The Plaindealer. (Roseburg, Or.) 1870-190?, December 11, 1899, Image 1

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i The Plaindealer
Job Printing
Ne better field tha l Southern Ore.
Exeiuua short aotica at prkaa
r fen ' a. h. Mtdin . i w ..lil
canateteat with g eed work.
overuse, i
Vol. XXX.
No. 98
now Carta Are Made of Bar ami U0U7
Animals Proor That the Whale Could
Bare Held Jons.a Of Valne to Student
"y. Historians.
Strewn along for a distance of 60
yards ia tbo rear of the Smithsonian in-
t .Huuui aru luucks et piaster ot parts ui
every Imaginable shape, some of large
fi ae and others fitted together as if to
fv.Tui boxes. For tbe most part they look
i i k e the ref aso of w ark-shop. Here and
there one frag mooter another is seen to
resemble a part of a fish or other ani
t al, perhaps a tail, or a head with a
I -.lit of fore flippers. A big slab bears the
impression of a snake, as if the creature,
having bnrieditself in mud for the win
ter, had raked from its torpid state and
craw Jed away. Other objects yet mora
strange are faces and various parts or
La m an bodies apparently fossilized.
These odd looking things are molds
The Smithsonian institution has been
collecting them for SO years past, and
some of them hart cost a great deal of
money. Quite a number have been fetch
ed a!I tbe way from Alaska, represent
i various animals peculiar to the re
?of the frozen north. Ifaqueerrep
ulo'far fish is found anywhere, there is
, nothing better than to make a cast of it
in plaster of pans. By this means its
chape is copied to perfection., and that is
a great help for museum purposes.
When, a few years ago, a whale was
f trail dod on theKew England roast, Dr.
Palmer, taxidermist cf tbe Smithsonian
institution, was sent to mako a copy of
it in papier macho. This he did that
is to say, be made a mold of the cetaoean
in plaster, of which he took several bar
rels foil with him, and the papier
d ache cast was produced afterward in
Only one-half of the whalo was cat,
however, representing what might bo
termed tbe port side of tho animal.
This is now hung up in the National
museum. On one side it shows tho out
ride of the creature and from the other
side the inside. It was a clergyman
who on a certain occasion not long ago
was steering some incmsers of bis nock
through the building, toad, pausing in
front of the whale, remarked, pointing
td tbe capacious interior of the great
marine mammal:
"You sec, my dear friends, that there
was plenty of room for Jonah!1'
In such ways, the Smithsonian insti
tution has collected Isolds and made
casts of a great variety uf animals, of
ten sending long distances to get them.
Of reptiles alone it has eocured several
hundreds, representing a typical
species, while the fishes run up to 1,200
and upward. From es.zh plaster mold
about E0 casts may be made, if de
tired. This facility of multiplication
- ig rituised to a considerable extent in
another branch of the work not re
lating to animal at all. To schools and
to museums all over the world the
Rm?tr.mian institution eends sets of
tTpical aboriginal implements of Amer
. ica. These are valuable for purposes of
study. A mold from an actual stone ax
will furnish 60 facsimiles, which only
have to be painted in order to look ex
actly like tbe onginaL II more .are
wanted, another mold is easily made.
While it would not be easy to ship a
whale or a walrus to the Smithsonian
institution smaller animals are readily
transported. Nearly all of the creatures
of which these molds are made are sent
. to this city for that purpose. When
Tracti cable, two living specimens are
forwarded. One serve for the mold.
The other is a model for the artist Be
fore going further it should be ex
- 'iaed that tbe casts are intended to
r -"sect tbe ardmaln themselves in the
zm, affiT'tbey must be as lifelike
. thle. . They are painted by men
v . 0 ere skilled in this branch of art
2&aQ making a mold from a
the animal, if alive, receives a dose of
chloroform. It mayor may not recover.
There have been instances where ser
pents have got over the effects of the
chloroform two or three times in succes
sion, only to be subjected to further
doses and made to serve again and
gain,' Perhaps an anaesthetized opbid
ian will be coiled gracefully about the
branch of a tree, and tbe mold will be
taken from branch and snake together,
to be subsequently painted, of course.
Or if it were a rattlesnake, it would
probably be coiled in a spiral, as if ready
to strike. In the west wing of tbe
- Frr,ithannH institution is a beautiful
exhibit of tbe rattlesnakes of the United
- States. They look as if alive, though
only casts, so well are they painted.
with surroundings of herbage, eta, to
counterfeit nature.
It is the same way with reptiles of
ether kinds. There are ever so many
Gueer species of lizards in this country.
particularly in the western deserts. The
. horned toad is one of these, not being in
reality a toad at all, though it looks
like one. There are the ediblo lizards
of Death valley and others which are
able to outrun tho fastest race horse.
Such creatures as these are easily mold
ed, every scale in their armor being re
produced with wonderful accuracy of
-. detail With land mammals it is differ
. ent- for a cast of a creature with a fur
coat can hardly be made to look like
life. Nevertheless Dr. Palmer's collec
tion includes caste of portions gfmajy
' Imparts that peculiar lightness, sweetness,
and flavor noticed in the finest cake, short
cake, biscuit, rolls, crusts, etc., which ex
pert pastry cooks declare is unobtainable
by the use of any other leavening agent
Made from pure, grape cream of tartar.
lauiTuianTuiais. l"or Gianople, hanging
on the wall of his studio in the rear of
the Smithsonian institution is a plaster
head of a tapir, taken direct from the
animal. When he has occasion to 6 tuff
a tapir, he will not be obliged to guess
at the measurements of that part of the
beast. Close by is a cast from the head
of a sea lion that was killed in tho Pa
cific. Another cast is from the tongue
of a bear. Some day the taxidermist
will desire to set up a stuffed bear with
its month open, and there will be a
tougue ready. There is also a calf's head
which is very lifelike, though it would
uot make good soup. Washington Star
Coloael Joliu S. U ks Did Not Meet Gen
eral Sherman In UraatL
Everybody knows lhat Colonel Wise as a mere boy in the southern
aruiy, became a Republican after the
war and ran au unsuccessful race for
governor of Virginia. He has been on
tho field of honor mere than oucc, but
no longer believes in the duello as he
did in his younger days. While a Vir
ginian to the core still ho is not a native
of tbe Old Dominion. At that famous
Astor House dinner a few years ago
mado memorable by tbe eulogy Mr. De
pew passed on President Cleveland,
General W. T. Sherman, in the course
of a very interesting speech, alluded to
a trip rondo by him to California in
1S-1G, via tho cape. He stopped off at
Rio Janeiro on Christmas eve to pay
his respects to Hon. Henry A. Wise, at
that time United States minister to
Brazil, and was hospitably entertained.
"What time did you leave the minis
ter's house?" queried Colonel John S.
Wise, who was ono cf tho guests, inter
rupting General Sherman.
'At 9 o'clock, Christmas eve, " re-
t ponded old Tecum sch.
'If you had just waited two hours i
longer, geueral, I'd have been glad to
mako your acquaintance," said Wise.
Two hours later the young W iso made
cis fcrst appearance on tnis terrestrial
globe. Washington Post
Somber Christianity.
The Add Licht kirk when Dr. Chal
mers visited it was a terribly bare little
building. The elders were a grim set
They kept their bonnets on their heads
till the minister petered, and they bad
each a " largo stick in his band, which
they used for "cbappin" their noses
through all the service. Tbe minister
wore no gown or ban as. lie gave a
very long sermon full of sound divinity,
but without the smallest practical ap
plication and without a vestige of feel
ing. At length Dr. Chalmers got out
the dismal worship being ended, and
his word was, "If these people ever get
to heaven, they will lire on tbe north
side of it " San Francisco Argonaut
A Great Memory.
The Journal of Speculative Philoso
phy gives a remarkable instance of a
farmer in Indiana who could remember
what he had done on every day for 20
years. He was repeatedly tested by ref
erence to the nctes made on previous
examinations, and never failed both to
name the day of the week and to tell
what occurred to him on that day. The
words used in his narratives often
varied, but ho always had tbe events as
bo had mentioned them before.
A Dileauna.
Friend Have you completed your
Author Not yet I am sorry to say.
I have made six couples happy for life,
but I have still got an old general and
a shoemaker's widow on my hands, and
somehow they won't match. Fliegende
somcieaiiy cewarueu.
Tho latest joke at the expense of the
French Society For the Protection of
Animal is to the following effect : A
countryman, armed witn an immense
club, presents himself before the presi
dent of the society and claims tie nrst
prize. He is asked to describe the act of
humanity on which ho founds the claim t
"I saved the life of a won, replies
the countryman. I might easily have
killed him with this bludgeon," and he
swings his weapon in the air, to the im
mense discomfort of the president.
"But where w:is this wolf?" inquires
the latter. "What had he done to you?"
"He bad jurt devoured my wife,"
was the reply.
The president reflects an instant and
then says, "My friend. I am of opinion
that you have Iku mfScicntly reward
ed." New York Po,t.
The hair crows lot tor in light than in
daikr.css. becaa: e t.f the stimulating ef
fect of light and 'sunshine It has been
oftea noticed i:i the case of men wlw sit
in office with ue .' ido always turned
toward tho light I !.t the mustache or
beard of that Vnigfrthanthit
m tbu. other.
A Great Landowner.
A toartst was bang driven over a
part of the country in Ireland where his
infernal majesty appeared to havo given
bis name ' to all the objects of iutero-t
iu tho locality, for there was tho Dev
il's bridj;i. the Devil's caldron, the
Devil's glen, etc. Said the traveler:
"The devil seems to bo the greatest
landowner in theso parts."
"Ah, sure, yonr honor, " replied the
jarvey, "that is so, but he lives in Eng
land. I think he's what they call an
absentee landlord in Ireland. " Louden
After Buying Them Three Tluics tho Ite
fused to Risk Them Any More A Little
fctory Bearing on the Question of the
Wife's Property Kiglit.
The following story was told in a pa
per read by Mrs. M. J. Coggctshnll at n
meeting of tho Woman's Snffrago so
ciety of Des Moines aud published in
The Saturday Review of that city:
Today, when wo women liavo not out
grown the pretty fad cf collecting sou
venir spoons, the great variety and
beauty of which were unknown to onr
grandmothers, allow me to recall tho
story of a great aunt cf ours who also
loved spoons, but whoso plain cupboard
drawer contained no sets cf dainty after
dinner coffees like those from which wo
love to sip as wo sit in our clabs and
talk of culture.
This aunt when a young woman was
a teacher in a country school until she
had saved enough money to indnlgo her
great desire for a sot of silver spoons.
Sho was married soon after to tho young
man of her choice. Six years parsed by
years of hard work and economy for
both, happy years, though no children
had come to bless thuir union when by
a sudden illness the husband was taken
away. The day after the funeral the
grieved wifo was surprised by tho en
trance to her home of the two brothers
of her husband, bringing with them the
villago lawyer. They told her they had
couio to set a valne upon their brother's
property, iu order that sho uiin'l:t knew
what part of it was hers.
She held her peace as they tct down
tho worth of articlo of fornitoro in
tho littlo homo, until tin y finally came
to the box of Kpoiius. "
Thru she spoko and said: "Tme ara
mine. 1 bought them with my own
money before I was married. "
"Yes, ma'am," said tiro lawyer,
"but you know, ma'am, that alter a la
dy is marric.l everything belongs in law
to her husband. "
So all tho little property was divided,
the brothers taking half, and she took
th8 spoons with the rest at Uiq price
that had been set upon them. Cut it
obliged ber t3 give up the home, and
she, with hir few effects went into
rented rooms and began lifo auow. Oc
casionally teaching a school and always
sewing whcit possible, sho supported
herself very comfortably for about three
years, when a lifelong friend cf her
husband, an excellent man, offered her
his hand in marriage.
Sho liked him well, and her friend
told her it was the best thing to do, and
she thought with pleasure of again be
ing mistress cf a borne. So they were
In a few years ber husband's health
declined, and fur many months she gava
him most tender and unceasing caie.
She had a few times spoken to him
about making a will, but as it seemed
an unpleasant subject she had ceased to
mention it Finally tho end came.
There had ccnio to attend tho funeral
his nearest relative, a nephew from New
England, whom she had never seen t-3
fore. In a day or two bo brought two
men to the cottage to appraiso the prop
erty, and again was there a price f 't
upon the well preserved spoons. On the
evening of that day as she was prcpar
ing supper the nephew entered the
kitchen and said: "Aunt Liza, I am
disposed to be very easy with ycu. The
worth of all of uncle s property has
been carefully estimated, and I will al
low you to include in your half of it
any article ot lurmturo you may
And again sho paid the price cf ber
first darling purchase of silverware, but
there was not enough left after tho half
was taken for her to keep tbe house and
lot so they went into tho hands of
strangers, and with her cat Aunt Liza
again went into cozy, but hired rooms.
She was a pattern of thrift and tidiness.
as a smart widower of the neighborhood
was well aware, and in less than a year
he made a call upon the comely matron.
He was wise enough to'mako his first
visit short, but lingered a moment in
tbe door and suggested that in tho near
future they become better acquainted.
Sho answered, "I am living hero very
comfortably, and I think, Mr. Johnson
that it will not be worth while for yon
to call, "and closing the door hastily
she turned to her cat and said:
"No. Tommy, I Lave bought thoso
spoons threo times, and I don't intern
to risk them any more. "
BooKht the Ship That Brought II uu.
An interesting anecdote is told of
the late Captain Theodore Julius. Some
time ago Captain Julius went over to
shipyard in Camden to tako a look at
the old packetsbip Tonawauda, which
was being converted into a coal barge.
The captain took a particular interest
in tbo old ship, becauso of his having
served as mate aboard her in tho early
sixties. While he stood watching tho old
vessel, a tall stranger approached him
and asked, "Isn't your name Julius?'
Ihe" captain replied iu the affirmative.
"You were a mate on that ship in the
summer of lfcG3?" "Yes," said thocap-
tain. "You don't remember me, " con
. tinned tho stranger, "but I remember
J you very well. I was a steerago passen
ger on mo louawanua at mat inno, Do
ing on my way to this country. I've
been pretty prosperous, and I've just
bought tho old ship and am going to
mako a coal bargo of her. Strange, isn't
it, that I should como to own tho ship
that brought my, practically penniless,
to this country?" Philadelphia Record.
A Misapprehension.
"Only think," exclaimed Feudorsou,
"of tho many uses to which paper is
now put!"
"I know," replied Bass. "I was at
tho theater tho other night, and I was
told it was nil paper, aud it was a fine,
jubstantial - looking structuro too."
Boston Transcript
nary JU xjer.
Mrs. Mary E. Dyer of Winona, Minn.,
has been elected school director from
the First ward. Tho women of tho town
desired to havo her for a director, and
she obtained tho Ropublican nomina
tion. She was supported by tho best part
of the city press and was elected by i.
handsome majority, the women thom
6elves casting a largo vote for her. It is
tho first time that any woman has been
chosen to such a position in Winona.
Ignatius J. Loyola had tho faco of an
ascetic, with sharp features, worn with,
fasting, hatching fcqd prayer.
Clicked with 111 weeds my garden lay a-dying.
Hard was tho ground ; no bud bad heart to
Yet ehono jrotir smllo there, with your aoft
breath sighing,
Have patience, for tamo day tho flowen
will grow."
Some wmls you killed; you made a plot and
tilled it.
My plot," you said, "rich harvest yet shall
ith sun warmed seeds ot hopo your dear
h.-uids filled it.
With rtn aott tears of pity bade them live.
So, weak cniong tho weeds that had withstood
Ouu little puro white Cower crew by and by.
Vou could not pluck my flower. Alas, bow
should you?
Vou set the seed, but let the Uossom die.
-Fall Mall Budget
Caatlen Lepage' First SDOcewful rietnre
Waa an Advertisement.
The great French painter, Bastieo
Lepage, was pursued by unmerciful dis
aster through his youth in bis efforts to
study art. His mothev worked in the
fields to keep that sickfy boy at school.
At 1 5 ho went to Palis alone, starved
for seven years, painted without success,
but still painted. Ho had just finished
a picture to send to the salon when Pans
was besieged, and ho rushed with his
comrades to -tho trenches.
On tho first day a shell fell into his
tudio aud destroyed bis picture, and
another shell fell at his feet wounding
him. no was carried home and lay ill
and idle for two years. Then he . re
turned to Paris nd, reduced to abso
lute want painted cheap fans for a liv-
. One day a manufacturer of some
patent medicine ordered a picture from
him to illustrato its virtues. Lepage,
who was sincere, gave bis best work to
tho advertisement Ho painted a land
scape in tho April sunlight Tbe leaves
cf tender green quivered in the breeze;
group of beautiful girls gathered
around a fountain from which tbe elixir
of ycuth sprang in a bubbling stream.
Lepage believed there was real merit in
"Let mo offer it at tho salon, "he
asked bis patron.
The manufacturer was delighted.
'Bnt first paint a rainbow arching over
tho fountain, "ho said, "with the name
cf my medicine upon it " Lepage re
fused. "Then I will not pay you a son
for the picture!" Tho price of this pic
ture meant bread for months, and the
painter had long needed bread. The
chance of admission to the salon was
smalL He hesitated. Then be silenced
his hunger and carried tho canvas to
the salon. It was admitted. Its great
success insured Lepage a place in public
recognition and his later work a place
among tho greatest of living artists.
Current Literature,
Some Railway Mapasakinc.
"This won't do," said the general
passenger agent in annoyed tones to the
map maker. "I want Chicago moved
down here half an inch, so as to come
on our direct route to New York. Then
tako Buffalo and put it a littlo farther
from tho lake.
"You've got Detroit aud New York
on different latitudes, and tho impres
sion that that is correct won't help our
"And, man, take thoso two lines that
compete with U3 and make 'em twice as
crocked as that Why, you've got one
of 'cm almost straight
"Yank Boston over a little to tbe
west and put New York a littlo to the
wet, so as to show passengers that our
Buffalo divi.-ion is the shortest route to
"When you'vo done all theso thing
I've said, you may print 10,000 copies
but, say, how long Lave yon been in
tho railroad business, anyway?" New
York Herald.
Bow Flies Walk on Window Fane.
The microscope reveals tho neat con
trivance which enables a fly to walk up
a window pano or defy tbo laws of
gravity by gliding aloup, back down
ward, cn tho ceiling. Tho magnifier
chows tho fxt to bo made up of two
pads covered with tine, short hair, each
pad having a hook abovo it Behind
each pad is a bag filled with a sticky
liquid which oozes out whenever tbo try
puts his foot down. The amount which
is pressed out of each f ct is very small
indeed, but taken all together it is am
ply sufficient to hold tba insect in aliy
position ho chooses. SL Louis Repub
lic. Nero's A p pea racer.
In his youth Nero wa remarkably
handsome, but early in manhood his
habits cf dissipation tuado hint exceed
ingly corpukr.L To jodgo from his
medals and tho descriptions I'-ft of him
he must havo weighed ovt r 000 pounds
His features were regular, bat his eyes
were fo protuberant as to I almost a
deformity, and ho was uirrsiyhtcd. so
much so that ho could net roeoguizo his
acquaintances acres tho street.
.V rablt (N'ot frjm .tisop).
An f.rv l or.t rr.-.iJ: "Who so trlsi ts I!
lie? tiie tjcf- fJ my lie!: c?2 tho six of my
. - 'c: ,
1 iJ mo u ia a ttw at: I err,
'Who: who! v.'uo: soUncsI?"
T" diU-ras Ixjan tocaclrlo .-.ii-l (1y, " .
The mlibiti oit to their IiuKm IIi1 liii!,
TU n.toc t Jn- hid in the trranary.
T it a Ik- r i:!i a pun rtole oat oa Uio aty.
A:nt liK-w Hut owl to eternity.
Th-.t .!. iK-iii)ip. tbous'u Tcnr ,
Iii l triju-iicitt-iiNiy ndvcrtii.
1-on't mlvi-rtiso your wi-ak pointa te
jotir i-ouipvtit. r.
. -Adapted (hhii Vat id O. Page.
"Necessity is the
Mother of Invention,
It was the necessity for an
honest, reliable blood purifier
and tonic that brought into
existence Hood's Sarsapa
rilla. It is a highly concen
trated extract prepared by a
combination, proportion and
process peculiar to itself and
giving to Hood's Sarsaparilla
unequalled curative power.
lis 'wonderful record of cures his rmde
it America's Greatest Medicine.
Rosy" Cheeks " have good
health dr.d rosy cheeks, thanks to Hood' s
SursAparilU. It builds ftie op nd
saves doctor bills." Mdry A. Burke,
East CJdir St.. IndUnApotis, Ind.
Hood's Pills ctirelleM!lt : the non-Irritating sad
uiiTyestlis'rtic to Uk with flood's HsrtspsririiT
Can be combined iu the same
Sboes, if correctly fitted. We are
to show the
ever shown in
in reaching the
tories iu the east. We should like to have
" a
a chance to make vou acquainted wun our
stock and prices
will please you.
There is a Quality
aoouc our Drugs
Which secures
!-tiv in cmnll nii!int?t5i: nnrl hnv freniTeTlt 1 V.
-"j ..... , j 1 j i
therefore we always have a Fresh Stock of
Full Standard Strength Drugs.
Our aim is for Quality, and we hit the mark
The merits of our prescription Department
have built up a large trade in this line.
Prescriptions com-.
pounded Day and Night.
Name It?
have it Nice fresh stock of Staple and ran
cv GROCERIES constantly on hand. Fine
Teas and Coffees a specialty. Canned goods,
Flour and Feed. Fine fresh goods at reason
able'prices. Give me a trial order.
Staple and FancyGroceries.
We have' a complete line of -w-
Which will please you in both quality and
Price. QiveusaCall.
s We
To let you know that
Staple and Fancy
Our stock is
enlarged, hence
holder to a selection from our handsome decorated
porcelain china. A chance to get something nice for
nothing. Come and see. Everything at the lowest
prices at
Jackson Street,
Phone 2U.
Snow Flake.
pair of
most complete line cf Shoes
our store, havine succeeded
best and largest Shoe Fac
as we feel assured that both
permanent patronage. We
spell it backwards and you
pay for this.... 44J"
have a fine selection of
being constantly replenished
our goods are always fresh
given with every cash
purchase which entitles
A Complete line of
-now on band.
Ladies Dress Goods, Ribbon, Trim-
iniDga, Laces, Etc-, Etc.,
Also a fine line of
of tho best qna-ity and latest style.
Staple and Fancy
cod. Willow, and Glassware,
Crockery, Cordage, Etc., also oa
haDd and at prices to the
An up-to-date l:ne of
Southern Paclilc t.
Eiprase traiae leave Portata daily.
7 Our. M. I Lt.
Portland - Ar.
Eoeeburg Lt.
San Freceiaro Lt.
liu r. .
:0S r. u.
i -i) a. u. I Lt.
K Us., t Ar.
5.00 P. M.
S:rfir. M.
6.4) . M.
h;lSP. M.
7 09 A.. M.
Offdea Lt.
DenTer L.
Omaha Lt.
Chicago Lt.
Loa Ancelea
5 AS A. M.
7:00 A. !!.
436 P. H.
7 ti A. M.
1:J P. M.
P. M.
S:15 P. M.
4 ISP. M
El l am Lt.
l.r. Fort Worth Lt.
:U A. M.
S.9 P. M.
;:5SA, U.
Lt. Kew Orleans Lt
Oinlstx Car Observation car.
Pullman finrticlaa and tourist can attached
to all trains.
rshaata Kxprcaa Dally.
ii m. I Lt. . roruana - r. i . a- -
5r. .ILt. Koeebarc - Lt. poejA-n
: r. n. I Ar. - Pun rrencisco - lt. i ifv r. a.
1 soa-i
Corralli Mail Daily (Except gandsy).
I St
i.M r.
11 SO A. .
At Alhanv and Corvallls connect with train.
ol Corraius Eastern railroad.
Independence Passenger Daily (except nnday)
SCf. a. Lt. - PorUand Ar. S:i. .
7-r.. Ar. - McMinTille Lv. "--
S aOr. . Lr. Independence Lt. 4-"a. .
Manager. U. W. rae. Age i.
Direct ronoerrtlOB at San Francisco with
steamship lines for Hawa'i. Japan, China, The
For through tickets and rates call oa or ad
dress L. B. MOOKK Agent or V. C. LONDON,
Sccwic Uae ef the Werld"
The Fa tot ite Transcontinental Kon'e
Between the Northwest and all
Pointa Eset.
Choice ol To Routes .
Through the Famous
Rocky Mountain Scenery
And Four'.eeJLast
of Pueblo and Denver.
All rSBcnsers granted a day stop-over
in tbe Mormon Capital or anvwherete
twren Oden and Denver. 1'
conducted Touriet Excursions three days
a week to
Omaha, Kansas City,
St. Louis, Chicago
and the East.
For Tickets and any Id formation Re
garding Ratw, Koutes, etc.. or lor le
scrsptiye Advertising Mstt.r. call on
Agents)! Oreson Railway A Navigation
Co.. Oresou Short Liue or. Southern
racifla Companies.
Geueral fat A Tn krt Atent.
Denver, Col.
General A&eut,
251 Wash. St. Poitland Or.
Roseburg P. O. Hours.
Week days. C :30 a. m. to 8 y. m
dats and holidars, 6:30 to 9:00
. 5nn-
a. nt.
and 5 :S0 to 7 :30 p. m.
ST au a wciu."
. Roseburg to Marshfield Departs ev
ery day at 6 a. m.: arrives every morn
ing. Roeeburg to Myitis Point. Dent"
every day at 6 a. m ; anive exerv
Rofeburg to Millwood Hepartp eer
day except Sundays at 7 a. m.; arrivrn
every day except Sundays at 4:4 p. in.
RotxdMir: to Peel IV pa it 'daily. (- x
cept Sunday) at 7 a. nt ; artie daily,
(evcept Sund:iyl at i! p. tn
Uoidt)r; to I.nricj IVp.i't Ttie
duys ami Fridats nt 1 p. lu.; a rives
Ttn-H.tas and FiM.)S ;l 11 'A . n
II yen suffer f -um ellderue6 i t !ull
ness t-ii the right side, p-tins under
Hhoulder Itlade, eot.etipatii'n, bilionstiTS,
eick Iteadaclie aud (eel d tll..l.e.tvy utul
sleepy your liver is torpid aiidt,oti!tet-t.-d.
DeWitt's Little Ettly liiceix will torn
you promptly, pleucautly and pertna
neotly by removing the cot gtsiioo and
causing the bile ducts to open and It
oaturallv. tury are qooo i-ills.
t -
STlT of t,aao.
tJ.B.Uenators. Jjoaeon aiavun
Congreaunto In. A. Moody
GoTernor -----T- T. tteet
Secretary ol Btate ' i-mmmmj
Stale Treasurer L. a. nacre
Sopt. Pub. Instruction J. H. Aekerssao .
Bute Printer , W. H. Leeds,
Attorney General D - .iaeau
it. A. Moore
Supreme Judges. C. B. Worretton
judge J. W. Hantilloai
Prosecutinc Attorney wo. - orewa
o. a. la orrtra. aosnoae.
Recwlrer . . , wwry BMta
Register i. T. Brtogt
r. a. wcsTsra atrasAU.
Observer.. Tkoa. (rtoetft
DOCSLAS cotnnv.
Senator...., A. W. Seed
G. W. Wonaeotl
BepreaentaUTes W. W. Wileea
'4. n. tan
flert l.r. Galley
herifr ft L. Stepoeae
rreasurer M. W. DimmtcJL
School Superintendent -
Aaneaaor H. B. Ginet'e
County ...Joe-Ljoae
Couunia-onera. IfiVST
anrroyor , (W Thlel
Dr. I. V. Hoorrr '
Sheep '"Tr-j-'T . 'riMM aaOta
rsxtiscr orrscna.
Justices... H. W. atiEer
-r...t,i. n p. f;r ber
cirr or sosiniti.
MiTfr. . a c Minnws ,,, w A.Xrater
tat Ward If.
r v . -
t m ear
tad Ward li - TT."
tad Ward It' f ,7I
it?' W Wt1
ith wart : ; is, J'-ir:'
g" r Weal.
Ti Carey
Marshal 7. W. BiUa4
ctTT rocaciL Eznve.
The Common Council of the city of ft
me is tbe first Monday ia each ssonth at
o dock p. m. .
cocai naaioaa.
The Circuit Court for Douglaa Ceoaty ateete
three uses a year as follows: The ad . Mam
day In March, the 4th Monday In June, and ta
ut Monday la Jferesaber. i. w. Uamlltesiei
Roseburc iwle. teo. at. Brown, of B aaahrg.
pmsecntinx auot ney.
County Coirt meets the 1st Wednesday afl
the 1st aonday of January. March, May. JalJ.
wwalw and aioremoer, Joe. Lyoaa.
Dram. Judge; M. It. Thempsua of Soot tabor
scl jaa, it yron, ef Oiaiia. esaaiawias
rrotate toon la la session eonunaosuUT. Je
Lyons, fudge.
Attorney and Counsellor at Law.
Jlininz Law and Water Bizhte made
Marsters Bid. R031BCBG. VKX60
lnte little biicc oppeaii eJoenm a
Roseburg, Or.
Court Ehuc
Attorney at Law,
Office n Ct nrt House
ith DiL Atty.
Rooms 1 and 2
Ceriew Building.
R. W1LXI3.
Attorney and Counselor at Law,
Will prvUe la all is nnu m4 ta tstesa. jt
Sea ia Manter BaUding. Dwaglaa sweaty, Ol. '
Attorney at Law,
ousts 1st Marsters Bldg R0BXBCB8, OB.
aVBusineas before the V. 8. Laad Onto are
auBiag cases a specialty.
Late Receiver D. 8. Land Owiee.
J A. BUCHANAN, Kofatj Pohlic.
Collections a Specialty.
Room 3
Marsters BaiUlire.
Review Building,
telephone No. 4.
Physcian & Surgeon.
Qtbct Pit Office BUI.
t tK-ne, Maui i
IMsctelp .Vtrwaiaisra.
mnr-b. .-very veeoitd and fourta Sunday.
er-t n-t ti.trd PtMays In aark
r UNO -OsT. Kt. S. O. A. R
t- Bri n,i third TUnnulaj ol earn
at t p. iu.
vi. 7. it or p.. arrre
ventnc t Odd Fetiowe
' -ii.- ki ne-Mi. iu uiikiiM ear
. ;.i fc, ttit.t
i".K. A. f. A A. M. KFrLA
stfl tb WHtiHdsys la
sWiTT. rtery.
tne nn-t and thirt TUuratays ol eacai
MAI DS R A.T. Sec y.
on rir t and thl-d Tuest.y ot raeta most a
in tbe kill Ma-nnlr n I.
IT. W. Miuja, V. C.
H. 1- Makjtkss, Clerk.
-OODVES 'f Til E WORLD a tamp
No. inet at the (Mil kcllow Hall
in Ktvlur4, every lt. ;rl niul jiu Monday
.rviiini;. Viiiim m-igubu alwax-s welcome
O. P. foe-aow, CO.
V. t: L)SiM'S, lerk.
tllMl.tiTAKlAN lAitiK. XO. , I. U. O. r.
' iiHt-if lurtly . vrlllliit u( irh week at
thvir tit 1KU1 Fellow TVmidc t RuavNnra.
MimiiU-i-i l--t-ordvr la eiM.t statiilns: an-invtt-t
to -.u-:..l. B W. al UtNU. it. tt
S. T Jswsrr, sk-e'j. 11. S. WaV.
t iu. .
P. t. ELKS. KEBlKti LODOK, Natl
hili! their regular communications at the
( U. ). K. hall on seoud aud lourth Thursday
h ini-uth. Ail uieuibers rvquealed to ai-u-ml
res jlarly, and all viailiug brothers er
liUy invited to attend.
lHU'tiLA? WAITS, tt. K
IR.V KlIiULE. Secretary.
OOS.Bt'B; lOIKig, SO. la, A. O. V. W
unit the ws-yuJ and fourth Mmi.lars
i-x-h uiouUi st7:A p. m. at nM Fellows h.l
Neinhenof the order la good steading ara Lq
ii'od to attend.
. R ouch,