Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Plaindealer. (Roseburg, Or.) 1870-190? | View Entire Issue (Dec. 21, 1899)
ffilh HEADS, LETTER
- KTAD5, BILL HEAD3
No better field thaa Soathera Ore-
too; as better median throajh which
Executed hart notice at prices
I con il teat wHa goad werfc. -
ro Adr Hat.
ROSEBTJRG, OREGON THURSDAY DECEMBER 2 1 1899.
fl a firl at distance.)
- taust yon go four thousand aatica awayt
hroirs oar aorreapacdenca oat of gar.
.:ot cs-bl to you er'ry day.
- much too public and iVa rather dealt
. write for sympathy I sympathise,
i . rt-t set answer ten dTS after date,
. vt 1 ii-a, with spirits aky high, yon despise
lv ;or attempts yonr sorrow toabata
ii:nw-hile to my hilarious last but one
Here cornea yonr late bat similar reply. .
'" .--v jet turn at dumps haa Just begun.
.y your triumphs while I ih.
xla go soceaw up and dowm.
cross perversely, cold or fond.
. s- - j one redress come back to town,
. -i then wVU meet and ceavse to correspond,
TLr.t evening Bloncoort, the sou, vraa
1 j make his first appearance on the
ro in "Chattertoa. " The piece,
; h, though not forgotten, had drop-
; est cf Eight and for some years had
1 . : .. d a narrower sphere in the quiet ap
; -relation of home reading, now excit
. 1, ca its first night, almost the interest
. at a great novelty might Those who
v era familiar with it without having
v n it played were curious to assist at
its interpretation a prooesa in which
certain beauties of a work, especially
the most subtle points, disappear, are
scattered, volatilized, as one may say,
.in tbe heat of the footlights, while oth-
- 'unexpectedly into view through
of Toice and gesture.
"Mi enTresent at former
v;jTpIece were happy
Jt agi two hours of their
glow once more with the
their first artistic emotion.
I, theold play, reappearing as
the midst of the commonplace
-ies of the day, rejuvenated the
v ioie audience and aroused it to en-S-ssiasm.
It must be admitted that it would be
i :: possible to conceive of a more perfect
Cl.atterton than young Elonconrt made.
ru and crandson of comedians, the
yDsta had the blood of a true artist in
;.'s veins, and he was evidently bent on
; rvii3g it to us that evening.
Ia the tumult and excitement of the
t: 7 'ansa, in the midst of tbe hundreds
f I pairs of eyes and hands that were ex
tlusrrclj concerning themselves with
ttago, I caught a glimpse from time
o time of a handsome face which look
A out, pale and set, from the darkness,
st the back of tbe bouse. It was Elon
c :crt, the father, who had come to be
resent at the triumph of his son. Evi
Ll:y deeply moved, be frequently
'arped Lis place and appeared in all
2 i. Cerent parts of the theater, some
as in the midst of tbe brilliant dis
"ay in tbe boxes and at other momenta
--s almost lost tn the crowded galler-
It was as though be wuhed to
-5ure on every side this splendid soo-
-s, ia which be also bad a share. The
1 - iience recognized him and pointed
! . out to each other. "Look at Papa
1 '.oa court Isn't be happy tonight;
-" 'Jy d some of them while ap
; 'aaaiug -triped in his direction, as
- jough tv -ude the great artist in the
; hiir ph ci tis child and pnpiL
Is is a fact that no fame is so short
l:v;i A3 that of a comedian. Once be
i -s out of the public gaze it is all
' - with biro. No one gives him a
.' i-'.bcr thought His is the fate of the
'.-a word, which, however besnti
t !, is carried off ia air; of the musical
c",?ru that vanishes as soon as the notes
Etrtjck. But in this case, thanks to
L son, Elonconrt could escape the ter
r.''e destiny that awaits comedian.
I "3 was welcoming a new p'ry which
i' h r. -.Lcg at the fading of i ; own and
r - J 3 merge bis artistic career in aa
c : cr fall of hope and promise. Bo the
; r pan's emotion was deep and
; ring. I could see that bis lips occa
.'. x.uly trembled, and his limbs twitch
' ' tv : J nervousness. Between each act
. ::ed about in the lobbies, draw-
- the different groups to crer-
was being said, and when
and ft'icitations were press--3sfr
" ''W'and abrarJc
tbe 6kwadneBa ad era
r.tof a dffldent youth.
$ clvjs by Mra one of these
1 - I could not restrain the ?yia
! '. impulse which drew me toward
:s deep, silent Joy. "Yon ought to be
rc happy man," I said, shaking bis
I i ' It's an immense success. '
Tbe band I took in mine was cold
- ffioLst, and it drew itself sharply,
t angrily, away. Its possessor
3. grimly as be looked at ma
") yon compliment, too, do you?
; j't t!ere a single soul to understand
v. .( I am snffering? Ab, come. I am
f uCKiting. Let to get out of here."
1 vi Le dragged mo with bim out into
; .6 treet An icy wind was whistling
2 the corners, but the old comedian
c : I not appear to notice its rigor.
"Ah, that is good, good!" heexelaim-
-L drinking- in. tbe cold air with de-
: . t. "I thought I should go crazy in-
Lcre For two hours I have endur
f i tleir arnlaudinc and their strmid
c ;rrata!ation, whirt ars?-Ti -mockery
; : cio. You are aetkaished that I say
t '.is to you? Well, it is so. I am jeal
t -;i lam jealouM of my own child
I J.riy green with envy of him. That is
frightful 'thing to S3y, isn't it? But
v . 7 did be take my part away from
. .' It was mine. I was to have played
It L exactly in my lino, and Vigny
ftlf promised it to mo. A week bo-
-: be died be said to me, 'Bloncourt,
75af E5tnTL"!haUgrJgn2! aaipj
-4 Imparts that peculiar lightness, sweetness,
s- andiijor noticed in the finest cake, short
JasV crusts, etc., which ex-
pert pastry cooks declare is unobtainable
J - by the use of any other leavening agent.
JJlzdz from pure, grape cream of tartar.
ftCYAL BAKING POWDER CO.. NEW YORK.
Ioount on you to play it,' and I was
Waiting with such impatience for them
to bring it out Paris was beginning to
forget me in the long period I bad been
inactive, and I hoped this creation
would confer a second youth upon me
a renewal of past successes. I studied
hard night and day. Finally I was
"One morningthe boy comes running
to me and throws his arms around my
neck: 'Oh, father, bow happy I ami I
am going to play Chatterton. ' He knew
as well as any one the promise that bad
been made me, but in his joy be had
forgotten it Children are so selfish is
their happiness! This one dealt me the
THE MAGNETIC GIRL,
km Explanatioa of Bow Ber Trie La May
Eaaily Be Duplicated.
While in Chicago I saw the announce
ment of an electric girl who included
in her repertory a new trick, or at least
one that I bad not yet seen. A stick
about four feet long and as thick as a
broomstick was produced, and I and an
other gentleman were requested to bold
it in a vertical position before us while
grasping it firmly in both bands. Tbe
girl, standing in front of and facing us,
placed tbe palm of ber open band against
tbe lower portion of the stick, resting
it on the side nearest to us and farthest
from herself. After rubbing her band
op and down for a few moments in or
der "to make better electrio contact,"
as we were informed, and after enjoin
ing us to bold the stick perfectly verti
cal, we were told to press down on it as
hard as we could.
This we did until the veins seemed
to stand out on our foreheads; bnt, ex
ert ourselves as hard as we could, we,
two strong men, were unable to press
down bard enough to make the stick
slip past the open palm of her band.
Bad the girl grasped the stick with bet
two hands, I am sure she could not have
withstood my downward pressure alone.
I would have borne her, stick and all.
to the floor. But there she stood, with
but one open band bearing against the
side of the stick, and both us could not
by our united efforts force the stick past
that wonderful band. Surely there
seemed something uncanny about this.
Bnt it is very simply explained.
The whole secret consists in insisting
epen tne men noidiig the sack in a
vertical position. When tbe girl's open
band is first placed against tbe lower
portion cf the stick, she moves it two
cr three times up and down, pulling
gradually more and more against it As
this toads to pull the stick away from
tho vertical, she insists that the men
keep it straight Thus cautioned, they
will exert more and more effort untiL
when sbe feels that the pressure against
her bad is sufficient, she instructs them
to push down with all their might
They do so and imagine that they are
exerting a tremendous vertical thrust,
whereas their vertical -effort is actually
very slight insufficient even to over
come tbe inction or the suck a train st
her moist Land. The men are really ex
erting a tremendous effort, but are de
ceived as to its direction. With their
bands tightly grasping the upper end of
tbe stick they are really trying to force
the other end of the stick against the
palm of her band. N. W. Perry in
WHY WOMEN MAKE POOR DETECTIVES
A Cetrtt Scrriea Haa Saya the Oppoeite
Sex Make Bad Splee.
"Women are not good detectives,"
said an experienced secret service man
on being asked bis opinion. "To begin
with, there are many places to which a
woman cannot go without exciting sus
picion, and this defeats her object at
the outset bnt beyond this woman is
unfitted by nature for detective work.
"In the first place, she jumps at a con
elusion and acts on it in opposition to
all human probabilities, possibilities
and reason. As a rule, a woman, does
not reason. Sbe looks on a thing as she
wants it to be or thinks it ought to be,
and will follow that theory. Sbe is led
by prejudices, favors or sympathies, re
gardless of facts.
- fifcictiva th is sometimes a
fueoess in entrapping a man, but ber
work generally ends in a blunder which
betrays her. She is persevering only
when moved by passion. She does not
look at a case dispassionately. Sbe at
once decides that be or she is guilty or
innocent and works on that theory.
"A woman enjoys the mysterious, and
she is so elated at her position as detect
ive that she is unable to conceal her
identity or the secret investigations of
"Women are even failures in running
down criminals of their own sex. A
woman criminal will mislead a woman
detective by working on her vanity,
credulity cr sympathy, and, worst of
all, if the detectivo be attractive and
the man criminal handsome well,
man iB better fydetective"wcrk, and
besides a woman will sell out a case,
and cheaply at that, relying upon her
sex to escape punishment if detected."
Isew ork Herald.
One street in PoroTeii was oallep
"Street cf Dried Fruits," and in the
shops considerable quantities of figs,
raisins, plums and other fruits were
Some botanists believe that spelt ia
:1 .rived from wheat by a process of cross
inrtilization - -
THE MAID OF MEXICO.
To her all things unreal ecm.
Through her black eyes her bright noul
And aeca the world as in a dream.
For with wide open eyca she sleeps.
And what Is Mexico today t
A nation ever in a doze.
Where dumber holds eternal sway
Whether or no the eyelids close.
Leo Fonchild in Overland-
A VENDEAN HEEOINE.
It was a pretty little windmill, with
Its big round tower capped ry a weather
vane, its long arms or blades which rat
tled in the west wind liko the sails of a
boat in stays, and its little round win
dows looking over tho hills cf Anjou
like the telescopes of an astronomer
such was the windmill of Bernardeau,
and when it was working all tho wind
mills around the neighborhood looked
like white sea gulls pursued by a bird of
prey. It was situated on tho slope of
the Guigne at the end of a little crooked
pathway hardly wide enough for the
mill donkey, and in which one might
search in vain for traces cf human foot
prints, because it was so dark under its
vault of shrubbery, so muddy and rug
ged that the woman of tho mill always
took to tho vines when on her way to
Ancenis on foot
And a handsome woman, too, was
this lady of the niilL She was S3 years
old, with a well rounded form, a littlo
band, flashing dark eyes, lips as red as
wild cherries and a well turned leg.
She was smart in her attire, and there
was littlo in her appearance to reveal
tho fact that she was a widow. When
she came into the village mounted npon
the den key that carried her bags cf
flour, all tho young fellows came out to
admire her fine fignre and tbe beautiful
limbs which appeared below ber short
Even the donkey himself feemed
proud cf his mif tress. Ilo travelc-d along
at an easy gait, tcfsmg bis bead and
cocking his cars, as if to say to every
body: "Hero idio is. You Lave only to
look at her. This is la Menniere of Ber
nardeau. There isn't another woman
like ber in all tbe country!'' And that
was the truth. Bat sbo was tho subject
of a great deal cf gossip. IIow tho
tongues did wag cn ber account ! It was
said that since tbe death of hex hus
band, a poor goose cf a fellow who had
taken ber without a cent frcm a farm
and left ber all his property, she fre
quently tossed ber cap over the blades
of ber windmill. Whether this was true
cr not, the blades certainly never told.
but one thing is certain, and-that is
that she did bang up ber cap there pub
licly on ono occasion, and it cost ber
ber life. Here is ber storv:
The first thing the Vendeans did
when they rose in revolt against the re
public was to make use of the wind
mills. Nothing could bo better suited
for signaling or more troublesome far
tbe enemy. Where the Blues could only
see white wings turning round in a
melancholy fashion, tbe Chouans pos
sessed a perfect telegraphic system.
which told them of the movements of
the republican army.
Tbe windmill of Bernardeau was one
of the principal vedettes on tho Loire.
Three days before the attack upon
If antes, Cathelineau came to tho mill
of Bernardeau and asked for shelter. It
was the 22d of June, 1793. Bonchamp
was at Ancenis since the 17th awaiting
the main body cf the army. The weather
was magnificent, and the enueans
camped in the open air. When Cathe
lineau at the end of a little road found
himself face to face with the beautiful
woman of the mill, be asked her if she
was a royalist
"One might easily become a royalist
to serve under so handsome an officer as
you, " said she.
' Good enough! Then let me have
shelter here tonight "
Tbe meumere cheerfully welcomed
him, and Cathelineau slept that nigbt in
the mill. The next morning when be
was leaving she sent to him from the
threshold of the mill a perfect volley of
kisses, after which she went up to the
highest little window in tho mill and
waved her little white handkerchief.
Eight days afterward Cathelineaa,
mortally wounded, was coming from
Ancensis in a carriage, and as be passed
by the mill he cast a long and sad look
at it According to the order, its blades
were arranged so as to announce the ap
proach of tho soldiers of Canclaux.
From the 17th of October to the 17th
of December, during the 60 days whicb
separated the two retreats of the en
dean army on the Loire, the mill of Ber
nardeau continued its signals of intelli
gence with thoBe of La, Vendee. But the
17th of December was its last day.
Harassed by tho Mayoncais, that
crushed them at tho battle of Maud, the
Vandeens reached Ancenis and endeav
eyed to cross tho Loire, but for want of
sdfflcient rafts a considerablo number
of them were obliged to abandon the
effort and to advance through tbo conn
try, in the hope of escaping tbo enemy.
. At sight of thu old mill, which they
immediately recognized as an ally,
about 20 men took refnge in it just at
the moment when Westermanu came to
the heights of Bel Air.
Suddenly a puff of blue smoke rolled
from one of tho upper windows of the
mill. The meuniere herself commenced
"Good shot!" she said. "There is
one less now."
Westermanu ordered a company of
hassars to surround the old milL Bo
was in too great a hurry to finish with
La Rochejaoquelin to bother himself
with windmills. The hussars had hard
ly arrived at the mill before his flying
artillery began to cannonade the few
rafts of the Chouans, who were endeav'
oring to cross tbo Loire. The officer whe
was in command of tho company sum
moned the occupants of the mill to sur
The meuniere opened a little window.
fastened her taco can on the point of
one of the blades and nhouted out
"Come and get it, you ill shaped pnp
A volley from the hussars was tbe
only answer to those insolent words.
Tbe window panes were broken to frag
ments. The Vcudeeus inside returned
tbe fire and dropped five of the horse
men. The company then dismounted
and rushed against the door of the mill,
which they broke with tho butts of
their guns. .
"Surrender, you scoundrels, or in a
few moments you'll all be dead!
ihouted the officer.
"You are the scoundrels!" yelled the
woman of tho milL ."Let we nee if yon
are abToTo get mycap.
Tho hussars entered the lower story,
but tbe laddor was removed by tho Ven
deens, who now fired upon them from
the story above and made terrible rav
ages in their ranks.
The woman of the mill busied herself
with the work of loading the guns, a
task which she performed with aston
ishing rapidity. The Chouans, sheltered
behind the flour sacks, cared little for
tbe fire of tho Bines.
"Take good aim!" cried la meuniere.
"Don't let a single one escape. "
Tho officer, seeing bis men fall all
around him, ordered them to come out
and take the place by storm, scaling the
arms of tho mill It was a magnificent
assault Twenty hussars clambered up
tho bladei With their carbines thrown
across their bucks they clambered up
like sailors to tho story above, and
from there fell either killed or wounded
under the balls or the bayonet thrusts
of tho Vendeans. One brigadier man
aged to get up to the roof by making a
rampart of the bodies of bis comrades,
who held on to tho arms liko drowning
men to planks.
"We are all right, my friends!" cried
be. "Guard well tho entrance of the
mill !" After planting the color of ' the
company on the weather vane be bored
a bole in tho roof to admit the barrel of
bis gun. Three times be fired and mor
tally wounded three men. This threw
the besieged into a panic Resistance
was becoming impossible, and the Ven
deans were already raising the butts of
their guns in the air, when la meuniere
pushed down tho ladder and cut off
their retreat "Now die like men!" she
shouted. Then there commenced a per
fect massacre. Attacked above and be
low, the Vendeans fought like Impris
oned lions. When tho ammunition was
exhausted, they threw down the sacks
of coin uid flour, and, cltMng their
muskets, jumped down ai, -g the
Blues, who received them on thv ints
of their bayonets. It was a horrible
"Where is la meuniere?" Routed the
"Hero sho i. citizens," said sbe as
eho let herself slip along the shaft of the
milL "I have given to you no quarter,
and I don't want any mercy from fel
lows like you"' -
"All right," said tho officer. "We'll
settle your account in short order.
Plaoo yourseif against that wall "
There was something singularly
graceful and proud in ber bearing and
a glance of withering contempt is ber
eye as she advacced toward the walL
Her splendid black hair was now float
ing in disorder tpdn ber shoulders. She
gathered it modestly around ber breast,
so as to bide ber torn corsets. Then ah
stood against the wall.
"Now fire and be d d!" said.the.
This piece of feminine boldness made
the officer hesitate. "How old are yoaT'
"I am la meuniere da Bern&rdeaa."
"Do you want to live?"
"No, I'd rather die than receive mer
"Come now, simply shout 'Long live
the republic!' and I'll let you go free."
"Long live the king!" she cried in a
A moment afterward there was the
rolling sound of a volley. That was the
last cf the meuniere of Bernardeau.
'She was a plucky piece- of flesh, all
the same, " said the soldiers.
Westennann's hussars lost in that at
tack 22 men and 8 wounded.
Since then the mill has remained
abandoned as if itwerecursed. Open to
all the winds cf heaven, without a roof,
without arms, it stands. Occasionally a
tramp passing through tbe country
takes shelter there and sleeps with tbo
swallows and the bats. Following- its
well known habit tho ivy, which seems
to be in love with ruins, gradually in
twined itself around it, and from a dis
tance the uncrowned tower has the as
pect cf a ruined fortress.
How many times have I wandered
through that section of the country
seeking for details of tho dramatic-scene
which I have endeavored to picture, but
la meuniere of Bcrnardean had so bad a
reputation in that country that ber he
roic death was not sufficient to cover
over, at least in tho minds of tbe peas
antry, tiie lauits wmcn alio bad or
which were attributed to her. Figaro.
Why Eh Waa Oak
She came in answer to my advertise
ment for a "waiting maid. " She was
towheaded, pimpled and freckled.
When I questioned her as to bor ability
to fill tbe abovo named position, she
answered with modestly dropped eyes
and promiscuonsly dropped "h's. When
I inquired why she bad left ber former
situation, sho told wo tbo following
story: "Tbe loidy wheiro I lived larst
'ad a 'anisoino littlo poodlo dawg uymed
Scipio. Sho nymed 'im barf ter a hansunt
Bummou I suppose becauso 'e was
such a littlo rout nu ihstlf. Scipio,
was troubled with somethink of a hir
ritatin natur', an tho missus harsked me
to berradieato it So I saturated Scipio
with turpentine an shut im in a room
with a good 'ot fire, so ho wouldn t
ketch cold. Scipio, 'o was a worry hin
telligeut hanimal, 'ewas, an feclin cold
an damp 'o poked tho fire a bit with
his toyl. Wen I wont hinto the room
a' 'art 'our later, there wasn't a 'air or
'ide or bevuu a grease spot left o .'Ira,
an thot's why.I'in looking for another
sitooatiou, inem. ' ' Loudon Truth.
Strike For Your Altars -
and Your Fires,
Patriotism is always com
mendable, but in every breast
there should be not only the
desire to be a Qood citizen,
but to be stronq, able bodied
and well fitted for the battle
of life lo do this, pure
blood is absolutely neces-
sarx. and Hood's Sarsapa
rilla is the one specific which
cleanses the blood thorough
ly.. It acts equally well for
both sexes and all ages.
Humor " When I need & Hood puri
fier I Uke Hood's SrsaprillA. It cured
my huritor and is excellent as a, nervi
ionic." IcLie Elon. Sta fford Springs, Cf.
Il'jod'i frit cure Itvrr ill, the oHi-trtiUtli( and
miW 'aaUirtle 'o'telte with Howf Hrmm"riltal
J. I. BARKER & CO.
J. I. CASE PLOWS.
Can be combined iu the same pair of
Shoes, if correctly fitted. We are prepared
to show the most complete line of Shoes
ever shown in our store, having succeeded
in reaching the best and largest Shoe Fac
tories in the east. We should like to have
a chance to male you acquainted with .our
stock and prices as we feel assured that both
will please you.
There is a Quality
about our Drugs
YVJiicn secures permanent patronage. xveg
bay in small quantities, and buy frequently,
therefore we always have a Fresh Stock of
Full Standard Strength Drugs. V
Our aim is for Quality, and we hit thecfark J
The merits of our prescription Department
nave duiu up a
A. C. MARSTERS & CO.I
poonded Day and Nigbt,
Name lt? Why,
have it Nice
Teas and Coffees
Flour and Feed.
ablejpnces. Give me a trial order.
We have 'a complete line of.
TABLE DEL" CACIES,
h TOBACCO AND CIGARS,
FRESH AND TROPICAL FRUITS,
Which will please you in both quality and
Price. G've us a Cal I.
y kDI TQP
To let you know that
Staple and Fancy
Our stock is being constantly replenished and
enlarged, hence our goods . ar -always fresh and
holder to a selection from
porcelain china. A chance
nothing. Comb and see. '
y.-j . .vay-fif-?
targe iraae in tms une.
Vft t rvrvJcfC
spell it backwards ana you
fresh stock of Staple and Fan
constantly on hand. Fine
a specialty. Canned goods,
Fine fresh goods at reason-
MS. A. C. KIDD.
aa a iiaiv vame
pay for this.... 4 i A A "
have a fine selection of
given with .every cash
purchase which entitles
our handsome decorated.
to get something "nice for- 5
Everything at the lowest : f
Weat la-lllsW W J T
A Complete lice of
now on hand.
Ladies Drees Goods, Eibbon, Trim
mings, Laces, Etc., Etc.,
Also a fine line of
BOOTS 1 SHOES
of the best qaauty and latest style.
Staple and Fancy
cod, Willow, and Glassware,
Crockery, Cordage, Etc., also oa
hand and at prices to snit tbe
times.' ' "" '
An up-to-date line of
mi a ii
H. G. STANTON.
EAST AND SOUTH
THE SHASTA ROUTE
' OF TEX
Southern Pacific Co.
faaeeaa toalaa haea rarCaa aally.
7 :00r. . 1 L. - Portland - Ar. I MiM.
M a. . I L. - Boat-bars Lt. I lii r.
riA-. lAr. - Ban FraccsKO Lv. fTT.m.
5.09 P. M
I P. M. I
P. M. 1
I A. M. i
09 A. M
-56 P. M
X A. M
II UP. M
00 A. M.
" Iam Ancur
El Paio Lv.
Fort Worth Lv.
New Orleans Lt
lrj P. M.
S.-flM P. M
tO A. M
S l i P. M.
4 lo P. M.
aai and toorixt can attached
to au trains.
tbaaUi Kxprcas Daily.
t JU. a. I L.
i ; r. . I L.
Ar. 17:10 a..
. IIO OOA-M
t r. m, at.
tin Frac:u - Lt.
CorraUia Kail Daily (Except Sunday).
T 30 A. X.
Poniao4 At. I J.
Corral lia - Lr. 1 l JOr.
At Albany and Corrallla ecanert with train
of Corvai.ii As Xaetern raUroad-
Indcpendenca Paswager Dally (except nndaj)
I JS r. a.
S r. v.
Lt. - Portland " ArT
At. - McttuiTiila Lt.
Lr. Independence Lt.
ft. KOXaXEft, C H- MARK HAM,
Manager. tt. . Paaa. Acer t
Direct connection at an Fraaetaro irlth
Iteamtldp line fur Hawaii, Japan, China, The
t hiiitpninw and Auuralia.
rur unun icKeia aou rmica uu vu or m.1
6m U B. MOORK Arent or V. C. LONDON,
koaebnrr. it -
r 1 sf
"Swcaic Uae of the WarM"
Tbe Fsvorite Transcontinental Kou'.e
Between tbe Northwest and all
Points East. .
Choke of Two Routes
Through the Famous
Rocky Mountain Scenery
And Four Routes East
of Pueblo and Denver.
All Fassencors granted a day stop-over
in toe Alormon Capital or anywnere fee
tween Ogden and Denver. Personally
conducted Tourist Excursions three days
a week to
Omaha, Kansas City,
St. Louis, Chicago
and the East.
For Tickets and any Information Re
garding Rates, Route, etc., or for De
scriptive Advertising Matter, call on
Agentslof Oregon Railway & Navigation
Co., Oregon Short Line or Southern
Genersl Pass. & Ticket Agent,
251 Wash. iH. Portland Or.
Roseburj P. O. Hours.
Week days. 6:30 a. m. to 8 p. ui. Sun
days and holidays, 6:30 to 9:00 a. is.
and 5:30 to 7:30 p. m.
ST AOS KOCTSS.
Rceeburg to Marsbfield Departs ev
ery day at 6 a. m. ; arrives every morn
iog. Roeeburg to Myrtla Point. Departs
every day at 6 a. in. ; arrives every
Roeeburg to Millwood Departs eyery
day except Sundays at 7 a.m.; arrives
every day except Sundays at 4:45 p. ni.
Roeebnrg to Peel Departs !daily," (ex
cept Sunday) at 7 a. m ; arrives daily,
(evcept Sunday) at 3 p. m.
Roieburg to Lnrley Departs Tues
days sod Fridays at 1 p. m.; arrives
Tuesdays and Fridays at 11 :30 a. m.
If you suffer from tenderness cr full
ness on the right side, pains under
shoulder blade, constipation, biliousness,
sick headache and feel dull.beavy and
sleepy your liver is torpid and congested.
DeWitt's Little Early Kieers will cure
you promptly, pleasantly and perma
nently by removing thq congestion and
causing the bile ducts to open and flow
natura'.Iv. . tiily are c.ov mi.s.
A. C, MARSTERS A CO.
ii. e . .
tats ow dseo.
Secretary oi State-.
Htate 1 reaanrer
.. .I.., T. T. 0f f
f. 1. lraaeai
C 8. Maore
Hope rnb. I attraction
I. B. Aekeraua
,.W. at. Leeda
V.S N. Kaakeani
SopremeJudfe-.. C. K. Woirenoi
ta. 8. Bean
aoosD jroiciAi. nimucr.
JOdfO. J. W. Eajnittoa
Proaecatiog Attorney Geo. M. Brew
v. t. laiio omca, Boantraa.
Receiver wn,y Bmms
aegiater .. i. T. Brittcea
n. a. VBATRSB BcaaMB.
He a tor...
1. W. Sxed
j. r. easier
S. L. Btesneme
. W. DimmtcS
I H. B. Glilrtt
-Dr. K. V. Hoewer
H. W. Wfltet
J). P. Flatacr
cxtt or Boasaoaa.
.A C Ma
W. A. K raker
tr P Browa
iF. W. Bnma
)W. R. W ilila
I A. Fields
i 1L U Bitxvia
J. W. DUjtrd
CTTT COt'SOL MBBVUK.
Tbe Common Coanetl of tbe city of Bawbvrs
ton In the fint Monday ia each Bwalh at S
o'cluck p. m.
The Clrcnit Coartfer Donelaa CooatT ami
three time a year aa follows: The ad Moa
day in March, the 4U Monday ia Jane, and 14
Ul Monday tn December. J. W. KaaUlumal
Koaehorf jult;e. Gee. M. BrwwB,ef SoaaeanB.
praaecaung aiua ney.
ConotT Coort meets the 1st Wedaeadar aflw
th Lit Monday ol jannarr, March. May. Jalv.
Mpteaber and Koran ber, Jos. Lyon. i
Drain. Jadje; M. D. Thonipstmot Beotubw
and Jaa. Byroa, of OUlla, eomaummii.
Probate Court is in aeauan fnaaaun.it. Jo
10MMODOEE S. JACKS05,
Attorney and Counsellor at Law.
Mininz Law and Water Riehni ttia.U
UamersBM. K(KB C RQ. UB EUOM
JM.CHEADLE, M. D. D. 0. .
OSice in the little h.
QEROGE M. BR0W5,
RA B. RTD-DT.Tt,
A.ttorney at Law, .
OfLcr in Court Uoase
nair.c Atty. &OSUCBS. OftXUOS.
Koobis 1 and 3
Attorney and Counselor at Law,
WIU araetiee ia aa the t
l at the Staaa,
aea as aaraarrt
J V.. CfiAWTOaii,
Attorney at Law,
au 1 . Manrter Bid-, KOoiBURa. Oft.
aTaV Businaa h,hi. tK. r q v jt .
autuin cases a specialty.
Lata Rdceivec U. 8. Laad Oatas.
JA. BtTUASAX, Notary Public,
Collections a Specialty.
Msrtters BoihLtg. KOSKBCKO, Oft
Telephone Ko. 4.
JQ R. G EO. E. HOUCK,
Physcian & Surgeon.
OttiC Post Ofiiee B.d.
rhone. Main Jl
P OoEBCRQ DIVISION NO 47. B. OF L. W,
iv meets erery second and foorta. Sunday. .
OMSK'S RJtfJKF COBPd , MKFT3
arst and iiJnl Friday ia ear aawath.
RISO POST. SO. ?9. O. A. B,, MFKTB TH
nxu and third Tharsdaxa ol each sasajth.
ALPHA LODOK. SO. af. K. np P MIKT
erery Weduotaiay eTcoimt a Odd FeUnwa
Hall. VUiUnn Kiitshia iiv.vd ataaaiiag; ent
llall I invited tn attend. ;
LAUKM. LOLVE. A. F. A A. M , MtiCLAB?
neftinn the 31 aud 1th Wednasdafs tn
f 1!KXK L. PAKKOTT W. M.
T OSKBU RG CU APTSR. KO. S. 0. 1 8.. MBXTN
A- the Bnt and (bird Tharadara ol aaeh
L1B31K fOBHOW, W M.
MAVDK RAST. !e y.
t0UERN WWDMES OV AMERICA. MEET
ilA on tint ana thint rair of each month -iu
thcvitl MsMiuic bl. .
H. W. Mtu.SK, V. C
II. L. M.titirrERS. Clerk. '
tt-OODMEN OF TH K WORLD, Oak Cam-.
No. Ui. nu-vtit at the Odd KUows' Mall,
lu Koscbur;, every lst, ord and ilh Monday
evening. Visiting ucijjhbors alwavs wetuoeaaa -O.
P. COJ.HOW, c. C
pH ILETA RIA X LOiXiE, NO. S. 1. O.' O. .
meets Saturday evening of eaeh week at
their hall iu Odd Fellow Temple at Roeeburg.
Memhersof the order in rood standing are inTit
ed to attend. B. W. STRONti, N. t)
N. T. J it wirr. Sec' j. D. a. Went.
P. O. KLKS. KOt-EBt'KQ LODtiX, SO. SI'S,
hviM their reitular rouimunications at the
t O. O. I', hall ou eeuud and fourth Tburadar
ni each mouth. All members- requested tost
teud rvnjirly, and all isilius brothers cor
dially invited to attend.
IHUGLA8 WAITS, S. R
IK t RIDDLE, secretary.
RObEBURfi LODGE, NO. IS, A. O. TJ. W.
meets the Mx-ond and fonr'h Mondars of
ech mouth at 7:.) p. m. at Odd Fellows kaU.
Members of the order in good standing sr In
riled to attctui
H. T. Jlrt'i ALI ti, D. WEST.