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About The Plaindealer. (Roseburg, Or.) 1870-190? | View Entire Issue (Sept. 10, 1896)
Published Mondays and Thursdays,
One Year .
Six Months .
SEPTEMBER 10. 1SSC.
OUR STANDARD BEARERS.
GARRET A. HOBART.
For Presidential Electors,
T. T. GEER, of Mwion County.
S.M.YORAN, of Lane.
E. L. SMITH, of Wasco.
J. F. CAPLES, of Multnomah.
at ti Immaterial In my Judgment
whether tho wool grower receives any
benefit from the tariff on -wool or not;
whether ha docl or dol not .... I am
for fre wool." Extract from William
J. Bryan's speeds in concrcs', January
37th, IBS; ConKroasIonal Beconl rifty
thjrd Congress, aecond session. Vol. 36,
Vn. 30, p. 13B.
'It is not necessary to discnes the
Uriff question at this time. "Whatever
may be the individual views of citizens
as to the relative merits of pro'ecticn and
Uriff reform, all mast recognire that
until I the money question is folly and
finally settled the American people will
not consent to I the consideration of any
other important question." W. J.
I believe it is a good deal better to open
the mills of the United States to the la
bor of America than to open the mints
of the United States to the silver of the
- We give place today to 31. Lemmer's
reply to Sook Nik. Mr. Lemmer quotes
from James G. Blaine, who twenty years
ago favored silver. So he did acd so
dots the republican party which has
madeithe silver dollar a legal tender
for rll debts public and private. But,
O.J far as opinion of eminent men
go, we can quote Me&ers. Stewart and
Teller, "Mr. Lemmer'e ideal populist
leaders, who twenty years ao favored
the gold standard. The question is not
what men thought cn this or that ques
tion twenty years ago, but what is the
proper thing to do now under present
conditions. Times and circumstances
change as time passes; new conditions
arise which most be met by new meth
oda of treatment. Wm. M. S,tewa
J uru, oi, iOii -ine question will
never beeettled, until you determine
the simple question whether the labor
ing man is entitled to a gold dollar, if be
earns it, or whether yon are going to
cheat him with something else." See
Cong. Bee, Jane 12, 1S74. That was
when silver bullion from his mines was
worth about $1.29 per ounce, even after
the so-called crime of 187-t. Tti3 real
question is, what is best to do now?
with the light of history before us.
flEXICO AND THE UNITED STATES.
Mr. J. B. Johnson, a gentleman who
has lived in Mexico for over 23 years as
a skilled workman, a machinist, tailed
at this office Wednesday with whom we
had quite an extended interview.
Mr. Johnson claimed to be quite famil
iar with the condition of the finances,
the customs and morals of the people in
As a sample of the finales he stated
that being on a free coinage of fiber
basis the Mexican dollar in ordinary
small trades were worth only half the
American gold or silver dollar. He gave
an illustration by an actual deal with a
shoe dealer. The price of the shoes te
purchased was $3 Mexican money. Mr.
Johnson cave the shoemaker a o gold
piece and received fivo Mexican dollars
He says there are four classes of busi
ness in the country, viz: The miners,
we sugar growers, tno cciiee growers
and the rice growers. The laboring claes
got from 15 cents to 50 cents a day for
work. The highest wages are paid to
miners not to exceed 1.50 a day tho
average is about 75 cents Mexican
All those who produce for export such
as sugar, coffao and rice sell their prod
ucts on a gold basis as that is what those
articles command. They then take tho
gold and purchase silver to pay their
workmen 15 to 30 cents a day. Sugar
and coffee command tho same prices to
the consumer there where grown as they
do for export while wages arc on the sil
This condition of affairs shows that no
nation can prosper unless it can com
mand the respect, ccnhdcncc and trust
of other nations and will reciprocate
commercial relations with them. That
is, buy and sell and interchange products
upon a system of linauco mutually ad
vantageius to each.
IT IS GALL AND WORflWOOU
Editok Plaindkalkk: Wo tseo that
the enthusiastic rovival Li activo work
on last Friday night by tho Uosehurg
McKinley Rnpw'jHcan Club, has stirred
up tho gall of the nondescript political
trinity, who couducts tho domulist popo-
crat concern on Jackson Bttcet, lately
known as tho littlo stamping machine.
Thoy don't at all seem to like tho way bo
many of our beat citizens got logother
then and talked common sense, and
pledged themsolvcs thero to support tho
political party which at this critical time
has taken a stand for honesty and safety
in our financial affairs; and that protec
tion, prosperity and confidence shall take
tho place cl the miserable stnto of affairs
we now have as the result of democratic
mismanagement. This, of couree, means
to this trinity tho repudiation of the mon
grel natnelesa thing championed by this
paper. And also to them the cheerful
prospect of having with their friends,
ere loDg, to be deprived ol tbo blessed
privilege of drawing sustenance from
certain official teats now sucked by
"Tho jag carried by oco of the above
trinity to the Club meeting the other
night must have been of a specially ag
gravating kind, and illustrates the theory
anranccd by medical scientists that con
tinned heo of whisky, by an individual,
debases the moral faculties. Especially
truthfulness, judging by the way he uses
the "devil fish" method in his report ( t)
of the meetios. The plain truths ho
heard then seems to have especially
exaiperated him. Quite a proper lead
ing light he is of the causa championed
by this trinity now. After sucking
public teat for a good while, he is now
along with other noble work, busy stand
ing off bis tailor. Oh. vest "tins is
the campaign of education," they tell us
and ol 6uch are oar ttachers, just now,
By all mean3 let tha good work go on
Try and stir up, and lubricate the "ma
chine" with tho rancid mess of bigotry
and venom, taught always bj your
"Spiritual Fathers," and set your stamp
ing machine again agoing. Bo sure to
adorn it with the old scare-crow A. P. A.
Tho few silly ones who were made
nervous by vour hideous din a few
months ago, cow find they aie alive and
have had time to tako a closer lock at
some of those alleged A. P. A's, and
they now find these fellows are not near
eo meddlesome in other people's affairs
as some others they know of, and are in
clined more to watch the fellow who first
cries "stop thief." So now they only
smile at the scare-crow.
Many of nar cititens consider this a
time for Eober and thcughiful considera
tion of onr political affairs, and so freely
express themselves. This seems to be
very ofiicsive to the "machine," as its
only hope to keep connection with pres
ent sustenance, is by stirring up discon
tent, suspicion and hatred among the
people, end veil for anything that prom
ises only lfgjilation to pessibly enrich
one class at the expense cf the nation
generally. But we are getting pretty
tired of tnu kind of thing, and now pro
pose to assist this vigorous Club in
knockinc out this moazrel crowd, and
give decency and common sense an inn
ing in our national affairs for awhile,
Even if we are treated to some vigotous
b'eating in the mean time.
Who will not vo'.c the Bryan ticket.
The Review's "Fine Italian Hand."
Editor FutXDnjiw. notice in the
fl Itiview, an extended
account of the meetins of the McKinley
club, held at the cc -rt hoaje on last
Friday evening There was nothing
pirticnlarly sucgeitive in this, as I sup
pose it needs the matter to fill up the
columns of tho paper, except that by
such an extended write np it paved tho
way for the insinuating ultimatum the
capture of the clubby the A. P. A's.
Now I am a irember of the McKinley
clnb and as sudi member am interested
in the success of the republican ticket at
the coming election. I am not in
teretted, nor do 1 care whether .the A
P. A's. captured the offices or not. I
listened somewhat to this A. P. A. abuse
at our lost county election and was
somewhat prejudiced before that elec
tion. I watched carefully the proceed
ings and actions of tho republicans
whom I knew were A. P. A's and found
they stood shoulder to shoulder with me
in supporting the republican ticket. I
aleo found that the so-called republicans
who were objecting to certain candidates
on the ticket who were A. P. A.V,
as a rule, voted the democratic ticket
This action of theirs being understood
by the leading democrats and a certain
class of republicans, who have been in
the lead, is noiv pretty well understood
aad the peopli generally condemn their
action. Therefore, I am not interested
in the charge that tho oflicers elected
at the McKinley club were A. P. A
or not. I know them to he republicans
and I can affiliate with them in perfect
harmony. Tho Keviow might have ac
complished something in the coming
campaign if the last election were for
gotten, but there is but one class of men
who take any stock further in this local
bomb that is attempting to bo thrown,
and that class have never voted the re
publican ticie', standing squarely on the
principles accompanying it, hut havo
used tho issues to their own advantage.
The McKinley club should not be dic
tated to by 'he Review, nor the republl
cans of Douglas county hoodwinked any
longer ty ns insinuations. I Had pre
sumed by reading the Keviow, that thero
would bo no more work for it in that
line after the last election, as it then
slated tint tho A. P. A.'h would never
be heard of after Ilia election, but it
seems from its iEhiio of Monday, that
there is life in the slums yet. An I raid
before, I joined tho club for tho purpoee
of upholding tho principles of tho rcpuh
lican platform, 1 have made no mietako
EiWar, as my Intentions weio lu do juol
what I did. If the Review has made a
mlstako in taking up tho cry for Bryan
and free eilvor and by so doing, leaves
the democratic party and its principles,
I am not to blamo, and the charge that
certain parties havo captured the control
of tho club, of which I am a member, is
not a drawing card for mo any more.
Republicans look well to tho objects and
alms of the Rovlew and if you belisve in
the principles of tho republican platform,
remember that now is the timo to sup
port thotn. RuruiiLlcAN.
A VICTIM TO ETIQUETTE.
An Artist' Uncomfortable .Experience at
a Royal Ilanquet In Korea.
Tho rizid etiquetto which prevails in
Korea na to ceremonious bauqnots Is m
convenient for strangers, wlicso un
trained appetites nro scarcely up to the
Korean stnudanL An artist, makintr a
stay in Seoul, was bidden to a royal
feast at tho king's palace, to his mingled
iov and despair. Ignorant cf native cus
tonis, ho appealed to Mr. G., tho Eng
lish consul, to guide him tlirough tho
ordeal Tho ono thing impressed upon
him was this: "It is a great insult tore
fnso what is offered yon at tablo and a
greater insnlt not to eat all that is on
Wo all sat down gayly, and tho feast
began. All tho products of tho country
teemed to havo been cooked and put be
foro mo, inclnding meats, fish, honey,
6wectfi, vegetables and sauces, of which,
mind von, wo had to cat "mountains"
piled cn our plates. Young pigs, in tho
puppy state, wcro also thero and were
much appreciated by my princely enter
When I was but half way through,
however, not being provided with an
ever expanding digestivo apparatus, like
my friends of Cho-seu, I really felt as if
I were suffocating.
I rained my eyes pleadingly to Mr. G.
but ho shook his head 6ternly. Tho serv
ants, peeing mo hesitate, plied mo bus
ily with potatoes, barley, millet and at
least lialf n bushel of beans.
After vainly praying for courage and
dexterity to slide tho food under the
tablo I made dqerate inroads upon tho
heaped up vegetables. Once again
rolled inv eves in dumb entreaty toward
tho consul, who ouco again f.hook his
head, this timo with a sardonic grin
which made mo determine to get through
tho feast somehow, but in silence.
After this I was treated to lilv bulbs
and radishes dipped in tho vilest of
sauces, besides a largo portion of a pnp-
pv pig roasted and fruit in profusion,
with foreign and native wines. At
length, when I felt that with tho next
mouthful I should groan nlond, the end
was reached. That unhappy meal began
at noon and was brought to a close at
To those who appreciate the pleasure
of eating, let mo recommend a royal
Korean dinner. No pen can describe tho
agtaiifs I endured as I was carried home
m rav grccu elaii chair, tor days
tcarcely ato n mouthful, and to this day
tho sight of a puppy pig is unbearable.
A CAT AND DOG TEASER.
The Scheme of an Orange Comity Man With
a Iall of Milk and an Eleetrle Battery,
"I've gotagreat fchemc,"saidan in
genious Orange county man. "There's no
patent on it cither. It is just a cat and'
dog teaser, and it beats anything I ever
Faw for tho purpose. I got an old stovo
zinc and lahl it on the gronnd near tho
back door. Then I put a wooden bucket
of milk on the zinc. In the kitchen I've
got a battery of two gallon cells and a 4
inch coil, with a vibrating circuit break
er. Ono wiro is connected to the zino
plate, and tho other terminates in a piece
of metal in tho milk. You just ought to
see tho effect. A cat comes along, smells
the milk and goes for it. Sho just
touches tho milk with her whiskers and
looks puzzled when tho slight, tingling
shock is felt. Then sho returns to tho
attack and touches her tongue to tho
surface of tho milk. Her hair rises then.
and sho emits a yowl of rage or pain as
sho springs away from tho pail and then
turns to look back at It. I have seen tho
samo cat tako two shocks within as
many minutes and then act as if she
wanted to try it again, but didn't dare
"With dogs it is different. Tho dog
steps upon tho zinc, lops his long tongue
into tho milk and then throws a back
somersault. Ho wants no more after
that, but tucking his tail between his
legs streaks out of tho yard as quickly
as possible. If yen want to try it, yon
needn't uso a whole pail of milk. Just
tako a crockery dish, and it will answer
just as welL Milk is cheap up our way.
yon know, and I took tho first thing that
camo handy. " Now i ork Sun.
The nnt Will.
Wills wcro nt first oral, as were also
gifts of lands, and were only morally
binding on tho survivors. Ongen and
other fathers of tho early church crcd'
ited Noah'with having mado a will, and
in tho fourth century tho bishop of
Brescia declared all thows heretical who
denied Noah's division of the world to
his tlircc FonsbywilL The oldest known
wills nro those of Egypt. Both oral and
written wills not infrequently contained
imprecations on those who should neg
Tho earliest written will in existence
is that of Sennacherib, which was found
in tho royal library of Konynnjik.
Thero is a great sameness about our own
royal wills. They mainly relato to beds,
licddiug, clothes, personal ornaments,
gold and silver enps and payments for
masses and aro generally as prosnio as
ono could contrive. Westminster Re'
Why Iloston People Wear Spectacles,
II' ill Boston tho normal condition
is i 'acles, and thoso who don't wear
ey ; .fies for ono or tho other, "seeing
or r .ming," aro the glorious exception.
So prevalent is this misfortune for it
can bo called nothing else oculists havo
been known to pay that even tho very
babies Miould be born in spectacles.
Whether it is thocftcct of tho New Edit
land climato on the optic nerve or just
plain heredity no cno know. Astigma
tis.ni exists, as every ono Ir aware, and
in Kpito of all precautious increases in
Boston to it fearful extent. Boston Her
The Correct Thine;.
Sho (from tho newspaper) -Colorado
m:ikon faiinrn to Mipport it wifo n mis
Ho (H-riously) I should think it
would be a mrsdeincanor. petroit Frco
The Silver Conspiracy.
The crazy declaration of Bryan's that
tho gold Btandard is a conspiracy
against tho human race and we would
no more join it than wo .would join an
army marching to despoil our homes and
destroy our families" is mado by a man
who is loading an army bent on des
poiling homes and destroying families.
That army proposes to take from every
family half the sum which tho bread
winner at ils head has provided for its
maintenance by means of a life insurance
policy. That army proposes to despoil
every workinguian of ball his earnings
desposited in a savings bank. It pro
pases to despoil his homo of comfort, by
cutting in two the purchasing power of
The army which Bryan leads contem
plates inflicting on this country greater
pecuniary loss than all the wars, pestt
lences and famines which have visited
it. Values to tbo amount of billions are
to be destroyed in a day.
There is but one "conspiracy" and
mat is beaded by Bryan, it is Ine con
spiracy to mako the hands'go backward
on tho dial of progress by abolishing the
gold standard and substituting for it the
silver standard, which Controller Eckels
rightly calls "a coolie system of finance."
The Adventlst Wins.
Mount Vkrxok, 111., Sept. 8. The ap
pellate court of the fonrth district has
decided that plowing corn on Sunday in
eight of church-goers does not in itself
constitute a disturbance of the pjace
In construing section 201, which relates
to disturbing tlfS peace by labor on Sun
day, under which Mr. Foil, a Seventh
Day Adventist, was arrested, tho court
holds that this section does not prohibit
work or amusement on Sunday, but pro
hibits only such conduct as disturbs the
peace and good order of society.
The defendant being a Seventh Day
Adventist, observes Saturday as the Sab
bath, and plowed corn on Sunday, and
his arrest and conviction resulted. The
case was appealed to the appellate coutt
with the above reaalt.
Religious liberty obtains in Illinois
Not so in Tennessee. There the Ad
ventist must not plow corn on Sunday
but the Sunday observer may drive bia
cow by the Adventiit's field while plow
ing, with impunity. But Illinois and
Tennessejaro divided by Mason and
Dixon line, the former north and the
latter south of it. The flare lash s'ill
cracks in Tennessee.
W. J. Bryan is seeking the office goes
round beating for votes Irom the rear
platform of railway trains, while the
people ate seeking the man, for the
office. Delegations of people by hun
dreds and thousands go to Major Mc
Kinley and voluntcerlv pledge him their
The Oakland Milling Co. have thor
oughly overhauled their mill and built
an addition for storage, and are now pre
pared to receive and handle grain as fast
as it may come io, and that hereafter we
will givo 40 pounds of our best flour for
bushel of good wheat, and sell flour and
all kinds of mill feed for the lowest pos
sible price for rash only.
Oakland Miluxo Co
Its Value Recognized By Physicians
As a rule I am opposed to proprietary
medicines. Still I value a good one, ea
pedally when such is the source of re
lief from pain. As a topical (external)
application I have found Chamber
Iain's Pain Balm the best remedy I bay
ever used for neuralgia of any kind,
have conscientiously recommended it to
many persons. Wilmam Horxh, 31. D,
Jautsville, Wis. Sold by A. C. Mars
ters it Co.
Thla la Tour Opportunity.
On receipt of ten cent, cash or stamps.
generous sample will be moiled of the
most popular Catarrh and Hay Fever Cure
Btrate the great merit ol tiie rvxneay.
5C Varrta St., New York City.
TtCT. John Reid, Jr., of Great Falls, Mont
recommended EIrs Cream uaim to me.
can emphasize his statement, "It is a post,
tire cure for catarrh if used as directed."
Bev. Frands W. Poole, Pastor latrair res.
Church, Helena, Mont.
Ely's Cream Balm is the acknowledged
cure for eatarrn ana contains no mercury
nor any injurious drug. Price, 60 cents.
Must sell their immense stock inside
of sixty days, regardless of cost. If any
one wishes to set bargains they must
call soon .'as thev mean business. This
is no humbug. If you doubt thoir word
call and be convinced.
Subscribe for the Plainuealeii.
OI severest trial ami test prove
In regard to Hood's Sarsaparilla
1st, Greatest Merit
Secured by a peculiar Combina
tion, Proportion and Process
unknown to others which
naturally and actually produces
2d, Greatest Cures
Shown bv thousands ol honest.
voluntary testimonials which
naturally and actually produce
3d, Greatest Sales
According to the statements of
druggists all over tno country.
In these three points Hood's
8arsanarilU Is peculiar to itself.
Isthebest It Is the Ono True Wood Puriner.
Hnorl ' C Dill e ?,!vF. f Iti?
X11IUM iJ t 1117 W
Married, at the home of Mr. Flook, on
ill street, Roseburg, Or., Sept., 7th,
1866, by G. W. Kennedy, Mr. Ephrlam
Strong and Miss Ada Micklem. Tho
ceremony was performed .in tho pres
ence of a select company of friends,
and the congratulations were beautiful
and impressive. Our young friends go I
across tho mountains to establish their
home In Sherman Co., Eatsern Oregon.
Mr. and Mrs. John Van Order and
lamilclnft Rnsnhnnr Mondav for Oak-
I J rt 1 A ...!Jn lf I
and Mrs. Van Order wero long-time
residents of this city. Their many
neighbors here regret very much to
loose them and will long tales their eo
flake the Most of Yourself
It ia the duty of every man to make
the most of himself. Whatever his ca
pacities may be, he is sure to find some
place where he can be useful to himself
and to others, But he cannot reach his
highest usefulness without good health
and he cannot have good health without
pure blood. The blood circulates to
every organ and tissue and when it is
pure, rich and healthy it carries health
to the entire system, but if it is impure
Ecattera disease wherever it flows.
Hood's Sarsaparilla is the ono true blood
purifier. It cures salt rheum, scrofula,
catarrh, dyspepsia and rheumatism be'
cause these diseases have their origin in
In a recent letter to the manufacturers
Mr. W. F. Benjamin, editor of tho Spec
tator, KuButoru, N. i., says: "it may
be a pleasure to you to know the high
esteem in which Chamberlain's medi
cines are held by the people of your own
state, where they must be best known.
An aunt of mine, who resides at Dexter,
Iowa, was about to visit me a few years
since, and before leaving home wrote
me, asking if they were sold bure, stat
ing if tliey were not she would bring a
quantity with her, as she did not like to
bewitnout them." The medicines re
ferred to are Chamberlain's Cough
Kemedy, famous for its cures of colds
and croup; Chamberlain's Pain Balm for
rheumatism, lama back, pains in the
side and chest, and Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrbica Remedy for
bowel complaints. These medicines
hare been in constant use in Iowa for
almost a quarter of a century. The peo
ple have learned that they are articles of
great worth and merit, and unequaled
by any other. They are for salo hero by
A. C. Msrstere & Co.
TO PUT ON
needed flesh, no mat
ter how yon've lost
it, take Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Dis
covery, it works
wonders. By restor-
f y tion of the deranged
A onrans and functions.
sT it builds the flesh no
to a safe and healthy
stan aara promptly,
pleasantly ana nat
urally. The weak.
emaciated, thin, pale
s ana puny are raaae
strong', plump, round ana rosy. Noth
ing so effective as a strength restorer
aad flesh maker ia known to medical set.
ence;this pnta on healthy flesh not the fat
of cod liver on ana its filthy compounds.
It ronsca every organ of the body to ac
tivity, purifies, enriches and vitalizes
the blood so that the body feels refreshed
and strengthened. If you are too thin, too
weak, too nerve uj, it may be that the food
assimilation is at fault. A certain amount
of bile ia necessary for the reception of the
fat foods in the blood. Too often the liver
holds back this element which would help
digestion. Dr. Pierce'a Golden Medical
Discovery stimulates, tones uo and invig
orates the liver, nourishes the blood, and
the muscles, stomach and nerves get the
rich blooa they require.
Spent Hundreds ot Dollars with no Benefit.
M. J. Cox.rsiax of n Satjenl St.. Raxhvry,
nffencg from dyspepsia
and constipation with un
told agony for at least lS
months, I am more than
pleased to say that after
using Dr. Werce'i Golden
Medical Discovery and
'Pleasant Pellet' for one
month, I waa entirely
cured, and from that day
to this I do cot know,
thank God, what even a
alight headache is. I paid
a doctor on Tremont St..
Boston, in one day ( for .
his advice only.) the nm
r . . . r-.
.rd'kta?. and detSSd M. J- Col-EMAX. Esfi.
benefit. I got more relief in em tour from your
raedcints,as lar as my siomacn was concerned
than from all the other medicine I ued.
I f an v person who read this is suffering from
dyspepsia or constipation and will use your
sacdiant as I cave cone, ne wui never regret it.
and Is the result el colds and
(udcin climatic changes.
It can be cared by a pleasant
remedy which is applied dK
recuy uno ue nosuua. De-
tnr quickly absorbed it fives
mie! at once.
Ely's Cream Balm
Is acknowledged to be the most thorough cere for
Nasal Catarrh, Cold In Head aad Hi 7 Fever of all
remedies. It opens and cleanses the nualpacsages,
allays pain and Inflammation, heals the sores, pro
tects the membrace from colds, restores the senses
sr taste and smell. iTlce 00c at umgjuts or by mill.
Siui musiuuis, oo vvarrtn Direr. t,.rew lore
HESMiN'S FRENCH FEMALE PILLS.
Containing Cotton Root and Pennyroyal.
tU tilt sal nnt rsllatU
Tails rtatdy la ttivrgll
Metmln'a French Fa
male Pills, hare been
sold for over twenty
y ears.ana dsm oj 1 con
unda ot Ladies, who
hre given testimonials
that they are unexcelled,
as a epeciflo monthly
medicino, for immediate
W relief of Painful, and
. V Irregular Menses, Fe-
tk 1 mala Weakness etc.
V 5 Price. I..00abox, with
tuts HO SCBSTtTCTZS, OX BPUtUOrS llllTATtOKS.
MESM1N CHEMICAL CO- Dimorr, Mica.
11 1 Ar-A-tr l o"
Sold by A. C. MarSterS& Co.
Mineral, Railroad. Aricultural.
H. C. POTTH13,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
110GU St., N. T. VashlUKlou, I, 0, -
For many years In tho Ucncral Laud Office.
Examiner of Contests, Mineral vs. Mineral as
Railroad and Agricultural claims, and Lato
Chief of the Miners Dlriiluu.
f. STRICTLY FIRST-CLASS, j-
MRS. D. C. McCLAIAKN, Trop.
HEADQUABTERS FOE TRAVELING VES.
Mnsc, Flue Sample Rooms.
t,. n.. 1 t- n I
uuq IU nuu C lUlll 1 IUU9.
JOHfl & LEE CO
CHINESE and JAPANESE
Teas & Silk Goods
And Manufacturers of
Gents' Htilrts Made to Order.
220 Main Street, - Rosclmrc
Next door to Hotel Van Ilouten.
32Q Morrison Street, - Portland.
FE0M TERMINAL OR INTERIOR F0INT8
If the Line to Take
To all Points East and South.
T la the DINING CAR ROUTE. Itruns through
VESTIBDLED TRAINS EVERY DAY
IN THE YEAR to
ST. PAUL and CHICAGO
(HO CHASOZ Or CABS)
Composed ef Dining Cars Unturpamd.
Pullman Drawing Room Sleepers,
01 Latest Equipment,
TOmilST SLEEPING CARS
Best that can be constructed and In
which accommodations are both FREE
acd BURNISHED to holders ol First or
Second-class Tickets, and
ELEGANT DAY COUCHES
A Continuous Line connecting with All Lines,
affording Direct and Uninterrupted Service.
Pullman Sleeper reservations can be secured in
advance through any agent of the road.
THRQUCH TICKETS To and Irom all Points In
America. England ana Europe can oe pt
at any Ticket Office of this Company.
Full information concerning rates.
trains, routes end other details furnished on
D. S. K. BLICK,
Local agent at Bosebrg.Or., or
A. D. CIIARL.TOX,
Assistant General Passenger Agent,
No. 121 First St, cor. Washington,
Sept. 19 to Oct. 17,
m uutut ttsasiCES of tke fjfi: ssjthwest
Fisheries, nines, Manu.
portation, Trade and Com
merce will be represented
more completely than ever
Grand Band Concert Every
Afternoon and Evening.
lo'xat IMa L'rcr Made oit .Ml Trout-
For exhibit tpacc, apply to GEO. L-
BAKER, Superintendent, at the build
VJOTICE Is HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE
undersigned was on the 10th dayol August,
15S6, duly appointed by the County Court ol
Douglas County. Orcson. administrator r ih
estate of Joel T. Thompson late ol said county,
deceased. All persons indebted to said estate
arc hereby required to mako immediate pay-
ircV4A3 UKtlUg UtlDIS aaiUSl lUC
said estate, arc required to present the same to
the undersigned at his office in Marsters Block
in Roseburg in said Countv and State, within
tlx months from the date hereof.
uaieu at KOJCbuig, Or., August Htb, 1S06.
J. w. WRimiT
C. A. Seulbrkoi,
Attorneys tor Estate.
rVU THE HONORABLE, THE COUNTY
A Court of Douglas County, State of Oregon.
The undersigned legal voters and residents of
Canyonvillc picclnct, Douglat County, Oregon,
respectfully nciition your honorable bodv tn
grant to W. C. Levens a license to sll spirituous,
mail uiu iuous tiquurB 111 icss quantities man
one quart in said Canyonvillo precinct, Douglas
County, Oregon, for the term of one year, that
said petitioners will ntinlv to vour honanliln
cotrt for said license on the ltth dav of Septem
ber, iS!, at 10 o'clock A.M.
John Perdue, Jr., Alfred WolleuUcrg, Wm.
Lcom.O. S. Easter, K. Dcitseh, T. 3. Butch r,
Eug. Bunty, Jas. M. Cor, J. H. Clements, Budd
Moore, A. Worlcy, E. V. Parsley, D. Conley, S
M. Morgan, C. E. Cams, C. B. Linillc, James
Cardweli, Andy Pool, C. D. Evnn:. John L.
Arxner, J. W. Browne, Jos. Andris, II. Bollcn
baugh. C. S. Glasgow, Johnnie, Arancr, Z. C.
Ball, J. S. Benson, Chas.E. Tindall, J. A. Mc.
Cully, Wm. Blaloci, R. L. Coogler, L. Ball. E
Gailcy, W. R. Butcher, T. G. Dubell, N. O
Albro. B. A. Stewart, Geo. M. Hale, W. H. De
vorc. R. W, II. Straitc, V. J. Yokum, John T.
Hanks, P. A. Hanis, D. E. Parslev, Mark D
Bricgs, Andrew Brooks, J. C. Gibbs, Samuel
Ball, David Albro, Karl KimracI, W. E. But
ler, W. F. Briggs Jr., F. O. Worley, Frank Dou
mont, Isic Hoyls, Joj. A. Snyder, Jos. Y. Bro-
man, tram earveni, y. 11. uraham, Isaac
BaiIey.R.S. Stewart.'j. w. Poole, Jas. Dcns-
I man, it. E. Kobortf , J. W. Ramsey, J. L. Bullock,
L. L. Perdue, John Perdue, Sen", Albert Poole!
Wily Cardweli, . A. Bullock, X. Furlong,
Thoinas. Rondeau, A. S. Mcrrlmau, T. H. Mer
rlman. H. Meagher, J. C. Forca, N". It. Bcrcv, F.
1). White, Chas. A. Baker, Geo. Ncuucr. Wm.
Perdue, J. Y, Tiller, Thomas Tiller, Abo Gtllbo,
J. L. Clougb, Chat. Beulman. W. L. Dcwald.
Adam Weaver, J. L. Boyle, John McCormick,
Frank McCuuc. George Worlcy, J. G. Hodces,
Albert Bolcnbatifih. J. O. Barker, W. A. Barker,
J. W. Barker. II. Hodges. Ocorgo Albro, A. L.
Rice. JY. II. McLaiu, W. F. Briggs, J. W. Wimcr,
Geo. Ilrilcnbaugb, S. Bollcnbaugh. Call Dubell.
J.B.Ciiok, J.F.GazleyJr.,S.M. Parsley, ft N.
Howard, J. F. Ovcrstrect. A. W. Steams. James
Steams, O. II. Beyers. J. T.Mulaiu, Johti Jack
sou, S. Jennings, vtw I'lum,
I OREGON H
Baptist Church corner ot Lane aad Bca
trceta. Sunday Bcrvlce: Preaching, U a. m.
and7:S0p. m.; Young People's Union, 6 SO p.m.;
Mrs. E. W. Black, President; Sunday School, 10
c m.; James Chamberlain, Sapcrinteaden
Meeting, Thursday evening at ISO.
Rxv. Q. W. Black Pastor.
Residence, Mo. 824 Main Street.
Metuodibt Cuubch corner of Main and Lane
streets. Sunday Service: Preachlne. 11 a. m
and 7:30 p. xa.; Babbath school, 10 a. m.; F.
W. Wooller, Superintendent; Class Meeting at
closo of the morning service; Zpworth League
6:30 p. m. Clara Hume, President. Prayer Meet-
Ins, Wednesday, at 7 30 p. m.
Ray. O. W. Kjwnxdy, Pastor.
Parsonage, comer Main and Lane.
PazsETTxaixM Cbubcs corner of Cass and
Rose streets. Banday Service: Pcplic worship,
sum. and 7:30 p. m.; Sabbath School, 10 a. rt.;
Y. P. S. C. E., 7 p. m. Prayer Meeting, Wednes
day, 730 p. m.
R. B. Dilworth, Pastor.
BP. O. ELKS, ROSEBURG LODGE, NO. 328,
I. O. O. F. hall on second and fnnrth Thnrariav
of each month. All members requested to- at-
tena regularly, and all visiting brothers cor-
aiauy invitea to attend.
FEED PAGE-TUSTIN, E. K
HERMAN MARKS, Secretary.
TtOUGLAS COUNCIL, NO. 21 JR. O.U. A.M..
meets everr WednMdav erpnlny t 8
o'clock in the Old Masonic HalL Vlsltlne
brothers are cordially invited to attend.
C. B. OtHXOir,
Geo. W. Pirby, Councilor.
r.cco ruing secretary.
T AUREL LODGE, A. F. & A. M., REGULAR
lv meetings tho 2d and 4th Wednmdava In
J. B. Cawlfizld, w. M.
C. W. Kibk, Sec'y.
TTMPQUA CHAPTER, NO. 1L B. A. M., HOLD
- their regular convocations at Masonic hall
os the first and third Tuesday of each month
v uiuij uufuuuus axis wraiou; UXTIKU.
K. L MILLER. H. P.
DuDour Cjleo, Secretary.
pHILETARIAN LODGE, NO. 8, L O. O. F.,
meets Saturday evening ol each week at
their hall in Odd Fellow Temple at Bosebnrg.
Members of he order in good standing are Invit
ed to attend. E. McB ROOM N. G.
F. G. MlccIU 3ec'y.
UNION ENCAMPMENT, NO. J, MEETS AT
Odd Fellows hall on second and fourth
Fridays ol each month. Visltln brethren
aro invited to attend.
F. G. MICELLI, C. P.
JOS. MICELLI, Scribe.
DOSEBUEG LODGE, NO. 16, A. O. U. W.
meets the second and fourth Mondays of
each month at7:30 p. m. at Odd Fellows haU.
Members of the order in good standing are in
vited to attend.
RENO POST, NO. 20, G. A. MEETS THE
xv flrst and third Thursdays of each month.
WOMEN'S BELIEF CORPS NO. 10, MEETS
firsts and -third Trinnditvn tn rk
ALLIANCE Regular Quarterly
s will be held at Grange Hall.
Roseburg, the first Friday in December, March
ana June, anaico inira Friday in September.
TJ OSEBURG CHAPTER, NO. 8. 0. E. 8., MEETS
the second and fourth Thursdays of each
ALICE SHERIDAN, W. M.
D OSEBURG DTVISION NO 476, B. OF L.E.,
mHtxernrimind tnil fourth RnniliT.
ft OSEBUBG R. D. LODGE, NO. 41, L O, O. F.
meets on Tuesday evening ol each week at
tho Odd Fellows haU. Visiting sisters and
Brethren arc invited to attend.
MARTHA PARKY, N. G.
ELA HENDRICKS, B. Sec
ALPHA LODGE, NO. 47, K. OF P., MEETS
1 every Wednesday evening at Odd Fellows
HaU. Visiting Knights la good standing cor-
llallyinvltcd to attend.
I. B. KIDDLE, K.R.S.
Gives the Choice of
Transcontinental . .
Low Kates to an Eastern Cities.
PORTLAND SAN FRANCISCO.
Steamers leave Ains worth dock, Portland, atb
P.m.. every five days. Cabin. f3J. steerage..
For full details call on or addres
v. c. r.oNxor.
Agent, Eoseburg, Oregon, or rjft&gaf
W. EC. ii UKLB TJ J
General Tassenger Agent, Portlanlf'ores'
E. McyTi'.TT.T t
EAST AND rjOTJT7 j
THE SHASTA B' OUTE
Southern Pacif iC Co.
Sipress trains. teTo fortUnA
8:50 p. si.
10:15 a. x.
Ar. S:10 A. x
- Lv. 11MT.X.
sco Lv. 6:COF. M.
Irving', Eugene Creswell r 'Tt Juean City.
3:30a. st. I
520 p. v. I
- I i M V.
isaiem Paaw :nKer-Daily.
l'iCli ami .
1005 A. St.
8M0 A. Sf.
CARS UK OGDEV IXOUTE.
Pullman Buffet Sleeper
SECtKVD-CLuiys SX,EEI'IIV CUIS
Attached to all Through Trains.
West Side Division.
Between l'orUoud aad Corraliu .
Mall train dally (ciccpt Sunday).
12:15 r. x.
At Albany and Corvallls connect witv. tr.in.
of Oregon Central & Eastern raifioad!
cypress tram dally (except Sunday.
7r25 P. X. I
tn Mil nAi... .
tan oc OiltaJnnil -t
wensger. Aist. u. r. & Tass. Xha.