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About The Plaindealer. (Roseburg, Or.) 1870-190? | View Entire Issue (Aug. 29, 1895)
AUGUST 20, 1S05.
Joy's rr the- Jadea ami t
Health Tor all Kan!.!,.
jsrs VEGETAtaE" SIKJAP.-n-
f-.tn 5e frnl
Sirii pat ilia
Mood of all
pi uivr dun
ned Jo 'a
prevents tired fccl
wrs, Btarrerins sen
oi neart, rush ol
Wood to tho head,
diaincss, rinsiim in
ears, Foots before the
cye headachy bil
ioasness,consiipalion of bowels, pain in
! tongoe coated, foul
I breath. rjimnlps on
factbody and limb.
uraiQeol nerve lorca
diziy spells faint
spells, cold, clammy
fect and hands, soar
risings, fatigue, in
sorama, nnd all dis
cpsa of t he stomach,
1 1 ror anil ki J neys. .
tTc s Vrsrtjblc Sar
- .tli is so J t? alt
&t isis. Kcfuic a
sv i.tute. V u vtrx
r j frrl-e'-e-i.seetfcat
Department of Agriculture
Ko&kbvb, Ore-, Aagutt Jn. l.-Sa.
h a. m. Pacific time S9j.
t T4. m. Iaci6e tle 3.7.
Maxirawa loaperalBre, 77.
Mlaiaraai totupcralare. 17.
KalnfaU fur Uk H howr-s cuJius a p. tn,, .
ToUl ratafall !-iPe It t o faosth. trace.
Average lalnlall Uk th Bteath Kr IT vcr,
ToUl niatatt inxK Sept. X. W dale. 3i6.
Averai wMUf ratataH fnM SH. 1. 1:W. to
AccnrauUM ittotoiy imm Sep. 1. It, to
Average -TMtfMAUaMt for K wet sfau
Tho. Uesn, Ofescrrcr.
rtTui. Or, Aagnt 21. l; a. eb.
Weaiher tortca. for tfcc aext as lib. for
Rmcfccrc and Tfeurit; .
Friday, cteariac wMtber. oswtrr.
l'jii,ic Local Foitcut OtSciaL
Ovstersattbe Kandy Kitchen.
Roseburg ias strictly in it. at Grants
S. Shields, of iiiucroit, is a guest of
C. S. Henry, of Oakland, is a gneet of
"Hazel Kirkc" at the Koseburg theater
Fresh oysters this evening at the
HeBry Scott of Melru , fe in Uw city
toiay on bneiang:.
Eight car leads of peara will be shipped
front 3Iedford this season.
Soire Wannacott of Myrtle Creek
came down toJay on Imiiness.
Jost Ueceived at J. T. Bryan's, Koser'B
firet-grada siler-Jated ware.
Smoked eye 'ses t J. T. Dryau's
from Id cents to 75 cents a pair.
There is no change in the tnarke
prices of groceries since yesterday.
rue attempt to nun isi mgui was a
iailnre. Bnt jast wait until the fair.
3Iembvrs of the K. uf P. nal will
meet at the city liall tonight at 5:45.
Spectacles and eye glasses in gold,
nickel and steel boes at J. T. Bryan'.
3Ir. asd Mrs. James Ilkliards and
children, of Stephens, are in the city
Fresh oysters, the first of the season,
at the Kandy Kitchen, Taylor ii Wilson
Do you read. If to, try the Daily
Oregonian,only 15 cents a week. Snn-
clay included, 20 cents.
At Henry Easions yon can set 16 and
17 pounds of sugar for ij, and other
groceries proportionally cheap.
Subscribe for the Diily Plalsueallr.
It is the only lite pajer in Southern Or
egon. It furnishes the latest news up to
3Ii68 Eva Taylor, who has been visit
ing friends here for several weeks, re'
turned to her home at Portland this
Karl's C!over Hoot, the jrroat Blood
purifier gives freshnees and clearness to
the Complexion and cores Constipation,
25cts., 50cts., tl.00.
Dr. Smith, an eminent physician of
Portland, came up last night to consult
with Dr. Cofftnan concerning Mr. Sol
Shiloh's Core is sold on a guarantee.
It cures Incipient Consumption. It is
the best Cough Cure. Only one cent a
do6e, 25ct650cts., and $1.09.
There will be preaching at the Green
school house, Sunday, the first of Sep
tember, 3:30 o'clock.
Kev. M. 0. Brink.
The canon and other implements of
war, donated to the Soldiers' Home by
special act ot congress, have-arrived and
will soon adorn the home.
Captain Sweeney, U. S. A., San Diego
Cal., savs: "Shilch's Catarrh Kemedy
Is the first medicine I have ever found
that would do me any good." Price 50c.
All parties desiriag first-clats lumbjr,
sash, mouldings, window frames and
door frames, fruit boxes, etc., at lowest
cash prices, call at Bear Creek milla.
C. A. Bjugoh.
Just as we go to press we get news of
a large steamer aground off Cape Blanco,
Ita name and whither bound is unknown ;
aud also, the probability of rescue is not
The ladies of Kogeburg who were
present at the band contest at Grants
Pass, presented the victorious Koseburg
soloists with haii'leome loquelf, ami the
band, with a beautiful floral banner.
N. La Raut of Garden Bottom, ono of
Douglas county's extensive hop growers,
was in tho city today. Ho would liko to
find tho man to civo him 25 contB a
pound nnn-cd in the Review a few days
J. R. Parker, presiding elder of the
United Brethren church, will hold his
fourth quarterly meeting at Pine Grove,
commencing on Thursday, Aug. 2l, at
II o'clock and continuing over Sunday
All are cordially invited.
The new feed store of Cawlfield A
Cawlfield, is now open and ready for
business. Parties wanting anything in
their line are requested to call and
make known their wants. Tho Cawl
lielils will do tho rest and guarantee
Our very affable county school super
intendent is having a wry lively and in
teresting institute hero this week. Sev
eral prominent educators aro in at
tendance and many nuggets of wisdom
aro. brought to the surface. The lady
teachers are too ditlident, as a rule, to
let their light shine.
Mr. Solomon Abraham is rejorted as
resting easier just as we go to press,
with favorablo symptoms for recovery.
Tin; impression is uiit that his trouble is
of the heart; this we are assured is not
tho case. His trouble is of the lungs of
an asthmatic uature. Spasmodic con
traction of the lungs, breathing becomes
difficult at times.
The committee of seven, vit: Stanton,
Hoffman, Keiartee, Moore, C. W. Par
rot, A. C. Marstere, and J. S. FiUhngh,
are requested to meet at the City Hall
tonight at S o'clock, to determine tho
nature of a report to make on the
water question referred to it by the
citizens meeting the 10th.
H. C. Staxto.v, Chairman.
There will be no performance, tonight
at the opera hou$e on account of Miss
Florence Earl K-ing ill. Miss Earl has
not appeared as yet in Koseburg, owing
to illness. She is recovering fast, and
Dr. Bradley states she will probably bo
able to appear Friday night, Aug. 30th.
The play upon that occasion will bo
Hazel Kirke,' with Miss Earl in tho
title role, "Hazel,"
John Price of Oak Creek his erected
a fine res-idenee on the ground where his
house was burned last spring. It con
sists of 10 rooms, hall, closets and pantry
nith verandas front and rear. It was
done in first class order. Dave Clements
contractor, Jake Cordon, of the firm of
Tolles & Cordon, did the painting and
decorating. This tine structure is one
of the evidences of that thrift and econ
omy for which Mr. Price is so well
known to cultivate and practice.
John Aiken and wife, W. E. Mitchell
and lamily of Salem and H. D. Waller of
Independence and Miss Edith Wilson
and Late Slarmer of Koseburg. who haye
been having an outing for the last six
weeks at Bandon, Port Orford and Gold
Beach, returned Tuesday evening, hav
ing bad a jolly good time. Those wide
awake people coxbtned business with
pleasure. They have valuable gold
mines on Sixes river that they did not
overlook. They have eurveyed a water
ditch to convey water to their mines.
This ditch -bk ill cost about $1000 and
when completed villi necessary appa
ratus their mine will prove a veritable
bonanza, at least it is so reported. It is
devoutly to bd wished that it may.
There is no fear of the price of cold
coming down -by any output of these
1'rvB Wctlucsday' Daily.
Tli ere is, as yet, no market established
B. It. Bonny, of Bancroft, is registered
at the Central.
K. 0. Lehmann, of Tyee, is registered
at the Central.
J. A. Luse of Marshtield is a guest at
the Van Houten.
Benj. A. Shambrook, of Umpqua Ferry,
is in the city today.
F. C. Dezendorf of Winston, is reg
istered at the Van Houten.
T. B. Mansfield, of Wood Hill, 111., is
registered at the Van Houten.
Jef. Baily and Thur. Cheney, of Myr
tle Creek, are registered at the Central.
W. C. Pentler of Drain, is in the city
today, a guest of the Van Hooteo.
D. L. Vi atson, Jr., eon of D. L. Wat
son, of 3Iarsbfield, is registered at the
Mtea Blanche Antenrieth of Koseburg
will appear as Captain Tommy in the
"Danites" at opera house to night.
Kev. Crnlchfield left today for Oak land
to attend the M. E. South Annual Con
ference, which convenes there tomorrow.
&. an Houten of Peel, formerly one
of the proprietors of the house that bears
his name, ie doing business in the city
The District fair to be held here Sept.
17th to t!lst, bids fair to be a grand sue
cess. Everybody is anticipating a grand
A few days ago the Oregon Fruit Union
shipped from Portland 21 care of green
fruit to the East via O. K. & N The
train in which these cars were reached
Huntington in 1G hours from Portland.
A fair sized audience greeted the sec
ond appearance of tho Beadick-Carlton
combination at the Koseburg Theater
last night in "An Actor's Romance."
Tho play was rather tame in some places,
but it was lively enough in others to
strike an average, and was well received.
Hon. J. M. Sigltn of Marsbfield, Coos
county, is registered at the Van Houten.
Mr. Siglin is one of tho leading attor
neys of Coos county aud has figured
quite conspicuously in tho politics of the
state, on democratic lines. Ho is gen
eral of tho state militia, and ex-etate
eenaior. Ho is an excellent debalor,
always ready at reparte and seldom
worsted in discussion of ordinary sub
jects on account of his adroitness.
The teacher's institute had under dis
cussion this forenoon the question of the
use of the Bible in the public schools,
and of the best method of teaching
morals and also that of barring teachers
from certificates to teach who are ad'
dieted to the use of tobacco. The dlB'
cuesion wag Eotnewbat zealously en
gaged in by the male teachers. The fe
male teachers kept mum on the tobacco
question. Why they did not take part
in the debate may be surmised, but
certainly nou not made known. With
regark to the use of the Bible in the
school the 'pros' were not as ably sup
ported as tho 'cons' oxcopt as (o tho
zeal of the speakers.
TEACHERS' INSTITUTE NOTES.
Tuesday, Aug. 27. Tho Institute was
opened at U a. m. by Superintendent
The subject of spelling was opened
by Prof. Blundell. He favored incorpor
ating words into sentences, therby inter
mingling composition with spelling.
Prof. McGheo thought thero was not
enough titnu devoted to this study, tho
most necessary branch of our education.
Constant drill and repetition were nec
essary in this branch. Mr. Purccll
favored close attention to oral spelling,
also mora attention to diacritical marking
and loss attention to rulos. IVliss Clink-
enbeard said more attention should bo
paid to words in tho reader. Miss Cora
Iexaudor also made a few remarks on
Prof. Dilworth took up tho Biibjoct id
written arithmetic He favorod tho
plan of having tho pupil use hii invent
ive genius in arithmetic; that ie, the in
venting and solving of uxamples outside
of text books. Prof. McGheu agreed
nith l'rof. Dilworth m his viowB.
The question of complaints against
touchers was opened by Professor Blun
dell, aud discussed by Professor
McGhee, John Kees nnd A. C. Strange.
Prof. Dilworth suggested that teachers
paid too much attention to such matter? ,
and that it wonld be better to disregard
them. Prof. McGheo took it for granted,
in the majority of cases, that it was evi
dence that tho toacher wan doing his
duty when complaints were made. Of
course thero were exceptions.
The afternoon session of the Teachers'
Instituto oened at 1 :20 p. tu.
First on program was an instrumental
solo by Master Kdwiu McKeniie.
Prof. Uarzee of the Drain Normal,
urged on the teachers the necessity of
taking an earnest interest in institutes,
aa it was a duty they owed themselves
as well aa the pupils.
Mrs. Hamlin opened the subject
Grammar. Thought there was not
enough interest taken in this tmbject.
Thought that the teacher should, while
the pupil was learning to read, enforce a
babitof speaking correctly. This, she
said, was the true way cf commencing
the study of grammar.
Prof. McGhee sustained Mrs. Hamlin
in her views.
Discussicu was taken up by Miss Staf
ford. Thought Sill's grammar was a
good book for beginners.
Frof. Dilworth made a few appropri
ate remarks on the subject.
Mrs. Barzee thought that there was
too much attention paid to text looks.
She believed in a practical use of gram
mar in every day life.
Prof. Horner, of the State Agricultural
College, advocated the use of looks of
modern authors. Thus lessening the
chances for the pupil to acquire falsv
expressions in language from reading
the works of ancient author.
Miss Clinkenbeanl then took up the
John Kees then made few remarks
on the subject.
Prof. Horner again took up the lis-
Mrs. Russell thought that not enough
attention was paid to analysis. Also
said grammar was grammar in whatever
text book it was found.
Prof. Dilnortli again took up the eub-
ject under discussion.
Prof. Bargee, in a well uorded address
urged the necessity of the correct use of
words before our pupils, also said that to
make a success in teaching grammar we
should first leach the pupil to like the
Prof. Strauge wished to know the dis
tinction bctweeu grammar and language,
also their respective provinces. Prof.
Dilworth answered the question.
i: cc ess.
Song: America, by members ol in-'
Subject Common Complaints Against
Teachera, introduced by Prof. McGhee
Discussion takeu up by l'rof. Iteee,
followed by Jas. Blundell. Prof. Blun
dell thought that teachers, as a general
rule, lacked tact; he thought that much
complaint might bo avoided by a use of
tact on the part of the teachers.
Prof. 0. C. Brow n of Koseburg sus
.ained Prof. Bluudell in his views, but
added that parents paid too much atten
tion to complaints made by children,
regarding the competency of teachers.
Recess at 4 p. ra.
Weunesday. The morning session ol
the Teach' r's Institute, of August 2Slh,
opened at 9:30 a. m. A song was sung
by the entire assembly, Waller
McKenzie presiding at the piano.
Mrs. Russell in a well worded address,
which was well received, introduced the
subject, Morals and Manners.
Prof. Barzee, of the Drain Normal
school, urged the necessity of basing our
education on a firm moral character.
Withoat ajnoral character, education was
void of auy good result. Thought the
teacher should have an alloted time
every morning to discuss this subject
with the scholars.
Superintendent O. C. Hutchinson of
Polk county, thought that no good re
sult would come from Prof. Barzee 's
method of teaching morals, that the
teacher would do much better b gradu
ally laying tho foundation of good .uior
als in our every day school affairs. And
lo accomplish this the teacher should be
of good moral character himself.
Prof. Dilworth mado a few appropriate
remarks on the same subject.
Tho discussion was takeu up by Prof.
McGheo of Oakland. He claimed that
the teacher should havetli3 privilege o'
reading daily a chapter from the Bible, a
privilege which tho averago teacher did
not dare use.
Prof. Rees ofOaklaud, thought that
any person, whether teacher or preacher
was a sinner if ho used tobacco. Prof.
O. C. Brown of Roseburg, though he did
uphold tho plan of taking the Bible into
tho public school, thought tho teacher
should teach the pupil the difference be
tween right aud wroDg.
Prof. Dilworth stated lhattho moral
atmosphere of the schoolroom depended
largely on the teacher.
Jas. Blundell of Canyonvillo then took
up the discussion.
Prof. Barzee slated that the co-opera-
uon oi tue parents witu tuo teacher waB
necessary to a succofsful teaching of
morals and manners.
Prof. M. O. Hootoii mado the assorlion
that any tcachor who used tobacco,
should bo deprived of tbo privilege of
teaching, and that a bill should be put
before tho legislature to that effect.
Prof. Dilworth seconded this, but added
that the gum-chewing habit should be
incorporated in the same bill.
A warm discussion theu followed be
tween the different educators.
Seuator Sigltn of Coos county, in an
able address, discuseed the use aud
abuse of tobacco, etc.
After tbo discussion of these questions
a recess was takeu.
After recess the Bong, "Only a Gleam
of Sunshine," was sung, Edwin McKen
zie presiding at the piano.
Tho afternoon session of the icstitule
opened with tho song "Battle Hymn ot
Rev. Dilworth handled the subject,
Mental Arithmetic, with great skill,
showing him lobe proficient in tho sub
ject. Practical illustrations in the meth
ods of teaching mental arithmetic were
given by several teachers.
The subject. Discipline in the Public
Schools, was ably discussed by Prof.
Bargee Ho stated that discipline com
menced, or should commence, at home.
Without discipline there could be no
success or order in school. His address,
which was very eloquent, was well re
ceived by his listeners.
After a short intermission the after
noon's work was resumed.
Kev. Auues took as his theme, The i
Duty of the American Teacher.
The principal thought which he en
deavored to impress upon tho teachers, I
was the absolute necessity of having a )
purpose in view. Too many in the pro-t
feesiou used it as a pastime; when used,
, ,. .... ... I
in this manner it is disastrous iu its re-.
suits. Also stated that a teacher's intlu i
ence gives aiore protection to the gov-1
ernment than a regiment of eoldiers. A !
teacher should endeavor to infuse a i
spirit ol patriotism iu the minds of the
pupils; on his training depended the J
destiny of millions and the perpetuation
of tuo American Union. The 'address
which was very eloquent and impressive '
was well received by his audience.
o i in i ii .i. i i
Prof. Blundell then made a few re-
. I, i 1 1
marks on Rev. Annes address, auu
stated that the duty of teachers was not
overdrawn in the address.
The teachers, on an invitation from
the commandant of the soldiers' home,
visited that Institution.
TEACHERS IN ATT ENHANCE.
A gee, Zopha.
Blundell, J. E.
Barzee, Mr. and Mrs.
Brown, O. C.
Clark, Jenny and Anna.
Cornutt, W. B.
Frater, La Ami.
Ford, J. B.
Horner, I. 11.
Houton, M. O.
Hittle, O. I.
Lehman, R. O.
Lamb, Bertha and Myrtle.
McGhee, W. A.
Rees, J. W.
Riddle, E. L. '
Russell, F. L.
Richards, E. E.
Rapp, Mrs. M. F.
Strange, A, C.
Underwood, J. A.
State Normal School,
First term legiuB Septeuiler Ulth,
Entire new faculty. Send for catalogue,
Louis Bakzee, President.
An Unusual Spectacle.
New YortK, Aug. 23 The spectacle of
a large gang of Italiau laborers trying to
dig a hulo in a high embankment, and of
an equally large number of men on the
summit of tho bank pouring odds and
ends into the hole, was furnished in Jer
sey City yesterday. For hours the con
test continued with no opparent gain ou
Tho Jersey City Junction railway was
trying to build a tunnel under the Penn
sylvania's company's tracks. Under the
oyes of the police the laborers above took
care nut to hit the men below, but
uevertneieeB an Italian laborer was
struck on the head by a rock and badly
cut. The man who did it was arrested
and the largo force of police stopped a
riot. Soon after a number of the shovel-
ers below were covered with ashes and a
dozen more were arrested, taken lo the
police and there bailed out.
Tiiree streams of water from hose were
sent down the embankment. At 0
o clock last night the president of the
polico board decided that the use of
water was an assanlt , and ordered that
it bo turned off.
The Contests at Grants Pass.
Tuesday morning 110 RoseBnrgers
went to Grunts Pass in specially char
tered cars for the occasion, to engage in
a band contest, a Ijall game and also a
contest f r the prizes offered fir best
performers on Beyernl musical instru
ments Lust night they returned
wrapped in gloiy, having won seven
prizes out of ten, viz: The K. of P.
band won tho $100 puree aud $10 worth
of music ; the I1030 team $10 in cash and
silver medal; w. A. Toye the clarionet
solo; R. W. Benjamin the cornet solo;
Geo. Bonebrako tho high iutnn: Rob
Cochran the broad jump and foot race.
On their return last night they were
met at the depot and given an ovation by
their comrades aud friends here. The
other winners ol prizes were: E. E.
McClannahan of Eugene, bicycle race;
W. H. Merrill of Grants Pass the hop,
slop and jump, and the Grants Pass
team tho ball game.
There will be a camp meeting held at
Pine Grove, six miles east of Roseburg,
by the U. B. church, to commence the
fourth day of t'eptember, 18U5, to con
tinue over two Sabbaths. Rev. P. B.
Williams of Portland and W. Stewart, P.
E., from Coon river withTjther minis
terial brethren will be there. There will
be a boarding lent where all that comes
without provisions can be accommodated
on reasonable terms. Now, we invite
one and all to come to this feast ol
tabernacles. Pray for the holy gho3t to
descend on us. E. M. Makster.
NOTES OF INTEREST.
... , , , , . ,. ...
Vood taken on subscription at this
Flour at H. Easton's far S) cents a
You can get the best ice cream and
cream soda at Neice's.
A cottage lo rent. Inquiro at this office
or of owner at 405 Washington etrtet.
Dailv Oregonian only 15 cents a week.
jve orders at City News Stand.
... . . , , . . . ,
" anted A second hand buggy. Ap-
, , ,
P'-v to " Kapp People s grocery.
.Meeu is now making Hie best ice
cream and ice cream soda in town. Try
For dress goods, clothing, hats, boots
and shoes call on Wollenberg A Abra
ham. Daily and Sunday Oregonian, reduced
to 20 cents a week. Delivered at your
If you want good ice cream and ice
cre3m soda in any quantities go to
Everybody is pleated who buy their
jewelry and have their watches repaired
For choice family groceries, call at the
People's grocery, corner of Cass and
Pine street, G. W. Rapp'a.
Remember that cheap watch work is
very expensive. Salzman does good
watcii work at lowest prices.
Why are ieople flecking to U. Eastons
for groceries? Because he sells first-
class goods at cheapest rates.
; For a good hat, stylish and cheap, call
on Wollenberg A Abraham, whose stock
embraces all grades of bead gear.
Da. .SawttR's Fajhiv Ccre Inxlroratn.
urngUrcnt, recuperates, rebuild, restore and
brings new lite Ask your rupnt for a lite
iamlc. Sold by A.C. Marttcrs t Co.
For fresh fruits, nuts and candies,
good tobacco and cigars, call on G. W.
Rapp, People's grocery, corner of Cass
: Diseases unlrit-udlr lo uotntu arc tititely
J cured by Dr. i-tr jer s l'aUlle. Ask Tour druK-
Su lor a irvc rampic pacxaKr. ii neau auu
cures. tld by A. C. Musters A: Co.
Slow Jerry, the reliable jeweler, has
just received a large invoice of spectacles
ami eye glasses. Give him a call and ex
" Jack Abraham, gent's furnisher and
j batter, keeps up with the procession.
His stock is complete. Call and see him
j before purchasing.
; Kxt-erlciHt; and money cannot Imprute Ha
j !:awyer' Kamilv CURa?, brcau-e It radically
I cures Dyspepsia. Liver complaint and Kidney
' difficulty. lold by A. C. Marslcrs A Co.
I Dr. R. W. Benjamin baa opened den-
I tal rooms iu the Taylor A Wilson block,
, room 10, where he is now prepared to do
i first-class dental work.
! Ijtnir. Dr. Sawyer TaMlllcs arc uflvctual (or
i female neakncM. pain on top ol Ihc head and
I lower part of the back. It strengthens and
r core, j-olil n A. I siarntrnt .v l.o.
I have several hundred nice red cedar
1 poets for sale at three and one-half cents
i a piece. W. R. Wells.
' nl 1 1 . i- t.., y tone
Children with 1'sle. bluish tonudesiunv in
dicating the nteenec ot the rcouldte red globule
in the blood should lake Dr. sawyer's Ukatlne.
sold by A. C. Marstcrs & Co.
Oall on Hie J. G. r look Co. tor prices
ou their up lo date berry crates. Made
of sugar pine, neat and durable. Just
the thing to get your berriei to market
in firet-class condition.
Dr. A. 1. Sawyer: I have bad Kheumatlsm
incc I was 20 years old, but since uslnc our
l'amily Cures have been free from it. It also
cured my hurbnnd of the same disease.
Mrs. Hobt. Connelly.
torn uy a. u uarstcr & Co.
Dr. F. W. Haynes has just returned
from the East and opened dental parlors
in Mark's building, where he will be
pleased to welcome persons desiring den
thin, bloodtexs people should ute Dr.
Pawver's l!mMnv II 1 lhi irrpittrt wmi'ilr in
it is me
me world lor maklnK the weak strong, bold by
,. v. Jiamcrs v uo.
The J. G. Flook Co. is prepared to do
any kind of mill work ot the lowest liv
ing rates, and those who are preparing
to build should consult them. They can
Grain bags and twine for sale by Sol
Abraham, aud tho highest market prico
in caBh will bo paid by him for grain,
delivered at his warehouse at Roseburg.
Fur first-class dental work, with latest
improvements iu the art, call at R. W.
Benjamin's dental rooms, No. 10, Taylor
A Wilsou block.
Dr. A. 1'. Sawyer.
Sir: After MiQerliiK four ycar with female
weakness I was pumuaded by a friend tu trv
your Piutilk's, and niter ulnj: them one year, I
can t.ny I am entirely well. I can not recom
mend them to highly. Mrs. M. S. llrook,
Jlronsou, Hctlicl llmueli Co.. Mich.
Sold by A. 0. Marstcrs i Co.
Populist County Committee Meeting.
Notice is hereby givon that the next
county quarterly meeting will be held in
Roseburg at teu o'clock a. m., Saturday,
lhe7thday of October, 189-1. Precinct
committeo please tako notice.
II. M. Martin,
Chairman County Committee.
For a good 5-cont cigar call on Mrs.N.
Buy your cigars at the Roseleaf.
Seo the Novelty's new advertisement.
L. Bolfils, watchmaker, Roseburg, Ore
For first-class dntistrv ut ! I'r l.illlc
Uet bulztnan's latest pruw on granite
Harness of all kiiuls at low prices at
G. W. Woodward's.
key West, imported and domestic
cigars at the Roseleaf.
You can get the best ice cream and
ice cream soda at Neice's
A choice lino of fall dress goods just
received at tho Novelty Store.
The ico cream and candy you get at
Neice's will advertise themselves.
Myrtlo Creek flour, only 80 cents per
sack. Delivered free. A. 0. Uoxix.
Blankets! Good quality at low prices:
also baby blankets at the Novelty Store
Salzman Bells his goods for cash. Buy
of him and you pay for no bad accounts.
Neico is now making the best ice
cream aud ice cream soda in town. Trv
A now line of belt buckles, Trilby stick
pins, hair ornaments, ect., al the Novelty
For good substantial blackamithing
cheap, go to McKiuuey A Manning,
See new line ol mens, boys, and child
ren's hats at Osburns. Next door to
$ $ $ saved by trading under the
Racket Cash System at Richards Broth
ers' Racket Store.
Jack Abraham is in receipt of a choice
line of balbriggan underwear just the
thing for hot weather.
Gentlemen, call at the Novelty Store
for driving and working gfflves; also a
new line of hats and caps.
Jack Abraham still carries a complete
stock of men's and boys' furnishing at
lowest cash prices don't you forget it.
Bring your job work to the Plaindeal
ee office We are prepared to do the
cheapest and best work south of Port
land. Jack Abraham has accepted the
agency ol Neander, Pershing & Co.. for
taking orders for tailor made suits
Karl's Clover Root will purify yonr
Blood and clear your Complexion, regu
late your Bowels and make your head as
clear as a bell. 25c, 50c and $1.00.
Shilo's Cure, thegreat Cough and Croup
Cure, is in great denand. Pocket size
contains twenty-five, only 25 cents.
Children love It. Sold by Druggists.
Notice is hereby given to the public
by the undersigned that I do not allow
dead animals to be buried on my prem
ises, at Roeeburg, Oregon, or garbage
dumped thereon or sand or gravel taken
therefrom, unless the party taking sand
or gravel first contract with me for the
right to so do.
Tresspassers nill bo prosecuted ac
cording to law. Aaron Rose,
Roseburg, Oregon, March 17th, 1S95.
The U. S. Gov't Reports
show Royal Baking Powde:
superior to all others-
Established In Roseburg is Years
We are prepared to do your work a
hard liuies prices. We make a specialty
of graining, sign and carriage painting.
Do you need your Buggy Painted?
Do you need your Parlor Decorated?
Do you need your Dining Room
Do you ueed your Kitchen Painted,
Kalsomined or Papered'.'
If so, call on Tolles A Cordou, who
are ready to do it for $2.50 and upwards,
According to class of work required.
We refer yon to our work which
speaks fjr ihself. We are neither stran
gers or scabs but first class Practical
Can be found at A. C. Marsters' diug
store at any lime.
Statc or Ohio. Citv or Toledo.)
lccai cocstv, "
Fki.nk J.Cueeny makes oath that he is the
senior partner of the firm of y. J. Cheszt
Co., dolus business in the Citv of Toledo,
County and Statc aforeaid. and that said firm
will piy the sum of ONE HUNDRED DOL
LARS for each and every caje of Catarrh
that cannot be cured br the use of Hall's
Catarrh Ccre. FRANK J. CHENEV.
8norn to before me and subscribed in mv
presenco this 6th day of December, A. P., 1SS6.
A. W. tiLEASON.
H nil's Catarrh Cure is taken internally aud
acts directly on the blood and raucuos ur
faces ot the system. Send for testimonials,
free. F. J. CUENEV A CO., Toledo, O.
Sold by Druggists, Tie.
What Will the Harvest Be?
The above is an important question,
and ono the solution of which involves
the weal or woe of the Oregon farmer.
Another question of equal importance
is, where shall we go to lay in our sup
plies of clothing anil dry goods' The
answer to tho latter question might be
readily answered by saying, "Go to tho
Square Deal store of Wollenberg A Ab
raham, where are kept large supplies
suitable for the wants oi all, and which
they will dispose of for greenbacks, gold
or silver, at very reasonable rates."
persons are hereby
All persons are hereby uotiHed to
make immediate settlement of their in
debtedness lo the late firm of S. Marks
A Co.; otherwise thesamo will be placed
in hands for collection. Please give this
call prompt attention and thus avoid ml
dilional costs. Asueu Marks,
Administrator of Estate of S. Marks
"Liverine," mauufactured by Ihe An
chor S Chemical Co., the great Liver,
Kidney aud Constipation cure. An in
fallible remedy for all curable lorms of
diseases of those organs. The greatest
knows remedy for Indigestion. Try it.
For sale at M. F. Rapp's drug store,
To Stock Breeders.
The undersigned having purchased a
thoroughbred leney bull for stock breed
ing purposes, hereby anuouuees that lie
will be kept ou his premises, uear
MaBouic cemetery. Terms reasonable.
Roseburg Soda Works.
I have leased tho Roeoburg Soda Works
and will put up a full Hue of carbonated
beverages and bar syrups, which will
compare favorably with anv in tho stato.
Soliciting your patronage, I nin,
Youra Respectfully, O. Luca.n.
xiighest ot all in Leavening Fowei
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
In our last we left the reader on the
bank of the Sacramento, near Fort
Sutter. We remained in our camp and
the following day made a visit to the
fort, which was built of adobe, or sun
dried brick, tho work of the Indians
under the control of Sutter. Sutter at
that time seemed to be "monarch of all
ho surveyed," had largo possessions of
land, obtained by Spanish grant from
Mexico. Scores of Indians were about
the fort, their greasy appearing skins
shining in their nakedness as they
moved to and fro in tho noondays' sun.
In consultation with Sutter relative to
our future travel, and the probabilities
of the best locality as which to make a
stopping point and obtaining work,
tlirough whicli we might secure sub
sistence for tho coming winter. "We
concluded to make direct for Santa Clara
on the south side of the lay, and at
which a Catholic mission of CO years
standing was located. We passed our
way down tho Sacramento without
anything of particular interest occuring,
except at times the interest arroused in
us by gazing at the vast herds of cattle,
wild as deer, and who stampeded at our
approach with headlong speed toward
the distant hills. At length we arrived
at the "Straits of Carquines," the only
croseingof the Sacramento river from
its source in the mountains to San
Francisco. Here was situated the an
cient town of Benicia, one Semple at that
time claiming to bo proprietor. Here
we had to cross the river, which was
very wide, and was seldom croased but
ouce daring the day and that early in
the morning, before the wind raised
and blew Etrongly up from the coast,
which rendered crossing venturesome
and dangerous. We camped on a bleak
point on the bank of the river, where
the wind came in guests that toppled
our tent occasionally to the ground.
Our horses were turned out in the hills
near by to graze, as we expected to stay
at Beniecia a couple of days, as we were
near the hacienda and ranch of General
Vallejo, and we wished to consult him
with reference to the probabilities and
possibilities of securing good titles to
land in that vicinity, for he, himself,
was the ostensible owner of many
leagues square of land near by, and was
the owner of 30,000 head of horses and
cattle at that time, roaming the hills
back of Benicia, wild, as buffalo, and
among which no man dare venture,
unless mounted on a fleet-footed horse.
At that time the different plains of Cal
ifornia were covered with moving mas
ses of live beef, walking off on four legs,
and in a few years afterward, we won
dered what had become of
those vast herd, in almost
countless numbers, that caused specu
lators in beef to come to Oregon and pay
$75 and $100 for two-year-old eteers,
which they did in 1852. We. in that year,
made such sales, and of cows at
$100, in nfty-dollar gold slugs.
There was no talk of silver then
and seldom a dollar in Eight.
At the time of which we nave been
writing in 1S17, the biggest steer in Cali
fornia could be bought for from five to
eight dollars, and on two occasions we '
were given the privilege of killing two
such eteers for our own consumption, the
only renumeration asked was, "hang the
bide upon a bush."
After remaining at Benicia two days,
the wind lulled and we took the flat
boat, propelled by oars and mauual
strength and crossed the river, landing at
a point named Martinez. Here was aj
nice shady place to camp, and we con- '
eluded to liy over a day or two that the i
women of our company might have a
holiday at the wash tub in order that we
might have a clean sbirt when we stood
before the priest and wealthy Spaniards,
denizens of Santa Clara, when we ar
rived at that point. S.
E. W. Jov Coxpany Gentlemen. I have
Just completed the second bottle of your Vege
table Sarsapaiilla. I have had Catarrh for
years which affected my eyes, hearing and
btomach. Frequently would have dull head
ache for days at a time. Since taking your
remedy I have felt no disagreeable symptom.
Trusting you will publish this as I want any
one suffering from any of the above symptoms
to be benefitted. Kindly send me two more
bottles by return express. (Signed)
JlK. FREDERICK DE RICHMOND.
Every mall brines a new batch of
lals lor Joy's Vegetable Sarsaparilla.
Another Hold Up.
Tuesday evening between 8 and y
o'clock, about one mile sotHh of Jeptha
Green's, two masked highwaymen held
np Wm. Peart, a footman on his way to
this city from Beaver Hill, Coos county,
where he had been at work iu the coal
mines, and robbed him ol what money
they found on his person. Mr. Peart
reports that hia assailants shot him be
fore demanding his money. One of the
robbers had a pistol and the other a rifle,
supposed to be a Winchester. The pistol
was first fired. This so frightened him
he hardly knew what he did aud soon
after firing tho pistol the other robber
shot him through the fleshy
part of the
hips, entering the right side and raking
clear across the posterior region, made
... ... i.f. .
us exit on me leu uip, escaping me
bone in its course, making a deep flesh
wound which bled profusely. It did not
however disable him from walking to
Mr. Greens, where he was temporarily
cared for. He was brought to the Mc-
Clalleu house iu this city by Mr. Hreen's
team, arriving at eleven o'clock. Dr
Bradley vt as summoned and dressed his
wouuds sud he is now resting tolerable
easy; the wouuds beiug yerv sore but
not uecessarily dangerous. Mr. IVart
can move "a bout on his feet with some
ellort, though with considerable pain.
Mr. Peart has an uurle at Salem wither
he is h-miid at present, though his home
is at Fort Dodge, Iowa.
To the Public.
On aud after this date, I wish it under
stood that my leims for all undertaker's
goods are cash with the order, i find it
impossible to do business on a credit
basis, and belive that I cau do better by
my patrons aud myself by selling strictly
for cash. P. Benedick, Undertaker.
Roseburg, Or., April 12, IRftl.
The young people who went to the coast
from Riddle returned home Tuesday.
Mrs. Verna Sanderson relumed home
from a visit to her father at Yoncalla
the 27th inst.
Stilly Riddle shipped a carload ol mut
ton sheep from Riddle, Wednesday.
Mr. Crilzer's family of Roberta creek
are moving back in this vicinity to live.
School will commence hero the Snd of
Miss Grace Riddle returned lo Bica
creek with her aunt, 3Iis3 Eva Rice, the
2nd inst. for a week's visit with her
Mrs. Eva Arzner of Canvonville visited
her father at Diamond fruit farm, Son
day, Neighbor Britt raises tho best corn.
the finest peaches and just as good water
melons as anybody in the Eouthern part
of the county. They just can't be beat.
Mrs. Harry Ball is visiting her hus
band here. Mr. Ball is quite busy work
ing his placer mine.
Jake Nichols purchased a lot of young
cattle while down in Coos county. The
Nichols brothers will drive them out in a
Mrs. Ella Thompson and daughters
and Miss Edna Winston, all of Winston,
have been visiting friends and relatives
in this vicinity the last few days.
Most of the brawn and beauty of Rose
burg passed through here Tuesday morn
ing on the overland for Grants Pass.
Mother Bogue, who has been quite
sick, is some better at the present writ
Mrs. Helen Riddle and daughter,
Audrey, went to the Pass, Monday, on a
two week'e visit, with relatives and
friends there and iu Jackson county.
Mrs. George Frater and Mrs. Frater of
Roseburg are visiting friends at Salt
For Over FHty Venn.
An Old and Well-Tried Kemedy. Mrs. Win
flow's Soothing Syrup has been used for over
fifty years by millions of mothers for their
children while teething, with perfect success.
It soothes the child, softens the suras, allays
all pain, cores wind colic, and la the best
remedy for dlarrhcea. Is pleaedat to the taste.
Bold by Druggists In erery part of the world.
Tweuty-flve cents a bottle. Its Talno la Incal
culable. Be sure and ask for Jlrs. Wlnslow'i
5oo thing Syrup, and take no other kind.
The World's Fair Tests
showed no baking powder
so pure or so great in leav
ening power as the Royal.
Roseburg Team Wins.
Grants Pass, Aug. 27. Roseburg
won the hose contest ; time, 44 1-5.
There was a squabble over the kind
of race. The Grants Pass boys wanted
to run in a wet test and Roseburg would
not stand it. Grants Pass would not
run a dry test and the judges decided
that if the Roseburg boys would run
through they would get the money.
Grants I'ass gave an exhibition test and
made the time in 42's. Empire City
fell in and run her through in 45.
The Pass boys are making a big blow,
but the Roseburg boys are onto them
selves and offered to run them tomor
row for $100, but no call as yet.
Geo. Bonebrake won Ihe prize for high
jump, and Bob Cochran the broad jump.
Dr. Toye and W. K. Benjamin secured
the prizes offered for clarionet and cornet
of all cases of consumption can, if taken is
the earlier stages of the disease, be cured.
This may seem like a bold assertion to
those familiar only with the means gener
ally in use for its treatment ; as, nasty cod
Uver oil and its filthy emulsions, extract
of malt, whiskey, different preparations of
hypophosphites and such like palliatives.
Although by manv believed to be incura
ble, there is the evidence of hundreds of
living: witnesses to the fact that, in all ita
earlier stages, consumption is a curable
disease. Not every case, but a large per
centage of cases, and we believe.V gS
percent, are cured by Dr. Pierce's Golden
Medical Discovery, even after the disease
has progressed so far as to induce repeated
bleedings from the lungs, severe lingering
cough with copious expectoration (includ
ing tubercular matter), great loss of flesh,
and extreme emaciation and weakness.
Do vou doubt that hundreds of such cases
reported-to us as cured by ' Golden Med
ical Discovery " were genuine cases of that
dread and fatal disease ? You need not take
our word for it They have, in nearly every
instance, been so pronounced by the best
and most experienced home physicians,
who have no interest whatever in mis-
representine: them, and who were often
. - ri T i r j i .1 1
strongly prejudiced and advised against
a trial of "Golden Medical Discovery."
hut who have been forced to confess that
it suroasses. in curative power over this
fatal malady, all other medicines with
which they are acquainted. Nasty cod
liver oil and it3 filthy "emulsions" asd
mixtures, had been tried in nearly all these
cases and had either utterly failed to bene
fit, or had only seemed to benefit a little for
a short time. Extract of malt, whiskey,
and various preparations of the hypophos
phites had also been faithfully tried in vats.
The photographs of a large number of
tVirwe cured of consumption, bronchitis.
i lingering couchs. asthma, chronic nasal
sUUfuuy produced in a book of 160
i pages w'hich will be mailed to you, on re-
i ceint of address and six cents in stamps.
,. ,, ,w .j ,,
Address for Book, World's Dispensary
Medical Association, Buffalo, N. Y.
Highest Honors World's Fair,
Qold Medal, Midwinter Fair.
Most Perfect Made.
40 Years the Standard.