminal points 6, o'clcck
A. sr. and arrive at each point at 6
o'clock p. m.
Rout; T. McC'1'i.locti,
Baot and! She Btop,
Jackson Street, Opposite I'nst Office,
KEEPS OX DAND THK LARGEST AtB BEST
assortment of Eastern and im Fouiciwo and
uV-'eo make BOOTS, SHOfi, AI1tUS, tsuif.
PfcKS and ererj'tbinir in tlia B.jul jail bkur line, tiyi
SELLS CHEAP FOR CASH.
Boots and Shoes Made to Order, and Perfect
I use the Best of Leather and Warrant all
my work; ,
o n .. . .
neua nnp- near v linns, nn shnr Hni.a-
Also a full stock of TOYS, NOTIONS
11 USICAL INSTRUMENTS and
Oatland PRESS BRICK and TILE.
Price of Tile per lopo feet.
3 Inch $iS.oo i 5 Inch $32.00
4 " $26.00 ; 6 $42.00
J. V. Mullen, Agrnt, Roskhl-rg, Or
LOOK OUT FOR
L HENRY miLLER
With every variety of vegetables. Will visit
Roseburg every momin? with
FRUITS OF THE SEASON. ,
NEW YORK LUMBER
& Wood Yard.
Go To SI. R. IIoTt oil's
East aide of track jne block south o.'
depot is -where yon will find numbet
one dry lumber, Sugar pine, Cedar,
Fir, and all Dimention lumber for
buildings, sawed and shaved cedar
eningies, foasli .Doors, Blinds, Screen
Doors, Mouldings, Wall and Stair
railings, Balusters, Brackets, Newel
posts, Ceilinsr, Rustic, Flooring, and
all kinds of Finishing -lumber, sawed
and split Cedar posts, 1 J inch plank
sawed expressly for sidewalks. I
represent the Sugar Pine Door &
Lumber Co. of Grant's Pass Or. which
from personal inspection I believe to
be the finest establishment on the Pa
cific coast, it employs seventy men.
The Proprietors and Overseen' are sill
Eastern men and experts in the busi
ness, ine macninery is new and put
np in the best manner, and all under
strict discipline and order. Their
workis all done by number one me
chanics and is equal to any work of
the kind done in New VnrV . a tV,m.
East." Fruit boxes, Picket fences and
Gates complete. I also represent a
number one mm at ioncolla where I
have sawed all Dimention lumW t
order on short notice. All guaranteed
as represented or no sale. Call and
see stock and prices before purchasing.
Stove wood constantly on hand at
HARD TIME PRICES. "
1 1IU tl IB il l J
mu m MB
Dyspepsia, Constipation, Sic c
'mm m m - . ...
And all diseases arising: Cram tv
Torpid Liverand Bad Clscst":
The natnral result Is ro-vd nfsti
Hi solid fleali. - lxrae auiall 1 Wft-amt-1T
navi coskaatf suad suty tm nrsiUw
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