The Plaindealer. (Roseburg, Or.) 1870-190?, March 09, 1896, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    ""n f "
f FYOUDOMTTWr I . " . ' f M . i f . , I A' J IF YOU SEE IT Ifl j
The PlaMealei
i You Don't Get the'News.
t ......... M.itmf mm s v ' v ' "W -
: it is so. i
I I !
-IS Vol. XXVII. RQSBURG, OREGON, MONDAY, MARCH 9, 1896. - , tfp. 2.
Attorney at Law,.--
Room Z, Mirstcrs Bulldinc, ROSXBURQ, 0R.
KW-Soslncss be torts the U. 8. Land Office and
alnlns cases ft specially.
Late Receiver TJ.& land OBce,
rim. rioi-tvraK.I
SOWN & Tusnw,
& wusoa iuocc
Attorney and Counselor at iiwlPPQand -Sanagoi: of Kospbarg'a Famous Bargain Store.
"Will pncUeo In all tie coarta of UtsBUte.
Ilea In tha Court Houie, DottfUl coastr. Or.
Attorney at Law,
Kojrt-turtf, Oregon.
Ofioa oxer tho FMtaCea on Jacboa itrnt.
Attorney at Law,
La Tatkts Luss. Jroos L. Locghat
Attorneys & Counselors at'Law
Will practice la aut&tcoaru ol Orsun.
flea in the Tj!ur-WUosi HoeJC
Physician and Surgeon
(P. S. KTarr.lnln; Sorgtoa.) 4
OFFICE. Rooms 6 ud 7 Mtnten BaIIUne. I
Residence. Flnt door South ol to. Carder?
Boarding Uouse.
f Special attention to Surgery mil th
DGSscs ol Women.
jq" J. OZIAS, ?I. D.,
Physician and Surgeon,
Ofice la S. Harks & Coi Block, upsUin.
Cxlls proapUr tnrvcred dT or alsaL ,
jg- l. MILLER, M. D.,
Surgeon and Homoeopa'thip
Bc$tiurg, Oregon.
Kag-Cmualc Hit w toeiftltr.
. cOUXLt.y gtxtrvsyor
aad Notary pnbllc ,
Orncr: la Court Hooie.
OrJers lor i-HTtjlnf; ind Field Kotts thoald
- Ttror, KweDury, 1 1 r.
IT. a. Dcpnt- Mineral Surveyor
and Notary Pnlillc
Orncz: Coaaty JftQBsndisr.nptloIrx.
ilppcciil (ttcatioa pftidtoTrsjuienind
Addrest. E05EBDRG. OR.
Watchmaker and Jeweler,
411 Jaclcson Street,
At Lueraca'i Ctsxr FftCtory. EOSEBCBG.
TJft. " Kepaltias catrastedi to
my care trill be PROMPTLY aad
carefully done.
Ca JL-r5 '3JC mm. Cwll.
Does Up
We are always in the Lead, and mean to I
keep there.
The Golden Harvcrt is npon cs, and firm-
era are amiling became Woodward
look to their intereit.
Fall Trimmed
These arc all Leather and Warranted.
At Rednced Price.
Consult your parte and be lure and aee
Woonward belore baying.
To the Public.
On and after this date, I wish it under
stood that my terms for all undertaker's
goods are cash with the order. I find it
impossible to do business on a credi
basis, and belive that I can do belter by
my patrons and myself by EelliDg strictly
for cash. P, Benedick, Undertaker.
Roseburg, Ore., April 12, 1895.
. (Successor to J.
KkU Watckdstkcr :
.....DEALER IN........
a "
Croxmlno Brazilian 2Dyo
Cutlery, Notions, Tobacco. Cigsrs 'aud Smoters' Articles.
Charter Oak
The Best Stove is Always the CHEAPEST.
Roseburg Hardware Go.
Real Estate Bought and Sold
oar ooaEaxxMMxoA,
Farms, large and small, to Rent,
Stock Ranges, Timber
Prtine and Hop Lands of best
m quantities to suit intending purchasers, at reasonable
prices and easy terms, inquire ot
M3'Ra&BA JDwutlwM
'Successor to G. W SOAH.J
General Blacksmi thing
Bbop'ou Corner W'nsUluKtoii aud Kane St a., KoHcburjr.
Tropilctor of
The City Meat Market,
And Dealer in
Ordcri taken and Delivered Free
to anr part ot the City.
The Roseburg Laundry
202 Main Street, opp.
PTPRT-fl ttcic:
At Reasonable Prices.
Blacksmiths and Machinists
Stephen Street, between Oak and Cass,
Machine Work a Hpcclalty ROHEnVRG, OK.
Jeweler : anil : Opikiai.
nu (1 Spectacles
Lauds and Mining Properties,
quality, in choice locations,
County, Oj5oAjii
Poultry, I'lsu and Game,
In Benson.
Roseburg, Or.
Hotel Vnu Xloutcit.
a i.i. e work gvarantcud,
FISHER & BRYAN, Proprietors
Under this bead tbo Itovlew belabors
the Pi&indeali:r and republicanism
with a gusto tbat .ougbt to satisfy a polit
ical zealot. Its self praise is its most con-
Bplcuons character. It boasts of what it
has dono for the dear taxpayer, and with
brazen effrontery, decries republican
newspapers, especially the Plaindealek.
Tbo Review nets upon so disinterested
motives all for reform. It cries "fusion
for reform," but self interest is its aim.
This blatant pseudo-reformer is crying
lustily and loud lor reform by appealing
to the peop.o-to defeat the republican
nominees for office. If republicans are
beaten it hopes to gain a little more
'public pap."
The Reviow saye, ".Not a single pledge
bo unequivocably given was kept, by the
republicans elected to tbo legislature."
That is false. Our representatives re-
deemed their pledges so far as the house
waj concerned, by re-enacting the mort
gage tax law exempting indebtedness
from taxation, and had we but had a
republican senator from this county in
stead of a demo-populist, a man tbo Re
view' helped elect, that bill would doubt
less iiave ras?cd the senate and beeomo
jsTtie Beview Tefers to a query' of a tc-
callod republican who, through tbe ite
view, wanted to kaow if the Plaisde.leb
would '.Mabor.ior tbo redactioq of tae ex
penses of the county clerk's office some
$2,0OJ. Snch a question was too silly
for furthsr consideration. Tbo questioner
himself would not want the offico of
county clerk at a salary 0! foOO, the
amount ofterMeducting &,000. AaJ, if
he would undertake it for such a snm it
would bo dear work for tbe county. . The
people of Douglas don't want such'Jiand
llng of their records as such a man would
doubtlees make. There is no man in
Douglas county capable of doing the
work who will do it for any 300 a year.
So we dia not desm such a question
worthy of notice.
The PtAiKOEAixs believes in paying a
county clerk, be he republican, demo
crat or populist, wno may bo placed in
charge of that office, such a salary as
sucL work is worth. Sucli piping for ro
form comes with bad grace from the Ke-
view wnen Jir. i. 11. snendan, a mem
ber of tbe Review's party daring bis man
agement, got from $3,000 to ?G,000 a year
fojrjhojvork jandet the
was a republican legislature that changed
the fee to'.t he salary system, cnltiug down
the expenses about bait.
Why did not our new reformer of
the Review advocate reform when he
was "pocketing the scads?" Let him
who can show a clean record talk reform.
Querist, in the Capital Journal, assays
to show that Mr. Hermann is a failure
because only $30,000 bad been appro
priated for tbe improvement of tbe Wil
lamette river during his term. That
cuts no Bguro in the matter at all.
Prior to Mr. Hermann's term in con
gress, Querist himself acknowledges tbe
appropriation of f 34, 157.93. Now that
sum was only what his predecessor and
the senators thought nececsaiy; aud so
with tbe 30,000 since Mr. Hermann's
term, is very likely all that was deemed
necessary, by Jlr. Hermaeu and Sena
tors Dolph and Mitchell, for, if $30,000
were insufficient tho senators were more
at fault than Mr. Hermann ; clee we
must. allow, that Jlr. Hermann had more
influence in securing that 30,000 appro
priation than both senators. The real
facts in the case are that 30,OOJ were all
that our entire delegation in congress
deemed necessary ; and more than that
amonnt would have been robbery.
Therefore, eo far as Querist'.; argument
goes on that line, he stultifies himself.
We import from the British Islands
only f 140, 000,000 a year. N. Y. Herald,
Uecembcrl'l, isuo.
You should have waited for the latest
statistics. In 1895 we imported from
the United Kingdom to the extent of
$1S1,474,33i over 30 per cent more than
your underestimate. You did well this
time. Nearlv "0 per cent of your state
ment was truth. There was but little
more than 30 per cent of Free-Trade lie
in it.
The Review got loaded and tired his
squib Thursday, but failed to bit the
mark. Load up your popgun again, Mr.
Reviow ; we enjoy such broadsides from
yourlittlo petard. They simply show
where you are.
The U. S. Gov't Reports
show Royal Baking Powdei
superior to all others.
Mr. Wm Tomilson and Ed Smith have
commenced work on their wood con
tract's. D. 1. Barlrum who has been suUering
with bloou poison in Ins liaiul we are
glad to say is somewhat improved,
L. Langenborg and Piter Neal are both
improving the looks of their property
with new fences.
Mr. Smith, tbe gentleman living on
Mr. Ramps place, 1ms Ect-out about a
thousand fruits trees this winter, for
Mr. Ramp.
I). Morris who recently purchased tbe
Patterson tract, has had it all put out in
applo trees. J. V
Indian War Vetera its.
At a special meeting of Umpqua Camp,
No. 0, of Indian War Veterans, held at
Roseburg, Or., March 5, J 890, the death
ot M. R. Hathaway, grand adjutant, was
made known, when the following resolu
tions were unanimously adopted :
Resolved, That the members of this
Camp, of Veterans, learn the sad news of
our late comrade's death with heartfelt
sorrow,, yet, bow submissively to the will
of our Great Commander above, who we
fervently hope has granted our late com
mander , "A vested right," in His holy
realm, according to the promises giyeriJ
in his sacred text, and to which bis. fel
low soldiers who are now "left in the
much thinned ranks, live in tbe full be
lief to join. him when the trumpet sound,
Tempus fagit." :
Onr comrade, died at Vancouver City,
Wash., March 2, 1696, in the 74th year
of his age, after a series of bodily , ail
ments, but in the full yigor of bis well
trained mind. He held tho office as
giand adjutant, of tho 1. W. Vet's
camps, for several yeare, and we all bear
witness to, bis courtesy and untiring en
ergy in promoting tho interests of the
camps over which be superintended, and
(or whicli we hold his memory dear to
our beans.- In his youthful days he
served as a volunteer, in the Indian War
of 1855 and '56, and acquitted himself as
an obedient, faithful and honorable sol
dier of the republic, lie crossed tbe
plains to Oregon in 1352, settling in the
northern part ot the state.
uctQicct), mat, to tne laroiiy 01 our
late much respected comrade, we extend
our sincere sympathy iu their bereave
ment, believing that he was a kind hus
band aud father to tbe members of the
family circle, who are left to mourn for
tbe present, until called to join him in
mansions beyond "tbo tky, where .out
Father dwellelh.
Itetohed, That a copy 0! these rcsoln
tions be transmitted to the family ot our
deceased comrade, and that the mem
bers of this camp wear a badge of mourn
ing for tbe epacoof thirty days, when tbe
meeting adjourned.
W..F. Unices.
Captain of Camp No. 6.
Henkt H. Woodward,
Orderly Sergt.
Council Meeting.
The common council of tho city of
lestem.-UKcbursaneVIhnradaycyeniDg, March
5, 1S9G, and transacted tho following
On calling the roll, tbe following mem
bers were found present: Mayor Jlars
ters; Councilmen Yates, Stanton, Perry,
Fletcher, Churchill and Slocum ; Mar
shal Cannon and Recorder Zigler.
Councilmen Clements and Moore absent,
Tbe minutes of tbe previous meeting
were read and approved.
O. C. Randell, captain of God's Regu
lar Army, appeared before the board in
regard to tbo boys creating a disturb
ance at the barracks during meetings
and ask that a regular police be ap
pointed to keep order. Tbe council in
formed Mr. Randell that in the future
if disturbed ho was to make a complaint
before the recorder and have tbe offender
punished as by ordinance provided
The .marshal and recorder's reports
were read aud approved and ordered
Tbe following bills were read and al
J. W. Mullen, hauling dirt..: $ 7 00
Zack Barker " " 6 00
Churchill, Wooley & McKenzie, re-
pairnrg-city hall roof 1 80
Roseburg Electric Light Co., city
hall lights 1 05
J. B. Cannon, marshal, nightwatch
and janitors salary 67 50
F. M. Zigler, recorders fees 22 50
The bill of the Roseburg Electric
Light Co., for $204.55, for Btreet lights,
was allowed, less $2
Tho delinquent lieenso list was ordered
turned over to the city attorney, and
that action be taken forthwith to force
No further business, tbe meeting ad
journed to meet April 9, 1S96.
W. B. Clarke.
A correspondent of tbe Review of
March 5, says in regard to the candidacy
of W. B. Clark for tho nomination for
senator, that he, Clarke, owing to
business engagements will not push his
claims for nomination. I am acquainted
with Clarke's position with respect to
his candidacv nnd well know, that in
the presentation of his name for th
nomination of senator, that he will not
push his claims to an extent that would
create inharmonious action m the
County Convention. W. B. Clarke':
friends have placed his name before the
public for the nomination for senator in
good faith, aud they propose to submit
his name to the County Convention, and
cheerfully abide by its decision, and
whoever may be the nominee, they will
give him a hearty support, and put forth
every honorable
effort for his election
Probate Court.
Iu the matter of the estate of J. L.
Smith, deceased, F. F. Welle, adminis
trator, having made final settlement, his
suro'.ies were released from bis bond.
In tho matter of tbo estate of William
Cochran, deceased, the matter was con
tinued till March 1.6, 1896.
In the matter of tho guardianship of
Ulysses G. Barker, H. P. Brookhart was
appointed guardian, with L. N. Whipple
aud Ud Brown aj sureties.
Who Oot Our Gold?
Who Gets our Gold?
I, said John Bull, -'f".-
Through Democracy's pullj-v ' -i-.
I get yourgojd.
Who'll see us die? J .
I, I, I and I, i
Came England's glad cry,
- I'll see you die.
. Who'll take our trade?
With goods cheaply made,
While your industries fade,
I'll take your trade.
' Who'll close our mills?
'-Witb-my under-priced bills,
Made to fill British tills
I'll close" yonr mills.
Who'll sell us Wool?
I, said John Gull,
I'll Clip, Comb and Poll,
Ml Sell Vou Wool.
Wh'o'll Ship Us Shoddy?
That's just my Hobby,
I'm King of Shoddy,
I'll ship you Shoddy.
Who'll Sell Us Glass?
I've got the brass
To sell cheap streaked glass,
I'll sell you glass.
Who'll Pay Our Labor?
Not I, my dear neighbor,
1 use only cheap labor.
I'll not pay High Ltbor.
Who Bobbed.Our Boys?
I robbed your boys
Of their Christmas toys,
I robbed your boys.
Who's Fortune's Made?
While your fortunes fade
By your Yankee Free-Trade
Then my fo: tune's Made.
Who's living' in'.Clover?
Ask: Carlisle and.Grover
They send the "dust" over.
I'm living in Clover.
Who Got Our Gold?
Well, now, I've been told,
That for goods that I've sold,
I've got your Gold.
Joux Bull
The Two Leading Industrie
Oor prosperity depends on our own in
dustries. Tbe two leading industries,
hop and prune growing, with their yield
in abundance, have undoubtedly a ten
dency of putting the inhabitants of this
county into better circumstances finan
cially, and those who are interested in
tbe financial affairs of tbe county and
themselves should consider it an import
ant object to do what ia within their
power to sustain the continuance of
these two industries, and keeping them
in a prosperous condition. There is no
doubt in the minds of a thinking people,
that it 13 to cur advantage as a whole to
do this.
Owing to the lluctnatiou in tbe price of
hope this season, tbe grower has experi
enced a heavy loss, resulting iu a great
discouragement among hop growers aud
tbo plowing up of a number of yards,
trantforming the yard with a sure crop,
into a com field with an uncertain crop,
and depriving a large number of our
citizens of employment.
About 7 cents per pound ia estimated
to cover all ex peaces on a yard (allowing
45 cents per box for pickmc) from the
beginning to the end of ono season.
Should there be no preat adyanco next
season, ot which it is not likely, the
picker should take a certain per centage
of the price received in sale, assuming
50 per cent. If sold for 4 cents (one box
weighing 13 pounds dried) pickers real
izes 26 cents per box, if sold for 7 cents,
and upward picker receives 45 cents per
The grower has no loss, and if the
picker is energetic enough and this
method be adopted, tbo industry is
placed on a sounder basis.
The prune yield may deviate in pries,
henco we must guard agaiust all depres
sion ; in which economy is the principal
factor. The art of prune culture must be
studied. Cultivation, etc., with great
care in packing and shipping, and, the
most important of all, the selection,
building aud operating of an evaporator.
The Mote evaporator ia re.-oni mended as
being the best and most perfect in every
particular, of all dryers. The equaliza
tion of heat, caused by the rotatory move
ment of trays and fans, the fruit being
dried quicker and more regular than br
others and with less expense.
E. E. LaBrie, a very extensive prune
grower of Garden Valley, after studying
the matter thoroughly aud examined the
various kiuds of dryers, has made a
wise decision iu selecting the J. W.
Mote evaporator, lie will build oi.e of
150 bushel capacity and use a gasoline
engine for rotatory power.
Highest of all in Leavening
These two leading industries must be
studied and investigated with more care
in the future. T. D.
Roseburg, Or., Feb. 28, 1896.
To Mrs, B. Griffith.
. DfiAK Madam: In appreciation of
your faithful services and attention
rendered to us especially at the table,
allow us to express to you onr sincere
thanks. In severing your connection
with the Horns please accept the accom
panying small cash contribution and
believe na that we always will remember
the favors Bhown us willingly and - cheer
fully. Wishing you success in tbe
future we. are, with much respect tho
inmates of O. S. Home:
Vant McCarty, Stephen Masten, David
Vinston, V. U. Newsom, J. S. Wells,
John Phillips, Albert Younir. James
Hawkins, Silas Velemater, John T. Cox,
R. Koldeway, Wm. Wilkee, A. Heffner,
Anton Abbiugton, A. O. Parson, T.
Hartman, J. M. Regan, John Bayeon,
Robt. Lazenby, Lewis Stewart, Ely
Allen, E. R. Hukitl, Horace Reynolds,
G. W. Agnew, Jas. Kennedy, H. C.
Johnson, Joe. Eossin, E. G. Howard, N.
Wiggine, W, A. Greek, Isaac Grier, Ira
Flagg. A. D. Miller, J. F. Kletch, Henry
McKendrick, Wm. Johnson, E. Ken
nedy, A. J. Case, F. J. Hook, Owen-Ohl,
Geo. Bennett, Peter Monoth, Theo
Michel, Zedbee Madkins, T. J. Mulkey.
ItodEBUEQ, March 5, 1896.
To tbe above inmates of the .Soldiers'
Gextlejiex: I desire publicly to ex
press my thanks and appreciation for the
above kind and courteous testimonial and
contribution, and I assure ou that in
whatever path of life my duty calls me I
shall always remember and honor the
coble men who fought for our flag and
especially the inmates of the Oregon
Soldiers' Home.
Gratefully yours,
Mns. B. Geiffitu.
Chas Germond of Millwood was
ing relatives here last Monday.
A. D. Hawn of Oakland passed through
here on his way to the Bear creek mills.
W. B.Lamb oL Wilbur was here sev
eral days 020 interviewing school direc-
A letter from P. Humphrey finds him
prospering at Landen, Mich.
.Mrs. R.O.Lehman is quite sick, but
we hope to soon repoit that she is Im
proving. Dr. Lehman was summoned out one
ssormy nisbt, but alter riding seven
miles found it to be a case of toothache.
There was a coyote cluborganizedjhere
some time ago, and the sheepmen repre
sented that they would get good dog3 if
the people would raise the bounty, but
since the money i3 up we hear nothing
more of dogs.
R. H. Neyman h plowing for B. L.
C. A. Stevens, who has been attending
school in Roseburg is again at home.
He will teach the Green Valley school.
We wish him success.
Mrs. Martha Hall of Cleveland is vis
iting with relatives on Tree.
None of our weather prophets told us of
the recent storm. Every indication of
spring that conld bo offered was at hand.
The grouse were booting and (he ground
squirrels were out and even a few buz
zards have been seen, but all "signs fail
in dry weather."
County Court Proceedings.
W. H. Kelley having resigned, F. C.
Buell was appointed supervisor of road
district No. 37.
The following road supervisors were
appointed :
No. 32. C. A. Blaekman.
No. 23.
No. 22.
No. 46.
No. 35.
No. 55.
No. 3S.
E. L. Littrell.
A. T. Ottinger.
L. Jones.
D. Ranvill.
C. F. Walker.
W. N. Moore.
Tho report of supervisors for the fol
lowing road districts were allowed:
No. 35, $12 ; No. 3S, $16 and No. 46, $50.
We give below a comparison of
J amonn,a q mQney a opiiafed by
,ast four UglsaKa o 0regon:
The session of 1SS9 appro-
i priated $1,023,006,18
The sesion of 1S91 apppro-
I priated 1,267,763.05
: The session of 1S93 appro-
j priated 2,036,422.06
The session of 1S95 appropri
ated 1,460,435.99
The appropriation last session was
$56S ,936.07 less tlian the previous session.
Tho foregoing figures have been fur
nished by tbe Salem Statesman and are
probably correct.
Power. Latest U.S. Gov't Report