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About The Plaindealer. (Roseburg, Or.) 1870-190? | View Entire Issue (Sept. 17, 1896)
Published Mondays and Thursday c
9. Y. BENJAMIN....
One Year .J 5-1 CO
Six Months 1 00
Three Months . . .. K)
SEPTEMBER 17. 1S06.
OUR STANDARD BEARERS.
GARRET A. HOBART.
For Presidential Electors,
T. T. GEER, cf Marion County.
S. M. YORAN, of Lane.
E. L. SMITH, of Wasco.
J. F. CAPLE3, of Multnomah.
' : " :
"it is immaterial in mr jcaemeni i
whether the wool rrower receHe. any I
benefit from the tariff on wool or not; !
whether he doe. or does r.ot . . . ,. I am j
J. Bryan's itpeech In coscru, January
27th, 1894; ConsrelonaI Kecortl Klfty
thlrd Congress, second sestlon. Vol. 3G,
S'n. 3C. p. 1354.
FACTS ABOUT EGGS.
Tha lis. ic.v girbles, misUtes and
misrepresjnt Ciagressnian Hermann's
speech here. He did not say ths
"Wilson Bill pat eg npoa the
free li-.t and immeJiately C3.OJO.003
dozea CinaJiaa e,;;j caaia acrojj
the line causing our farmers a ' loss of
$2,OX,033." What ha did siv was tha'.
under the last Cleveland administration
eggs were on the fr list and that over j
16.003,003 dozjn were imported to the I
Talueof 12,414,033: and he- rasatioaed
Mveral countries from which they came,
such as Scotland, Canada, etc., and he 1
explained that th?ss excessive imports- j
tions ceased when the McKinlcv bill i
passed. No reference was made to es j
bing free ender the Wilson bill as his j
comparison was to the evils cured bv the
jicrviniey uai. a; is, nosrever,
bill. It is, however, hviI
known that the Wilsoa bill did reduca
the McKinley rates on eggs and that
there has since been a vast increase of
foreign eggs caminz into the United
States to compete with the home prod
uct. For ths benefit of our readers we quote
from Tariff Fatts what free trade and
protection has done for the American
Darin; ths year 1S9.) bef jre the Mc
Kinlsy tariff pat any duty upon eges to
protect the f&rmsr, we imported 15,032,- 1
796 dozen eggs from foreign countries. I
In 1591 trie nrst year ol tlis paisags ol ,
the McKinley act ths importation of
eggs fell to 8233,013 doz9n; next year i
1802 to 4,163,432 dozen; next year latojKinlor bill, although nnder Cievelacd,
to3J!97,S42 dozen, next year, 1S34, to '
1,791,430 dozsn and in 1S)3 thj (Grst
year nnder the Wilson-Gorman act the
importations ro33 to 2,709,411 dozen
nearly doubling the importation under
the McKinley act.
Here note the fact that under the 31c
Kinley act importation, of eggs fell from
15,918,509 dozen a year to only 1,791,430
dozen, and then during the firs: year
tinder the Wilson act the importation
nearly doubled that of the last vear un
der the McKinley act.
A0AIN5T CIVIL SERYICE REFORH.
Bryan indorses heartily tu& anti-civil
service plank of the Chicago platform.
He announces that be is eppoeed to "a
permanent office-holding class," and
favors a fixed term for appointive otlicers,
alleging thai that "will open i lie public
eervlce to a larger numbor of citizens,
without impairing its efficiency."
So if he should tc elected there would
be a complete upheaval iu all the gov
ernment offices. The executive orders
which have made almost all the em
ployes a part of the classified civil ser
vice would bo repealed by him, ami a
clean sweep would be made in order to
give patronage to the political leaders
who are supporting him. Under Bryan
the merits cf an applicant for a position
would not be considered. His politic"
alone would be looked after.
There is no "permanent office-holding
class." There is no "life tenure in tho
civil service." Any office-holder can be
dismissed at any moment, with, or with
out caute. But his successor has to bo
appointed under civil service rules. He
has to be examined and show he is qual
ified. Political backing doc3 no good.
That does not suit Bryan. He not
only wants to dismiea all the present
office-holders clerks, letter carriers,
navy-yard employes, etc but lo ap
point new ones under the Fpoile system
His election would be tho restoration of
that rotten and discarded system.
The efficiency of the public service
would be leesensd greatly by the change.
No department of the government would
do as much or as good work as it docs
now. Chicago Tribune.
Hurrah for Maine.
The dispatches bring the cheering
news that Maine, the homo of Czar Reed,
hs gone overwhelmingly republican.
This is quite Fignilicant ag it is also tlio
homo of the democratic caudidnlo for
vice presidunt, Arthur Sowall. Powers,
tho republican caudidato for governor,
has been elected by 50,003 plurality.
Reed has been elected congressman by
10,000, DieRly by 12,000. Millikcn and
Boutello by practically tho Eamo plural-itiee.
Mi!. EuiTOit: In your 1 ait paper was
an at tide raking tho farmer for not pro
ducing enough lard, bacon, butter, etc.,
for home consumption, staling that largo
quantities of these articles wero yearly
imported front the East to oupply the
demand. As a farmer myself, and in
behalf of o'.hers Eituilarly situated, I wish
to say th.it tho fault lies, not in u?, but
in your merchants, who ecein to bo im
bued with the ab3urd idea that the borne
product is inferior to the imported, and
therefore send their money abroad, leav
ing us poor farmers to subsist as best wo
may. And now, Mr. Editor, convince
our merchants that our products are
just as good as auy they can import
(which they arc) and thus croato a mar
ket for us, you will find that the Douglas
county farmer is just as industrious as
olhcr farmora, and can fully supplv tho
demand. A Fakmek.
lne I'laindealek h p cisod So note
tha', i: has rtirred up a hornets neat
among farmers and called out a protest
against our traders patronizing loreign
instead of home producers. Being an
advocate of protection, I ho Flalsdaler
ij desiiious of ptovoking an investigation
of tho Eubject, and Farmer now sees the
paint the Plaindeaiak made in i'.s state
ment referred to.
The Plaindbalck has observed farm-
t ers purchasing bacon, Uard and
fruits cf the dealers here. If the farmers
, . . , , ,
thtOUgllOUt the County would produce all
t!)OSO Srticlc3 mcntioccd, Sufficient for
Ule;r 0(VI, ronsnuiptSOn. thev would
save to themselves thee needlets ex
Ier.ses. That was the point wo aimed
at. There 13 a di$poHlion on the part of
people both in the city and country, to
send abroad for much of the articles of
general use and nre not satisfied with
home products. Something from abroad,
if it can be had for a few cents !e is
preferred. This m all wrong. There
should be a mutual interest between our
home producers iud consumers, and if
the consumers will give all their patron
ass to homo dealers and furni;h each
I articles of general consumption to our
dealers as the local trade demauds, it
would be for the interest of all con
corned. Tnis course, to b effective, re
Iqoircs time to build up a mutual cocfi-
deuce iu each other. We hope it will
"2 practiced and that home producers
!a'e pains to produce the best
products possible. For the want of the
proper facilities and a tlicroujh know
ledge of caring melts and canning fruits.
their prulucts are inferior to taose prc
doced by the more experienced.
As tho ins; the stupidity of some
young speakers on the democratic tide
in this campaign, we refer to the boast
of oae of tho ycuug men at the Brycn
clnb meeting as to the balance of trade
in favor of the United States in 1SW
being $233,000,000 and therefore I33.C0O,
003 more favorable than in 1S02, which
Mr. Hermann so properly eulogized. In
that year. 1S34, we sold to other nations
i $392,140,572, while in ISStt, wc sold $1,-
030,27S,HS, which was ?13S,137,G76
mure than for 1S01. If we did better
as to tne uatance ot trade in oilier par-
ticnlars for lSDl.i: mu3l not be forgotten
that this was the last icar of theMc-
and it must not also o lotgotten that
ths very next year when the Wilson bill
took effect in lij-5, we sold t75,000,000
less cf farmers products than we did in
1S94, and that we bought $76,003,039
more in 1595 than we did in 1S94.
The Halem Journal in its issue of Sep
tember 14th, among other misstatements
referring to the politics of Douglas
county, slated that SO old coldiers, in
matc3 of the home, favored "Bryan and
tree silver. iuo?e men having seen
the above slanderous insult upon their
business sense, on yesterday, iu refuta
tion of the statement, 47 cf them signed
the membership roll of the McKinley
Club, a majority of the others having
previously joined it.
It W a remarkable fact that all the
federal officials now in offico are shout
ing for Bryan, the populist candidate for
president, thus condoning the abuse of
the man who has put in their mouths
the teat they are suckinc.
The Roaeburg corrcspaadeut of tho
Capital Journal draws largely upon his
imagination when hu Fays Douglas
coutily may Lo regarded aa "safe for
Bryan by GOO majority.' lie should
have said McKiiduj.
What wouid Grover tay could lie nit
iiesi the zeal which the federal office
holdcra here manifest for Mr. Bryan, tho
man who is so pcreistcut in damning
hiniasn corrupt "gold hug"? Would
he say darnem ?
The funeral of Mrs. Caroline Taylor,
mother of MrF. B. W. Strong, took place
Wednesday, Sept. ICth, at the Christian
church at 10 a. in., conducted by Rev.
Ct. V. Black, lute pastor of the Baptist
church of this city.
' airs. Taylor was CO years, one mouth
nnd 19 days old. She was nn estimable
and exemplary woman aud a consistent
Christian. Shu had been a member of
tho Christian church lor forty-one years.
She had suffered from paralysis for a
long time and finally (juccuinbed to that
allliction. She leaven a hott of friends
to mourn her loss.
While Bryan is showing himself to
curious crowds his own slate is getting
away from him. Minneapolis Journal.
In addition to its othor failures,
democratic party will fail to carry
coming election. Now Yotk Press.
A great man is ono who claims tho
right to sit up in a sleeping car and dis
cuss tho money quesliou all night. Gal
It is claimed that it is no longer ap
propriate to call W. J. Bryan tho boy
orator of the Piatt, because tho Piatt
dries up every summer.
It was discovered only tho other day,
but the fact of (ho mutter probably is
that Adlai has beon trotting :dong under
tho Bryan wagon all tho time.
There is an impression in Eovcral
quarters that the Indiauapolis ticket was
framed for tho sole purposo of prevent
ing tho disfranchisement of Mr. Clove-
If you bear a liiz noiso in a saloon as
you pass by, it is not a fight. It is trim
pis some local politician explaining his
position on the financial question. Flor
"Do you understand this IU lo 1 prob
lein, .Mr. Golightly?"
'Yes and I think sixteen hoardors to
one watermelon is entirely too many."
Detroit Freo Press.
There ought to bo a special provision
on tho statutes for cases of deadly as
sault in which one or tho other party to
the encounter is shown to havo begun a
silver argument. Chicago Record.
The man who introduced Bryan as
"the Black Eaglo of Nebraska" evidently
knows nothing about natural history.
He .'liquid havo called him tho Black
Crow, and then asked the Hudience to
hear him for his cawt.
Nobody ever before knew such a be
nevolent candidate as Bryan. He keeps
right on tatkirg, although the demo
cratic campaign managers warn him
that all his talks make republican votes.
St. Louis GlobvDsmocrat.
Workiogmeu might as well quit rek-
ing democratic orators and newspapers
how they will get any profit from free
silver while American mills are c!oed,
lor tuoy will never get a fatistactory an
swer no matter how often tbey ask.
Carle Browne aud Commander Coxey,
who have been traveling through the
Western States, are confident Bryati will
be elected. Mrs. Lease, on the other
hand, who id a belter man than both of
them pat together, predicts his defeat
According to Moses Handy the attempt
to raise a fund to start a t'rec-Mlver newe
paper in Chicago had to be abandoned
several hundred thousand dollars short
of the mark, so it teems thu silver boys
are not bleeding half as much as thev
flake the Moat of Yourself
It is the duty of every man to inake
the most of himself. Whatever bit ca
pacities may be, ho is sure to find some
place where he can be useful to hiwfielf
and to others, But he cannot reach his
highest usefulness wilhoat good health
and be cannot have good health without
pnro blood. The blood urcmates to
every organ and rifsue nnd when it is
pure, rich and healthy it carries health
to tne entiro system, but it it n impure
it scatters disease wherever it Hows
Hood's Sarsaparilla is the one true blood
purifier. It cures salt rheum, scrotals
catarrh, dyspepsia aud rheumatism be
cause these diseases have their origin in
Miss Cora Connine of Rock creek is at
tending school here.
Charlei Bansch ha gone to Coos
county, where he expects to wors for the
Beaver Hill Coal Co.
Mis3 Rennie Altcrbury came out from
Riddle last week to visit her relatives
and many friends here. She was ac
companied by Miss Catching.
Onr school is again in cession, with
Mis3 Rose Parrott at the helm. As Miss
Parrott taught our school last year with
excellent success, wo anticipato another
most satisfactory term.
Charles Mathews aud wife of Marion
county are visiting relatives here.
Charles Ehafer left last week for a visit
to his parents, after a two years resi
dence in this vicinity.
Mrs. . E. Lilly came down from
Rock Creek last week to visit her sister-in-law,
Mrs. Bridges. Sho says the
mountains are full of gold seekers, and
there is every prospect that a mine will
soon be discovered.
The free coinage question has been
and is still being discussed in this neigh
borhood with great vigor, the Bryanitea
and McKinleyitea being about equally
divided. It is to 1k hoped that by tho
lat.cf November McKinley will Ins as lar
in the lead here, ai he 13 in oilier place?,
and eo he would be if the pop3 aud dem
ocrats would do less talking and more
thinking and reasoning. Ooiin.
Yonr Boy Wont Live a Month.
So Mr. Gilman Brown, of 31 Mill St.,
South Gardner, Mass., was told by the
doctors. His son had lung trouble, fol
lowing typhoid malaria, and he spent
three hunted and ecvcnty-fho dollars
with doctors, who finally gavo him up,
anyir - : "Your boy wont livo a month."
He I Dr. King's New Discovery and
a f bottles restored him to health and
enabled him to go to wjrk a perfectly
woll man. He eays he owes hio prcEent
good health lo uso of Dr. Kings New
Discovery, and knows it to he tho best
in tho world for lung trouble. Trial
Bottles Frco ut Marstera Drug Storo.
Hon. S. A. Ciark, noted horticulturist
of Salem, will speak upon Ihequestiou of
linanco at tho court house Friday even
ing at 7:30 p. m. Mr. Clark is good
authority on Ihe subject of finance.
Come out aud hear the gospel of sound
money by Mr. Clark.
Call and rcc the new Hue of ladies'
shoes, just received at Parrott Bros.
As Maine Goes.
Auqusta, Me., Sept. 14. Maine has
followed the example of Vermont and
declared for the republican ticket by
tho largest majority .in lits history. Ac
cording to the latost returns tonight, tho
plurality for Powers, republican, for
governor, will be over 45,000, and prob
ably in tho neighborhood of 50,000.
Hon. Thomas . Reed is tc-elccted to
tho houfo by ovor 10,000 plurality. Tho
returns show a plurality of about 10,003
forDingley for congressman from tho
Second district; over 12,000 for Milliken
in tho Third district, aud practically
the samo for Boutolle in tho Fourth die
In the state legislature, the democrats
will apparently have less than half-a-
dozen of the representatives in the house
and not ono in tho senate Aa antici
paled, the republicans polled a treraend
ous vote and secured many democratic
On tho other hand many disaffected
democrats remaicod at home, and only
a few voted for tho nominee of the gold
standard wing. The populists and the
prohibitionist votes havo been received
from only a few toffns, but it is evident
that neither party polled as largo a vote
as two years ago.
The successful candidate for governor
is the Hon. Llewellyn Powers, of lloul
ton, republican. The nominees of the
other parties wero: Hon. Melvin P,
Frank, of Portland, democrat; Luther
C. Batoman, of Auburn, populist; Ammi
S. Lsdd, of Calais, prohibitionist, and
Hon. William Henry Clifford, of Port
land, gold democrat.
Hon. Thomas B. Heed, of Portland,
from the First district ; Nelson Dingley,
of Lewi6ton, from the .Second district
Setli Millikec, of Belfast, from the Third
district, and Charles A. Boutelle, of
Bangor, from tho Fourth district, who
have for years represented Maine in the
national house, are the concrecsman re
Bullhcaded Bill Bryan.
Kansas Ctrv, Sept. 16. In the repub
lican countv convention here one of the
principal speakers was Jud;o Richard
Yates, of Jackonville, III., son cf Ws
Oovernor lates ol Illinois, who took oc
cation to say that from his association
with Mr. Bryau as schoolmate and
townsman be knew him to be unfit for
the office of president. Liter when
asked bv a Star reporter to explain his
Statement, Judge Yates said :
"I mean that Mr. Bryan's disposition
is to be extremely and wildly radical and
uncompromising on any question. He
was the bitter champion of everything be
believed when a youth, and could see no
good in anything opposed to his theories
I mean that if he is elected, and it should
become evident that fre. coinage won
do, Mr. Bryan will persist in having free
coinage. He i an enthusiast who eticks
to his enthusiasm."
Would Ward off Mlcrob:
IxDiAxarous, Sep. 10. The Indiana
state board cf healthWias cacght the m:
croba fever and has issued a eet of rule
to govern the public and private schools
of the state, which will, if enforced, turn
tho schools topsy-turvy. Under the
rules the elate and elate pencil cf yore
will go. Instead must be used paper
pads and leadpencils. Pencils and pens
and desks must be disinfected every day
The tlcor?, windows and woodwork
the school must be scrubbed every day
with disinfectants. Banisters and tops
of tables must be treated with a disin
fectant once a week. No unwashed boy
or girl must be admittcJ. Open water
buckets for drinking are forbidded
The water used must be drawn from
faucet and a small cup used.
A general anathema ij pronounced
against all who "whoop" or otherwise
cough, who have sore months, or who
exhibit cutaneous evidences ot disease
Tho action of the board has created
sensation in school circle. It is not be
lieved the orders will be obeyed.
In Case of Bryan's Election.
Ottawa, Sept. 15. In the senate last
night Sir Oliver Mowatt promised on be
half of tho government that in the event
of the silver party being dominant in the
presidential election, Canada policy
holders in American companies will be
protected by compelling the payment of
auch policies in gold, and to that effect
legislation will at ouco bo enacted
The amount of life insurance policies
held in American companies in Canada
ia tUG,000,000; in Are companies $100,
000,000, and in inland marine compan
ies, $1,230,003, As a security of pay
ment of gold by American companies
the government ha3 n lien on $17,000,CO0
of assets liclongicg to such companies
held and invested by them iu Canada.
Several companies havo consented to in
dorse their policies payable in gold,
whllo other companies have refused and
will Gght the question.
News From Havana.
Havana, Sept. 16. The band of Juan
Delgado ia reported to havo burned the
farms of Gatcra, Chincal nnd Tiraboque,
on the canal, and several settlements
near Sautiago de los Vegas. The insur
gents burned several farms in Havana
province because tho owners resused to
pay tho taxes levied by the insurgonte.
Near Palos, in Matanuas, tho insurgents
have bnrned tho tobacco plantations of
Herculauo and Esporanza, causing a
loss of $400,000. fn the last few days
thoy havo also bit rncd a largo amount of
property near Puerto Principe.
The Central House.
W. H. Gordon is now tho proprietor of
this popular house. Tho table will be
supplied with the best in the market,
good beds nnd courteous treatment.
Meals 15 cents, and beds tho same ralo.
Cottngc to Rent.
A new 5-room cottage near the depot
to rent, just vacated by S. K. Sykes.
City water in tho house, and a good well
next door. Enquire at this office.
THE WISE KANSAN5.
How They Sought to Increase Their
Wealth by Legislative Enactment.
F. A. Stillwcll has prepared a leaflet
purporting to give a history of certain
events occunug near the close ot tho
nineteenth contury. It was declared to
bo a period of depression, during which
it occurred to the wiee men of Kansas
that they could legislate themselves into
aflluoncc. The governor assembled the
wise men and said:
A Kansas policy for Kanras is the,
need of the hour. Wheat is hard to
raise, and the yield ia light and uncer
tain; but we are great on corn. Make
ye, tberetore, a law in accordance ; with
which sovereigu and august statute corn
shall bo put upon a par with wheat.
Thoy shall be interchangeable, and the
price of corn shall be the same as the
price of wheat.
Tho wise men passed tho law as the
governor bad advised and all the people
of the 6tate rejoireJ, for their criba wero
full cf corn, Thoy could hardly contain
themselves till the governor had signed
the hill which raised the price of Kansas
corn from 15 cents to 45 cents a bushel
All the people now felt rich. They
bought many luxuries and the most of
them went in debt. Then the farmers
from other .states began hauling their
corn to Kanea3. it seemed as u tne
country was all corn and it was all
headed for Kansas. Tho people of Kan
Baa took their medicine that is tbey
took the corn and gave up their wheat
The farmers from the other states
thought Kansas people were queer, but
they kept bringing them their corn.
Corn came in and wheat went out.
When the other states saw this vast
accumulation, the price of corn began to
decline till it could bo purchased any
where except in Kansas for 10 cents :
bushel. In Kansas the price was still 45
cents, which was fie price of .wheat, but
there were no buyers. When the
autumn came the Kansas (people did not
havo any wheat for seed. Then they
ent lo the neighboring states and nn
plored farmers to exchange wheat at a
parity with corn, But the farmers said
"We will exchange ono bushel of wheat
for four and one-half bushels of corn
"Our law," replied the Kaneas people,
"puts corn and wheat at a parity. Tbey
are equal, for our wise men said tbey
should be." And the farmers replied:
"Your wise men are asses; let them eat
your corn." bo tne ivansans went uacK
home and all their people were in dc
Then the governor again assembled
the wise men and said to them: "Most
consummate, picturesque and glittering
go'il darned fools. There is but one
bigger fool than yourselves. It is he
who addresses you.
"We thought we could bluff the ever
lasiing law of supply aud demand with
our statute. We thought we could legis
late value into a thing and mase our
people rich by a law. We thought we
wero patriotic. e were idiotic Let
us hcursily acknoaledgo our assininity
repeal our fool law, get back into lice
with the other states, and imagine no
more that we are wiser than the whole
world. Do this, and mar we live long
enonzb to know that the other states
have ceased laughing at our folly and
that our own state has ceased cursing us
Then tha wiso men repealed the law,
but it was tnaoy years before the peopl
recovered from the effects of the corn
scare. Mis ouri Mirror.
Send your address lo H. E. Bucklen fc
Co., Chicago, aud get a free sample box
of Dr. King's New Life Pills. A trill
will convince you of their merits. These
pills are easy iu action and are particu
larly effective in tho cure of Constipation
and Sick Headache. For Malaria and
Liver troubles they have been proved
invaluable. They are guaranteed to be
perfectly free from every deleterious
substance and to be purely vegetable.
They do not weaken by their action, bu
by giving tone to the stomach and bow
els greatly invigorate the system. Reg'
ulareiza 25c per box. Sold by A. C,
This It Yonr Opportunity.
On receipt of ten cents, cash or stamvs,
a generous samplo will bo mailed of the
most popular Catarrh and Hay Fever Curo
bly e Cream lialm) suthcient to demon
strato the great merits of tho rcmedv.
5G Warren St., New York City.
Itev. J ohn Reid, Jr. . of Great Fall?, Mont..
recommended tly b t ream lialm to me.
can emphasize his statement, "It is a post
tive cure lor catarrh if used as directed."-
Rev. Francis W. Toole, Pastor Central Pres.
Church, Helena, Mont.
Ely's Cream Balm is tho acknowledged
euro for catarrh and contains no mercury
nor any injurious drug. 1'nce, ou cents.
This is tho complaint of
thousands at this season.
They havo no appetite; food
does not relish. They need the toning up of
the stomach and digestive organs, which
a course of Hood's Snrsaparillu will givo
them. It also purines and enriches tho
blood, cures that distress after eating and
internal misery only a dyspeptic can
know, creates nn appetite, overcomes that
tired feeling and build3 up and sustains
the whole physical system. It so prompt
ly and efficiently rclioves dyspeptic symp
toms nnd cures nervous headaches, that it
seems to havo almost "a magic touch."
Is the best In fact the One True Itlooil Purifier.
ww r'tt arc the best after-dinner
nOOU S FlIlS fills, aid liKestloii. 25c.
Must sell their immente stock inside
of sixty days, regardless of cost. If any
ono wishes to got bargains they must
call aoon.fas they mean business. Thia
ia no humbug. If yon doubt their word,
call and be convinced.
In a recent letter to tho manufacturers
Mr. W. F. Benjamin, editor of the Spec
tator, Rushford, N. Y., eaya: "It may
be a pleasure to you to know tho high
esteem in which Chamberlain's medi
cines ate held by the people of your own
state, where they must be best known.
An aunt of mine, who residea at Dexter,
Iowa, waa about to visit me a few years
since, and before leaying home wrote
me, asking if they were sold hero, stat
ing if they were not she would bring a
quantity with her, as she did not like to
be without them." The medtcine3 re
ferred to aro Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy, 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 Diarrhoea Remedy for
bowel complaints. These medicines
have hfln in constant U30 in Iowa for
almost a quarter of a century. The peo
pie have learnod that they are articlea of
great worth and merit, and unequaleu
by any other. They are for sale here by
A. C. Marstera & Co.
TO PUT ON
needed flesh, no mat
ter how you've lost
it. take Dr. Pierce'9
Golden Medical Dis
covery. It wo'rka
wonders. By restor-
lnsr tne normal ac
tion of the deranged
organs and functions.
builds the flesh no
to a safe and healthy
pleasantly ana nat
urally. The weak.
emaciated, thin, pale
ana puny are snaae
strontr, tilunip, round and rosy. 2toth
intr so effective as a strength restorer
and flesh maker is known to medical sci
ence; this puts on healthy flesli not tha fat
of cod liver on ana its nltnv comootmas.
It rouses 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 nervous, it may be that the food
assimilation is at fault. A certain amount
of bile 13 necessary for the receotion of the
fat foods in the blood. Too often the liver
holds back this element which would help
digestion. Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical
Discovery stimulates, tones us and invig
orates the liver, nourishes the blood, and
the mnsdes. stomach and nerves get tha
ncn blood tney require.
Spent Hand reds of Dollars with no Bent lit.
M. J. CotEilAS of ij Sarxest St- Roxtvrj,
Mass., vtrv.es : "Aim
sufferinrj from dyspepsia
and constipation with un
told agony for st least iS
months, I ib more than
pleased to say that after
using Dr. Pierce's Golden
Medical Discovery and
Pleasant Pellets ' for one
month, I was entirely
cored, and from that day
to this I do not know,
thank God, what eren a
slight headache is. I paid
a doctor cn Tremoat St..
Boston, in one day ( for
his advice oniy,i tne sum
. i.tl r
marine, nnd denSd no 1J- J- COLTiTA-V. ESQ.
benefit. I got more relief in cue hour from your
Declines, as lar as my stosiacn was concern ea
then from all the other medicine I used.
If anv persca who reads this U FufTcrin-r from
dyspepsia cr constipation and vail use ycer
nisnane as I cave cone; newur utmuia :c
MRS. D. C. MCCLALLES, Trap.
E3AIQUA3T3SS ?03 T3AV3LIHS MEN,
Large, Fine Sample Rooms.
Free "Bus to and From Trains.
JOHft & LEE CO
CHINESE and JAPANESE
Teas & Silk Goods
And Manufacturers ol
Gents' Shirts Made to Order.
2io Mailt Street, - Koseburjr
Ncit door to Hotel Van Uoutcn.
20 Morrison Street, - Portland
and is the result of colds and
sudden climatic changes.
It can be cored by a pleasant
remedy which la applied dl
recUy Into the nostrils. Be
lngqaickly absorbed it gives
relief at once.
Ely's Cream Balm
Is acknowledged to bo tho most thorough care fcr
Nasal Catarrh, Cold In Head and Hay fever of all
remedies. It opens and cleanses the nasal passages,
allays pain and intVimmiUon. heals tho sores, pro
tects tho membrano from colds, restores the senses
of tastoandsmelL FtfceSAatDiUKKistaorbymsll.
ELY BROTHERS, 68 Warren Street, New York.
HESMIN'S FRENCH FEMALE PILLS.
Containing Cotton Root and Pennyroyal.
Til tttt ssi acit rilulli
TttlS ttSllj 13 tl TOli.
Mcsmin's French Fa
male Fills, havo teen
eold for over twenty
years and used by Thou
sands of Ladies, who
liaYO given testimonials
that they aro unexcelled,
aa a specific monthly
medicine, f jr immediate
relief ot Painful, and
Irregular Mensea, Fe
male Weakness ote.
Price, 12.00 a box, with
WKB NO srBSTnCTM, OB SIXElOCa IMITATIONS.
aiESillN CHEMICAL CO. Drruorr, Jlica.
Sold by A. C. Marsters& Co.
&Z V U i5 it
Mineral, Railroad. Aricultural.
H. G. POTTER,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
HOC Q St., N. V. Washington, D. C.
For many years in tho General Land Office.
Examiner of Contests. Mineral vs. Mineral as
Rn iroad and Arrrlcultural claims, and Late
Chief of the Minora Division.
CtF" Correspondence -ited.
Baftibt Cuubch comer ol Lane nd Bo
treets. Sunday Service: Preaching, II a. us
and 7:30 p. m.; Young People's Union, 6;S0p.ri.;
Mrs. K. W. Black, President; Sunday School, 19
in.; James Chamberlain, Baperintenden
Prayer Meeting, Thuraday evening at 730.
Re 7. Q. W. Bucx Pastor.
Residence, Ho. 824 Mala Street.
Mituodist cbdbch comer of Main and Lane
streets. Bnndy Service: Pre&chinj, 11 . a
and 7:30 p. m.; Sabbath school, 10 a. a.; 7.
W. Vool!ey, Superintendent; Class Meeting; at
close of the morning service; ZpworDi Letgne
6:30 p.m. Clare Hume, President. Prayer Meet
ing, Wednesday, at 730 p. m.
Eav. O. W. KznrzDT, Pastor.
Parsonage, comer Main and Lane.
Pbzsettxriak Chczch comer of Cua tad
Roeo street. Sunday Service: Paplie worship,
a-m. and 730 p. m.; Sabbath School, 10 a. m.;
r. P. S. O.K., 7 p.m. Prayer Meeting, Wednes
day, 730 p. m.
R. B. DDYWOXTB, Pnter,
BP.O. ELKS, E05EBUKQ LODUZ, SW.JSB,
hold their regular communications at the
I. O. O. T. hall on second and fourth Thursday
of each month. All members requested to at
tend resralarlv. and all vlsltlnz broth ere cor
dially invited to attend.
HERMAN MARKS, Secretary.
TOUGLA8 COUNCIL, NO. 21 JR. O.D. A.M..
a-' meets cverr Wednesday erenlnr at S
o'clock in the Old Masonic Hall. Visiting
brothers are cordially invited to attend.
C. B. CJlSSOS,
Geo. w. Febet, Councilor.
LAUREL LODGE, A. r.tA. M., REGULAB
meetinzs the 2d and 1th Wednesdays In
J. B. CAWU1ZLB, W. M.
C. W. Kiar, See'y.
TTMPQttA CHAPTER, NO. 1LR. A. H., HOLD
U their regular convocations atHasonio hall
on the first and third Tuesday of each month
Visiting companions are coroiauy lnviiea-
K. L. MILLER, H. P.
Isadokz Cabo, Secretary.
PHILETAKIAN LODGE, NO. S, I. O. O. F.,
meets Saturday evening of each week at
their hall in Odd Fellow Temple at Bcseburs;.
Members of he order in eood standing are in vlt-
ed to attend. E. McBROOM N. G.
F. G. Mlcelll .secy-
UNION ENCAMPMENT, NO. 9, MEETS AT
Odd Fellows hall on second and fourth
Fridays of each month. Visiting brethren
arc invited to attend.
F. G. MICELLI, C. P.
JOS. MICELLI, BcribP.
pOSEBUBG LODGE, NO. IS. A O. U. W.
meets the second and fonrth Mondavi of
each month at 730 p. m. at Odd 7eHom hall.
Members of the order in good standing are in
vited to aiienn.
DENOPOST, NO. 29, G.
flnt nd third Thnr
A. B.. MEETS THS
first and third Thursdays of each month.
viTOMEN'S RELIEF CORPS NO. 10, MEETS
firsti and third Thursdays in each
FABME ALLIANCE Regular Quarterly
Meeting's will be held at Grange Hall,
Rcseburg, the first Friday in December, March
and June, end the third Friday in Beptember.
O OSEBORG CHAPTER, NO. 8. 0. E. S.. MEETS
the second and fourth Thursdays ef each
ALICE SHERIDAK, W. M.
"D OSEBDBG DIVISION NO 7, B. OF L.F..,
meets every seeond and fourth Sunday.
D OSEBUBG R. D. LODGE, NO. , L. O, O. T.
meets on Tuesday erening of earh week at
the Odd Fellows halL Visiting sisters and
oretbren are invited to attend.
MARTHA PARRY, N. O.
-ELA HENDRICKS, B. Bee.
ALPHA LODGE, NO. 7, K. OF P., MEETS
every Wednesday evening at Odd FeDows
HalL Visiting Knights in good standing cor
dially Invited to attend.
E. M. CONKLDJG, C. C
I. B. RIDDLE, K.B.B.
Sept. 19 to Oct. 17,
THEC1UTUT EtSKIiKES CFTHI Want HSJTmST
Fisheries, nines, Manu-
portatlon, Trade and Com
merce will be represented
more completely than
Grand Sand Concert Every
Afternoon and Evening.
Lotc Rata Ettr Made on All Tram
For eshibit space, apply to GEO. L-
BAKER, Superintendent, at the build
ing. E. C. MASTEN. Peer. a)
TO THE EAST
Gives the Choice of
low Kates to all Eastern Cities.
PORTLAND SAN FRANCISCO.
Steamers leave Ainsworth dock, Portland, at 8
cery live dajs. Cabin. 15.00; steerage.
For full details call on or addrea
"V". C. liOSTDOSf.
Agent, Rosebtir?, Oregon, or address
W. ir. ii UltiB TJilX,
(ieneral Fossengcr Agent, l'ortland, Oregon.
Presidunt and MftflSger.