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About The Plaindealer. (Roseburg, Or.) 1870-190? | View Entire Issue (April 1, 1897)
I'ulillxliml avery MiunUy ami Ihurarlay
AlOak and Mailt Hlreet,
PUUNDtAUR PUBLISHING COMPANY.
Tho Phiindoaior !
ETC., ETC., ETC.
Executed Neatly and t Living Rates.
ROSKIiURG, ORKGON, THURSDAY, APRIL i, 1897.
HIV (t. KI.KH, ROMKIlllItU lAllMIB, WO. a,
luil.l ihi'lr rwular coinniunliatlotie al Ins
I. U. O. r. hall n wound and loiirlh Ihureaay
..I .....I i. II. All nimiiluira rwmwlon to al-
I I rogularly, and all vlalUm urolhare cor
dially Invltud lo atu-iid. ,.,,T -
KIlKIl I'ACIKTUHTIN, R.
II f. KM AN MAHKM, Aocretary.
lltill.A COUNCIL, NO. ill JR. O. l. A. M.
tnt-ela r-very Wednesday availing al i
n'rlm-k In Ihe Old Masonic Hall. Visiting
lirollit'ra rti conllally IiiHmi loaiirun.
CI, H. '-aawoa,
din. W, I'aaav, Councilor.
T AI'KKl. I.OIKIK, A. r . A. M . KFIU'LAi
' itwt'tliira the .'.I and 4lh Wrdiiredayi In
cu lt tumuli.
I II Kl: JOHNSON, W. M.
N. T. Jtwiktr, IVocy.
pll ILK I A III AN LOIMIK. NO. I, I. O. 0. F.
uivola Halnnlay enrolling of aa'h week l
thrlrualllu Odd Fellow Imnplo at HflMbura.
Memheraof ha order ll' good alaadtna ant Invit
ed lo attend. M. W. VAN .ILK, M. O.
K. U. Mil al I.I, Hnc'f.
tiiiMKUDItil LOIXlK. NO. I. A. O. I'. W.
mixta Ilia wriincl anil fourth Mondays ol
pvIi niiinth ai7 . p.' m. al I1 Feiinwe nan.
MimUr of the order In good landing am la
tiled lo atleud
RNUItMT, NO. W. it. A. K.. MEITb Till
DM and third I burs-lays Ol rara monin.
rOMKN'H KKI.IKF CORPS NO. 10. MISTS
(Iran and third Thursdays la aaca
1'AUMF ALLIANCE -Hegular Viuartrrly
A lellnge will he hold al Urania Hall.
Kiasrhurg. Ihe Hrst Friday In December, Mama
aud June, and Ilia Uilnl Friday III neplembor.
t0HKHll KHCIIAPTF.ll, NO . O. K H..MHCTH
th siiiid and lourth Tliuradaye ol eetib
H K I N A HAST, W. M.
A.sa Ilnnwx, Sec y.
OKKHl'KU IUV1HION M 47. B. Of 1,1,
mwti eveey at-vuiid aud luurin hunaay.
ROHKllt'llil It II l.iMi, NO. 41, I. O ft. t
in. - mi Tuvaday evening of carh weak al
I he nil Fillowe hall. Visiting alatere and
Dfelliri-n ate Invited lo attend.
MKKIT WEHI', N. (I.
AMATA MillTII, K. Hoe.
AU HA I.OIXIK. NO. 47, K. Of f . MKETt
vtrry YVcdiiKwUir rcnlu al Odd Follnwi
Hall. Vlaltlni Kulghu lu food Handing cor
dlallrlnvtu lu altrua
I). LOONKV, f.f.
K. M. I'ONKUNU, K. K. H.
Attorney at Law,
Room 1. Marlra Hiilldtng, IIOHKRURU, OK.
fay-nnalnru bcloro lha ll. H. Ind OfBea and
milling ra-a a arclallr.
l.alc Rmolvrr V. H. Laod OAoe.
uauaog a. aHwi. fid. rAii Trm.
ROWN A TU8TIN,
RiMima 7 and
la A KIliMin Hlock.
yy H. WILLIS,
AtU)rnoy and Couniwlor at Law,
Will practlra In all lha euvria of lha BUU. Ol
ea la lha Court llouaa, Unuglaa eoantjr, Or.
Q A. SEHLBREDK,
Attorney at Law,
Oltlr or la Foalonoa ea Jaekaoa rtraat.
Yy W. OARDWKIX,
Attorney at Law,
ROMKHl1 ltd, OREGON.
I t rjitrri Lam. Juimii L Locoiat
J ANE k L0UOHART,
Attorneys & Counelor at Law
Will prartira Id all lha rourU of Oragoa. Ol
Boa In IhaTarluc-Wllaua Muck.
g D. STRATFORD,
Attorney at Law,
RiMima K and 4
Tajlur A Wllaou Ulm'k. ROaCUVKU, OS
YRA BROWN, M. D.
OFKICR, .VJ Jul kMin Blract, At rl
Idanccol Mri. J. Illrjer.
L. DRADLET, M. D.
Physician & Surgeon.
omca llouri, from 1J to 3 r.M.
Taylor A Wllaou Hrli k ROBKBUHO.
J, tXIAM, Kl. !.,
Physician and Surgeon,
Oincu tit H. Maika di Co. 'a Block, upitalri.
Call! promptly uaworoi! day or ulgbt.
J L. MILLER, M. D
Surgeon and Homoeopathio
tafOhruDlo dlaaaaaa a poolaltf ,
yiLL. P. HBYDON,
wild Notary Public.
Offirg; In Court IIoum.
OnUra lor Hurvryliiv and Field NoU-i ihnuld
lis ajdrraaud lo Will V. Meyriou, Couuly Bur
yajur, noaouurg, ur,
H. C. STANTON
HaatiatraaaWad a aw aa4 aalanalva alotk a
DRY : GOODS
LaVlina' Ureal flood, Klbbonit, TrininilB(f,
Iatak, Kte Xlc.
- also a rim htook or-
iiootm AiMr miioi:n
Of tka boat qnallty aad tnlab.
Waod, Willow BBd (iltaa Wtr,
Crockery, Cordage, Etc,
Alan aa hand la larga quaatlllaa aad al prlcaa V
ll lha llaua. Alio a larga atuck of
Call at Stanton's for "L. P. M"
Waara alwayi lo tho LaaJ, ami inaao to
The (iolilep Ilarveat ia uun ua, aud farm
art ara amillog liecauaa Woodward
looa to their lotereai.
Thaae are all Laather and WanaoiteJ.
Al ReJuoed rriooa,
Conanlt your puree and be aura arjd tee
Woodward before buying.
W. (i. WOODWARD
J. F. BARKER & GO.
Aapeolal bread J aaadaltarawd Tea. Oa
la barlog a larga aala New atylaa
Glass and Delf Ware
at ertoaUhlng low pneea. Our own eaaned
romanee ara ry popular.
JERRY J. WILSON,
Wntclimakcr and Jcwricr,
Twodooriioulli ol Blociini Hall. ROt-KBL'KCl
All Kcpulrlug cutruated to
guy care will t I'ROIHPTI.V aud
TRICKS UKAHON Altl.K.
atw ma ana '.
STRICTLY PIRST-CLASS. f
MKB. 1). (', Mdl.AI.I.KN, I'i0i.
niACQUAHTERs-ron travzlim3 ken.
Lame, Flue Bainilo Rouina.
Frre Bui to ud From Tralni. E0SEBVR3.
OTICK IS HKIIKUY (IIVKN Til A I' TUB
unilimlKtail liaa boon by tho I'ouutv Court
ol Dauglae County, Htato ol OrnKou, aiuilnti'd
admluUtratnr ol Ino iilalo ol Tri'ibvy V. floe
ault. duocaaod. All ikthiih liavliiK rluluii
aiialnil mild (tnlo aro rt'iulrt'd lo pruavut tho
aainu with proper vouulior within hlx montlia
Irom date l tide liotlco lo tho iiudi'ralRuud at
lila homo In Looking lilam, iKmglaa Couuly,
Ualcd tlila 8U1 day of March. lw7.
.1(1)1 N W. KKKS,
Aduilultltalor ol llu' 'Nlaluol ru.ln y
m8l3 W, Himett, deevaacd.
HU5T ATTIJNI) 5CHOOL.
Superintendent Irwin Defines the l-w
On Compulsory Ililucatlon.
Ktite HumTlnloniliiiit Irwin liaN bad
tilrcnlar Inttr-r iirepared anil prlntad to
be furwardud to t lie yarloogcotintv gcliool
siiixirlntfliiclciiLg snd school iKiardg, can
Ing lbs Attention of tbons ofllclals lu lbs
law iireacribing cotnpiilsory educatinn for
cblldreu of a curtain acbool agu, wlilcli
law is Dow so l.ecdlenaljr violated lo
Very part of the slate. Following ig the
letter in lull :
The attention of tbn county suirin
lendents, snd Ibrongli tbem, llio atten
tion of lbs boards of scbool dirrx tors, Is
called to tbe following law erlaiuing to
compulsory education :
"Section (15. Kvrrv parenl, guardian,
or oiiitr x;reoii lu tins slate iisviog con
trol or charge of cblld or tbildren be
twern tho ages i f H snd 11 yoirs, sbsll be
rc'inired lo sriKl such child or riuldren
to a (Jbliu school st It-ant 12 weeks in
every school year, of which at least eight
weeks school (similj be conrccuiive, un
le mi lha ImhIiIv or mental condition ol
such child or children hag been such as
to prevent his or her or their attendance
st school or application to study for the
period required, or u ulcus such child or
children are Isuglil in a private school,
or at home in such branches aa are usu
ally taught in primary schools, or have
nlready acquired the ordinary branches
of learning taught in the public schools;
provided, in caco a public school shall
not he tsught for the rio of 12 weeks
or any part tlioiool, during the year,
within two miles by the nesrvr-t traveled
road ol Ihe residence of any iiereon with
in the cchool district, he or she r-hull not
lie liable to the provisons of this act.
"fvc. iW. Any parent, guardian or
other person having control or charge tf
any child or children tailing to comply
with the provisions of this act shall be
liable to a fine ol not less thau fi nor
moro than for the first olfense, nor
less than -S nor more than . for the
second, snd each subsojuent offense, be
sidea the roet of the prosecution.
"Sec. fr. It shall h tho duly of the
dirtclors snd clerk of isrh fcho 1 dis
trict to make diligent ellurt to lee that
this law is enforced in their reaixctive
"Sic. 1K. J not ires of I he peace shall
have concurrent jurisdiction wiih the
circuit court in all prosecutioLB under
This t flico Iiuh beeomo aware that but
little or no attention is psid lo the law
compelling children to attend school at
least l'J weeks during the year. To look
over tho stalisiica cue isiiurend that
there must be many children of school
age who do not attend our public schools.
Thin law was enacted for a pursue, and
it is apparent that tho purpose lontem
plateil was to have tlio cblldreu attend
the public schools in order that illiteracy
and ignorance may be reduced to a mini
mum. The safety snd welfare of the country
depend i pun the flllciency of our tmhlic
schools, a herein not ooly knowledge of
books and literature is considered, but
w here good government, loyalty and love
of rountry are inculcated.
The law Is on tiio statuto book, and
should not remain a dead letter. The
duty of seeing it enforced rests with tho
boards of school directors, and tho cleiks
of I hn several school districts.
The clerks of Ihe several districts fcav
iug tho number of pujiils in the etaiis
lical roll, and the teach- r or teachers of
Ihe dmtrict having the ages and number
enrolled us in altendunco at school,
some knowledgo may t o gained as to
how nearly this law- ol echmil attendance
This is also one of Ihe duties of the
county superintendent, that he should
acquaint himself with the attendance at
school and give direction to the board of
directors in regard to the matter of
liring this law before the people, ac
quaint them with ita requirements and
penalties, and it is believed there will
not be so many children ot the age in
cluded by the law, who do not and will
not atteud the public school. The state
does not get near the value it deserves
for Ihe Eiipfiort of the common schools,
btcaupe of the fact that so many do not
avail themselves J tho privilege. The
state cannot afford to allow (his neglect
and indifference of tho public schools to
exist, but must, in somo way, see that
the children have some education.
Washington, March 12U. Colonel liil-
lcsple, president of tho Mississippi com
mission, has telegraphed General Wil
son, chief of engineers, from . Vicksburg,
uuder date of yesterday as follows:
"The gauges along the river from
Memphis to Vicksburg give a Hood read
ing varying from l'j to 3 feel above any
previously recorded readings. Tho feel
ing everywhere is ono of uneasiness.
All tho stale levee boards are battling
against the rising Hoods regardless of
cost. As yet no widely spread damage
baa lieen reported, tnougu several
breaks in levees above Greenville, ou
both banks, have occurred. The levees
aro seriously strained at all points."
CiitKg.NVii.t.K. Miss.. March 10. A
crevauHe occurred last night in the lsvee,
seven miles south of Greenville, on the
Mississippi side, through which an im
munso volume of water is pouricg Into
tho Itlack and Steele lhtyou country.
The oneiiiiiu is 500 feet wide. Unless it
can bo stopied, which ia highly im
probable, all the couutry wobi ol l'eer
creek aud the most prosperous part of
the Pelta will be overflowed south of the
Yazoo riyer. This break relieved the
preemre somewhat on Greenville (rout.
Alton, HI., March Hi). Conditions be
come graver every hour. Moo were put
to work Una morning, overhauling all
tho levees protecting higher bottom
lauds. The railroad companies are put
ting their tracks in American and til.
Charles bottoms iu the bout possible con
dition to withstand tho Hoods lor lens
than 12 loot more of water will tiling the
stage of 1S'J2, when tho tracks of all
railroads were submerged between Alton
and tit. Louis.
The gauge shows an advance of four
tenths of a foot iu tho last "4 hours.
The river is within less thau threo feet
of tho stage reached in the middlo of
May, last year, and willi nearly two
mouths of wet weather ahead, the out
look is gloomy.
Thousands of dollurs have already
beeu swept away in crops products, aud
it is raining agalti, to that the prairies
even back from the river, look liko lakes,
and the preparation of laud (or spring
crops if again deferred.
A l'OPULIST'5 VILiWS
On the Respective Merita of the
Washington and Oregon
In lh I'l AiNDSAi.KBof March loth you
ay that "Ihe representatives of the doc
trines of populism had complete control
of Imi houses ol 'be Washington legia
Inture," and then blame them for hav
ing failed to pass lha Initiative and ref
erendum ami other reform measures re
quiring a two-thirds majority. Now
what are Ihe facta:
The Washington senate consists of 84
members, of these 13 are straight repub
licans aud 21 populists and fusioniste.
Now according ta my arithmetic, 21 is
less than two thirds if 81. aud therefore
tbe 'rcpreseutsUka 1Ua lodrlnes of
popolisni" are not responsible for the
fai.ure to pass reform measures requir
ing a two-thirds majority. I! tit although
the l.'l republican members of the senate
had Ihe power to defeat reform measures
requiring two-thirds majorities, they
ixiuld not pteveut liia fumori majority
from pspiing law after law in the inter
est ol the common people, such as are
enjoied by tho eople of tio other state
in the Union. And ( arr sorry lo say
that the republican members did their
lecl best to prevent the par sage of each
and every one of tbem. Following are
a few ol tho measures pam-d by the
populist fusion Washington legislature :
Reducing the expenditures over .'j50,
000, or about 30 per cent.
l-.xempting homesteads to the value of
$1000 from execution for debts.
Exempting f-MX) wo'th of erronsl
properly from taxation.
Kxcmptmg f'lOO worth of improve
ments on homestead from taxation.
Aholiebing monopolistic fishing de
vices. Submitting woman suffrage amend
ment to the jieople.
Knocking the gold clause contract iu
An aoti-felluii servant law (or (he pro
tection of railroad employes.
A maximum freight law on farm pro
ducts. l'titting tire insurance companies under
strict stale supervision. ( Remember our
own "Stale" cf Sa.em robbery concern
with l'hil Metchau at the head.)
And a score cr more of etrictlt anti
monopolistic measures) that gladden the
hearts of populists all over this Nation.
As to the assertion that the populist
minority iu the Oregon ieginlature, on
account of their refusal to bow to the
dictates of the illegal Benson house, is
resonsible for the failure of the last
Oregon legislature to pass remedial legis
lation, it is only necessary to state that
the house consisted of 39 republicans, 17
iiopiilists and free silver, and 4 demo
crats, aud as one popnlisl turned traitor
and sided with the republicans (.Nosier),
and aa some of the democrats aUo voted
with the republicans it lakes come
strango figuring to ho) J the few popu
liBts resrionsible for the actions of the
moro than two-thirds republican-democratic
majority. And if the republican
party had really been in favor of meas
ures giving relief to the people, why did
they not pass their reform measures two
years ago when they certainly tiad com
plete control? The fact is that two years
ago tho republican majority disgraced
itself snd the etate by buckiug against
one another for forty days over the elec
tion of liolph, and at the last lei-sion the
republican majority continued the bulk
ing exhibition during the whole forty
days over the election of Mitchell, and
the iKMiulist minority wisely stoood aloof.
and would not sully itself by taking sides
In Ihe disgraceful wrangle. What Ore-
gou mostly needs todav is the same kind
of a house cleaning. New brooms and
new sweepers, like those that are mak
ing our sister state, Washington, the
promised land towards which the eyes
of the toilers of this country are turning
with renewed courage and nope.
The following are given as effective
tests (or various ores :
Lead and silver. Take a piece of the
ore to be examined, powder it and paea
it through a tine sieve, lake grains,
or I hereabouts, ol I tie powdered ore,
place it on an iron spoon and roast until
no smell of sulphur arises. I'lace the
the same in an evaporating dish and add
twice the quantity of nitric acid, diluted
with a little water. Heat over a lamp
until citrous acid fumes eubside, dilute
with a little more boiled rain, suow, ice
or distilled water, and allow it to settle.
If cloudy, the solution must lo filtered.
If clear, carefully pour of Ihe solution
from the sediment into a glass or test
tube. Divide it into three portions in
throe different glasses. Add to one por
tion a few drops of common salt solution
or muralic acid. This will precipitate
lead and silver, if any, as a white chlo
ride; add the salt solution untillhe pre
cipitation ceases. Tour olf the solution
and wash the precipitate with boiling
water; this will dissolve it, ll lead, leav
ing the silver in the residue, pour oil' the
solutiou from Ihe preciptate and add
anionia to the precipitate, which will dis
solve it, if silver. The chloride of silver,
if exposed to the sunlight, turns to a
darker shade of color than the chloride
of lead, and iu that case will not dissolve
in ammonia. It should, therefore, be
done quickly and under cover.
Gold. lo tno original ana undissolved
ore add (aqua regis) one part nitric to
two parts dydrochlono (muriatic) acid,
to cover the oio. Digest for half an hour
gently over u lamp, add water until roil
and place it iu a gluss or test tube. Now
add it few drops ol chloride ot tin solu
tion; if uold, a purple color will be
shown "The Purple of Caosiu." This,
on shaking, il loo much of tho chlotide
ha not beeu added, will disappear. Add
a little sulphate of iron solution, and il
will form a brown precipitate, which will
not disappear on shaking.
Copper Add ammonia to a poitiou of
tho tirst solutiou, and, if copper is pres
ent, it w ill uive a blue culor.
Iron. Add to another portion of Ihe
first sulution a little of the ferro cyanide
of potassium solution (yellow prtissiate
polish). If ii on is present, deep blue
color will be shown (l'russiuu blue).
A I.otiibvlllc nun has been held (ur
perjurv for swearing ho owned n lot
woith f 100 win n it was showu that Iho
lot was in a cemetery. It was regarded
by the court as a grave oll'ense and tho
man is now entombed iu jail.
TruNKt-tt. u lull Hue, urw tla
CRETANS IN HISTORY.
A Constant Thorn In the Side of the
Peace of Europe.
The Cretans appaar very often in his
tory, and very seldom to advantage. It
ia curious to note bow the same defect
run through tbe records of centuries.
Kven in Homer we find Crete divided
Into nnmoroug small stales, and inhab
ited by various races. Aristotle notes
that Ihe island was admirably sailed
from its position to take Ihe lead in Ihe
Greek world of that day, but it waa al
ways too much taken up with internal
disputes. The Cretans took no part in
the Persian or the l'elopponeaian war, or
any of the struggles that convulsed an
cient Greece, but the island did not en
joy tranquility on that account, for il
was periietualiy engaged in civil war.
I'olyhius, writing 2000 years ago, speaks
of Crete in much tbe same tone as might
be sdopted by a newspaper editor today.
In book XX IV, chapter 4, of his work,
the Greek historian eat a:
"lo Crete there was the beginning cf
great troubles set in motion, if one should
speak of a beginning of troubles in Crete,
for, owing to tbe persistency of civil
wars, and the acts of taagery practiced
against each other, beginning and end
are much the same in Crete, and what
appears to some people to be an incredi
ble story is a spectacle of every day oc
fit. Paul is even more emphatic in his
condemnation. He visited Crete, and
found things in such a stale of confusion
iu Ihe church that he left Titus to put
things in order. Writing to him after
wards, the Apostle quotes a hexameter
line (one of the few classical quotations
in the New Testsment) which hag evi
dently pasred iolo a proverb. In the
authorized lemon it runs: "One of
themselves, even a prophet of their owo
Siid : The Cretans aie always liars,
evil beasts, slow tellies ;" and 81. i'aul
emphatically adds: "This witness is
true." He iherefoie exhorts Titus to re
buke them sharply, and put them in
mind to obey the magistrates, and not
indulge in brawling. The Cretan Cbrist
ains evidently retained the national
cbaiacteristicB, as they do to this day.
Ielt to themselves, tbe Cretar.e spent
their lime in fighting among themselves,
and their only chance of peace lay in
suljnc'ion to a foreign despotism, to
whuh their internal leuis made (hem
ready victims. The island lormed part
of the Roman Empire, then of the By
zautiDe, and had been in the hands of
the Saracens and the Venetians before,
in the 17th century, it was conquered by
the Turks. For a century and a half,
the island enjoyed peace, if a despotic
government of tbe worst kind can be
said to be either peaceful or enjoyable.
lo isi'l it joined in the Greek revolution,
aud drove the Turks to the cities,
but could not drive tbem out ot tbe is
land. After a struggle lasting for over 12
years, the powers interfered and trans
ferred Crete to the government of Me
bomet All, viceroy of Egypt. In 1810
it was restored to Constantinople, and
the result was another rebellion in 1359.
This was of short duration, but another,
begun in lSOG, gave the Turks a great
deal of trouble. It costs them flO,000,
000 and 50,000 men to suppress, and at
its close the Cretans were granted a
limited form of self-government. As the
Turks only obtain a revenue from the
island of ll.COO.OOO a year, it is
not surprising that the sultan
shows no ereat anxiety about
retaining il. Very few of the inhabi
tants are Turks, though out of a popu
lation of 200,000 there are 40,000 Mahom
etans. Its area is 3300 square miles, and
the interior consists of high cliffs and
deep gorges, in which the Moslem sol
dier is no match for tbe native moun
taineers. In 1300 M. Delyaunis, now
prime minister of Greece, was pouring
the tale of the Cretans' woes into the ear
of the Empress Eugenie. She cut off
the conference with the remark : "Cep
endaut, Monsieur, la paix de I'Knrnne ne
sera pas troubles pour la Crete." i How
ever, Sir, the peace of; Europe shall not
be disturbed for tbe sake ol Urete ; Ap
parently Lord Salisbury is of the same
To the Kootenai Mining Country.
TheO. 11. & N. is the thottest line
and makes the quickest time. Trains
leave Port land daily at 6:30 p. m. Lag-
gage checked through to destination.
Ticketeon sale to all mining rami.
. C. London, Agent,
worn en go
down to death
of her woman
ly self. Every
appreciate the importance of the health
and strength of the delicate organs
that constitute her womanhood. The
woman who neglects her health in this
respect is sure to be a continual sufferer
ana is in constant danger of an early
grave. To such a woman wifehood is a
torture and motherhood a menace.
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription acts di
rectly and only on the organs that make
wifehood aud motherhood possible. It in
vigorates them and makes them healthy.
It prepares a woman for an almost pang
less maternity. It does away with
the dangers of motherhood. It insures
the health of the newcomer in the family.
Over 90,000 women have testified to its
wonderful virtures. All good druggists
sell it. There is nothing "just as good."
" If It had not ben for your medicine and your
advice." writca Mra. I. K. Thomaa, of Antolue,
l'ike Co., Arka., "I would no doulit be in my
grave or In an insane atvluin. Fourteen yearn
ago. when my at-toud child was born, I cninevery
ncHr loiiig mv mind. My head would hurt j
bad I could hardly live. I could uot lit down and
raite up without great pain. My life win a mia
ery to me. !od oione known what I aullrred. I
had lost all hope of being cured, but I took your
' Favorite Prescription ' accordiug to dircclloua.
I used one bottle of the ' I'leusuut ellets.'
two of the 'Golden Medical Discovery,' aud nix
of Favorite prescription. ' In a little over one
rear alter I began y"r mediciue I gave birth to
wins, biuce then I have a boy baby ten montha
old. He weighed eleveu pounda at his birth. I
have been better In health since the birth of these
childieu thau I had beeu for yeara befoie. Before
using your mediciue my weight waa about one
hundred ami thirty-five jxjuuda, and now I weigh
oue bundled aud sixty bve."
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets are a safe,
sure, awift and perntauent cure for consti
pation. They never gripe. One is a gentle
laxative, and two a mild cathartic. Drug
lists sell them.
(Succcaaor to I. JAUKU Ba.
Practical : Watchmaker, : Jeweler : and : Optician.
WATCHES, CLOCKS, JEWELRY. AND FANCY C.OODS.
" M . asm M A.
uiilii4 If t-iis.llluii Eye (HnaarM nnl NM (tnnlea
A COMPl.tTI STOCK Of
Cutlery, Notions, Tobacco. Cigara And Smokers' Articles.
Also Proprietor and Manager of RoHebuTg'g Famous I Jar Rain Store.
T RAPP'S DRUG STORE. 3
I WHITE 1
RAPP'S DRUG STORE. 3
KRUSE & SHAMBROOK,
DEALERS IS ALL KINDS OF
STAPLE JUD FEY GROCERIES HD PROVISIONS
FINE TEAS AMD COFFEES A SPECIALTY.
ALSO A FILL LINE OF
TOBACCO Sc CIGARS.
UIVE C3 A TRIAL.
i RKi: ntuvEKv..
AWn IKOltaKN ICgSEKgtjl.
TROTTINa AND RUNNINQ PLATES A SPECIALTY,
REPAIRING OF AH. KINDS PROMPTLY DONE.
Mliop.ou Corner WastalOKtoti and Kane 8ta.. Koseborg.
Ruv your ecus from Kdi-nbowcr Poultry Yards
ern Orv'k-on. Kuks you buy of uie are from my best birds and prlo winners; pure, stout, vigorous
and healthy. No lnbreediug in my yards, with great rxetiso I have meted most of my hens of
niy own raising with stock from the beat yards in California, Ohio aud Illinois. My blrdstsion
the Lion's Share of Honors at the Southern Oregon District fair. At Oregon Stato Fair, liawn
Ix'iilmrns won 2nd ou brvolitiir nen. also two siH-clalson Cockerel aud l'ulleta aa being the best
on exhibition. Orders promptly filled at Kruse
lor particular. eua stamp lor reply.
A ChoiceXollettion, atJPrices that Sell.
LIME PLASTER AMD CEMENT.
A FULL LIME OF WINDOW GLASS
ALL OROLRS PROMPTLY I ILLtil),
For Recent and Chronic
COUGHS AND COLDS
Bronchitis, Hoarseness, Loss i .uice.
j Irritability of the Larynx and Fauces, 8
and other Inflamed Conditions of th -eaa
Lnngx and Air Passages.
Oue Door South of 1. U.
Q. W. NOAH. J
11 NE POULTRY,
S. C. Brown Leghorn,
Barred Plymouth Rock,
S. S- Hamburg,
B. B. Red Game
EGGS. Sl.OO PER 13.
aud save nionev. The largest breeder lu South
A Shambrook a llrocery Sum-, or address as above,
I-;. A. KKI BS-., nauager.