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About The Plaindealer. (Roseburg, Or.) 1870-190? | View Entire Issue (Nov. 12, 1896)
Published Mondays andThurda
, F. BENJAMIN.,
One Year -
Thrve Month .
.. 1 00
NOVEMBER 12. 1S1X5
WHO PAYS THE DUTY?
Oar free trade friends with a triumpant
air asks the, to them, momentous que?
tlon, Who pay the duty, the cou-
samer or tl-e importer? hue we
deny that the consumer pjysihe tlu'y in
all cases, we will for argument take ad
mit he does. In such admission we call
attention to the fact that iicder a pro
tection tariff domestic tabor secures mere
constant etnplovment and the money
earned is kept iu circulation at home
The keepinc pi domestic lator con
stantly employed and the money paid
for the same in circulation at home are
the chief benefits of a pro'retive UrifT,
A laborer who is constantly employed
can better afford to pay 20 to 40 per cent
more for what he consumes of dutiable
goods than to t e i-ile the greater portion
of his time though he pays 10 to tO j er
cent less for what dutiable goods he may
Bnt as a fact, the shutting out of for
eign manufactured articles or raw mate
rial which comes in competition itb
domestic labor projects, confine) the
business to home producers aud thus by
an increase of the volume of trade
amongst domestic prodecets it creates
competition amongst them which keeps
the prices down in winy instances even
below the dnty which, in every such
-ase, the foreign importer has to pay for
the privilege of plariug his gcoJs on our
market. This a fact beyond success
ful dispute. If the consumer pa;s the
dnty, what difference ceu'd a tariff, hich
or law, be to the foreign importer? We
know that foreign count ties rejiice when
lhU country gees to a low traiff, because
it means a better market to them lor
their manufactured goods and givs
their laborers better pay and more con
stant ulp"ovtnen,. and the-r m-iuufac-
tnres a profit on ihe oatpu . An I if
foreign comtries are b?r efitted bv a low
tariff our people certainly r? not. It
foreign labor is benefitted oor labor is
injured jnst to the extent of the foreign
advantage. This axiomatic a self
16 to i.
The populistic idea of loiol, is m w
exemplified in the fact that there are 16
applicants for one pou office in Kce
burj. That is the only correct i lea of
of 16 to 1, and had the popali-ts elected
Bryan, there would be 32 popnlist
applicants instead of 1C repunl.can.
Douglas county did not make such a
bad (bowing in the late election after all
At the June election the combined dem
ocratic and populist vote on congressman
was 555 more tban the republican, acd
on state representatives, 611. This
enormous msjonty was pulleu down to
141 in the presidential contest.
W. J. Bryan, Gov. Altjteld of Illinois,
E. V. Dabs and Coxie of "keep off the
grass" fame are happily labeled "no'
wanted" and laid upon the political
shelf to dry. But they are so thoroughly
saturated with the wine of salt impor
tance they will bs so covered with po
litical mildew they will net cut much cf
a figure in 1890.
Wheat is still on the rise and silver on
the fall. Whjai at New York has gone
opto 03 cents, the top fignre for this
year. Silver is down to C58 cents per
ounce, and the election is over and the
nation is safe the ship of state is an
chored in the haven of prosperity hav
ing safety passed the rocks ot repudia
tion and the shoals of anarchism .
ITT- . .
i give a tauuiaiea swtement in
todays paper showing th increase of
wealth of Douglas connty for the past
sixteen vears, from 1SS0 to 1690. In
nr.t ...1. 11 a . ..
ioyj me toiai laxauie value ot all prop
erty was $2,604,484 and in 18SC it was
$4,670,219 an increase of 11,871,735,
nearly 67 per cent, in 10 years, at that
rate in 1912 onr taxable valuation will
The king of Sweeden and Norway,
Oscar II, has been chosen as an arbi
trator betwaen the United Ktilei and
Great Britian, as the fifth official arbitra
tor of the Venezuela boundary question
The other four are to be named, two by
the chief justice of England and two bv
the chief justice of the United States
The treaty by which this adjustment is
to be mode, was done at Washington lis
tween Julian I'oncefort on the part of
Great Britian and Secretary Olney on
the part of the United States. It is
hoped this Ion? pending controversy
will now ba fina'b settled.
QOV. LORD'S PROCLAMATION.
'Fur the manifold blessings vouch
safed to us tinting tlio past year, it is fit
ting that wo as a grateful people, should
make dao ucknowledguienta to Al
mighty God. hi recognition of thii
duty, and iu conformity with a time-
honored custom, and tn accordance with
the proclamation of the president of the
United States, 1, William I Lord, gov
ernor of the etite o! Oregon, do desig
nate and tot utatt Thursday, the 26th
daj of November, 1S9G, as, Thanksgiving
"On that day I recommend that the
"people a'istaiu, as far as practicable,
lrom the occupations of every day life,
and that thev assemble in their usual
places of worship and oiler praise and
thankegiviiig to tfod fur the peace and
prosperity beetoed upon us, for the
health and happiness with which he has
blessed us, and for our freedom from
pestilence and calamities. Let us alto
devote the day to the enjoyment of hos
pitality and the strengthening of family
ties; to relieving the wants of the needy
and ditttefsed, aud the doing of charita
ble tlecds; to inspiring sentiments of
loyally to our country, and resect for
its lavs and the maintenance of public
order; to cultivating a just regard for the
rigbte and optuioi s of others, and iueul
eating a sense of duty that will lead us
to fulfill as fir as lies iu our power, our
obligations as citizens and individuals
The Growth of Douglas County.
Bsluw we give the material growth of
Douglas county since 1SS0;
Gross valuation, ISiO. $4,372,229
Total taxable 2,S04,454
Gross valuation, 4,636,813
Total taxable . . .
Gross valuation, 1S90
School is still increasing as there will
be ten new students enter school next
(.nnstaan .soc;a'iuii is stilt progress
ing. rrot. li-vcow? led trie last meet
ing which was goad.
Robert Heddeu aud George Wilson
were visiting schoat this week.
The Excelsior Society wili render the
following program Stturday: Sodk by
Society; reading, Lola Gardner; recita
tion, ?as:e lawyer; talk, John Patter
son ; song by Society ; talk, Prof. Key
nolds; recitation, Richard Goin; song
Daisy Badger; reading, James Blanch
ard; recitation, Frank Nigbswander
song by Society
Program fur Djcindia Literary Society
next Wednesday will be as follows
Reading. Jennie ileflcy; extemporary
speech, Frank Conway ; song, Gardner
Bros. ; recitation, Ella Spanlding; read
ing. Carl Reytolde; song by Society
recitation, Frank Nigbswander; debate
Revived, That a pereon is never justifi
ible in telling a falsehood; affirmative
Win i-sead, Elmer Parker acd Wertie
.Moore; negative, Edward Gardner, Dave
Parker and Arthur Kice. Stuoxnt.
Weyler In the Field.
Havana, Nov. 11. General Arolas ar
rived .at Mario), accompanied by his
staff, bis adjutants r.d a large escort
With the general there arrived also the
Principe cavalrv regiment, denera
Gtsco also arrived from Gnanajiy with
large force aud Lieu'enant-Colonel Or
denex from the m uarv line. The
transport Logozt entered the harbor and
anchored a short distance from the
wharf. General Arolas went on board
with an adjutant and the mavor of the
town, Sencr Davistan.
At 7 o'clock to the minute the gun
boat was moored to the wharf and the
general-in-chief jumped ashore with
General Aguilera. Lteutenant-Colonel
Ecetibinz3 and Colonel Escario, Dr
Martinez and several adja'ants.
Without delay General Weyler with
his staff crcssed the town to Mario,
the forces teing in correct formation
the lice extending about a kilometre on
the highway. The general was on foot
and reviewed the troops there. Arriv
ing at the end of the line he stopped to
salute the veteran officer. Colonel
Echevirrii. The town of Mariol showed
itsjiyby displajing flsgi and bunting
in all the houses. The bugles sounded
1 I .1
me royai mareu, me wus were rung
and there was loud cheering during
General Weyler's progress and op to
his immediate departure.
oenerai vteyiei a column was com
posed of the battalions of America
(Jastilia, Reina, Barcelona and Puerto
Bico, six pieces of artillery, 400 cavalry
forming the Principe regiment, and
guerillas, in all 6j00 men. These
were divided into two well or
ganized Lrigades, Ihe first under
General .gailera, in the center being
General Weyler mounted on a dark
chestnut horse, his staff and bis body
guard, Colonel Pinto and his famous
Liter Colonel Pinto with his horses
and the train joined the general's staff.
General Weyler gave the word to march
and the powerful column started in the
direction of the sugar estate Cauac,, close
to the Cabanas highway and toward the
hills. The general was greatly pleased
with the enthusiasm of the troops
oix weess ago i sunereu witti a ver
r: i t rr i ...
severe cold ; was almost unable to speak,
My friends all advised me to consult
physician. Noticing Chamberlain
Cough Remedy advertised In the St
Paul oiks eitung I procured a bottle
and after taking it a ehort while was en
tirely well. I now moat heartily recom
mend this remedy to anyone suffering
with n cold. Wm Keil, 678 Selby Ave.,
St. Paul, .Mion. For salo by A. 0.
Marstern A Co.
Terms are Arranged.
Washington, Nov. 10. Arbitration of
the Venezuela dispute is a settled fact.
All arrangements have been completed
aud all details of the arbitration treaty
between the United States and Great
Britain arranged. Final terms of the
treaty of arbitration were arranged in
this c tv ast n eht. The terms were
cabled London and have been accepted
The treaty covers Venezuela only and
does not include a general treaty of arbi
tration of all futtiro disputes between
the two great LngliMi-epeaking nations.
This treaty is to be arranged later by
The Venezuela arbitration commi-sion
will consist of five, arbitrators, two to be
named by the United States and two by
Great Britain, theEO four to select a
fifth arbitrator. Venezuela will not bo
directly represented In the commission
The Icim of occupancy to exempt tbo
British settlements in the disputed terri
tory from Arbitration is fixed at GO tears,
according to additional conepondence
on the tubject which has just beo.i dis
covered. In other words the British
government has agreed to unrestricted
arbitration of all teiritory ;in dispute
wit i the period for acquisition of title by
prescription fixed by agreement of the
parties in a 'vance of CO years.
Coxey's New Platform.
Cleveland, Nov. 10. J. S. Coxey has
a new doctrine for 1900. His platform
declares for the demonetization of gold
as well as of silver, state ownership of
railroads, highways, waterways, tele
graph and telephone lines; municipal
ownership of street-rare, water works
market-houses, electric ligul ana gas
plants; employment of surplus labor in
public works: woman's suffrage; state
control of the liquor traffic and the elec
tion of president by di-ect vote of the
Coxey has callc-1 a conference of all
the friends of the initiative and refcren
dam and advocates of the alove prinri
pies at Ihe Ltudcll hotel, St. Louis, for
Januarv 12th next.
A Deadly Matrimonial "Ad."
(jl'iNCV, III.. .Nov 10. A week ago
there arrived from Toronto Junction
UnL., Mies liiara Johnson. Mie came
here to meet Harry P. Warwick, who
bad advertised in a Chicago paper for a
wife. Warwick represuited himself as
being connected with a New York life
insurance company. Miss Johnson was
favorably imprested by the letteri hi
wrote, and came on. He met her at the
Occidental hotel, and told her a hard
luck story about being robbed of $fi00 in
Et. Joseph, Mo. He induced her to give
him what money the bad.
They were married at Palmrra. Mo ,
where the husband deserted his wife.
Mies Johnson had to Itave her jewelry
as teenrity for an unpaid hotel bill.
The postmaster here ?ays that Warwick
received letters under seven different
aliaies. He has headquarter at 1)3-
bnque, Davenport, Uarlington, Keokuk,
Quiney, St. Joseph, Sionx City, Council
Bluffs and Omaha. It is believed be is
one of a gang in the matrimonial busi
ness for the purpose of despoiling end
robbing victims, and that the headquart
ers of the organization is in St. Joseph,
Shafroth's Great Majority.
Dilvvkr, Nov. 0 The official returns
how that tne majority for John F. Shaf
rotb, in the first congressional district,
is 54,373. This is the greatest majority
ever given a member of congress since
the foundation of the government.
Furnaces Blown In.
Ean Fkancisco, Nov. 10. The furn
ace of the glass works on Seventh and
Townsend streets which have been rust
ing in idleness for so long, are once
more aglow, and smoke pours from
chimneys that for a long timo have been
unused to soot and flame. Blowers are
cleaning up their rusty blowpipes, melt
ing pots are bubbling, fires are roaring,
and once more the works are filled with
busy men and womeu.
James H. Davis, manager of the
works, was in excellent spirits and very
enthusiastic when questioned as to the
prospects of the glass industry.
" Yes," said he, "we have started in
good earnest, and we have the best pros
pects for a bright and prosperous future.
The election of McKinley has inspired
confidence in thoso who manufacture,
and those who have money to invest,
and that confidence seems to lie wide
spread." Mines to be Operated.
Sav Fkasciscj, Nov. 10. Ex-United
States Senator Stephen V. Dorsey has
just arrived here direct from London.
For several years the ex-senator's home
has been in Denver, and for a year and
a half past he has been interested in a
large gronp of gold mines near the Colo
rado river, 28 miles from Yuma, in
Southern California. He went over to
London to get money to develop theeo
mines. He succeeded, and will now
erect a 100-Btarap mill and employ -100
or 500 men.
Mr. Dorsey says he got the needed
money conditional on McKinloy's elec
tion. If Bryan had been elected he
won I . not have got a dollar. The ex
set. t.r says also that confidence among
London capitalists has greatly revived
by the result of tho election. He says
a great deal of money will come to tho
California gold fields for development
during the ensuing year.
D. P. Thompson.
San Fkanciscj, Nov. 9. D. P. Thomp
son, of Portland, has just arrived on the
steamship City of Rio Janeiro from
Japan. Mr. Thompson, an ox-Untlcd
States minister to Turkey, having served
there during 1892, has spent several
weeks in observation and recreation in
tho mikado's domain.
"Tho Japanoso aro preparing to bo
come independent in military and coin-
morcinl matters," said he. "Tho spirit
which controls thorn in every class is
that of a desirt for independence. They
proposo, first, to hayo a navy. To this
end they have lot contracts for cruisers
in tho United Statos and in England.
But the government intends to havo
many of its b:ttl0-eliips built at homo.
A drydock is in course of construction at
Nagasaki, and it will, in tmip, bo fol
lowed by iron and steel works where
cruisers and men-of-war in-iy bo built
Brt-atise'of tho low labor cost they may
bo constructed tuoro cheaply in Japan
"Had Bryan been elected president
and a free-trade policy adopted," he con
tinued, "we should havo mot strong
competition from tho Japanese factories
Already there are 600 factories in the
city of Osaka, and many of theso manu
facture cotti.n cloths. They are buying
American cotton, and without n tariff
they could return this in cloth at lower
prices than we' could make it. At Na
gnsaki coal was loaded on the Oriental
steamehips at $2 per ton."
Question is not Settled.
-SaK tRANcihco, Nov. 9. Major fcam
Hughes, of Lindsay, Canada, editor and
publisher of-thq- Victoria Warder acd a
conservative member ot tlib t,anautan
parliament from Ontario, is in the city
Major Hughes m desply mteresteil in
the school question in Manitoba. He
had considerable lb fay concerning the
settlement which, according to the press
dispitches, was effected a few dajs ago
'Tho tcttlemeiit of I he school ques
tion iu Mauitoba is not us satisfactory as
has been indicated in the press dis
patches," he eaid. "The conservatives
who were defeated at the last general
election. I am confident, would have
settled the question much moio justly
and equitably had they possessed the
opportunity. The conservatives took
the ntand tliat the Roman Catholics
should havo the rignt to use iheir on
taxes only, and should hf given no gov
" Ihe liberals grant Ihe right ol anj.
denomination to a half hour of school
time for religious induction at the clcse
of the school dav. They aleo granted
concession which permits the nso
text-Uxik printed in both Englieh and
French, and wherever there are 150
Roman Catholic school childien, no
matter if there le twice as many Protes
tant children, the Roman Catholics aie
to be entitled to have a Roman Catho'ic
"Another point in the settlement of
the school question is this : The text
books are to le entirely revised, and
evorything that is objectionable to the
Roman Catholics in history or literature
is to be removed, Tlieee are the terms
ot the settlement which have been re
ferred to as highly satisfactory. In my
estimation it is verv unsatisfactorv."
Wheat In New York.
New Yokk, Nov. 10. Wheat eclipsed
yesterday's record price this morning.
December going up to S7,sc. soon after
tbe start. A sharp advance indnced
profit taking, and December dropped to
ST'jjC before noon. Unexpected higher
cables, foreign buving, unfavorable
European and Argentine crop reports and
luht spring wheat receipts occasioned
early buying. Transactions in wheat
futures to noon amounted to 507,000
The Wheat Crop Deficiency.
London, Nov. 9. Tho Mark Lane Ex
press, in a long article on the crop, sajs :
"Tbe deficiency in India is now known
to be very serious, but it is not likely
that any large wheat imports will occur.
Although prices only range for 20s to 36s
per quarter, the extreme poverty of the
Indian populace renders anything over
30s almost prohibitive, aud 15s to 25s is
tho usual range. Owing to the failure in
India and Australia a deficiency of :
UAJ.wu quarters lias been created in
Great Britain, the usml supply of which
must be made up lrom other sources,
and is a change in the situation, which
itself is sufficient to uphold eccentrici
"The quantities of wheat on passage to
the UnitoJ Kingdom November 7 were
2,015.000 quarters, of which Russia wheat
au:oun!8 to 400,000 quarters. North
American 300.000, South American 100,
000. Californian 1,220,000, and elsewhere
Brick by a New Process.
San 1-KANctsco, Noy. 11. A great
brick plant is to be established in prox
imity to San Francisco, which will odd
materially to this city's manufacturing
interests, and through new methods may
lead to a revolution in that important
industry. An organlaition has been in
corporated" nnder the namo of the Cali
fornia Stone Brick Company, which pro
poses to expend $-10,000 in tho purchase
of a site and the erection of buildings for
the manufacture of bricks from sand, no
other Ingredients entering into their
composition than those contained in
sand or earth.' Pinna for the kiln have
been drawn and search is now being
made for a proper site.
The process to be employed is that of
Professor E. C. Bricc, of Washington.
Among the advantages claimed for the
Brice brick is the saving of time, only
ten hours being needed for their manti
facture, instead ot t to ou days, so a
much less consumption of fuel, scarcely
any less from burniug, a crushing
strength of from 10,000 to 45,000 pounds
to tho square inch instead of from 400 to
4000 pounds, and a reduction of cosU of
three-fifths of that of the old-style
bricks. Professor Brico has vieifed the
coast several time3 within a few months,
and is expected egoii to return, after
which final steps will betaken for the
building of the plant.
Views of Senator Sherman.
Ni:w Yoitic, Nov. 11. Souator Sher
man of Ohio who is at tho Fifth avenue
hotel, tilked freely with an Evening
Poet reporter today about tho outlook
for legislation in congress.
"It will ho necessary vto pass a tariff
measure at once," he said. "The Ding
ley bill with some changes will do for
too present, rno democrats made a
great mistake in not permitting that bill
to pass at tho last congress. It was only
a temporary measure, intended to raiso
the revenue tho government absolutely
needed, and if tho democratu had let it
go through there would have been no
necessity for bond issues and the demo
cratic administration would have escaped
a great deal of censuro and criticism that
was heaped upon it. I doubt if the
democrats in the senato will oppose the
I am sure tbo silver senators would
not obstruct legislation. I understand
all tho silver men except Teller and Du
bois aro opposed to the policy of obstruc
tion. If the Dingley bill in passed at the
coming session of congress there will be
no necessity for an extraordinary cession
after March 4. Considering everything
I think the outlook for the passage of tho
bill is bright.
It is doubtful if the republicans will
have a majority in Ihe senate. Nobody
can tell yet whether republicans or
democrats will go to tiie senate from
Kentucky and North Carolina. Until
these states elect senators it will be im
possible to say which eidc will have a
This Ja Your Opportunity.
On receipt of ten cents, cash or stamps,
a generous eamplo will bo mailed of the
most popular Catarrh and Hay Fever Cure
(Ely's Cream Balm) sufficient to demon-
Btraio mo great merits oi mo remcuj-.
-EG Warren St., New York City.
Rev. John Reid, Jr., of Great Foils, Mont,,
recommended Ely's Croam Balm to n:e. 1
can emphasizo his statement, "It is a posi
tive cure for catarrh if used as directed."
Rev. Francis W. Poole, Pastor CentralPrcs.
Church, Helena, Mont.
Ely's Cream Balm is tho acknowledged
cure for catarrh and contains no mercury
nor any injurious drug. Price, 50 cents.
To the Public.
On and after this date, I wish it under
stood that my terms for all undertaker's
goods are cash with tho order. 1 find it
impossible to do business on a crctli
basis, and belive that I can do better by
my patrons and myself by selling strictly '
for cash. P. Benedick. Undertaker.
Roseburg, Ore., April 12. 1S95.
Coming To Oakland, Oregon.
Saturday, November 14th, a repre
sentative of the Lig clothing house of
Wanamaker & Brown will be in Oakland
with their new fall and winter samples
of men and Ims' clothing Men's all
wool suits, 0.50 and up; men's over
coats, ?7.50 and up; toys' iuits, f3.00
Don't fail to see our samples.
To Rent. ,
Five-room cottage on Jackson street, j
Office two rooms on Jackson street,
opposite post office.
Large house and plenty of out build- ;
ings, 20 acres ot land with oi chard, in ,
AVest Roseburg. .
Lare house and S acres at Edenbower
one mile from town. Call on or address
T. K. Richardson,
This b the complaint of
thousands at thh season.
They have no appetite; food
does not relish. They need the toning upof
the stomach aad digestive orrrans, which
a course of Hood's Sarsaparilla will give
then. It also purities and" enriches the
blood, cures that distress after eating and
internal misery only a dyspeptic can
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tired feeling nud builds up and sustains
the whole physical system. It so prompt-
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toms and cures nervous headaches, that it
seems to have almost "a magic touch."
15 the best In fact the One True Blood Purifier.
ii T-...I are the best after-dinner
rlOOU S FlllS pills, aid digestion. 2Jc.
FOR R FEW DAYS OflLY.
A limited number of sets of this great
work will be distributed in Roseburg
and vicinity at tho low introductory prices.
At once a Dictionary
and an Encyclopaedia.
-50,000 Words 30,000 Encyclopedic
Subject -Produced at n cost of $750,000.
Four Massive Volumes, weight -10 pounds.
One dollar secures the delivery of tho cntiro work; balance to bo paid at tbe
rato of l i!5 per month for onn year. Send your namo aud address to tho Tacitlc
Coast Xowepaper Syndicate, caro of Tub 1'laindealer, and you will bo supplied
with samplo pages for examination.
How to Prevent Croup
Some reading that will prove interest
ing to young mothers. How to guard
agaiuBt the disease.
Croup is a terror to young mothers
and to post them concerning the cause.
first symptoms and treatment is tho ob
ject of this item. The origin of croup is
a common cold. Children who are sub
ject to it take cold very easily and croup
is almost euro to follow. The first
symptom is hoarseness; this is soon fol
lowed by a peculiar rough cough, which
is easily recognized and will never be
forgotten by one who has heard it. The
time to act is when the child first be
comes hoarse. If Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy is freely given all tendency to
croup will 8on disappear. Even after
the croupy cough has developed it will
prevent the attack. There is no danger
in giving this remedy for it contains
nothim: iniurious. For sale by A. C.
Mareters & Co.
Call and see tho new line of ladie's
slices, just received at Parrott Bros.
A Sample Package (4 to 7 doses) of
To any one sending name and address to
us on a postal card.
QNCE USED THEY ARE ALWAYS IN FAVOR.
Hence, our object in sending them out
jm OS TRIAL a
They absolutely cure
Coated Tongue, Poor Ap
petite, Dyspepsia and kin
dred derangements of the
Stomach .Liver and Bowels.
Dorft accept some substitute said
to be just as good.
The substitute costs the dealer
It costs you ABOUT the same.
HIS profit is in the '7'
rood ' '
WHERE IS YOURS?
Address for Free Sample,
World's Dispensary Medical Association,
No. 663 Main St, BUFFALO, N. Y.
,o t EAST
Gives the Choice of
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PORTLAND SAN FRANCISCO.
Steamers leave Aimworth dock, Portland, at 8
p. a., every five days. Cabin. .00, steerage,
i For full details call on or addres
V. C. LONDON,
Agent, Roseburg, Oregon, cr address
W. II. UrjJRLBTJRT.
vieneral Passenger Agent, Portland, Oregon.
Prcsidnnt and Manager.
Great reductions. All new music will
be sold at one-half off original aud pres
ent prices. Iu a few days we will have
about 1000 all new composition. Send
for catalogue free.
T. K. Richardson,
Cents per Day.
Give Us a Call.
SHELBY CHURCHILL, Prop'r.
lUrriBT (Jisuacit corner ol Lsnc and Ko
trceta. Similar Hcrvlce: I'ltachlng, 11 a. m.
and 7:30 p. m.; Young Feople'a Union, 6:20 p.m.;
Mr. K. W. Ulack, TrtrrMeiit; Sunday School, 10
c. m.; Jamea t.'bamtierUIn, HuperinUnden.
Crntr McUiik, Tburwlaj eTtiilng at 720.
MKTUObMT Ciivacn- corner of Jlaln and Ltnt
trcet. Huwliy '.-rrli-e. Preaching, U a. m
and 7:30 p. m.. HM.at!i iichool, 10 a. m.r T.
W. Woollcy. iiertntenrit:nt; Cku Meeting at
cIum.- of the morning keivlcc; Kpworth League
8:30 p. in. Ilntlie Godfrey, President. Prayer
Meeting, Wednesday, at 7:30 p. m.
Fkask L. Mooke, Pastor.
I'amouNge, corner Main and Lane.
I'eisbytebiax C'iiobch corner of Casa and
Rose atieeUs. Sunday Service: PcDlic worahlp.
a-el. and sn p. m.; Sabbath School, 10 a. ra.;
Y. P. S. C. E., T p. m. Prayer Meeting, Wednea-
day, 7:30 p. m.
K. B. Dilworth. Faator.
D P. O. ELKS. EOSEBCRG LODGE. NO. S26,
hold their regular communications at the
I. O. O. F. halt on second and fourth Thursday
of each month. AH members requested to at
tend reCUlariv. and alt vLiltin- hrnther mr.
dially invited to attend.
IKED I'AliE-TLSTIJf, E. K
HERMAN MARKS, Secretary.
TOCGLA3 COUNCIL, NO. 21 JR. O.
V. A. M..
mets every Wednesday
eveninz at 8
o'clock in the Old Masonic HalL Visiting
brothers are cordially invited to attend.
C. B. CaVXOS,
Geo. tV. 1'eeet, Councilor.
T AUKEL LODGE, A.
F. & A. M.. REGULAR
ihe 2d and 1th Wednesdays In
C. W. Kiek, Sec'y.
CiWUIELD, W. M.
MFQUA CHAPTER, NO. 1L B, A. M., HOLD
theixrezular convocation at Masonic hall
on the first and third Tuesday of each month
Visiting companions are cordially invited.
K. L. MILLER, H. P.
Isadobx Cir.o, Secretary.
I their hall in Odd Fellow Temple at Roseburg.
Members of he order in rood standing are invit
ed to attend. E. McBROOM N. G.
F. G. MlcelU .Sec'y.
TTSION ENCAMPMENT, NO. 9, MEETS AT
Odd Fellows hall oa second and fourth
Fridays ot each month. Visiting brethren
are invited to attend.
F. G. MICELLI, C. P.
JOS. MICELLI, Scribe.
DOSEBUEG LODGE, NO. 16, A. O. U. W.
meets the second and fourth Mondaya of
each month at 7:3) o. m. at Odd Fellam hall.
I Members of the order in good standing are In
I vited to attend.
DENOFOST, NO. 19. G. A
R., MEETS THE
first and third Thursdays of each
SF CORPS NO. 10, MEETS
third Thursdays la each
pARME ' ALLIANCE Regnlar Quarterly
Meetiug-s will be held at Grange Hall,
Roseburg, the first Friday in December, March
and Jane, and the third Friday In September.
O OSEBURG CHAPTER, NO. S. O. E. 5..MEETS
XN- the second and fourth Thursday of rtu-h
ALICE SHERIDAN, W. M.
TJ OSEBURG DIVISION NO 476, B. OF L. E.,
icc!x erprr wonnit fiTiiHnnrrh n r . v
TJ 0SEBU3G R. D. LODGE, NO. 11, 1. O, O. F
v meets oa Tuesday evening of each week at
the Odd Fellows hall. Visiting sisters and
orcthxen are lnvltel to attend.
MARTHA PARRY, N. G.
ELA HENDRICKS, S. Sec.
A LPHA LODGE, NO. 17. K. OF P.. MEETS
V every Wednesday evening at Odd Fellows
HalL isitlng Knights In good standing cor
dially invited to attend.
K. M. CONKLING, C. C.
I.B. RIDDLE, K. R. S.
K'OTICE of receivers sale of real propcrtv under
lilMTP. nnil nn1.i, rtf G.T f. V. i : -
------ - v sn.tt I.UH V.4ttUIl
In the Circuit Court of the S
Isabcll C. Davenport, Plaintiff,
R. M. Simpson, Josephine Simpson.
V 1 1 . 1 V-T K III-
..jwu, .mult ?IU11-
son, Clara Simpson. Bird Simp
son and Jesse Simpson, Defendants.
State of Oregon,' .
County of Douglas. S "
Notice is herebv sriven th hi-. i.in .,. j.
cree of foreclosure and order ot ale rendered
luu ni w itvuiu ia me arxive entitled
cause and in the above named court, ou the Kth
dav of June. ly.. whinin nd . .v..
above named plainUfi" obminni ii,.,.
decree of foreclosure against said above named
defendants and against the hereinafter described
rl V"""; " '" fi.oeu ana costs of
said foreclosure and sale, and an order for the
and cmS realPrrcrtr o atlsfy said judgment
And. wheren. I ns tho nwir.. t ,.,
heretofore dulv annointpi! iw
duly directed and ordered to'sell said real pro-
S : iuuRuii-ai ana oruer
o sale, now therefore 1 will on Saturday ihl
o clock P. M. of said dav at the Imnt
... i. . - . : v ...
onthesth day of January, li-M. or since that
time in or to the following .!
erty towlt: lkininiratiiHiinVnnrthsSSS:
and minutes west. 11 chain... nnrth n oif.iv::
h quarter post on line between sections
?M6,.Wn,?.!p 27 south- ranK 6 west mila
mcttc i Mcndtan. Oregon, thence north s9 degrees
and 65 minutes west. T.."', chains, thence smith
10 degrees west. tuj chains; thence south SO
degrees aud minutes east 12.01 oht . ,
uicnee north 1.-..JS chains to ttu place of borin-
!!?,, S ?1 li M, I- th.t p.
tlonorstrlnui cmtl tur .m.t .....,, '1
SiT1"1'" ,lno ' the avedeT.
cribel prcmlsca mid tho South I'mtwiua river,
being two acres more or loss. All in Donclas
County. Oregon, together with the tenSSSi?
.wvuiuuiii-nus huh appurtenances thereunto
belonging or In any xWvjniMwrtiitnlnir.
this Mh day ol October, 1W.
J. W. WittunT, Receiver.
tn Tin-; niMTtT t mnn- of the state of
-1 Oregon, tor Douglas c.mnty.
Itcrnctta M.mte, flalntiir.)
James Moore. Defendant.)
To Jitmos Moore, tho above named defendant:
III the mum-tit th Sfnt.-. nf -., r -
ttcrvbj. rvni 1 re. I to n pear and answer the com
plaint tiled against u in theab)vc entitled
stilt, In the above named Court on or before the
tint day of the next regular term of said Court
3d ! ot December, 1896.
And you will take notice that tf vm foil
appear and answer .ihl complaint, for want
thereof, the plaintltf will apply to the court for
the relict prayed for in said complaint, which
'iissoiuiiou 01 tno marriage contract now
existing between yonrclf and the plaintiff
...... ...v. 1'i.iiiiiui awaracu tno
care, custixty and control of the three minor
enucireii the issue of yourinaniacu withnlain.
till to wit: Orell Moore, lierll.. Mnr.;
Mary Moore. uvuu auu
yiuer ruauo 111 cnumbcrs at Roseburg. Douglas
County, Oregon, by Hoiu J. C. FullcrfoS!
uay 01 October. A. D.. lsat.
Attorney for rialutlff.
' fwuurg, iougias countT, Ore
mn.MU at luMto auction to tic hfghrat'bidder
f0i.c,5f?,lnh?J.a.U tPu at, title and interest
which the said defendants rr .ih... , .v.Vtl t Z