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About The Plaindealer. (Roseburg, Or.) 1870-190? | View Entire Issue (Feb. 5, 1903)
Published Monday and Thnndaya.
PLAINDEALER PUBLISHING CO.
r H. II. BROOKES,
Editor and Publisher,
Twtee-a-Wk Plaindtakr. tier year, $2.00
Fbd Weight, City Editor, Solicitor,
T. G. Ruth, Foreman
Entered at the Poet Office in Roseburg,
Ore., as second class mail matter,
Advertising Rates on Application.
JANUARY 5, 1903.
COMPULSORY MEDICAL AID TO
i' To Thi Editor: In your editorial on
the qnefetton of compulsory medical aid
to children, in your last issue, I am glad
to note you are not opposed to Senator
Marsters' bill. The measure is sup
ported by the same coirect principles
' which underlie compulsory education of
-children which prevents cruelty to anl
mala, and criminal negligence generally
The bill in no way impugns the love
of parents for their children, though it
xnav discredit their intelligence -for re-
- fusing medical aid, which the enlighten
ed world recognizes as affective in 'most
cases for relieving suffering and pro
longing life. It in no way interferes
with their religious freedom. They may
believe as they choose, only their religi
ous liberty must not be the pretext for
denying others the right of medical' aid
in sickness. The sick, are entitled to
relief from "whatever source it may come.
Parents may resort to praver to reduce
a broken limb if they wish, but they
must resort to surgery, which the -en
lightened world has found to be effective
in most cases. They may give the cred
it for recovery to prayer or surgery as
they choose.. Surgery is above miracle
in these times, for surgery is within
reach tf most of us in most cases, while
miracle is not. This is false to the theo
ry of the faith-healer, but it is true ' t
fact and experience. Facts are what we
want. The doctrine of prayer, and heal
ing by faith, are questions of biblical in'
terpretation which can hardly -be dis
cussed in a brief communication. Your
quotation of Jacob's words, "I will not
let .tnee co, except tnou bless me. is
unfortunate in this connection. You
should remember Jacob came out of that
struggle with a withered leg.
tWith reference to the "ostracism that
a fw devout, faithful Christian men
and women were subjected to," in
Wooiburn, allow me to say, they were
in so sense "ostracised" however some
o! them were quarantined. They cere
in no way persecuted, but were provided
with provisions at public expense,
n hue they tnauzQt themselves mvr-
tyrs, an intelligent public regarded them
George H. Bexxett.
We publish the above for all that . it
is worth: but so far as the statement
made that "the doctrine of praver, and
healing by faith, are questions of biblic
al interpretation." this the Plaik.
dealer denies. There is no interpreta
tion possible for the records of miracles
are either true or false. The statements
of prayer being made bv man and ans
wered by God are either true or false.
There is no interpretation to be put up
on such "recorded events for interpreta
tion in such affairs is nothing mere nor
less than apology in the interpreter for
his own lack of faith or direct infidelity,
and Brother, there are thousands o! men
in the Christian ministry today w ho
know nothing absolutely nothing" of
the first principle of Christianity, men
who mak6 preaching to be a profession
trying'to conform their outward life to
fit the garment, the color, texture and
beauty of which they are absolutely un
able to see because they continually
ook at self and self ideals and self inter
pretation and deny the "Thus saith the
Lord." . And now, Brother, is it not a
fact that you, like Paul in his. days of
unbelief and before the scales fell from
his eyes assisted in the persecution of
members of the Church of God or they
who professed to. be your brethern in
Christ? Months ago .when a stranger
in Oregon',1 dropped off at a village aud
the first thing I beard was a discussion
along the above lines fchd I think you
were the person mentioned -as one of
the persecutors of a number of men and
women whose Christian lives were pure.
I know not whether' you are or not, but
you know and God knows and I would
infer by your communication that -yon
had some knowledge of the facts in the
case. It is a lamentable fact that the
wrst persecutors on earth of the high
er principles of faith in individuals
spring from people, who take the name
of Christian and never take a further
step and I state this after twenty-five
years of active newspaper work and ex
perience with professional men of all
kinds. In that time I have received
scores of communications from profess
ed Christians but whenever I struck one
whose life conformed to the hidden life
of faith in God they never were found
persecuting the brethern nor defending
interpret Allow of faith because they
lived in it, breathed in it and many
have died in it.
But I cannot pass by that withered
leg statement wnnoat making this re-
maik: Jacob may have "been the first
man who got a withered leg but with
the injury came the- blessing ; and it
would be a blessing to many men if
their leg was withered also.
MERE IS THE TRUTH. .
The Observer is generally correct in
its diagnosis of men and things. From
hignest to lowest tiie newspapers have
none of them printed the truth about
the resignation of Binger Hermann. We
have the Straight Goods. To be plain
about it, Mr. Hermann stood in the way
of railroad land grabbers (and Congress,
, to some extent). - His opposition to
wholesale forest reservations antago
nized the subsidized railway magnates
who are using the forest reservations as
convenient means for relieving them
selves of worthless remnants of their
land grabs which were unsalable.
They were left open, however, in
FOR MINING AND RAILROADING
$6,000,089 Corporation Organized in Portland to 0pe
rate in Douglas Connty.
Portland, Feb. 3. Incorporation ar
tid8 of the United States Mining, Se
curities & Tnis. Company were filed in
the office of the County Clerk yesterday
by A. Rowley, R. J. Ilendrie and J. E.
Wright. The objects announced are:
To mine for precious metals, coal, stone,
marble, etc. ; also to build and operate a
railroad at a point near certain copper
quartz locations near the corners of
townships I and 2 west Willamette meri
dian, 31 and 32 south ; thence by a
northerly course to the valley or river to
the towns of Riddle and Myrtle Creek,
all in Douglas County. The amount of
capital stock is 16,000,000.
This is a developement enterprise in
heavy deals, and under the lieu lands
act secured valuable lands instead. It
will be remembered that Mr. Moody
checked a deal of this kind for 1,500,000
acres. These operations were a source
of imn ense profit to the land grabbers.
The Northern Pacific Railway Company
is said to have swiped 17,500,000 by this
system in one exchange. When it was
proposed to repeal the timber and stone
law, Mr. Hermann said no, "repeal the
lieu-land law and amend the timber and
stone law." Mr. Hermann was right,
and the people see what a great mistake
will ensue from following lines dictated
by his superior "in office." Mr. Her
mann has been verv consistent in his
reports on lieu-laud script for years, aud
if his representations had been honestly
considered and acted upon, Hitchcock's
muddle in land matters could have lieen
avoided. President McKmley investi
gated this matter and pronounced Mr,
Hermann a pure man and nothing has
since occurred to alter that opinion.
Grant's Pass Observer.
The bill of Senator Steiwer, of Gilliam
Grant, Sherman, Wasco, Wheeler and
Morrow Counties, to provide for redis
tncting the state into Senatorial and
Representative districts, which passed
the Senate Monday, provides for no
changes affecting counties other than
some of those of Eastern and Central Ore
gon, and the changes provided are mere
ly in the matter of apportionment.
Under the measure, the total number of
Senators and Representatives from all
the counties affected would be the same
as at present. Under the present law,
Wasco and Sherman Counties compose
one benatoml district, and have one
Senator; Gilliam, Grant, Sherman,
Wasco and Wheeler compose one, and
have one Senator, and Crook, Klamath,
Lake and Wasco, still another, with one
Senator. Under the Steiwer bill, Was
co County would constitute one district,
with one Senator; Klamath, Lake,
irooK ana urant anotner, witii one
- i i . ...
Senator, and Gilliam, Sherman and
Wheeler another, with one Senator.
Under the present law, one Representa
Uve district is composed of Gilliam,
Grant, Sherman, Wasco and Wheeler,
with three Representatives ; and another
of Crook, Klamath, Lake and Wasco,
with three Representatives. The Stei
wer bill proposes that Wasco alone con-
stitu'es one Representative district, with
two Representatives; that Sherman,
Gilliam and Wheeler compose another,
with two Representatives, and that
Crook, Klamath, Lake and Grant com
pose still another, with two Representa
Referring to the Reverend Bennett's
communication in Monday's issue which
crept in without our knowledge, all we
desire to sav is this : Down in Texas a
nigger went down into the water and
came np out of the water of the Brazos
river and looking upon the vast arrav of
admiring friends on the bank said:
Brethren and Sistern, If thei'se one of
you who don't think that I'm a Chris
tian I want to 'spute. Sometime
when our Linotype machine arrives
we will give him place to tell what he
don't know about Christ in the Spirit
preaching to the sinners before the
Senator Mulkey's bill relating to the
public ition of obscene or indecent liter
ature passed the Senate Friday. Its
purpose is to prohibit the publication of
accounts of the deeds of criminals or an
exhibition of a play representing the
deeds of criminals. . The bill is aimed
particularly at books or plays setting
forth the deeds of persons who have
been convicted of crimes in this state.
b be more explicit, it is aimed at the
sensational Tracy books, which have
been put upon the market in Oregon,
and whi;h are not tending to elevate
the ideals of Oregon boys.
It was reported, according to the Seat
tle Times, that after the Mayor of Walla
Walla had visited Olympia during the
late Senatorial contest, he said on are
riving home that any man who could
have a chance to beat Mr Ankenv
would have to "put up" not less than
250,000. Now did the Walla Walla
Mayor slander the Washington Legisla
ture or anybody?
The following going the rounds was
composed by a student in Harvard Col
ege: "Dirty days hath September
April June and November. From Jan
uary up to May the rain it raineth every
day. All the rest have thirty-one with
out a blessed gleam of sun and if any of
em had two and thirty they'd be just as
wet and twice as dirty."
The thousands of pamphlets about
Oregon that are beingdistributed by the
Harnman rail-oads will certainly be
beneficial to the state, and we shall see
good results before the year is out.
Hon. Binger Hermann has
appeared on the scene, bat he
expected soon now. Possibly by the
last of the week.
There are to be no
'dull" months in
Oregon this year.
Terhaps the next generation will hear
Patti on her sure enough farewell tour.
which the Humasons and the IVknnis
are interested. The railroad mentioned
in the incorporation articles will start at
a mining property w.ll up in the Caw
cade range and pass northerly and west
erly down Elk Creek to the South Unip
qua, thence to a junction with the
Southern Pacific at Riddle or Myrtle
Creek. The distance is about 40 miles
It is presumed that the capitalization of
the corporation is placed high in order
to allow for all possible expansion with
out the necessity for filling supplement
al articles which might involve consider
able payments to the state if the
corporation tax bill shall become
Hume Did Not Cast His First Vote
for Fulton Other News.
The only developments in Wednes
day's vote on the Senatorial question
was that Hume, of Curry, who has Ix-cu
ill and who has just arrived at Salem
cast his initial vote for Speaker Harris,
instead oi lor Mr. Milton as was gener
ally expected he would. It now devel
ops that Fulton will gain no strength
from Curry county.
a 1 i .
rxjiungnam s mil providing that no
eison within the state shall kill or
catch or have in his or her josession,
living or dead, any wild bird other than
a gamebird, passed the House just be
foie the adjournment Wednesday fore
Senator McGinn has introduced a bill
to provide for raising the age limit at
which minors may be committed to the
State Reform School from 1C vears to 18
w heaiuon has introduced a bill to
provide for an annual appropriati m of
foOO for five years to the Oregon State
Poultry Association for the purpose of
encouraging the poultry industrv, the
money to be used in paying premiums
at me annual exniouion ana lor no
Most important of all the bills passed
by the House at the session vesterdav
afternoon was the measure commonlv
known as the inheritance tax law, in
trod need by Malarkey of Multnomah.
There was no opposition to it that was
manifested, and if the bill is passed bv
me senate ana signea oy tne governor,
it will mean that the state will be the
gainer to the tune of thousands of dollars.
Considerable discussion was evoked in
the House yesterday afternoon, over the
bill fathered by Galloway, of Yamhill, to
prohibit the importation and sale of
adulterated illuminating oils. The bill
provides a penalty for the sale of such
oils and also provides a test for their
use, and Banks wanted to insert the
words, "a willful knowledge ," in order
to show the intent of the seller of the
oils. It was evident, however, from the
trend of the argument, that the Repre
sentatives believed the retail merchants
should be held resposible and find out
for themselves whether the oil was aduL
terated, before offering it for sale. It
was in its original form that the bill
passed, despite the protest offered by
The vote today (Thursday) on U. S
Senator remains the same as Wednes
day's vote, the long looked for change in
the situation having not yet material
ized. Joint Representative J. M. Hans
brongh's fellow-servant bill has passed
both houses and is now np to the gov
ernor. Will Print an Ideal Paper.
New Yorx, Feb. 3. Dr. Charles Paik
hurst declares that he is meeting with
the support of millionaires in a project
to provide an ideal daily newspaper for
the public, to be issued in New York
City. How far he has gone with the de
tails of the scheme he refuses to say, but
he asserts that there is every prospect
I have no idea of publishing a reli
gious daily," said Dr. Parkhurst, in
talking of his plan. "The people want
news clean, wholesome news that will
educate and elevate them, not degrade.
My idea is to print facts without elabor
ation oremblishment, and to print them
for just what they are worth, if they are
printable. The point of senastionalism
to which the news of the day is exploit
ed in some newspapers is simply dis
gusting and degrading."
Minister Bewen's Ultimatum.
. Washington, Feb. 3. Minister Bow
en has eent en ultimatum to the allies,
in which he refuses to give theal.ies
any preference over the peace powers in
he settlement of their claims against
He asks them to stand by what they
have already agreed on, and offers to
submit the joint in dispute to the arbi
tration of The Hague tribunal.
The note came in reply to one from
the British Ambassador, that the 30 per
cent of the customs of Venezuella be ap
plied to the settlement of the claims be
divided into two parts, two-thirds to go
to the allies, and one-third to the peace
powers. Mr. Bowen rejects this pro
position as offensive to modern civiliza
It in reported tha't Ceo. R. Hammer
sley, one of the Democratic war horses
of Jackson county, is slated for appoint
ment under Governor Chamberlain's
administration to the superintendency
of the Oregon Soldiers Home at Rose
burg. State Treasure Moore has received
from the national fund for disabled sold
iers the sum of $1700, being Oregon's
share for the quarter ending December
31st, last. This money is placed in the
fund for the support and maintenance
of the Oregon soldiers' home at Roseburg.
BROKE INTO JAIL.
Horsethlef Returns to Bastlle throcgh
Same Hole He Crawled Out of.
Jonx Day City, Or., Feb. 3. k true
tale that reads like some of the unique
Arizona stories in the Eastern papers has
just conio to light in Canyon City, a
Grant County borsctbici cutting his
way through the stono wall of the jail,
and after three days of roughing ,it
among the rugged mountains returning
at uight to crawl through the same hole
through which ho made his escape.
The depuly sheriff found him next fore
noon clamoring for dinner.
The prisoner was l-'inniett Kimberlinp,
who with Tom Hill, another alleged
horse rustler of the interior, was incar
cerated in the county jail at Canyon,
where Kimberling was awaiting sen
tence after conviction, and Hill was
awaiting trial. With a bar of iron pro
cured in some way they broke off the
lock of their cell and got into the out
side corridor. Thence tliev worked
their way through the wall with the as-
sixtiineo ot the iron and made off for the
Eagle Creek country.
Three days of strenuous life among
the hills of the interior, where at this
season traveling, even under more
auspicious conditions, is no snap, made
Kimberling long for the old-time fare in
Canyon's jail again, and he decided to
turn back, lie says Hill came back
with him, though that worthy has not
yet shown up. Kimberling got to the
jail at night. The hole was still there,
and he crawled through it and went to
bed. In the morning the deputy heard
a tapping, tapping in the corridor. He
went in an t there was KimU-rling
wanting a meal.
Kimberling says he and his partner
got nearly to Day vi lie In-fore they de
cided to turn back. He cays Hill
planned the getaway. Kitulerling es
cajied once lx'fore from the Grant jail
and was recaptured in Portland.
Dissolution of Partnership.
State of Oregon. )Tli? n'
Countv of Dowlas, i o '"
I r.eeth :
That the partnership 1 eretofoie ex
isting between H. H. Brookes and W. C.
Conner, doing business under the liim
name of the I ainpeai.lr Publishing
Company of Roseburg, Oregon, in this
day dissolved by mutual consent bv the
said W. C. Conner selling to H. H.
Brookes ail right, title and interest, in
said PLAixpEAi.ru Publishing Con.pany
together with all accounts due said
Pl.mmieai eh Publishing Company or
W. C. Conner for advertising, job work
subscriptions or legal notices and the
said H. H. Brookes assumes all fthliga
tions and indebtedness due by the said
Plainsealer Publishing Company.
11. II . Bkookes,
W. C. Cox X EE
Roseburg, Oregon, Jaj. 31, l'.J3.
All irsons, firms or corporations
having accounts due bv the late firm of
Brookes & Conner are requested to send
them in and they will be paid.
II. 11. Brookes,
February 2, 1103.
Birb F. Wells and Stanley L. Kidder.
Wednesday's Portland Telegram con
tained good pictures of B:irb F. Wells
and Stanley L Kidder, two well known
Don . I as county loys, which was accom
panied w ith the following sketch :
Rosebi i. Or , Feb. 2. The accom
panying photograph, taken in Manila.
P. I., gives the likeness of Burb F.
Wells and Stanley L. Kidder, of Douglas
county, who have served with honor in
the United Sta'es postal s. rvice in Ma
nila. Mr. Kidder. w? has been in the
Islands for the iat three years, just
recently returned to this city very much
broken in health, but it is thought that
with a few weeks' rest he will entirely
Mr. Weils returned from the Island
in December, l'.X'l, after IS months'
service in the military (ostofiice at Ma
nila, having left this state for the Isl
ands in April, IX. He was again ap
pointed to service in the Philippine Isl
ands on thc22d day of Decern U-r, 1:0J,
and will leave San Francisco for Manila
on March I, of this year.
Mr. Perkins Explains.
In last Thursday's Review Mr. W. A.
Perkins, of Drain, explains that during
the past eighteen months he lias con
tribute! fl2 or flS to this piper in the
form of a check on the first National
Bank and thus lie brands as false our
statement that his subscription and
printing patronage has always lieen
placed elsewhere. Now, for a little
further "explanation." Some eighteen
months ago the Plainoealf.r solicitor
visited Mr. Perkins' logging camp and
secured some ten or twelve row sub
scriptions from his timbermcn, each of
whom gave our solicitor an order on
Mr. Perkins for $1.60 the amount of a
years subscription at that time. When
these orders were presented to Mr. Per
kins he immediately issued a check to
the Pi. a i. deal ku covering the entire
amount ami charged the same np to his
men pro rata. Later, w hen the late
editor placed an order with Mr. Perkins
for a bill of lumber to use in the con
struction of his residence in this city
amounting to over f 100, a small ad
was placed in the paer but abruptly
discontinued in a few weeks on the
grounds that more orders were being re
ceived than could bo filled at the mill,
( showing the excellent work of an ad in
the Plaixdkalkk.) We simply mention
these facts to show up Mr. Perkins
boasted liberality toward this paper and
the childish nature of the controversy
he desires to burden our columns with.
His latest effusion having found our
waste basket, he now seeks and receives
space vry liberally and graciously iu
the sheet over the way, whose columns
are less valui.ble being, devoted freely to
patent medicine ads, disj lay heads and
Two Women Hanged.
London, Feb. 3. A most unusual in
cident in English criminal history oc
curred at Halloway today. Two women
were hanged on the fame scaffold and
almost at the same instant. The crime
for which they suffered death was the
killing of babies placed in their care on
the Halloway baby farm.
PRINT ERS ENGAGE IN A FIGHT.
T. J. Boyd as Handy With the Mlts
as Sticking Type.
Okkoon City, Feb. 1
matter in the local Typographical Un
ion, the ollico of the Courier came near
leing turned into a fistic arena lately.
The partiiipunts were President Drey
fus, of the local union, and Boyd. How
ell, and other members. The stir which
. i. i . i . ... .
in me cnu aiiioiinien to little was
caused by Boyd, who is a new addition
io mo courier pruning o lice, BIKl in a
short time w ill be the foreman succeed
As usual Thursday at 0 o'clock the
employes' of t lie local ncwspaiwr odice
started for their homes, leaving the
estovers to finish running off the pa
per and look after the mailing. Shortly
after 7 o'clock Boyd leisurely i trilled in
to the office, took an easy chair und lit
his corncob pie. Seeing Mr. West
over's little son busy at work wrapping
papers, he concluded to help him out
for pastime. Incidentally Foreman
Howell dropped in, and seeing Boyd at
work, told him to stop, but as Boyd said
he was not workinir, he went on wrap
ping papers for the Iwy. Howell in the
mcantimu went out and got President
rw . f,. i i v .t t i - ..
fir. iu.-, nun int-H uoiu rusjien into the
ollice and demands! that Boyd stop
work immediately. Boyd again repeat
ed the statement that he was not work
ing. The trio had some words, w hich
grew warmer and warmer.
"I am from Texas," said Iu.vj, "aud
I don't want you to trille with me."
But the others did, and finally IV.yd
started in to work in a different way,
and the other printers U-gan to make
themselves scarce. So quickly did they
leave that they forgot to lake their hats
and belongings. In the meantime Dick
Hull, ua old-time printer, had taken a
hand in the fracas, and w hile Boyd was
standing off Howell and Dreyfus, he
grabbed Boyd by the throat. Boyd paid
little attention to him until Dreyfus and
llo'Aell had made good their disappear
ance, when he made one swing with his
right. That was enough, for it caught
the old-time printer above the eyes and
he was la.t seen dancing a two-step
down Seventh street.
When Dreyfus left the ollice he went
to Justice of the Peace Stipp, and swore
out a warrant tor Boyd's arrest. The f
fine was paid by Mr. Westover. This
morning the president had a conference
with Mr. Westover, and the matter was
Boyd, who has Uvn a printer for 21
years, has never to-longed to a union,
but lias always U-en in synithy with
unions. An effort will I made to
lake him iuto the local union.
T. J. Boyd, the printer, is pretty well
known in R seburg, where he held a
position in the Plainhealfr j..b com
posing rooms for some time.;
Snow enough for sleighing.
Mrs. E. (i. Buchanan has been on the
sick list during the jost week.
Willie Davis, the boy who was acci
dentally shot a short time ago, H again
able to attend school.
Notwithstanding the inclement weath
er, the experiments in Automobile have
proven a success thus far.
Howard South has rented the Black
ford ranch, an 1 i ie-eding several hea l
of stock calves thereon.
Mr. Ge. Hedrick, find plenty of ex
ercise nowadays in the way of replacing
fences taken away by the high water.
Mis (iertie Hedrick, who was rilled
home to attend the illnersof her nivther
has returned an-1 taken up tier studies
Dr. C. E. Wade, of Drain, was called
to attend the illness of Grandpa Putnan
last Monday, who is suffering with
Mr. Geo. I lend rick, expects t work a
hardship on Wiiiow sprouts during the
coming summer. He having purchased
ten head of Mow-liair pnxlucers'.
The Davis Bros., who have been trap
ping near the head waters of Indian
Creek, during the past two months, re
cently succeeded in catching one chicken
Uncle Joe Francis has tiecn complain
ing considerable of late days about the
disagreeable weather preventing him
from scouring his new H inch Oliver
Mr. J . L. Smith, has recently driven
his cattle from the Blackford place, to
Yoncalla, where heexject. to fee 1 them
until spring, when they will be driven
to Eastern Oregon.
.The Suspension bridge, connecting
nortk and south Tin Pot, was swept
away by the late high water. Its al
sence causes great inconvenience.
Johnathan Jack.on,has not Uvn able to
cross to and fro for some time.
During the recent high water, Mr
Loyd Wise, hid the misfortune to lose
his valuable shepherd dog in one of the
streams. Mr. Wise and a friend narrow
ly cscaiKhl drowning th.'inselves; and
horses at the same time.
It was reported that there was to be a
camp-meeting held bore in this vicinity
last Sunday on some unselected spot,
but w hen the time arrived, it apears
that the hearts of the promoters failed
them, and the Tgreat (?) "to tie" was a
thing of the past.
Among the relics secim-d by some of
onr citizens of this vicinity, of the pack
horse which was drowned at "the
Devil's Washboard during the recent
freshet, are the following articles- one
roan horse with lx-ll on ; one pack-sad-ale;
one pair blankets; one double bit
ax; two quilts; several ropes; and one
blue print mip.
All members of Laurel Lodge No. 13,
A. F. and A. M. and visiting brethren
in good standing in their lli:e are re
itteHted to meet nt tbe Masonic Hall nt
10 a. m. on Vriday moriiing, Feb. t), to
attend the funeral of our departed
brother, James P. Ihirnett.
O. P. Comiow, W. M.
' Wni. P.ybee sa)'8 Eogue river W fl hiilll-
oi- tl.ia ...nann tl.,... ut nne linio foe tt,
past 21 years. Ho lost 0:1 bond of coats.
8 head of cnttlo ami two miles of fencing
and e8tmi:iti'8 ins loa hi y.iuuu.
Notice is hereby given that the county
superintendent of Douglas county will
hold the regular examination of appli
cants for state and county papers at
Roseburg, as follows:
FOR STATU PATERS.
Commencing Wednesday, February
II, at nine o'clock, A. M., and continu
ing until Saturday, February 14, at four
Wednesday Penmanship, hi.-tory,
spelling, algebra, reading, school law.
Thursday Written arithmetic, theory
of teaching, grammar, . ljook-l.t i in;;,
t hysics, civil government.
Friday Physiology, geography, men
tal arithmetic, comjiosition, physical
Saturday ISotany plane geometry,
g nernl history, English literature,
FOB CofXTY PATEHM.
Commencing Wednesday, February
II, at nine o'clock A. M., and continu
ing until Friday February 13, ut four
FIRST, S1X-OXO, Tlllltn OKAIlE CKUTim'ATEM.
Wedtit silay Penmanship, history,
Thursday Written arithmetic, theory
of teaching, grammar, school law.
Friday Geography, mental arithmetic,
physiology, civil government.
We Uifcsday Penmanship, orthogra
phy, reading, arithmetic.
Thursday Art of Questionii.g, theory
of teaching, method, phvsir.locy.
F. B. Hamlin
submitted to two other concerns, one at
Hamburg, Germany, and the other at
New York City. Tne Portland facto
ries are particularly fortunate in having
an unliiiiittd supply of Oregon pine, the
wood specified in this bid, at their
A Business Opei.ing.
A idee little business at Myrtie Creek
known as the Candy Kitchen, inc'.tding
conf.Ttionery. bakery and notions.
Profitable business but rtr niu-t re
tile on account of ill health. Price
reasonable. Apply to Kate M. CaTueron
Myrtle Creek, Oregon. (112;
In the "irerciK'oort of tisr Svtp of ttifn.
f.r Is.uriiw county.
J A. I.lmcr -x
l-ola MJ l)iri, I
Si.tiiY ! ben-r.r !TrD iliAl tir irta of aa
exi-n! in d-r.T ici.1 nk of o-l nnlr lti?
ol in tfeive end: 1 wirt. in lj bv
cn'ikf.1 cQie. HDeouivdrKlM ah1 da'.t--i
the -Mi l tT ol F-rurT,Vi. atn ;i !mMtt
r n 1- rv-i nl ra:-Tt-.l Id eourtn IL l.io
!? of Jiawn . ifS, in favor ol I.uin Vy
Duw. d etsOi.!. awl atlot J. A. Pl
ni'T. ( 1 n:;?. lor (ft u.-a ol I'.j
J,M K-ai-tu istkh at jr
r. n: jw tatinu Imn l.'e hta car of Ja&oarr.
Itjv an 5 I j-k.ift "f aci oj ri ifcia writ,
I an ihe 4)h !jr of Kebrsarjr. l'sut.
:l(i!T ler uroa ihc lollmrii. livxrr -J
n-l fnt.riT Wvail . ronT.nr(!i at the
;'in-j on ol aoi brvary ntl in tae
i il of r"eta:-K. I; arua:r. t..!i no
Ifce nftrfh !..! !'.:; I rl ti l ol K;eir
rrt f.rrtt riamnt ihrtic O'Wll ! iltrm E
U.r . ft fai i'Jt ,( -rrl one h ip-
ilrv! i lr! iwv .n:a I! -i-frr E n i,it-i-n
yrj f-t tt!it o'.ub s "lvi.--k w not
hnn1r-.l (t'k'i !-rt U Lufffts .r-rt. ikmtr
tor ts fri f-W iSni ih retr'h r.-t ?
boi:c: ..- ! C Drtr arv. n y) f- o p. are
tv-c:R:r,jr : a I 1 tal ienn- arv iui'-l la
Hi'H Kl.. ia toan ol RnwhOfT. l tir-.aa
coun'Y Or jt, arciirtiar In li oXd' j.at
"I a .1 ri:r. ol rwvri la tte C:-k o of
I tue':aywjn:r . Onsoo. rmt iher w th a-i atwl
tiitt.jkr the tiTfwsu, ber-?1i?.m'0 aatf a
Horumov trit-Tnio nr.oraiac r to inriN
at-p--a-n!!!-. Vw it-.etv.vn. bj Y;r.ue of
M ptrtxi cn 1 a l.I on
atur iay the 7th day of March. liVtt.
Hor.Ki'fiwkp, id rf Mi l 3ar at rourt h-- 9v
ln-nt !'Vr Im fe-bGrc, lk-ttci yw.T.
cn, 'l t pr.b.ic a j.-:;.-n. ut'.-i !o rr.ltnr
; n. lot! hu.i.-t t Mtr. f-r t S toll c'ia.
ra tn hana. ail tle rrhv tlkie a-o interval
he wi'&'si iiool ;.:!i.::J In au l lo the a.:T
.!crlJ a; I'sr-rfy. or lit jrt ibr!. to
tat!!; ek'tiii?, sau-re; ar 1 azcrutK
I'auJ EoM-tuif. Oesoo. FK I. JiS
E l PAEKOIT.
Shrn'Iol i)oula ccudij. Orrro".
Notice for Publication
rsrritD stitis L! rrru .
Kowbunr, Cpi-cho. FeK i, 1 aA
Kotlrt ta te-e!'T trlrea tha In enmj-t'.aaw
art:h the f.roTi: n nl th a j of CrngrTa; of
Juna s. T. fcti'.ied " Ka art !t the rai of
titular lan'. in tl-e ."!ate.M rali'cmia.orarn
MYa.:a a:ii w Ur.ct n lrnorT."ai!eal
! to ail ih puthc Us4 f.ataa by'ac of aufuat
havii m nr.srKSsK.
f Spokane, eooutr of Sj.fcanr, aic ' ah
IntuiD. la to. i!t ti.e-1 in Ui! once h;
orn faumrut No 4 i for the purrhve of
10 il. 1J, L. ami It sc U. Tp 2oaUi K a w
an 1 offvr piwf lotliew tr-at the land .rf V t
in more Tal-iai ".e for la timber or ir-e to
f',r a;riot:i: wral nriy.. and to wiMjd hit
c:;m lei. r t .a Krnrra:iil hec:ver ol lh:t
o.'nca ol Kueet-nnr, Oregon.
ou Mou4aT. the a-Lli : of April IWl He
nme a w: nee. eorKe T tnif r, lioiKlmr.
". W hv.l rr'ain. Iv Cnrt. Ore.. W ;n
11 Wrisst.anJ H W M.llt r Mrr-.le rwk.Ore.
Anr an1 a 1 peruana rialminc a xtr-: ifje
avre defer! oel Sanaa are re-jae:.! to Ho'tl e;r
ca-D-. in ihu i.ftice oa or St.or a-i 3'tn itaj
of Apr. If t 1. T. Bit: !.,
In the Connty Conrt far Done 'a County
siioe of Orvci'ii
In the maiu r ot the chance of name of Gnsla'
Notice l he-rhe eiven tht bv ootcr of the
alaire nm,vl conrt .ImIt tna-io and emered on
the Mh day of Jannary lit. the Bameoi k.uft'af
outtjtltou h been chanv'e-1 to tui.taw u
Altral.P. R. SHAMnKOOK.
(JS) County Clerk.
?toilre la hcrehy K'ren that the nndrrniirne.1
J ha. bee a I.t the Counir Court, of fone;a eaia
j ty Sla'e of Orvson. duly ai f'lniejl the adm n a-
Iru'erol the e'ate of kieria lalien, le
Al! )rn hrin r'aima acalt at aaid eta!
are heret y roouirrt lo i reve? t th an.edn'tT
verit!-.l. to the nu-!erlcne.l at Roetnra. IVuj
!aa count. Klala f O'emin wul.iu aix nonth
lr-m the date of thi noiit-e.
iHiied at Kocburg, Orajoa tbia :i!hda;al
H.T aftH'I.AI t.F.X.
Adml'iUtralor ol lUt ealattt of h,ieeta Mc
Clnllatl, dei-v used.
Host Delishtfu! Way to
Cro5s the Continent.
A Oiy ia the City f the Saints
j A Mountain-walled Track Through Col
orado, and the (irandect Scenery
on the American Continent '
RATES THE LOWEST
and SERVICE THE BEST
Popular Personally Conducted Tourist
Kxctirsions to all F.astern Toint.a.
Kor m'ormatlon a to ralea, and lIluaitnttHl
, b-l. '
w. c. ncBRion,
j., -rbirJ Street
The Oakland, Cal., "Tribune" says:
"Although it has not been officially an
nounced it is known generally that the
Southern Pacific Company will nut grant
the conductors and brakemen on its
lines the demand for a twenty per ceDt
increase in wages."
The ladies of tbe Christian cbiirch w ill
hold another .ile of borne cooking on
Satii'day, Feb. 7, at the Knc. ry store of
Kruse fc New laud'n. Hot tamales, a!t
rising bread, cuke, pie, baked bcai.ji,
brownl.re d and other home cooking.
Pat:o; a'c Holicitcil.
The Poetry of the Orange
"It appeals to yu when the fruit hang.- rijn; and
sweet on the tree in February or early in March
Then the blosm break out, and the trees are yellow
with gulden 'ol, and white with orange flowers.
It may he that a Hurry of snow has whitcncl the
mountain tops, and then you have an artistic back
ground for a tropical fortst. Tl. air full of fnn
ehirie, and heavy with fragrance as; nigfit conie on,
and then, if the moon Le shining, you may hear at
midnight through open windows, the wmg of the
inocking-hird in the scented grove, and it never
wenied v) melodious l f.re. An exjtrierice like this
is possible an- winter, and it if worth a journey a
thousand miles while you have it, by taking the sfcenic
Sha.-ta Houte through the grand and picturesque .Sis
kiyou and Shahta mountain to Southern California.
Complete information about the trij', and descrip
tive matter, telling alout California, may te liad from
any Southern raeitic Agent or W. E. C OMAN",
Genl Pu. Ag'-nt. S. I. Co. Line-? in Oregon,
These prices are good till March i, 1903 :
Heavy Concord teatu harness with breethen $26.75
Heavy tea:a harness with breechen 22.00
Single buggy harness nickle trimmed collar
and haraes. 9.60
Hack harness 22.75
30 saddles cut to 27.00
Ladies side saddles reduced from $15 to 12.25
Pack Fad lies, iloo'oie rig coin piete 7
I-a; ever i..v
Saddle blankets, 50c and 75c; Lap rot X0O
K'..i;n F.riiU-s i.V : P.':;tt-i ific a foot
Waterp-rirf tiar-s fLOj
Team bridie per pair ..2 25
Reduced Prices on .Men's 5bes.
Largest StocH of Harness South of Portland.
KIHsnTs Bdlilax. Near Scyt p QQ & JQN'S.
Su.wfc.r to W. L. C.bb, Mr, i Port's old stan 1 1
...fv.l? Agents fr...
We want to inform our people that we have the N
best line of Furniture and Rugs we have ever shown
tv-T juu to M-'ieci iiom.
Our Children's department has many useful
articles for the little folks, among them beiug
Boy's Express Wagon.
Doll Carriages anrT Doll Go Carts.
Rocki ug Horses aud Shoo Flys.
Rockers and Chairs.
Bureaus and Sideboards.
Red Tables and many other attieles that
we havcu't room to nieution.
STose is mi cr
J. T. BRYAN':
For Holiday Presents
I have no famous bargains to pan oil old
stock aud out-of-date poods, I simply give
you honest goods at fair vrices, -and mark
them in plain figures. Call and inspect ray
goods aud piiccs before purchasing elsewhere.
Stock Holder' Mectlnz.
A meeting of the Stock Holders of the
Urnpfjna Valley Prune Asyciation will
b; held at the Court !loue in Koweburjj,
DouIad Oiinty, Oregon, on Saturday,
March 7th, at 1 o'clock, P. M. for the
ptirxj!; of electing a lard of ilirectors
and transac ting snch other busine that
may eorne t)-forc the meeting.
R. C. I'uijwt,
Y. A. McCaLL, Chairman of lueetin.
A. A. A. Atkins always ahead maker
of the only tilv?r steel as. None bet
ter mad". You will find a complete
line at Churchill and WoolleyH.
Extend a cordial
invitation to the
public and the
many friends of
tht old firm to call
new line of Staple
and Fancv Grocer
ware, Etc. : : :
Brln t Us Your
Butter, Chickens, fgs.
AND RUGS I
m llst r ttRHii:o.
THE FLRMll'RE PA
occooaoaK?roioo cwcc oeocx
J. T. Bryan