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About The Plaindealer. (Roseburg, Or.) 1870-190? | View Entire Issue (March 15, 1897)
ETC., ETC., E 10.
Exrrulnl Nf-atlv and ft I.ivlnir Katii.
t PLAINOCALER PUBU5HIN0 COMPANY.
ROSEBURG, OREGON, MONDAY, MARCH 15, 1897.
I'n lil IkIh'.I Kvory Monday sml Ihuriday
AtOsk ami Main Hired,
It ONI', lit' MO, OHKUON
MT TUB -
ri m 1 " " ) - ' '
I). KI.KH IHiMI'III'ltll I.OIXIE, NO, I'M,
Imlil Ihi'lr ri'Kulnr t'oiiimiiuliallona at tin
I. ().(. r. Iiall mi MMHilHl Sim inurui i iiuisua.;
if , li iiiiiiiIIi. A II Illi'llllMira riKillMlml to l
Ii'ihI n-KnlKth. and all visiting broilwra our
illully invlivif in BlIl'IHl. .
Htm I'AOK T1IHTIM, E.
IlkllMAN MAIlKH, Hwntary,
nol i.!. Art OI'M'll., NO. ill JR. O. II. A. M
iiiifla rvnrr Wrdtli-adar I'Vrlllllg al
ii'rliiik In Kin Hd Maaonla Hall. Vlalllng
limllii ra am cordially Invited In attend.
U. II. asso.
lino. V, I'annv, Councilor.
( AIUIKI. UIIMIK, A. P. A A. M . RKflltLAI
iiiix i I nica ilia M ami 4lh Wednesday la
KIlhK JOIINHON, W. II,
N. I . Jk arc, H'ecy.
r II. MARIAN UUKIK. NO. t, I. O. O. t.
uiticii hslurdsy I'vimlng of each week al
lluilr hull In Oihl Follow 'liiiiila at Roar Mi rg
miiiihis ul lis oritur III mi ataiming araiuvis
il l.i altnul. rt. V. VANZII.K, N. O.
K. U. Mil SU.I. Hea r.
UNION KNI'AMI'MKN T, NO. , MKKTfl AT
u.l.l Ki'llnwa hall mi around anil limits
Fridays nl mil iiumiIIi. Visiting brelbrM
are InilUd to attend.
( AUI. IIOKTIIAN, I). P.
JiW. Mil al. I.I, Scribe.
KOXKHUIUI I.OlHIK, NO. I, A. O. 0. W.
mil la Ilia 'Kititl ami fourth Mondays o!
r u umiilli al7 M p. in. at Oild Fellows hail.
Mi'inlivraiil the older III good lauding ara In
liJ in attend.
RKSd I'OHT, NO. 19. 11. A. H., M K K'ltt THI
Drill and llilnl lliunidsra ol raoh month.
lfOMKN H HKI.IKK COHI'rt NO. 10, WEST
' n rail ami ll. lid Thtitsdsys In ewh
,'AllMir AI.I.IANl K -Regular Quarterly
Miwllna will ln hfld al Mranse Hall.
Unarb'im, Inn Ural Krldar In Interlobar, March
and Juiir, and the llilrd Friday III Heptembar.
T0KII('IUIC1IAI"1KK. NO. I. O. K. 8.. MEET
Hi ii y,nd and luurlh 1 liuraday of ach
It Kd I N A KAHT, W. M.
Al. IIK'IWN, HeC'y.
IiiiuKHIMI'I IMVIHION NO 476. . Or UK..
lurt-la every seooudand luurlh Hunday.
ROhMll llii K. II. I.OlHIK, NO. 41, I. O .O. F
mri-ia on TneMlay evening!,! osch weak al
tlin O.ld Fellows Iiall. Vlalllng alitor and
uri'ltwi'n art' HivIUhI In attend.
ME KIT WF.MT, N. 0.
AMATA HJITM, R. Hoe.
l.l'IIA l.nlMiK, NO. 47, K. Of P.. MEKT
mrrr HnluwUr evening al Oud rollowi
Hall. UllliiK KnlKlila lu nud Handing cor
dlall; Invlli'd lu aiumd.
H. I.UONKV, C.C.
K. M.IMINKMNO. K. K. H.
A M. COAWFORD,
Attorney at Law,
K.-.m t. Mr:. r. Ilillldlnn, . KOHEBURO, OR.
f-jyliiuini U'lnro tin I'.H. lnd Offloa and
lu.lung i-Mi'l a x-rlall)r.
I.atv Kitoltrr U. H. Ind OIBra.
cioaca at. bbowm.
raan. f aoi tvitih.
JJROWN A TU8TIN,
!!;muu ? and X
la AW llwin llUx'k.
r n. WILLIS,
Attorney and Counselor at Law,
Will pr.rllo. In all tha o.uiU ul Uia HUU. Of
lew lu ll.t iJourl lluUH, llouglaa cuuoly, Or.
Q A. BEHLBREDK,
Attorney at Law,
(IHIi-a uvar tka PuatulBoa on Jaokaiia atraat.
W. CARD WELL,
Attorney at Law,
I. a rni I.anm. Ji'imii I. IxraHiaT
J ANE L0U0HARY,
Attorneya tfc CounHclora at Law
Vi 111 iirrtlo In all tha cmirt of Orafum. Of
floa lu tha Tarlur-Wllauu block.
? D. STRATFORD,
Attorney at Law,
HiRiina f and 4
Taylor WIIihiii Hlmk.
"XUA BROWN, M. D.
OtTlUK, lW Jiii kaoii Htreat, al rri
Icknco ul Mm, J. lllrvr.
J L. BRADLEY, M. D.
Physician & Surgcou.
Olllco II oil rs, Iroin 1'J to I r.M.
Taylor & WlUou brick ROHKBURQ.
j. ur.l.tN, m.
Physician aud Surgeon,
OittiiB lu H. Marki A Co. 'a lllock, upatalri.
t'alla promptly aunwvrvil day or night.
J L. MILLER, M. D.,
Surgeon and IIomoBojmthio
ifdlirimlo dlaaaaaa a puolalty.
'yyiLL. P. UEYDON,
unci Nulary l'ubllc.
Orru g; lu Court Houao,
Order for MurvnyliiK anil Kluld Note aliollld
lo addrvaavd to Will 1', Uiiydon, Couuty bur
H. C. STANTON
Haajiai raoaUad a haw and aataaaU a tor I
l-vllag' pre (Joodn, KibboBi, TrlmtnliK,
lAenn, lie., Kte.
AUK) A riNR HTOOK Uf-
IIOOTN AIM MIIOI
Of U baat quality aad Inlah.
Wood, Willow tud (ilaK Warn,
Crockery, Cordage, Etc,
Alan oa baud la larga qiiahlltlra aad al prlaaa b
ull iba lUaaa. Atao a large aUieb uf
Call at Stan ton's for "I P. M"
ALL COMPETITORS !
Waaro alway in tho Lenl, anil nirao U
Tha (toMeit Harvcit ia npoo u, and farm
or ara miliii)( Iwnauao Woodward
looaa to their iolreat.
Thee ax all Leather anil Warranted.
At Red need Trioea.
Comntt your pnrae and fe ure and act
Wooilward before buying.
W C. WOODWARD
J. F. BARKER & CO.
A apeeial brand jt woadultaraiad Ta, Ov
la fcaTiog a larg aala ittm atylea
Glass and Delf Ware
at aatoolahlng low j.rioea. Our own aaaned
liuiiim are Tvry pnpular.
JERRY J. WILSON,
Watchmaker and Jeweler,
Twodoonioulliof Hlocum Hull. KOHHHURU
All Mepatlrlnti atiitruated lo
my care will t PKOMl'TI.V and
HUB. 1). V. MuCI.Al.LEN, Prop.
HEA2QUABTEH3 F0H TBAVLH79 ME1T.
Largo, Fine Rainple Room.
Fro Bin to and From Tralu. E0SEBUR3.
NOTICK IH IIKKKIIV 01VKN THAT T11K
uiidnralKiied luia lieun by the ('dimly Court
of UoiiKlaa oounty, Htuto of Orcgnn, Hiipnlnli'd
ailmllilatrator of llio entutn nl ( liinlra Uil'olnt.
ili'iHaHUil, AH peraoua havliiK I'laliu Kninl
aald ealato are rvuulri'd to un-aont Iheaamo H Ull
iirojK'r voiiohcr wllliiu lx mnullia I rum llio
Aalool thla notlee, to llio underalgia'd at lila
home lu oartlvn Hntlom, iimiKiM luiunty, urn
K011, or at tho ollluo of J. W, llituilltnu, Itoao
Duled till 10th day of Kcbrimn', Ih7.
AiluilulHtraUir ul the Kitalu of CIimiU'h I.a
Poiul, uvwaaud, I UlO.
"WMCRO ARB Wl! AT?"
Is There a Leglelature Subject to Call
By the Qovernor?
A correiitotvlent of the Oregonlan.
writing ovur the Initial, "J. II. A.'
raiioi the iialioa of whether or not
there ia a legislative body lu thla itate
"The theorr ol our couatitutlon la that
there la alwava in etniem-e a noiy or
gaolxoil leiriBlative aaaemblr. Ita regu
lar acafeioris imgln at the titno preacrllied
br law, whnn ita organieatinn muat take
plart, liter which it may adjourn ita ait-
ting anil eesRion aa provided In the ad
journiuent o( ita awwlona aa an organ'
Icod body "at receaa," and may be con
vened by thoigovernor lo aitra aeeaion
at any time balure the day fixed by law
(or the next biennial aoaaioD.
It wuftt be romeiiilxired that the "leg
i.latlve aawmby" ia not alir-ply ao aa
aemblage of (mraona elected to the office
of aouaior and representative, but ia
corporate body constitutionally orgaiv
irtxl by the members elect who Lave, be
fore entering upon the duties of their re
Sctive olhcea, taken the prescrited
oath of office lu tho prescribea manner.
(8ee section 21, coiiktitution of Oregon.)
Notwithstanding the theory of perpet
uity referred to above, there has in the
pant existed in fact (by virtue of section
1, article XX, idem I) a hiatus in the in
terim between the lime of the expiration
of terms of the members of the old and
the organisation of the new legislature,
liurlng thia interim there has existed no
legislative assembly ; hence, at present,
there ia no legislative body for the gov
ernor to cenvene. lie baa no authority
to organize it, or lo rail the members
elected together for that purp'e; the
constitution having provided that this
shall be bieunially on the day pre
scribed by law, via., the second Monday
in January in 1885, and of every second
year thereafter. Failure to organize at
the prescribed time, followed by the
abandonment of continuous effort in that
direction duiing the interim by the
meinU-rs-uluct creates an exigency for
which our coiiHtitution and laaa make
uo provinion, Ipnving the stuta without
one of its co ordinate branches, viz., the
legislative, with no power to recreate
that branch excel t by members to be
chosen ot the next biennial election.
Another complication has arisen seri
ously atl'ectiug the status of all the rep
reeentatives-eiect, which would raise
grave qucationa as to the validity of anv
attempted legislation by a house consti
tuted by them.
It seems that, notwithstanding the
pwilio requirement of the constitution
that (section 31, article 34) "the mem
bers of tho legislative assembly shall be
fore they enter on the duties of tholr re
sistive office take and subscribe the
following oath or affirmation ,"
it has been the custom to violate thia
provision by "entering on the duties of
their resiectire offices" and jierformlng
the important acts of electing their offi
cers, both temporary and permanent, be
fore taking the required oath.
tSect ion 2551, page 1190, Hill's code,
"(Section 2551. Every office shall be
come vacant on the occurring of either of
the following events before the expira
tion of tho term of such office
1 1 is refusal or neglect to
take the oath of office or give or renew
hia official bond or to deposit anch oath
or bond within the time prescribed by
Now the constitution provides:
' Section 31 . The members of tho leg-
inlative aasembly shall before they enter
on the duties of their respective offices
take aud subscribe the following oath or
Section 21, pace 1058. Hill's code, fixes
tho second Monday in January as the
time when they are required "to enter
on the duties of their respective offices" ;
hence, tho failure to quality, on or before
the second Monday in January next suc
ceeding his election vacates hia office,
and, of course, no subsequent act of his
can rostoro to him what lie loet by bis
The sauitary condition of Salem ia be
ing seriously considered.
The California legislature will adjourn
sine die on the 20tb, lust.
Four inches of snow fell in Tacoma
one day last week, and two feet fell with
in AS hours in the Ua6cade Mountains.
Hawaii contains a total population of
lOt), (XX). Not ao many people as are in
Hie counties of Multnomah and Clacka
Secretary Sherman's plan ia to expel
all Americans from Cuba suspected or
convicted of complicity with the insur
gontB, Carter II. Harrison, son of the mur
dered mayor of Chicago, will be run by
tho democrats of that city for mayor ou
a free silver platform.
Meltlun snows and heavy rains have
caused a rise of 23 inches in the Missis
sippi river iu 24 hours. Old river men
predict the highest water known lor
The body of Mrs. Beecher arrived in
Brooklyn Wednesday evening. The re
mains were received by Senator Acker
man, and a detail of company 1., of the
Twelfth regiment, taken to 1'lymouth
church, ami placed in the chupel. Alter
nate detuchments of tho Twelfth regi
ment continually watched the body.
Ten tears ago thitt night the body of
Henry Ward Hoocher was witched by a
detail from the same regiment that then
guarded the remains of his wile.
A severe gale set in at Astoria on the
evening of the 10th. Much damage Is
reported in various sectious of the city.
The new cannery buildiug of the Fisher
men's Association was demolished. The
galo was so severe and the eeaa so high
that the steamer Telephone could not
crosa tho bay ou the way to Portland,
and was obliged to returu aud tie up at
her dock. The roar of the suif on Clat
sop beach could be distinctly heard above
Washington dispatch of March 10:
Beuator Mcliride ol Oregon, iu referring
today to the report connecting the name
of Senator Mitchell with appolutnient to
the vacancy ou the bench occasioned by
tho retirement of Judge McKeuna, said
that he hud no knowledge of Senator
Mitchell's caudiditcy, if ho was a candi
date. "If Seuator Mitchell wants the
place, he has not so informed me," said
the seuutor. lie then acknowledged
that he full uonQdeut that Mitchell
would not bo it caudiduto without uoti
THE FEDERAL OFFICES,
Places In this Stat to bo Filled by
Following is a Hat ol the ofTices In this
(tale the personnel of which changes
with each change of administration :
Special treasury agent. 14 per day.
Janitor Astoria costom house 600
Janitor Portland custom boate. ... 720
Hollar Inspector.... 1,800
Clerk to same 1,000
Immigration inspector, 4 per day.
Collector customs, Astoria 3,000
Collector, Coos bay 1,001
Deputy '. 000
Collector, Pott land 5,000
Depot y , 8,000
Dnpnty , 1,800
Collector, Ysqoina.... 1,005
Internal revenue collector 3,125
Four life-saving keeper 000
Twenty-five light-keepers, 500 to
tl 000 twenty-six employes.
Chief clerk quartermaster 1,800
Chiel cleric quartermaster 1,400
Agent quartermaster 1,600
Chief clerk engineer 2,100
Two hundred and fifty employes
Chief clerk 1,500
Registers and leceivers U. R. land
oltlce at Burns, La Grande,
Lskeview, Oregon City, Rose-
burg, The Dalles, fees and 600
Eight clerks, :KK) to $1,000.
Indian agsnls: Grand Konde 1200,
physician $1C00, ten employes, school
superintendent 720. six teachers and
employes; Hiletz agent $1200, physician
$1000, nine employes, school superin
tendent $900, twelve teachers and em
ployes; Umatilla agent $1200, sixteen
employes, sibocl superintendent $1000,
seven teachers and employes; Warm
Springs agent $1200, eighteen employes,
school superintendent $'JO0, nine teach
ers and employee; Klamath agent
$1200, physician $1000, fourteen employ
es, school superintendent $1000. twenty
three teachers and employes; Cbemawa
superintendent $1000, . clerk $1000,
twenty-four employe $00 to $840.
Superintendent Clackamas hatchery
$1500, laborer $720, laborer $000.
U. 6. courts three circuit judges
$0000, district judges $5000, district at
torney $4500, marshal $40 X), asiistant
attorney and depnty clerk each $1200.
Assistant superintendent railway mail
service, Portland $1600.
Postmasters Aatoria $2100. Portland
$3500, Salem $2500, Albany, Ashland,
Baker City, Corvallis, Eugene, Grant
Pass, La Grande, Oregon City, Pendle
ton, Koseburg, The Dalles. $1500 to
$2000. Ten postoffices at $1000 to $1500 ;
fourteen at $750 to $1000; twenty-six at
$500 to $750. And several hundred from
$10 to $500.
Labor and Immigration.
There is little difference of opinion in
the country as to the desirability of put
ting further restrictions on immigration.
botn for the sake ol our tree Institutions
and to protect American labor. Labor
organisations are almost a unit in de
manding it for their protection. Now it
is undoubtedly true and "a pity 'tis,
'tis true that a large number of men
who belong to those organizations voted
for Free-Trader Bryan for president. If
Mr. Bryan had been elected and his
policy of free trade - had been securely
fastened upon the country, what earthly
protection to labor would all the restric
tion, or even prohibition, of immigration
give? If we admit free the products of
the cheap labor of foreign countries, and
thus provide these foreign laborers with
work at home, what reason or desire
would they have to emigrate? Not for
more work, because American work
would be done abroad. Not lor higher
wages, becsuse, under free trade, the
American laborer would be brought into
direct competition with foreign laborers
and American wages would have to sink
to the foreign level. Presumably these
laborers would rather stay at borne.
among their home ties and old associa
tions than emigrate to another country,
if the chance for a living were just as
good. Tbey would naturally prefer to
work ia their own countries for the peo
ple of this country than come over here
to do it. What tbey want is work. II
they can get it at home so much the
better. If the American laborer baa to
compete with them on their own terms,
he might as well compete with them in
their own countries. He would far bet
ter do so, for, if they were in this coun
try, they would add to the number of
consumers and so make a greater borne
market. So far as immigration is related
to labor, every argument iu favor of any
restriction to it. even for those who have
existed in the past, holds just as strongly
and even more strongly against tree
trade. American laboring men would
do well to give attention to this fact.
The senate itself appears to be eettius
tired of the dilatory tactics too often pur
sued in that body. At the last session
of the old senate Hoar presented a wi it
ten notice of two proposed amendments
to the rules of the senate of a radical na
ture. The most important was accord
ing to Hoar's written notice "To enable
the seuate to act on legislation when it
desires after a reasonable debate." It
provided that when any bill or resolution
bad been uuder consideration for more
than one day, any senator could demand
th at the debate tie closed. If a majority
of the senators desired, there should be a
vote without further delay, and no mo-
tiou should be in order, pending a vote,
but oue to adjourn or take recess.
The other amendment proposed was to
prevent interruption of members ot the
senate. It provides that wtien a sena
tor makes a noint of no quorum, there
shall be a roll rail, and if the presence
of a quorum ia disclosed busiuess should
It is stated in London, England, that
secret orders have beeu received for the
first army corps, including the lork and
Lancaster regiments. Essex regiment
aud Suffolk regiment to prepare for ser
vice In the Mediterranean,
Possible Action of the Senate.
A Washington dispatch of the lltb
says i The republican committee on the
situation in the senate held a meeting
tol ay. Besides the full membership ol
the committee, thore were pteMnt the
new senators, Foraker, Penrose, Welling
ton, Piatt, Mason, Spooner, Fairbanks
and Hanna. The conference with the
new senators was for the purpose of ad
vising them of the difficult; in the wsy
ot filling committee assignments. At
present, none of the new senators will
Lave committee places, and it there is
no reorganisation they will be without
places. The situation was explained by
members of ths committee aa being one
of considerable importance. The demo
crats Insist that in making op the com
mittees all the silver republicans and pop
ulists should be included in the rnsjority
assignments and all the minority places
conceded to the democrats. The repub
licans, raid one of the committee to the
senators, must giye places to silver re
publicans and populists who would not
act with them, but, on the other hand,
would be likely to vote with the demo
crats in committee and in the senate on
Buany of the Questions to come before
that body. Nor was there the slightest
understanding that silver republicans
snd popo lilts would support the party
ostensibly in control, on a tingle propo
There was entire agreement and har
mony on the part of all who participated
in the conference today, the new sena
tors recognising the difficulty that exists
in the situation. While no definite con
clusion was rear bed, it is probable that
for the present nothing will be done, and
the committees will remain unfilled.
MeanwhHe, the republican committee
will have a further conference with the
As a result of the several conferences
which have been held, not only by re
publicans, but by democrats, it may be
definitely said that men w ho have been
appointed by the governors in states
where ibe legislatures bare had sn op
portunity to elect will not be admitted.
It will be a waste of time to bring
the cases before the senate, as even after
a debate, of which no one could predict
the ending, it Is not at all likely that a
lavorable vote could be expected, ice
men who come to Washington with ap
pointments from governors will be ad
vised that tbey cannot be given time to
discuss their cases, and the legislatures
which have failed to elect muat be
responsible for the vacancies in the
states' representation. '
The Cloodly Land of Oregon.
There is no excuse for grumblers or
croakers in Oregon. Blest w ith a soil ex
haustions in its fertility, producing with
little labor abundant crops of all the
most useful and valuable grains, grasses,
fruits and vegetables. With vast forests
of the finest timber in the world, and
with incalculable riches of metal, mineral
and stone seaming all ita bill and moun
tain sides. With thousands of miles of
navieable waters, abounding in the
choicest food fishes, and furnishing water
power enough to run ail the world's ma
chinery; and with a climate mild and
healthful, free from the extremes of som
mer heat and winter cold, the state has
every natural advantage that any reason
able man or woman could ask or wish.
It is a state in which with industry,
economy and good judgment, every
honest worker can make a comfortable
living and speedily and eurely win a
competency. If its resources and attra
tions were properly advertised tens of
thousands of good citizens could be
brought in from less favored regions
East, to add to its population and wealth.
Certainly no intelligent man ov family,
once made acquainted with te infinite
opportunities for improvement of condi
tion that Oregon has to offer, would ever
be contented to remain in sucn a laud of
terrible winter as Dakota or Northern
Minnesota. The labor required to keep
from freezing to death on those blizzard
swept plains, duriog the six months
arctic season, would earn independence
here. Oregon has homes, cciniort and
ultimate fortune for a half million more
people and a warm welcome for every
worthy comer. Pacific Empire.
Pedeatrianism is quite the fad in Jack
sonville at present, and four enthusias
tic ladies, Mrs. T. I. Kenney, Mrs. Alice
Ulrich, Mrs. M. ; Obenchain, and Mrs.
Wilcox, walked to Medford last Friday.
They msde tbe trip in time to take the
train for home the same evening. Tid
ings. When we read
of a mother who
leavea her new
born babe hiv
Jf ring on a door-
from me ele
ments, and to
after at the
mercy of stran-
era, we won-
eertion, of exposing a child to a life of suf
fering. The mother who, through ignorance
or neglect of the health and vigor of the or
gans that make motherhood possible, brings
into the world a sick and puny child ia at
fault for the life of suffering to which it is
condemned. If a woman would have
healthy, robust, happy children, with bright
futures, she must take proper care of her
The best of all medicines for women is
I)r. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. It acts
directly and only on the delicate and im
portant organs that bear the burdens of ma
ternity. It makes them strong and healthy.
It prepares for wifehood and motherhood.
Taken during the expectant period it ban
iahes the usual discomforts and make
baby's coming easy and almost painless. It
insures a robust, healthy newcomer and
ample, natural nourishment Over 90,000
women have testified to its merits over their
signatures. All good druggists sell it.
Mr a. Ursula Dunham, of Bisteraville, Tyler Co.,
W. Va., writes: ' My baby now ia nearly a year
old. She waa born last Marcb. After she was
born I had local weakness. I could not stand up
long enough to wsah the dlahes. In September I
began taking Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription.
I took three bottles and it has cured me. I can
now do all my work." ,
y-v gra a if constipation was
lit MlPrrft painful lite a tooth
U a I 1WI VV J he .irVnea would
to a very great extent be a thing of the pant, lfit
waa paluiul, the proper remedy would be prompt
ly resorted to, aud the long train of disorders for
which it Is responsible would cease to exist. But
unfortunately constipation is the easiest to neg
lect of all sickness-breeding conditions. A resort
to th right remedy Is put orT from day todsy. It
shows itaclf iu a headache, aud some Injuri
ous headache powder that gives but temporary
relief is used. Dr. Pierce's 1'lesaant Pellets
Ro to the first cause of the trouble aud cure
They are a prompt and permanent cure
J or coualipallon. They cause no paiu and
lever gripe. Druggitta ar-v i 1
nii S:,rau',;jau.,:l..u.woo!i: Pellets.
I I I i I H f '.IV' a
I I' - I V 4. . A ?
r-rr W wry There are
(Saooeasor to J, JA8KDLKK.;
Practical : Watchmaker, : Jeweler : and : Optician.
. DIAL! H IS.....
WATCHES, CLOCKS, JEWELRY, AND FANCY COUUM.
a4RBUe a as a arm at am SJpoelMlty.
Oonulno tlrnselllnn 12yo OIi&mm nnl Npccfiitilcsi
A COMPLSTS STOCK OF
Cutlery, Notions, Tobacco, Cigars and Smokers' Articles.
Also Proprietor nail Manager of Koseburg's Famous Liargnin Store.
r RAPP'S DRUG STORE.
RAPP'S DRUG STORE.
DEALERS IN ALL KINDS OF
STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES.
COUNTRY PRODUCE BOUGHT AND SOLD.
Give us a call. Goods delivered to any part of the City in short order.
Corner Lane & Sheridan Streets. ROSEBURG, OREGON.
rSaceeasot to O. W. NOAH,
TROTTING AND RUNNINO PLATES A SPECIALTY,
REPAIRING OF A IX KINDS PROMPTLY DONE.
Shop on Corner Washington and Kane Sts., Rosebnrg,
n ih httS2&y
Buy your etrcn from Edenbower Poultry Tarda and bat money. The largest breeder in South
ern Oregon. Ek'K you buy of me an from my bast birds and prlae winners; pure, stout, vigorous
aud healthy. So Inbreeding In my yards. With great expense I have mated most ot uiy hens of
111 y own raising with stock from the heat yards in Caltlornin. Ohio and Illinois. My birds won
the Lion's Share of Honors at th Southern Oaagon District lair. At Oregon Ktate Fair, llrown
Leghorns wouind ou breeding pen, also two speclalson Cockerel and Pullet as being the best
on exhibition. Orders promptly filled at Krus A Ptimnbrook'aGrorerr 8lnn. rr addreas aa above
for particulars. Send stamp for reply. K. A.KKI SI), Uauagcr,
"Wall Fcvper ri
A Choice;CoMection, at Prices that Sell.
LIME PLASTER AND CEMENT.
A FULL LIME OF WINDOW GLASS
ALL ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED.
For Recent and Chronic
COUGHS AND COLDS
Bronchitis, Hoarseness, Los o toice,
Irritability of tbe Larynx and Fauces,
and other Inflamed Condition of th
Long and Air Passage.
S. C. Brown Leghorn,
Barred Plymouth Rock,
S. S. Hamburg,
B. B. Red Game
EGGS. $1.00 PER 13.