Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Plaindealer. (Roseburg, Or.) 1870-190? | View Entire Issue (June 19, 1899)
NOTE HEADS. LETT Bit
HEAD. BILL ME A 05
N hetter.fieM tha Soathcni On
gt; mm better medium through which
Executed fhort imUc rkr
conalttent with (Md werk.
ROSEBURG, OREGON, MONDAY, JUNE 19, 1899.
A RECEPTION PLANNED
Saalraacisco will Welcome the
WILL PAY Off SECOND OREGON
rUjor WiltUm Monagbea Ordered
to Portland for This
Sas Francisco, June 17. The .Second
Oregon volunteers will find many old
friends to welcome them when tbey reach
ao Francisco. Oregon residents here
will co-operate with the lied Cross So
ciety of California, Mayor Phelan, Major
Geoersl Shatter, and other patriotic citi
sens, in extending the heroes a whole
hearted welcome. The regiment is ex
pected to arrive here early in July.
' Paris Kilharne, president oi the state
harbor-commiesiotf, said today :
"The Oregon boy a are welcome lo the
upper nave. of the new ferry depot for a
reception parlor. Decorations would
make it the most beautiful place in the
city. Anything else at oar disposal will
be theirs while tbey remain in San
- Franckco. We think as much of tbe
Oegju hoys as they do in Portland." .
Major-Geteial Shatter will give the
volunteers a military reception, and all
available troops at the Presidio will tarn
oat as an escort.
"The Oregon boys will not remain
here an hoar longer than is absolutely
necessary." said General Sbafter, "I do
not know how moch time it will require
for tbe handling of the regiment, bat
while tbey remain here tbey will be
Tbe reception will be under the aua
pices of the Red Cross Society of this
state, the members of which speak in
grateful terms of the Oregon society.
Wasiukotos, Jane 17 Major-General
Monagban, paymaster, has been or
tared to Portland, tor dotj pertaining lo
the MTment of mustered-out volunteers
returning from Manila. He is to pay eff
the Second Oregon npon its arrival.
Captain Charles L. Hodges, Twenty
fifth infantry, is ordered' to Portland to
relieve Captain Joseph P. O'Xeil from
fgpnd Lieutenant Frank A. McCall,
First Idaho, is discharged on account of
a wound received in action.
Otis Orxanixiaz Regiments.
Wabhtsutos, Jane 16. Pursuing a
policy determined upon some months
ago, General Otis is organizing three
regunsats in the Philippines composed
of o Seers and men of the state volun
teers who desire to remain in the ser
vice. The army bill authorized this
kind of enlistment in tbe Philippines.
General Otis and tbe volunteer officers
in tbe Philippines have been consulting
to see how many men will enlist.
The number has has not been very
large, as there seems to be a desire on
the part of the volunteers to return to
the United states with their organiza
tions. These three proposed regiments,
with tbe three regiments of regulars to
sail from San Francisco on the 22nd and
Sith, and those under orders for Manila,
will give General Otis 33.000 fight
- The new county rock crusher is stead
ily grinding away on the point just be
low town and is reported ai doing splen
did work grinding about 100 or 130 tons
of nek per day. It is certainly a success
and ihe county c;urt never did a better
thing than when they mde tha start
toward better roads. Tbe crasher's
massive jaws should have little rest for
the entire season. The fine new engine
foe the rock crasher was unloaded from
the cars Monday, and taken to tbe Coch
ran place where it replaced the old en
gine then running tbe crusher. It is tbe
finest traction engine ever received in
this part of tbe valley. Cottage Grove
Better Than Show."
The wealth of the multi
millionaires is not equal to
good health. Riches without
health are a curse, and yet the
rich, the middle classes and
the poor alike have, in Hood's
Sarsaparilla, a valuable as
sistant in getting and main
taining perfect health. It
Scrofula " Three years ago our son,
now eleven, had a serious case of scrofula
andjerystpelas with dreadful sores, discharg
ing and itching constantly. lie could not
walk. Several physicians did not help tor
sixteen months. Three months' treatment
witn tfooa a barsaparula made him per
foctlv weU. We are elad to tell others of it."
Mas. Datid Laud, Ottawa, Kansas.
Maue-" Vomiting spells, diziiness
and prostration troubled me for years.
Had neuralgia, grew weak and could not
leep. My age was against me, but Hood's
Sarsaparilla cured me thoroughly. My
weight increased from 125 to 143 pounds. I
am tbe mother of nine children. Never felt
so well and strong since I was married as I
ao now." mbs. si. A. Waters, 1529 2M 8t
Washington, D. C.
CCzema-" We had to tie the hands ol
our two year old son on account of eczema
on face and limbs. No medicine even
helped until we ued Hood's S&rsarjarllln.
which soon cured." Mrs. A. Vax Wick, 123
aiastgomery ctrecr. j-urerson. . j.
Hocrtir ntl euro liter ill; th ttuu trrtUt liijc itt
a.tily smtlifcrUr lo UWritti jl'WHi'ei rWawj li'laC
State and Qeneral News.
Paymenta of Cuban continues.
Arbuckle'e manager says the suar
war will continue.
Seventeen hundred medals hays been
truck for Dewey's mea.
Canadians are talking of an all-Canadian
railway line to Dawson.
A. H. Withrow has sued Arlington for
17500 for false imprisonment.
More cattle will be shipped out of Ore
gon this year than ever before.
Tbe Pendleton grand jury has indicted
17 perbens for running slot machines.
One fare for round trip from Last dur
ing W. C. T. V. convention at Seattle in
The battleship Iowa is in dry dock on
the Souud having tbe barnacles scraped
from her hull.
Dr. Lamberson, of Lebanon, wil' buy
300 tons of cascara bark this year. It
will cost him $18,000.
C. 1L Dairy tuple, an alleged attorney
of Gold Hill, has skipped, leaving many
O. K. A- N. railway has filed its profile
of tbe proposed extension from La
Grands to Elgin and Joseph.
Tbe little hop louse is reported as mak
ing all the necessary arrangements for
his annual visit in the yards.
A woman near Weiser steed iu the
center of tbe track and detie J a locomo
tive. She was buried the next day.
Ilingling Bros. circus licenre was cut
in Seattle from f300 to 1150, and every
body around tbe city ball bad parses ga
lore. Hon. Richard P. Itlaud, i.Silver Dick
Bland) died at his Lebanon. Mo., home.
last Thursday morning, alter a sleep of
Admiral atson has formally taken
command ol tbe Asiatic sqnaJron. reliev
ing Captain Barker of tbe Oregon, who
has bad charge.
Dewey is the lu-ky man among the
admirals. His pay has been fixed at
$13,500 a year, nearly double that re
ceived by any ether admiral.
Helen Gould's income is thsargest of
any nomsrried womta in the country.
She does not spend much on herself.
On churches and entities she spends
tlOO.OOO a year. "
Grants Pass will celebrate the 4 b. A
game of baseball between tbat town and
Gold Hill talent is smong the features.
State Senator B. F. Molkey of Mon
mouth will deliver tbe oration.
liev. Jeffries, of Los Angeles, says bis
boy Jim will keep fighting until he gets
licked into salvation. Then he will quit,
and that be would wish him to get licked
if he was going to fight three minutes
from then .
Slate Senator B. F. Mulkey, who was
elected to the presidency of the Drain
normal ecbool, has declined to accept.
Professor Molkey is now teacher of sci
ence in the state normal school at Mon
mouth. A Grants Pass pa pet complains that
tbe law against nickel-in-the-slot ma
chines) is not enforced in that town.
Ashland people comply with the law and
tbe machines hsve been pot awsy ever
since District Attorney Watson's warn
Spencer K. Sewell, of the Earl Fruit
Co., wss in Medford Tuesday and pur
chased the entire crop of Bartlett pears
from the orchards of Capt. Gordon
Voorbeee, C. E. Stewsrt, Weeks & Orr
and E. E. Gore. It will be from 20 car
loads to 40 carloads, according to the
crop. J. A. Whitman will work for the
Earl people again this season.
Pro'. Golden, while enjoying an out-!
ing lately, had his cameraV'ong, and
secured a fine picture cf DaI-oosp, chief
of tbe Coos bay Indians, generally
known as Jackson. The aged si wash
put on his feathers and beads far the oc
casion, and was highly pleased with tbe
result of the snapshot. Coos Itiy News.
Game Warden (Juimby has isened in
neat pocket form a pamphlet containing
the game and forestry laws of Oregon,
indexed intelligently and readily availa
ble for reference. It is his intention to
distribute . these among sportsmen
throughout the state in order that every
one interested may be well informed on
the laws and able to know when they
are being violated.
The stock business is an important one
in Wallowa county. Tbe sales of wool
alone will not bring to tbe county this
year less than f 300,000, while the sales
of sheep, cattle and bogs, all ol which
ae a good price, will vastly increase tbat
sum. Tbe demand for horns is showing
a very eat is factory increase. Good
horses can be sold at good prices. On
tbe whole, tbe outlook for stockmen is
Tbe Oregon boys are coming to San
Francisco, after all. It is not likely that
tbey will sail up the coast from the latter
place to Portland that they will land tit
San Francisco and make the trip over
land seem more probable. Io which
event they will strike Oregon soil at
Ashland and what an oration they will
get all the way along the line of the jail
way to Portland. Tidioge.
Here is one way for the larmera to
even up with tbe binding twine trust:
A resident of Monroe says that tbe oper
ations ot the cordage trust have had a
demoralizing effect on the larger farmers
in that vicinity. Several of those w ho
cultivate 500 acres and over will return
to tbe old method of heading their grain,
thus eliminating the binder as well as
twine. This conclusion was reached by
these people on account of the present
and past reports sent out regarding tbe
proposed prices (o be charged this season
for binding twine. One firm owniDg and
operating a large steam threshing outfit
has ordered two lG-foot headers, and
with one already on hand, has contracted
about 1,200 acres which will not he
ASSASSINATION OF LUNA
General Otis Cables Confirming
HON. B. f. IURDING DEAD.
Expired at Cottage Grove After a Loug j
Illness A Prominent Or.
Washington, Juue 10. General Otis
has cabled continuum the assassination
of (isneral Luna, which be regards as
bound to have a good effect, as his Urge
following will now undoubtedly bd for
P.Kuesu.s. June 10. M." Andre, tbe
ex-Belgian counsel-general in Manila
said today that Luna's death is a God
send to the t'uited States, and the future
of the islands, as be was tbe soul of tLe
rebellion, and the most e.iniruinai v man
of all AguinalJon army, the maa who
tortured Spanish prisoners. M. Andre
says the assassination of Luna removes
the principal obstacle lo peace iu '.he
Hon. B. F. Harding Dead.
Cjttai.k Ghoc, Juud 10 Hou, U. F.
Harding died at bis borne near tbia rjty
today, after a lingering illness.
Ex-United States Senator Benjamin F.
Harding, was tbe fourth senretary of the
territory of Oreson. He was born io
IVnusylvauia in 1S3-. He came to Ore
gon in lsl'J, and settled iu Marion coun
ty, where be was active and conspicuous
in put affairs and influential in the
counts! of tbe democrat it: patty during
hi enuVs residence there, for a quarter
of a century or more. Ha was a law yer by
profession, but devoted most of hi lime
to politics and farming, and in his prime
was regarded as one of the shrewdest
politicians in Oiegon. He was United
Stales attorney before the organizttion
of the state government, and was three
times a member of tbe ttrntorial legis
lature. He was secretary of the terri
tory from 1S53 to ISo'J by appointtreiit of
President Tierce. In 1302 the legisla
ture a-serubiy elected him lo fi'l the un
expired term of Edward D. Baktr, in the
United Stales senate, Baker having been
killed at tbe head ct hid regiment in the
battle at Bali's Bluff. Senator Harding
served out pie term, and was succeeded,
March 4, 1SC3, by George II. Wiiiiams.
At the beginning of the war of tbe re
bellion James W. Kesmitb, Asabef Bush
and Benjamin F. Harding were the rat
ing spiiiui of the union or Douglas dem
ocracy of Oregon, while General Joseph
Lane, Delaion Smith aud one or two
others were the leaders of the Breckin
ridge or pro-slavery democrats, who
sympathised with tbe seceseiooists of
Sonth. They were bitterly hostile to
each other. Neemith was elected to a
fall term of cix years and Biker to a
term of four years in tbe United States
senate by a combination between
tb e Douglas democrats and republicans,
and Harding was elected in the same
way to fill out Baker's term. Soon after
the close of his term in the senate, Mr,
Harding retired to a farm in Marion
county, and a few years later moved to a
farm near Cottage Grove.
Mr. Harding was married twice. His
Cret wife was Miss Sallie M. Bash, to
whom be was married at Salem in 1S51.
Seven children were born lo this anion.
After her death, Mr. Harding, in 1SG7,
married Mrs. Eliza Cox, w ho died sever
al years ago. Mr. Harding's son, D. W .
Harding, is the only living child.
Tbe luneral took place from tbe Cum
berland Presbyterian church, ot Cottage
Grove, at - o'clock Saturday afternoon,
liev. C. H. Wallace conducted tbe ser
vices. Interment wat in the Masonic
Oregon Poet Passes Away.
Sam. L. Simpson, Oregon's poet journ
alist, died at his Portland home last
Wednesday from the result of injuries
received recently from a fall. He was
54 years ol 1 and came to Oregon iu 1S45
when a few months old with his parents.
He was the author of the poem entitled
"Tbe Beautiful Willamette," which
made biui famous and has done much to
adverliee Oregon and the stream it im
mortalizes. Siinpton did not write
poetry he eimply '"threw it cf!," and
even in the most diesipated condition
would give utterance to the most sub
lime thoughts and pour forth gems of
poetic expression. He was widely
known among old time printers. He has
two grown sons, young men of fine abil
ity, who are filling good positions in
Prominent Medford Attorney Dead.
Attorney J. II. Whitman died at ht3
home in this city Thursday morning, at
2:30 o'clock, aged forty-five years, live
months and seven days. Mr. Whitman
bad been in poor health for sometime,
but bad been unable to attend to busi
ness only for about a week. All Med
ford mourns tbe Ioes of this man, in
whom everybody had confidence. It is
truly said that no man in Medford would
be more missed than Mr. Whitman.
He leaves a wife and four children,
two boys and two girls. Medford
Mrs. W. J. Plymale Dead.
Jacksonville, Or., June 17. Mrs, W
J. Plymale, a pioneer of 134G, died at the
family restdeuce iu Jacksonville last
night, aged 51 years aud 14 days. She
leaves a husbaud and largo family of
children, all grown but two boys.
(iovernor Gecr has declined a cauuon
from Cuban campaiii, expressing prefer
ence for one from. Jo I'hilippinee.
An Interesting Manila Letter.
Maasix, P. 1., May 4, 18W.
We left Baliniu tUy and arrived at i
Maai-io. Evervihinr it quiet and we
are liktly t j s:ay here until reinforce
ments arrive a wo have run up dgainst
mote men 1 1. na w. otn baud!-. Iam
still fesliuz lino aud etar.ding the trip
May G Musician Kjsa, two others aud
myeelf went out after sweet potatoes.
We drove down to within 400 yards of
the iusurgeat lines and tied the horse,
then went within 250 yards of tLeir out-
1Mb' s mill durf the potatoes. The other
two men gut feared out and left us and
weutbukto the horse. Ihey ran into
a large baud of insurgents that had cap
tured the rig and were trriog to sur
round us, they broke through them and
gjl to camp and gave the alarm.
Tbe general called for volunteers to go
to our rescue from the 2nd Oregon, loth
Minnesota and Urd Infantry. Tbej
were soju iut but got into a scrap in the
potato patch, where wo bad been and
ha I to fill back, aii'l the funny part of
it was iiit Uose and uiysfif metead of
going totd the ri& weut the ether way
an 1 waist J out of the lrp (hat was set
for u u ii 1 never kdew how near o were
to. beiiK tuaOe prisoners.
We ea lots of sjliliors aud dodged
them and caught a spy nud brought him
iu as a piisouer.
May bth. Ve3.rday Cj F cf the 2nd
Oregou aud Co K of the 13'.h Minnesota
weut out ou a ecouting expedition, 1 got
pennidiion to gu with J. Kex Brers in
the hospital corps ou'.tit.
We bad stopped aui were lookiug the
laud over when 1 saw a horse about 100
yards from our rilit and started with an
other fellow t catch i:. When hail way
the insurgents upcoed fire on us aud
thai 50 y-uua back u the tuaiu body
seeuiod hke a unl. 1 thiok the grouod
along there wat pro'.'.y well ploughed
up. fin Byais and 1 got behind a house
but the bu. Uts lore ihr Ui;ii so that we
got down into a deep ditch. Just as I
got dowu I heard a cah behind for hos
pital cori9. We jumped oat again aud
there about 0 feet from us lay Mjor
Digies of the 13:h Minu , with a bulkt
through his head. Kex ud I raa down
thero-tJto him with the bullets flying
like hail, hitting ihe road in front and
behind us. I saw ore hit within 0 feet
of the major a he lay there. Kex
dressed the wound and I helped to the
best of ii) y ability. But I tell von it took
ail of my will power lo keep myself from
gutting into the ditch.
We placed h.iu on a s;iec!.er and car
ried bim back to camp as Ut as possi
ble. While we were taking Major Pig
gies back there was another call from
about 50 feet of where we were, and
Cjrp. Miller, Co. F, 2nd Or., was ebct
through the shoulder while lying down.
The bullet then went through his leg
ging next to the leg burning it all the
way down but n. breaking ibetkio,
and all this happened in I s than 10
minutes, and we were advaucing to the
rear rapidly a-) 1 here we.'e only 100 of us
aud from SO0 to 10 JO ins urgent-, and we
considered that it was advieable to re
turn iu lime for supper acd matters were
cxptdiAted by reports in the tear. We
got mail yesterday, the latest was March
From jour loyicg eon,
F. S. Goituk.
Oregon's Pioneers at Portland.
The Oregon piuueera' reauioa was
held i i Purllud the latter part of List
Over 0J0 were registered, tuaoy more
than ever met tbcie at once before.
More atteutiou was lavished upjn them
than ever before. Ttii was due to the
efforts cf the Native Sons snd Native
Daughters, who worked lo give Oregon's
fathers and mothers a royal good time.
They succeeded admirably, if (be satis
fied air of tbe great crowd which throng
ed tha tab?rnacle can be taken as any
cii:ericn. There was coffee, elramtng
hot, and refre&hicents were served,
while the First Kegiment band dis
coursed tuueic. Finely arranged decora
tions were ccallcred about in artistic
pratusioa. Nothing was left incomplete.
But the most interesting picture of all
was to observe tbe u,inglicg of several
generations of Oregon's children, Tbe
beaming faces of the ycur.g mifpea were
brought out in strong relief in compari
son with the rufgeJ, furrowed countiu
auc.es of men who had helped to blaze
tbe trail of civilization through the track
lus waste. There mingled amocg the
crowd buxom matrons wbo had clasped
baits to their breasts while their hus
bands kept savage Indians at bay. In
short, if Ibo history of each one of tbe
pidueers iu the city were written
it would fill a big book with thrilling
tales Fiue programs were curried out
Old Indian Fighters Meet.
roKixAM), Or., June 11. Aboui 400
veterans and the wives, widows and
daughters of vdcr.inn, attended the
fourteenth annual grand encampment of
thelndiau war veterans of tbe North
I'aciQc coast today. They transacted
routine business, iucluding the re-election
of most of the old otlit'ers, and
listened to the epeach of Kepresuntative
Thos. 11. Tongue. The fourth annual
report of (irand C'jmuiiudor Wood
"We have now thirty-two Indian war
veterans in the Soldiers' Home at Kose-
burg; two in the Soldiers' Home iu the
Blale of Washington, aud sixteen in the
Soldiers' Home of California. As near
as I can ascertain, seventy-eigLt veter
ans are being supported frvin the indi
gent fund in this elate, ami lo are in
the insane asylum.'
A resolution was paised. cuusuring the
Washington legislature for refusing to
admit Indian war veterans to the state
New Store I
Staple and Fancy
Country Produce Bought and Sold
TAYLOR & WILSON BLOCK
Low Prices !
4A4A4AiAAaAgA4AgA AMaaWssalsslAaaiaaaaalaaassss asfssaBstasa
I A. C. MARSTERS & CO.
x Prescript! cos com- P rv!.4-
ponndeJ Day and Night. UrUgglSU.
his is the
'C. W. PARKS
Speaking of High
While we have Imperials at s:to rind $30 onr $35 wheel is just am
high tiUaDC as oar $50 one. the difference being simply io the tiuisli
Tli9 above mentioned wheels are just as high grade as any wheel
in tbe market and NONE is superior in material'or mecbauiaiu.
The oldest wheels now in use in the city'are Imperials. These
wheels have been in constant nse since 1892
KRUSE & SHAMBROOK,
DEALERS IN ALL KINDS OF
STAPLE ID FANCY GROCERIES H PRO!!
FINE TEAS AMD COFFEES A SPECIALTY.
1 ALSO A FULL LINE OK
TOBACCO & CIGARS.
GIVE la A TRIAL.
I P. Benedick
( Any Job Work done at
f Reasonable pt".
New Goods I
Chemicals, Patent Medicines,
Perfumeries, Stationery, Cigars,;
and Druggist Sundries.
Complete bine of Goods at -t)-
A full and complete assortment
of all goods usually kept in a first
Everything offered for sale is fresh;
aud sold at very reasonable prices.
Wc have a very choice stock of
canned goods, including both fruits
and vegetables, to which we invite
your special attention.
Our line of Olives, Gherkins, Pick
els, Sauces, etc., is also complete.
We carry the largest stock of to
baccos in Southern Oregon.
& CO., Grocers.
Olio Dour South oi V. O.
Undertaei1 mi Embalmer.
A Complete linn of
-now od band.
Ladies Drees Goods, Itibbon", Trim
wings, Laces, Etc., Etc.,
Also a fine line of-
of the best quality and latest style.
Staple and Fancy
Wood, Willow, aqd Glassware,
Crockery, Cordage, Etc., also oa
band and at prices to soil tbe
An up-to-date line of
H. G. STANTON.
. EAST AND SOUTH
THE SHASTA ROUTE
Southern Pacliic Co.
txpnmUmimmUmim Portlaaa daily.
U p. H. I Lt. Portland - Ar.
t i r. H. 1 Lt. - Roaebort - L.
7 4 a. a. I Ar. - San Pruciaco Lt.
k Q a.
5.111 f. M.
6:0o V. U.
40 A. M.
: lo I'. M.
7:00 A. M.
S li V. M.
V P. M.
Denver Lr. I
U id alia Ar. j
Ctucago Lv. j
Lo Anisic i
U I'am Ar. 1
1:10 f. M.
fc: P. M.
9 JS P. M
S:3.i P. M.
&40 P. U.
A r. Fort W orth A r.
Ar. New Orlcwo Ar I
Dtnlajt Cars Observation Can.
Pullman nrt:cla.- and toor:t cart attached
to all Uaxla.
aaawefcauT yt mil Dally.
I S' a. u. I Lt.
Slp. . I Ar.
7 JO a.
orralhi Mail DaUy (Except eunday).
It v a. .
Portland - Ar. j
Crrams - Lt.
Al Albany and Corrallla connect with train
I Corrailia A Saatezw railroad.
lndrpcBdenc 1'aiMSlipet Daily (txvrpt a cday)
L. - Portland - Ax. i d. JD a. u.
At. McMinTtlfc Lt. ji,V4.M
Lr. Iri'lfTnilfiio; Lt. ' a. .
T-J8 P. SL
t r. w.
a. KOCHLER. C. II. MA P.K HAH.
Manacer. ii. F. A Paa. Ae' L
Dirvrt connection al San Francleo iih
tteaininiv Una for Hawaii. Japan, China, The
Pbiilipplaae and Australia.
For throurb tickets and rate call on or a 1
dra L. B. 1KHJKE Ann! or V. C. LONDON,
"Sceaic Line ai tha Wartd'
The Favorite Transcontinental Koute
Between the Northwest and all
Choice of Two Routes
Through tbe Famous
Rocky Mountain Scenery
And Four Routes East
of Tueblo and IVnver.
A'l Passengers granted a day stop-over
in the Mormon Capital or anywhere re
tweon Oiiden and Denver. Personally
conducted Tourist Eicursiona three days
a week to
Omaha, Kansas City,
St. Louis, Chicago
and the East.
For Tickets and any lafuruiation Ke
gardiog Katee, Routes, etc, or for I"e
scriptive Advertising Matter, call on
Agentstuf Oregon Railway A Navigation
Co., Oregon Short Line or Southern
General Pass. A Ticket Agent,
H. C. NICHOL,
251 Wash. t't. Portland Or
Rosebur; P. O. Hours.
Week days. 6:30 a. tu. lo 8 p. ni. uu
das and boliJajs, to '.1.00 a. rn
end 5 :30 to 7 :3d ). in.
Koseburg tu MarsiiGeM lVparts ev
ery day at t a. m. ; arrives every morn-
Koeeburg to Myitlo Point. Departs
every day at G a. in ; arrives every
Roeetiurg; to Millwood Departs eyry
day except Mindaysat i a. m.; arrives
every day except Sundays st 4 : 13 p. ui.
Roseburg tu Peel Departs Jdaily, (ex
cept Suudav) at 7 a. m ; arrives daily,
(evcept Sunday) at 3 p. ni.
Roeebur(( to I.urley Departs Tues
days and Fridays at 1 p. m.; arrives
Tue8da)s and Fridays at 11:30 a. ni.
City Treasurer's Notice
otice Is liereby given to all persons
holding Ko eburg city warrauts iudorsetl
prior to July 15, lS'Jl, to preaeu
the saiue a the city treasurer's office in
the city hall for payment, as interest will
cease thereon alter the date "f thin
Dated at Ruaebnr?, Or., this 30th day
of March, 18vM). Geo. Oarpv,
Titos. H T-io
T. T. Ui
. , F. 1. 1ia.r
C. 8. Honot
,.J. U. Artrraua
.W. B. Ia
Governor ,, ,
secretary of hi.u. .
Stale 1 rfurer.... ,.
HupC Put,. IoMructiou
- it. A. Hoora
SupremeJodgc. 3. X. Wolvrrta
ta. B. Be. a
cod judicial ntarmiCT.
io-lge J. w. Bim'un
ProKcminf Attorney Geo. 34. Broa.
p. p. Laxb orr ii a. snaasna.
8eriTr ' ' rtmrj Boh
aeiruttr , , .., , I. T. BrWrrr
c. . wiATMia acaaao.
""' i. W. aeea
.O. W. Wtnco(t
ReprewutaUrea . JiV. W.tWliaow
i. W. Caan
K L. 8pa04
O. W. DlnuBick
M. r. Tnonraea
8 orr e yor
-Dr. T.. v. Howttt
J in ticca.
rr. w. m'jrr
D. r. FitSer
citt or aoaaacas.
. C Manana
.W. A. lUatey
iT T Brows
;. W. prk
' F W. Bn
w. K. wiiii
t A- rtelda
Uh W ard..
- D. 8. nt
J. W. PtUaia
citt .ticsna UITIM.
Tbr ( jaoun ("ouaeil of tbe city of Bvweimrc
raft the Ant Moo-imj ia rarb aaoath at t
o'clock p. n.
col' at aaaaioaa.
The Circuit Court lor DouaUt Cooalf
three Ume a year aa follows: Tha Sd B
day In March, the 4th Monday la June, and law
lai Monday in
Decern her. 1. W. HaaaUiM i
Uo. M. Brown. ( Bnwiaaa,
ountr ix'irt meeta th. lat Wedneaday a
r Ut Monday of January, March, May. Ja.-y,
Xember and Xorwmbar, Joa Lyoa. H
Drun. Judce; M. D. Tbomssoaaf BeotlahQir
and Jaa. Byron, of Olalla, rnn.ii.iliiBwi
Probata uoun ia in staaiiiw eoaUnnowalj. Ja
DOoKBCRCi DIVI8I05 BO C, B. OF U SU
lv meeu every etnd and towrlh Banday.
IVTOMras B ELI IF COKFS XO. IB, MirM
' nnt aa4 Uird Friday ia aara wmet.
REXO poo-T, KO. ?, G. A. K.. MISTS T
Av Aral and third Thondaya ai each aaoat.
at t p. m. .
A LP HA LODGE. SO. 47, K. OF F- IQlTi
."H unwlaT wrestnc at Odd Faiiowa
HalL iaUna! knignla la good staadiu tmf.
UailyinTiWsd to attend.
T AUREL LODUX, A.
F. a A. ILEIOrLAB
- meetings tha id wad tth
ICGSSE L. PARBOTT W. M.
S. T. Jawarr, Beey.
T Of-pCRG CHAPTZa, KO. lO.L auKZXTS
LiBBis coeaow.w a.
MAUDE BJLST. Sec y.
X tODERX WOODME5 Or AXEKICA. MEET
" t and third TaiaSiT ut each aaoaih
If. L. Mabstus, Clerk.
IVIXIDSIEX OF TEE WORLD. Oak Cam
' ' No. LLx. mccta at tha Odd Fellow- hJ
.a Hebar. erery 1st, 3rd and th Monoay
.-et.iug. aiting neTghbora alwwra wtleome.
.C Lo5tKs, Clerk.
pKiLETARIAS LUGI BO. 8. L O. O. T.
meeta SttturdaT eminw ... a
their oall In Odd Fellow Temple at Boneeara,
Ueia bersol tba order la rood staadinf are tnrit
1 to attend. B. W. STRONG. K. Q
S. T. J awtTT, Seey. D. B. W asr.
It r. - ELKS. ROSEBCRQ LODGE, KO: S3B.
- hold their reraiu eomaniniratWMa t-M
I U. O. P. hall ou evAnd and inwrta Th.
ii each month. Ail aaeaaben wnmnied
tend rctroiarly, and all TiaUing hrotaom eef
lially iUTtted to attend.
. CHAi L. UADLET. E. B
IRA B. RIDDLE, becretary.
DlteSBCRG LODGE. SO. ML. A. O. B. Wr.
iv, noiU Ihe second and loanh Monday at
each mucin al7. p. at. at Odd FaUawa haO.
nemtwni oi lha order In rood t'ardiaa ara tn
Tllwl to attend.
t'rafenalataal Cam a.
J?RA BROWS, M. D.
OFFICE, SOJ Jackson Street, at res
idence ot Mr. J. Bitter.
QKKiniE M. BKOWX,
Room 7 and
rjlr A Wilton Block.
Teiepboue No 4.
R06KBI BG, ORIGOS.
JRA B. RIDDLE,
Attorney at Law,
rjlr fc Wilton Blk.
Y W. BEN30N,
Kwais ' ail 1
Review I n i
A.ttorney and Counselor at Law,
Will practic in all th. eomrts a th Stat, f .
Ira t iluwtn Baildius. DaacUe meaty, O.
Attorney at Law,
Rims I i 1. MarMi-r Bltlc ROSSBC&U, OB.
Busim i-tore th U. 8. Lead Oflle and
oiiuiug cam stwialty.
Late Rueeiver C. 3. Land OS) re.
Q K.GEO. K. HOUC3C,
Pliysciau & Surgeon.
Otlice P.wt Oilier Bid.
l'hoiic, Maia ol.
J A BUCHANAN, Notary Publh-,
Collections a. Specialty.
Marsters Buildiuif. ROEBCRG, OR
To Loan : From $2,000 to $3,000,
tiret class secuiity. Address,
C. II. r.njsTor., Roanhnrg, Or