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About The Plaindealer. (Roseburg, Or.) 1870-190? | View Entire Issue (Sept. 7, 1896)
SEPTEMBER 7, 1S9G.
.A Salzuiau, the reliable joweler.
Coal tar and resin at Marsters'.
Lime nud sulphur at Marsters'.
Caro Bros, arc the bosa merchants.
J. T. Bryan, the Busy Watchmaker.
Go to the Roseleaf for tho best cigar.
Good Roods at the lowest prices at Salz
mau's. Go to A. C. Marsters & Co. for echool
County claims and warrants bought by
D. S. West.
School books and stationery at Mar
stors Drug Store.
Dr. F.-W. Hay Lies docs all kiuda of
1. S. West does insurance. Office
opposite the post office,
Neatsfoot oil, machine and lubricating
oils at Marslers' Drugstore.
A fine lies of gents' ehoes at J. Abra
ham's. Prices just right.
Munyou's llomcepathic Heuiediea for
sale at Marsters' Drug Store.
An endless variety of combs, hair and
clothes brushes at Marsters'.
For bargains in family groceries, call
at the l'epole's btore, Cass street.
Monyon's Homeopathic Remedies at
A. 0. Marstere & Co.'s drug store.
Bring your clocks and watches to Slow
Jerry the reliable jeweler tor repairs.
Chrushed fruits in soda and all the
new drinks ice cold at tho Kandy
Dr. Haynes does crown and bridge
work and" guarantees tho Eauie Don't
forget the number.
All rips of seams on boots and shoes
bought of us will be sewed free of charge
at the Novelty Store.
The Kandy Kitchen is headquarters
for cold drinks, chrushed fruits, ice
cream and all new drinks.
Dr. Haynes makes all' kinds of artifi
dal dentures euch as gold, platiuum and
aluminum plates, also rubber and cellu
loid. Save money and time. To parties
going East, go by the O. R .& N. short
route. Call on or write to V. C. London,
Newaududl assorted line of prints,
cotton dress ;:.hJs inuslin. toweling,
tahle linen, table oil cloth just received
at the Novelty Store.
A. C. Hoxie sells dour at 75c and SOc a
sack, awl 10 pounds of lanl for 75 cents.
People should take advantage of these
prices and give him their patronage.
E. Du Gas. Physician and Surgeon,
office in Marsters' building. Calls in
town and country promptly answered
night or day. Residence, 111 Mill street.
X. Rice, one of our enterprising furni
ture dealers has now on sale a line lot of
furniture of the latent style and finish.
Give him a call before purchasing else
L. Lkugenburg is still on top. He
carries a full stock oi choice music, mu
sical instruments, vwan, guitars, accord
eons etc, violin stnngs of best quality
always ca hand.
Slow Jerry the jeweler has H carat
tilled cold ladies watches now on ale
Prices reduced from $25 to $15, decided
bargains. Don't fail to examine them
before purchasing elsewhere
Those having second hand stoves,
furniture, etc, lor sale can receive the
hizhest cash price bv calling upon X
Rice, the furniture and supply dealer,
1-23 Jackson street Roseburg, Or,
Mrs. G. W. Rapp will continue to
buy sad ship fresh salmon from Win
chester or Wilbur to Portland as hereto
fore xnd pay the highest market prices
1 jr same. AUJress pes tomes Dor
Jack Abraham, cents lurnisner, eeps
the best goods and latest of every thing
in his line, and sUs them at a lower
price than any of his competitors. lie
aiso sells boots and ehoes at astonishing
Good pstitureage lor stock at reason
able rites by the month. All stock
taken absolutely and entirely at
owner's risk in every
J. M, Shafer
particulars enquire of
Place to Rent Containing 3 acres,
good hoosr; and brn and all necessary
Good goods in shoea aro tho choaiest.
Call ut the Novelty Store.
Do you want a good pair of shoes? If
to, call at tho Novelty Store.
Boola and shoea at tho Novolty Storo,
lowest pricea and best goods.
Hon. Plum Cooper and wifo wore in
the city Saturday on business.
Large lino of .boots and shoea in our
now department at the Novelty Store.
36 inch box stovo, suitable for drying
bops, for sale cheap, at Wead'a Hard
ware. Delicious "salt-rising" bread at the
Home Bakery, corner Oak and Roeo
Mrs. G. W. Black and little ones went
to Grants Pass on the overland Saturday
District No. 7C, school shoes at the
ovelty Store, tho best to bo had for
Tho school in district No. 4 Rosoburg
public school will open Mbuday, Sep
Private lunch room at the Homo Bak
ery, corner Oak and Rose street. Also
lunches put up.
The W. C. T. U. will meet at tho
homo of Mrs. Berry on Thursday
nfngof this week.
F. Dillard, who has been sick several
ceks with typhoid fever, is reported
Born, Sept., C. 1S9G, to tho wifo of
Haivey Jones, a son, and all goes well
in Garden Valley.
Mr. II. Parry, who was seriously hurt
at the bicycle grounds, August 24th, is
again upon the streets.
Giuger ale, Aristas Water, soda, and
other soft drinks at Slow Jerry's drink
emporium, now on draft.
Fresh home-made bread at the Home
Bakery, corner Oak and Rote streets
Alice Baldwin, proprietor.
Today is labor day. and, instead of a
holiday, it is really labor day every
body at work for bread and butter.
Don't foiget that Congressman Her
mann will address the citizens at tho
court house next Friday at 7 :30 p. in
W. C. Reeve of Roberts Creek, while
i busiuess in the city 'Saturday, mado
the Plaindkaleb a short business call.
. gocd brood mare to trade for wheat
or mts. Is sound, gentle and true. Ad
ress, P. O. box 2o3, Roseburg, Oregon
Mrs. D. C. McClallen has torn down
the old puzza to the south wing of her
hotel and is having a new and better one
ave money by doing your own horse
and boy shoeing. Horse shoes and half
soles and nails for each at H. M. Wead'a
Married, at the otlico of Judge Stearns,
Monday, Sept., 7, LSftJ, John B. Mackey
and Bertha Krewson. Judge Stearns,
Mrs. Thompson and son Mel, left on
this morning's , local for -Sleubenville,
Ohio. They expect to return is- about
Ed Weaver, atid W. Kramer of Myrtle
Creek were in the city Saturday on
business before the county board of
tred Hatneiu ol itooetts ireee is in
the city tcday a zealous Bryan man and
claims be will cairy California, Oregon
Born, September 2, 1;96, to the wife
of John Needbam, a daughter. The
mother and babe doing well and the
Miss Addio Snyder of Marshfield, who
has been visiting friends in this city lor
orchards and fine
garden spot, in the city limits, uooo
garden partly in an J iMiaace plowed anu
ready for planting. 1. r. Kick & Lo
The cheap rates of five dollars cabin
and two-Sftv steerage including meals
and berth are still in effect on the O. R
A N. Go's, steamers from Portland to
Steamer leaves Portland every five
Dr. R. W. B-ujamin, late ol the dental
college at Atlanta G., na3 fitted up
dental roraii in the Marstere block
where lie is prepared to do do first class
work in all the lates improvements
Crown and bridge work, gold and porce
lain crown, fillings and extraction
teeth at litrd time prices and all work
guaranteed. Remember, room 1, Mars
Cure 1'or llcailaclic.
At a reroedv for all forms of Headach
Electric Bitter has proved to be tho very
brat. It t-ffects a ier:nanent cure anu
Dm foft ilreaiM habitual sick head
aches yield to its influence. We urge all
Trim nrf TfHirl! to procure a bottle, and
give this remedy a fair trial. In cases of
habitual consumption Electric Bitters
cures br giving the neded tone to the
imucU. ami few cast's lone resist the use
0 thM medicine. Try it once. Largi
bottles only Fifty cents at A. C. Marsters
& Co. s IJrBg store.
Va rocri?ifiy Vcnid.
as old jl2i WrLt-TBitf KExmr.-Jtri
orerflftr ye hj million ot mother lor tbclr
cblkireti while teething, with privet euccctf.
It footiMt the cfclW, toftens the (jumj, allays all
1, .in. rart wintl colic, awl ii the beat remedy
'or TjUrrlM. I plant to the ttc. Bold by
drarcitU In erenr lrt ol the world. Twenty
fiie iu a bottle, lu rlue la Incalculable
JU-iHr iwl ui lor Mrs. Vlnlow' ootblrjg
Syrup, aad take no other kind.
To the Public.
On and after this date, I wish it under
stood that my terms for all undertaker
goods are cash with the order. I find it
impossible to do business on a crcdi
basis, and bolive that I can do better by
my patrons and myself by soiling strictly
for cash. P. Be.nkdick. Undertaker.
Itoseburg, Ore., April 12, 1895.
The Central Mouse.
W. II. Cordon is now the proprietor of
this jopular house. Tho table will be
iHim.licd with the best in tho market,
i.p1 and courteous treatment
Mf-als 15 cen Id. and beda tho same rate.
the past three weeks, left fo
Mrs. John McCulloch, who died
neuralgia of the heart at Angel Camp
Cal., was given sepulture in the Masonic
In the matter of the estate of the late
decayed, JatneB MacWilliams, the court
appointed L. A. Sands executor with
will annexed without bonds.
One extra large box stove for sale
H. M. Wcad's Hardware Store. Suit
able for dry house or large store room
price $13. Takes three foot wood.
Who'd a thunk it?" We hear that
Geo. Petrcquin has flopped and gono
over to Bryan. Ia it possible that Georgi
has gone daft? How is it, "Pet?"
Eocene Parrott. Hermann Marks and
Fred Zigler made a trip to Oakland yes
terday on their bikes, and found tho en
tire town engaged in arguing tho silye
Go to M. F. Rice's Second Hand store
Hendricks' block, for late improved
cintrpr Snwinir machines, needles, oil
etc. W. C. Moxboe,
Tho city of Roseburg is now being run
by "the Ughta of other days." It is not
so cheerful as good moonlight but it is
a great deal cheaper. Economy is the
Say ! If you want a Etove somebody
else has not urud tho lifo out of aud that
isn't made by convicts in tho Salem
Penitentiary, you want to call at Wead's
Hardware. No convict trash there.
Today Arkansas and Maino hold
state elections. Look out for startling
news tomorrow. Maine will go repub
lican by an overwhelming majority and
Arkansas by a reduced democratic
Mrs. John Boweu. who has been an
invalid for seycral years from paralysis,
was buried yesterday in the Catholic
ccmeterv. Her remains were followed
(o their last resting placo by many sor
rowing friends and neighbors.
W. H. Colo aud son, J. W., of Cala
pooia called at this office while in tho
city Friday. W. II. Colo has been for
many years connected with the assessor's
office, two yoars as assessor and twelyo
yoara aa doputy aud tho modus operandi
of the business to a dot.
ScorrsBima, Sept. 3. That Douglas
county is tho land for health, and tho
land for wealth, is admirably exempli
fied by Scottsburg and tho boautiful
Pioneers and veterans aro numerous,
and tho sprightly Btep and sparkling eye
of tho octogenarian, and tho rosy checks
ol bravo lads and bonnio lasses speak
oIumoB as to tho pure atmosphere and
pure water of thia lovely land of moun
tain, valo and Hood.
Scottsburg is tho Umpqua river head
of navigation, with daily steamers to and
from tho ocean twenty seven miles
away. It was pioneered in 1S5U, Job
Hatfield beiug tho first white man to
locate. Ho is now eighty-four, and
lives on his beautiful farm on the banks
of tho river, four miles from Scottsburg,
Job was the first pilot on tho Columbia
river, and knew what ho was doing when
ho choso this region in tho then wilder
ness. Ho assured himself that he would
always bo near navigation.
Andrew Sawyer and wifo came a few
months after Hatfield. -Mrs. Sawyer
was tho first white woman on the Ump
qua, and tho first white child, their
daughter, now Mrs. Joseph Reid of
Idaho. Mr. and Mrs. Sawyer are each
about seventy-six, and have a noble farm
on tho Elkton road. Thoy arc having
their substantial home repainted and
improved and expect to do it again.
Cyrus Hodden camo in '50 and is tho
patriarch of Scottsburg proper and is
seventy-six with lands aud lotse and
Asa Andrews is alio seventy-six and
mentally and physically has a good grip
on tho world and its ways.
E. H. Burchard and wile are each
about three score and ten, und happy as
the days are long.
Sam Turner has passed the seventieth
mile stone and is a well to do bachelor
Job Hatfield, vSl), George Bowers, (72),
and several other veterans here have
never married but there is not a crusty
bachelor in the lot. This is a hint to
the leap year girls of
Scottsburg has the oldest tannery in
Oregon. It was built in !So3 by Ivy
Kent, now a prominent and active bust
ness roan 111 urairi. lue tannery uas
twelve liquor vat?, two leaches and horse
power, and makes skirting leather for
sau tranctsco. A. I... Uzout ran 11 in
years away back. He lives in a beauti
ful cottage in Scottsburg and loans
money and takes solid comfort. The
tannery is now owned by State Senator
Reed of Gardiner and is managed and
worked by T. W. Andrews, who has
been conuected with it siuce 1SS0. That
is one little enterpise that never (ailed to
make men mocev.
P. P. Palmer, extensive farmer, hotel-
ceeper anu all a rounu business man,
came to Oregon in ol, and he looks and
acts as in the prime cf life, and it would
take columns o! the I i.aisdiulli: to
mention the grandpas and grandmas in
the beautiful Umpqua valley. Scotts
burg is recoguuid a3 tlie richest little
town of its population in the state, and
up the Long Prairie valley, which ex
tends from Scottsburg to Eikton, has
farms about all the way. Mortgages are
few if anv. Tne Scottsburg store carries
a stock approximating $0,000 in value
and handles lots of produce and ships
schooner loads of grain. Its trade ex
nd3 tweuiy miles up the valley and
twentv-three miles up the riwr, but
with all its varied iiusiues-', John I led-
den manages all. For fourteen years he
has been the efficient ros;uialer. The
gentleman was born in Sco'taburg, and
when school days wta over took to
steamboating. from which he retired in
fayor of nerchandising' twenty years
ago. His father, Cyrus H widen, now
Ecventy-six, is a hale and wide awake
entlemen who attends to his livestock
and sees after things with the vim ol
forty. The Hedden rauches, four in
number, encompass 1500 acres with 500
acres in cultivation, and rented out for
the raising of grain and cattle, for which
this region is noted. They then own
buildings and lots and an enviable repu
tation for commercial principle and
every good quality. It i3 conceded that
Long Prairie valley raises the best mill
oats in the state and has a congregate of
as good people as ever pioneered the
golden west. The valley is now very
beautiful with 'alternate fields of green,
brown and gold, between is tne mirror
like river .winding, and towering above
arc the timber clad mountains lira varied
hue. Sloping fields, orchards and gar
dens adorn substantial homes, a splen
did roadway leads along, .and fields as
level as a table stretch Jo the river.
From tho mountains, springs and cas
cades descend, and gurgle Imneath
bridges which will bear any load. In
the river fishermen ere busy and tho
sound of tlie nimrod's ntlo reverberates
from craig to craig.
Tho most prominent atructuro in the
placo is tho commodious, handsome and
proportionate State Normal Institute,
which opens for tho session on tho ilh
of September. With tho normal and
public school combined, 300 pupils are
enrolled. Tnose educational institutions
occupy a beautiful eminence and add
greatly to the attractiveness ol llio town.
At tho other ond of Railway avenue, 1a
tho lovely home of J. W. Krewson. It
ia a charming cottago at tho base ol tho
mountain, and with lawn, shrubbery and
playing fountain h an ideal picture of
rest and comfort snug.
J. W. Krowson camo hero in 1800, be
fore Drain waa dreamt of. Ho became
its first merchant, first postmaster, first
railway and first express agent. He be
gan business wheD tho railway came,
with a small stock of merchandise, now
ho carries from $3,000 to $4,000 worth of
merchandise and has a wide trade.
His homo farm encompasses seventy-
two acres, and has three other ranches,
aggregating 400 acres, and is a substantia
citizen in every way.
Ho was born in Ohio, served with the
gallant 10th Iowa infantry in tho war,
and officially hero ia Notary Public, and
waa many years Justice of the Peace.
He has never had a reversal of judgment,
and it is worthy of note that he has mar
ried many a happy couple, and is proud
especially of ono couplo as he married
their children yearly twenty years after.
Squire Krewson is a man of excellent
business capacity and method, and a
thoroughly progressive citizen and social
gentlemon. He and tho late Charles
Drain built the Drain flouring mills
which are now running night and
day, and in many ways ho baa
aided materially in developing the
country and the public weal.
The saw mill at Hudson whi ch has
been closed down will again resume
operation this week under the control of
Perkins, Jc Bridges and will give em
ploymunt directly and indirectly to forty
men. Hie mill is a double circular witn
acpacitvof 30,000 feet a day, aud will get
out materia for the Rio Grande Railway,
and whatever contracts may turn up.
tho product consisting of fir and spruce
Perkins and Bridges own about 750
acres of splendid timber, and the former
gentleman owns individual tracts and
they will contract with others for log
supply. With the saw mill aro two
Jersey, but raised in Ohio. Ho came
to California in '4'J, mined with varied
fortune, bossed pack trains and did tho
pioneer act all through, Ho built the
Scottsburg tuunery in '53 and afterward
bought land and engaged in sheep farm
ing near Elkton and now has 1600 acre
near there anu on the uaKimiii roau,
there three of his sons, John, Frank and
Albert Kent, have about a thousand
sheep and a herd of cattle. He has been
county commissioner, justice of the
peace and postmaster. His eon and
partner in the hardware business, Wal
ter W, Kent is ono of tho most de
servedly popular young men in the
county. He was born at Elkton and
studied at the State Normal and is an
able business man. He has been coun
cilman and town treasurer and is worthy
of any position of responsibility. He
owns buildings and lots and contem
plates building a commodious hardware
store by spring.
Joel Kirtley, the builder, ia kept busy
all tho time. Ho is a j ioneer and ex
Indian fighter. He camo to Oregon in
'50. Was twenty yeara in Portland and
came to Drain in '73, ono year after ita
G. M. Bassett, the railway agent at
Drain, is a native son, born in Linn
counl Ho began railroading as freight
clerk at Salem and his rise has been
rapid. For nearly two years he has
been at this Btation and is appreciated
by all c'aBaes as to ability, promptitude
Drrin baa a normal population of 300
which is frequently increased to over 600
by the State Normal College
nI.inpt-H and a lath mill and pvprr i'r-
Dkain, .Nipt. 5. Drain ships to Rose
burg from 800 to 1,000 car loads of wood
a year. It forwards also by rail 500 car
loads of lumbar to different points, and
from Iwcnty-livo to thirty cars of live
stock, and it receives about 100,000
psunds of merchandise a month.
The pride of the place is tho grand
State Normal Institute, which brings
students from over Oregon and Washing
ton, and makes winter the busiest season
of the year.
Drain i'b admirably situated in a land
of grand scenery with towering mouu
taina above, and farm fields spreading
out from the town through which Hows
Elk creek, a noble stream, and Pass
creek, granting mill power aud Fanitary
advantage. It is on the main lino ol tho
Southern Pacific railway, with four pas
senger trains daily and stago lino con
nection with rivor steamer, and further
stage to Coos Bay and tho ocean.
Drain is a toinperaneo town, and a de
lightful tilacc for study. It has three
churches, numerous societies, and a eo
cial aud uuprelentiouB people.
partment will be utilized, and the little
Hudson village with ita twenty-one
cottages will resume ita beehive activity.
Hon. W. A. Perkins is the senior
member of the firm ot Perkins & Com'
panv, general merchants, with a $7000
fctock. The company being L. M. Per
kins, son of the aforesaid, who became a
partner last month. The latter gentle
men owns a 350 acre ranch with 200
cultivated acres at Hudon and has the
attributes of the successful business
W. A. Perkins was born in Tennessee
uear the North Caroliua line. He came
to Oregon in 1S75, locating at Oakland
till '75, when he ma'de Drain his p;rma
nent home. From 1S52 till 1S7S he fol
lowed teaching as a profession and be
came noted as to ability and the manner
of inculcation most happy in results. He
has been a member ot tho legislature
and was an active member of the baild
ing committee having charge of tne
tato Normal institute and is the same
live go-a-head gentleman.
Hen. J. T. Bridges is member elect of
the legislature and is only 20 years of
age. lie is a quiet conservative bust
ness mac but gets there all the same.
The Drain flouring mills arc running
twenty-four hours a day, and at the
same time receiving internal im
provements to elevators and bins. Pro
pulsion to machinery is given by the aid
of a Turbine wheel with eleven feet fall
from Pass creek, ajudanew 25-horse pow
engine just put in place. With three
double stands of patent rolls and other
modern auxiliaries tho output i thirty
barrels of flour per miller's day, and
the custom trade is very extensive.
William Russell & Son bought the
Hour mills seven years ago and by pres'
ent prosperity :t is evident they have a
bonanza. William Russell is a pioneer,
he having arrived in Oregon from Ohio
in 1S4S. He received $5 a month driy
ing oxen across the plains and has stayed
by the state ever since, lie owns a
ranch in Ine county and Drain prop
erty and is an indefatigable worker.
Tho Drain hotel under the culinary
dictate of. Mrs. Russell is doing good
business and is open day and night, and
the genial general manager, John
Woods, lias held the part of Boniface
for four years and is universally popular,
The postoOico m3y also be said to be a
night and day institution, as it receives
eight and forwards eight mails every
twenty-four hours. Tho postmaster,
has resided nino yeara in Drain and has
beon postotlico chief for nearly that
time. Ho is also the owner of a first-
class pharmacy which externally resem
bles a bank, and ho owns a ranch of GoG
acres near Uaklanu, anu interest in a
323 acre farm, six milea west of Draiu
aud his residence in town and land at
South Drain which is not developing
verv rapidly. Tho deputy postmaster.
Roy Applegale, has been with him for
nearly fivo years and is a young gentle
man ot bright promise.
Thu youngest merchant in Drain is J.
A. Black, who deals in everything and is
tho undertaker, beiug tho first under
taker in thia healthy region. Mr. Black
ia a native son, having been born in
Marshfield. In 18S4 ho went to Gardi
ner aud was connected with Senator
Reed's oxtensivo interests and ho has
been here for four years, two of which
ho was a member of tho firm of Bridges
it Black and is now doing good biiBinesa
on his own account aud is in every re
gard worthy of uuetinted patronago and
Tho yetoran, Levy Kont now past sev
enty fivo, ia lively and keen and retaina
hia position daily as the senior of Kent
& Sou, hardware merchants with all por
tainimr thereto. Ho ib a native of New
Mr. and Mrs. Smith Bailey came over
from Roseburg Saturday.
Miss Julia Raymond returned from
Salem last week where she has been for
Creed Chenoweth and Geo. Stearns
left Saturday to inspect the Bohemia
Miss Kittie Clarke of Millwood, and
Miss Lena Thompson of Coles alley
were visiting frieuds here last week.
Will Underwood sold his interest in
tho furniture store recently to B. J
Bjvingdon who will carry on the busi
ness at the old stand, and also bis har
ness shop which he baa moved into the
back part of the furniture store.
E. G. loung A Co shipped a
quantity of ducks aud chickens to
land last week.
Mrs. G. II. Shambrook and son,
of Unipqua Ferry were visiting in
a few days last week.
Mr. F. W. McKechnio's parents left
on Thursday morning's local for their
home in Manitoba, Canada.
A. Coffey of Yoncalla passed through
here Saturday on his way home from
Bandon, where ho has been enjoying
the sea breezes.
Mrs. Hamlin of Portland is visiting
friends in town.
Messrs. Marks, Zigler and Parrott of
Roscburc camo over Sunday on their
E. 0. Parker commenced his fall term
of school at Nonpareil last week. Ho
reports the Echool in good condition and
attendance large for eo early a
The ladies of the Baptist congregation
gave the church a general cleaning and
renovating last Friday, which adds
much to the appearance of the church
The Junior Endeavor Society that
meets at the Presbyterian church
on Sunday's at 2:30 p. m. under the
leadership of Mrs. C. N. Courtwright, ia
progressing nicely. The officers' report
were read Sunday, showing a gain
twentv-six members in the latt month
making some fifty members enrolled
now. The several reports show an in
tercst taken by the members in the work
Deputy Sheriff Stephens moves b.13
family to Roseburg this week to live
Rev. C. N. Courtwright and family will
move into Mr. Stephens' house for their
Page ADimmick received last week a
large supply of school books, slates, ink
and various other articles that scholars
use in tho school room, which can be
had at reasonable prices.
Mr. J. W. Garrison of whom wo fiave
recently 6poken, employed Drs. Pago
and Gilmore to amputate his limb that
has given him much trouble for years,
caused by a gunshot wound received
during the war. The doctors found the
boue badly diseased which compelled
them to amputate the limb to carry out
their agreement with Mr. G . whilo under
tho influence of chloroform. He revived
from the effects of the chloroform
nicely and the stump was in goo.l ehajw
but the system had taken up so much of
tho poisonous matter that death came to
his relief a few days after the operation.
Had this been done at an earlier period
no doubt but he would havo survived
tho operation. His body was interred
in the 1. O. O. F. cemetery Thursday
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
A Whirlpool of Danger.
To grapple with what is called the
social evil" would be a hopless task,
but wo may do something to prevent our
girls from being swallowed up in the
deadly whirlpool. The current seta in
small, and with but a little ripple at
first, then is .thu time for parents to act
before it becomes a mighty force and
the child is engulfed. Encourage the
little lisping infant to tell mother every
thing, to foster that habit aa .time moves
on. lie present as tar as possible when
the children play together, and note the
character of the little friends. If sure
that they aro impure minded refuse
them further hospi'ality. Aa your girl
grows older, take her into your confi
dence, and warn her against the lower
world that forms part of this. Set yonr
foot firmly down against eyening walks
with boy friends, as well as the isolated
evening calls. If she has to go to any
evening entertainment without either
patent, insist that it be with the crowd
going the same way, and not with the
one friend. In numbers, often, there is
If your own hand is not firm enough
to draw her from these tiny currents,
which are but the outer ruin of destruct
ion, enlist her lather's help, and any
friend of your own who may have influ
ence over her, for, with God's help your
And if, for our unworthiness
Toil, watching, prayers are vain
In disappointment He can bless,
So love at heart prevail. L.
NOTES OF INTEREST.
State or Ohio, City of Toledo,)
iacas UOUXTV, )
Fkank J. Cheney makes oath that he
is the eenior partner of the firm of F. J.
Cheney & Co., doing business in the
City of Toledo, County and State afore
said, and that said firm will pay the sum
of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for
each and every case of Catarku that
cannot be cured by the Uee of Hall's
FRANK J. CHENEY
Sworn to before me and subscribed in
my presence, this Cth day of December,
A. D. 1SS0.
A. W. GLEASON,
-J seal J- Notary Public.
Hall s Catarrh Cure is takeu inter
nally, and acts directly on the blood and
mucous surfaces of tho system. Send
for testimonials, free.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.
Sold by Druggists, 75c.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
"Liverine," manufactured bv the An
chor S Chemical Co., the great Liyer,
Kidney and Constipation cure. An in'
fallible remedy for all curable torms of
diseases of those organs. The greatest
knows remedy for Indigestion. Try it
For salo at M. F. Rapp's drug store,
Bay mare, weight about 050 lbs., sad
die mark on back and small white spots
on sides caused from saddle; jaws slightly
swollen lroin mstemner ami smalt sore
underneath, unshod and in good condi
tion. Please take up and return to C. B.
Cannon, Roseburg, and be liberally ,'paid
Notice to the Traveling Public,
Mrs. Moore, the proprietor of the Prl
vate Boarding House, formerly known as
the Farmers' Hotel, on Lane street, one
block east of the depot, has acquired the
reputation of being one of tho beet cater'
ers in the city. Meals 15 cents; board
and lodging $3.50
For City Marshal,
I hereby respectfully announce myself
a candidate for the otlico of city mar-
shall subject to the decision of the voters
of city of Roseburg, and if elected, pledge
mvself -to faithfully perform the duties
of the ollice without fear or favor.
' John R. McCckuy,
Last Saturday evening tho members
of tho Roseburg tiro department, in epo
cial meeting assembled, presented to
Past Chief L, A. Sanctuary, a handsome
gold headed cane, aa a tokon of their es
teem and appreciation of his services in
drilling the hoso team which proved vie
torioua In tho rocont field sports.
Mr. W. Haines of Eugene, who ia en
gaged in tanning and dreeaing leather,
waa in tho city Friday. Mr. Haines has
been engaged in his present occupation
at Eugeno for over fifteeu years, and
finds it a profitable business, evou these
hard timos. Ho devotes his timo and
attention to his business anu lets specu
lations in other business alono.
Shasta Water at blow Jerrys cigar
and drink emporium.
For City Marshal.
I hereby respectfully announce myself
a candidate for re-election to the office
of city marshal of Roseburg, at the city
election to be hold, October 5th, 1S96.
J. B. Cax.vox,
Sheep dip at Marsters'.
McKinloy and Bryan hata at tho Nov
For a good 5-cent cigar call on Mrs.N.
Straw hats at cost at the Novelty
Wood taken on subscription at this
Get your school books at Marsters'
drug store. .
For first-class dentistry go to Dr. Little
Solid silver tea and table spoons at
Pure fresh groceries and low nricea at
Key West, imported and domestic
cigars at the RoBeieaf.
An excellent line of toilet soana at
Marsters' Drug Store.
Ladiea shirt waists at reduced pricea
at the Novelty Store.
Goods below cost at Caro's.
the the time for bargains.
Nobby suits and latest styles at Little
Jack's. Pricea very low.
All styles and qualities of hata at Abra
ham's. Bedrock prices.
Fred Floed, lawyer, room 9, Taylor &
Wilson block, Roseburg, Oregon.
Wanted Wood in exchange for
wagon work at Pilkington & Sona.
Country produce of all kinda bought
and sold at Casebeer'a grocery store.
On boots and shoea we quote you tho
lowest cash prices at the Novelty Store.
New invoice of boots and shoea at the
Racket Store. Prices below competition.
Hard times is what makes prices ap
preciated at Richard's Cash Racket
Office to rent on Jackson street, oppo
site the post office.
i. h.. KICHARDSOX.
Jewelry, watches, diamonds, gold pena
and optical goods at the lowest prices at
"Live and let live" is Dr. R. W. Ben
jamin's motto. Dental work done at
Our summer corsets and shirt waists
at ccst to close them out, at Richard's
Cash Racket Store.
At Oakland, T. L.Graves is authorized
to receive and receipt for subscription to
Y'ou can get the best ice cream in
quantities at the Kandy Kitchen cheap
er than you can make it.
Case beer the grocer, corner Jackson
and Washington, keeps the best grocer
ies. Try him and bo convinced.
Largest stock of fancy chairs at Alex
ander & Strong's, ever brought to Rose
burg and at prices lower than ever.
Don't eat adulterated cream candy that
comes from tho wholesale housea. Get
it clean and fresh at the Kandy Kitchen.
Bring your job work to the Plaxsdkal-
eb office. We are prepared to do the
cheapest and best work south of Port-
Gents, you should see our new lino of
fall hats, latest styles, best goods, and
prices so low they will astonish you.
The Racket Store.
T. M Stubblefield, boot and shoe
maker opposite the depot, does first
class work at hard times prices. Give
him your patronage.
N. Rice, at bis ware rooms on Jackson
opposite Marks' iron front, has choice
household furniture and tm ware at
prices to suit the times.
Take notice. Dr. Benjamin, the dent
ist, is permanently located and guaran
tees all his work. Give him a call and
examine work and prices.
Ladies, are you in perfect health? II
not, why not try tho great home remedy,
lavi. Mrs. berry is agent for Douglas
county and will fill all orders promptly.
If vou don't waut to suffer with corns
and bunions, have your boots and shoes
made at L. Langenburg s. Repairing
neatly and promptly dono
For a good hat, stylish and cheap, call
on Wollenberg & Abraham, whose stock
ambraces all grades of head gear.
The Square Deal stoi e has just opened
up a beautiful lino of W. L. Douglas
shoes, which prove to be the best shoes
made. Come and inspect them.
1 am prepared to offer lumber or wood
at reduced prices. I am taking in lum
ber and. wood on old accounts and in
trade for goods. T. K. Richardson.
Caro Bros', closing out sale is drawing
crowds to tho Bos3 Store. Low pricea
and quick sales is the order of the day.
uoods must be sold at anv saennce.
Call and see.
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 Roseburg, Oregon, or garbage
dumped thereon or sand or gravel taken
therefrom, unless the party taking Band
or gravel first contract with me for the
right to so do.
Tresspassers will be prosecuted ac
cording to law. Aaron Rosjc,
Roseburg. Oregon. March 17th. 1895.
For City Marshal.
I hereby respectlully anuounce
self a candidate for tho office of
marshal, at the coming city
held on October 5, 1SU0.
The undersigned has appointed as hia
deputy, W. S. Britt, who will attend to
all business at the surveyors office during
his absence from tho city.
Will P. Heydox,
Lumber for Sale or Trade.
If you have dry cows or heifers ycu
want to trade for lumber, or if you
want to buy a bill of any kind of fir
lumber, you will do well to address
P. O. box 125, Drain, Oregon.
Highest Honors World's Fair,
Gold Medal, Midwinter Fair.
Two lots in Marshfield for hogs.
Two aud one half lota in North
burg, for Btock ; hack or buggy in
payment. Call on 1. F. Rice & Co.
Mr. C. 1). Yonker, a well known drug
gist of Bowling Green, Ohio, in Fpcaking
oKHiatubeilaiu's Remedy, saya: "I take
pleasure in recommending it to my cus
tomers, for I am certain that it will al
ways please them. I sell more of it than
all other kinds put togother." For sale
bv A. C. Maratera & Co.
Most Perfect Made.
io Years the Standard.