The Plaindealer. (Roseburg, Or.) 1870-190?, November 05, 1903, Image 2

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Roseburo Plaindealer
Published Mondays and Thursdays.
H. H. BROOKES, Editor.
MARY K. BROOKES, Proprietor
Entered at the Post Office in Roseburg,
Ore., aa second class mail matter.
Subscription f 2.00 per Year.
Advertising Rates on Application.
The Editor of the PliIndeiuek has no tnten
tlon of making a false statement reflecting upon
the life or character of any person, oQclally or
otherwise and any statement published In these
colamt will be cheerfully corrected If erroneous
and brought to our attention by the aggrieved
party or parties. Our intention is thaterery
article published of a personal or political
official natare shall be news matter of general
interest and Ifor the welfare of the State it
NOVEMBER 6, 1905.
New York, Nov. 4. George Mc
Clellan (Dem.) will be the next Mayor
of Greater New York, having defeat
ed Mayor Seth Low for re-election by
a plurality of 63,617, complete unof
ficial returns having been received
from every election district in the
city. By the same returns, Control
ler Edward M. Grout and Charles V.
Fornes, President of the Board of Al
dermen, running for re-election on
the Democratic ticket, though elect
ed two years ago as fusion candidates,
defeated their fusion opponents by
66,790 and 64,973 plurality respect
ively, Controller Grout leading the
The sweeping Democratic victory
was accomplished for the Democratic
ticket and borough tickets in four of
the five boroughs of the municipality,
only Richmond borough, Staten Is
land, giving Low a plurality and elect
ing fusion J borough officers. J. Ed
ward Swanstrom (Fus.), who it was
thought last night would be elected
President of Brooklyn Borough, was
defeated by Martin W. Littleton, the
Democratic candidate, by 2129 plu
rality, in spite of Littleton's attitude
in opposition to the Democratic city
The Vote.
McClellan's total vote for Mayor
was 314,906, to 251,285 for Low.
William Devery, independent candi
date for Mayor, polled only 2935
votes in the entire city, getting 2671
of these in Manhattan and the Bronx,
226 in Brooklyn, 38 in Queens and
none in Richmond.
Corrected returns show that Mar
tin W. Littleton, who followed Hugh
McLaughlin when the latter withdrew
his support from the McClellan ticket,
ha3 been elected Borough President
of Brooklyn by a majority of 12,279
over J. Edward Swanstrom, Fusionist
Indications late last night had been
that Swanstrom was elected by a
narrow margin.
Speaking of the election, United
States Senator Thomas C. Piatt said
"It is the fortune of war and I
have no complaint to make. This is
especially so because the way is safe
and because I know Mr. McClellan
well and believe he will make a good
Mayor. He is an excellent young
man and if we are defeated I am glad
the victory falls on such a pleasant
"I do not regard municipal cam
paigns as having any bearing upon
the state and National issues. There
is no possible way of connecting it
with the partisan issues that will af
fect the contest of 1904."
Mr. Piatt added that he had no
doubt that the full Republican vote
was polled for the Fusion candidate,
Ex-Chief of Police Devery, who ran
for Mayor as an independent, but se
cured only a few thousand votes, de
clared himself to be "out of politics
for good."
Eugene E. Schmitz (Union Labor)
has been elected Mayor of San Fran'
cisco. Geo. B. Clellan (Dem.) has
been elected Mayor of New York.
Myron T. Herrick (Rep.) has been
elected Governor of Ohio; John L.
Bates (Rep.) Governor of Massachu
setts; John C. W. Beckman (Dem.)
Governor of Kentucky; Albert B
Cummins (Rep.) Governor of Iowa;
Edwin Warfield (Dem.) Governor of
Maryland, and L. F. C. Garvin (Dem.)
Governor of Rhode Island.
San Francisco, Nov. 4. The of
ficial vote for Mayor of San Francis
co, as given out by Register Walsh,
is as follows: E. E. Schmitz, Union
Labor, 26,016; H. J. Crocker, Rep
19,621; F.X. Lane, Dem. 12,587; F.
R. Whitney, Soc.1094.
San Francisco, Nov. 4. The elec
tion yesterday resulted in an over
whelming victory of the Schmitz,
forces. Eugene E. Schmitz, present
Mayor, Union Labor candidate, was
reflected by a vote of 25,345 as
agalrist 19,127 .for Henry J. Crocker
and 12,237 for Franklin K. Lane,
Dem. Lane's small vote is attributed
to the arraying of the laboring class
behind Schmitz against the capitalis
tic employing class behind Crocker.
The Republicans, in putting forward
Crocker, who is essentially a repre
sentative of the rich, threw down the
gauntlet. Both sides put forth mighty
efforts and spent a great deal of
money. Schmitz paying $1000 for
the Ellery band to play one night at
his final rally. The Democrats sought
in vain to get conservative Republi
cans to come to Lane, on the plea
that Crocker could not be elected.
Tie party vote stayed by Crocker, and
as Schmitz drew largely from the
Democratic strength Lane was lost in
the strenuosity. of the struggle.
After the Mayor's victory the most
notable triumph was in the contest
for Assessor, in which Dr. Washing
ton Dodge, Dem. defeated his oppon
ent, Bahrs, Rep., by a majority of 19,-
Columbus, 0-, Nov. 4. More com
plete returns today indicate that the
plurality of Herrick, Rep., for Gov
ernor, over Johnson, Dem. will ex
ceed 125,000, but that the remainder
of the Republican state ticket will not
have so large a plurality. As the Re
publicans not only carried the doubt
ful counties and districts, but also
some that were conceded to the
Democrats, the majority on joint bal
lot in the Legislature for the re-elec
tion of Senator Hanna is now placed
at 95 out of a total membership in
both branches of 143, almost three
times as many as two years ago, when
the Republicans had what was con
sidered an unprecedented majority of
35 on. joint ballot for the election of
Senator Foraker. As Senator Hanna
had only one majority on joint ballot
six years ago and as he was the issue
in this campaign, the result is gener
ally commented on more as his vic
tory than anything else.
Chairman Dick says: "Hanna's per
sonality did it"
The'large wagers that were placed
on "information from headquarters'
Aid not go above 75,000 for Herrick.
The betting element)"have all kinds
of money," getting most of it on
much less than half of Herrick's plur
A syndicate of Cincinnati and Col
umbus' Republicans made a large win
ning from Democrats at Cincinnati.
Ohio never exceded the 100,000
mark but twice before. This was
when John Burough during the Civil
War was elected Republican Govern
or by 101,409, and in the panic of
1894, when the Democrats did not
come out to vote and the Republicans
carried Ohio for Secretary of State
by 135,070.
The only'other time when anything
approaching these marks was reached
waa-last year, when the Republicans
carried the state by 90,657 for Sec
retary of State andjwhen Mayor Tom
L. Johnson was almost as much of an
issue as this year.
'Dutch Captured Holland."
Cleveland, 0., Nov. 4 John H.
Clarke, democratic candidate for the
United States Senate, today made the
following statement concerning the
result of the election:
"The result is, to be sure, surpris
ing only in the increase of the Repub
lican majority. The increased major-
lty.against the Democrats I attribute
to the fact that the campaign ar
ranged by Mr. Johnson, with such aid
as I could render, succeeded in creat
ing an activity on the part of the Re
publican organization not equaled in
recent years. This brought out
largely increased Republican vote,
while the Democratic vote was not
correspondingly increased because of
the factions in Southern andJWestern
Ohid which were organized and led
by, ambitious and wealthy men within
the' party.
"In Cuyahoga county, all of the
men disappointed because not given
office united with those who were
tried and found wanting, and dropped
and these, under skillful leadership
in my judgment, accomplished the re
sult in this county. To these factors
should be added the adroit ap
peal of Senator Hanna to the fears of
the; people which seem to have pre-
vaBed. But, after all, The Dutch
have effectively captured'Holland."
A company of Canadian soldiers was
called oat Wednesday to guard the
power bonse on the Canadian side of
Niagara Falls, on account of the strik e
of 700 1 aborers employed in the co
struction of the power hoube. The strik
era .are Italians and Hungarians and are
all armed with knives and revolvers
The saloons have been closed on account
of tbe&trike, and all bnilding operations
are completely tied up.
t '
Dejected, tired and hungry the Dowie-
ite host arrived homer in Chicago Tues
day from New York. The four hundred
children that had been left behind were
the Snappiest ones to greet the returning
army. Despite, ridicule and hardships
the host still holds faith in Dowio.
The coalfields of Heppncr are to be
d tveloped and it is said that good coal
will be laid down in Portland at $4 per
ton,' One ton of good coal is Cfjiial to
about three cords of fir wood.
A Washington dispatch of last
evening says:
United States Consul Ehrman, at
'anama, cables the State Department
under date, that the Colombian Gov
ernment warship Bogoto is shelling
the city; one Chinese has been killed.
Mr. Ehrman has been instructed to
protest against the bombardment. If
the Consul's protest is not sufficient
the commander of the United States
gunboat Boston, which is by this time
on her way to Panama from San Juan
del Sur, 600 miles distance, will prob
ably seize the Colombian gunboat if
necessary to stop the bombardment.
The bombardment is in violation of
all the rules of war, beginning as it
did without the required notice. More
over, the United States Government
takes the ground that it certainly in
terferes with transit across the isth
mus, which this Government is treaty
bound to maintain.
The greatest activity was exhibited
in the State and Navy Departments
this morning, and there were frequent
consultations between the officials,
the Naval officers particularly being
intent in working out the details of
the plan of protection of the isthmian
traffic, outlined by the State Depart
It is quite evident the Navy is
making preparations for a larger
squadron in isthmian waters than it
Fullerton -
Our Prescription Department
contains a stock of
An ti-diphtheric Serum
Anti - streptococic Serum
Glycerinated Vaccine
Any of the latest Scientific
has for many years, and the fact
is not disguised that all the informa
tion that has come from the secret
agents points to the ultimate success
of the revolution. But meanwhile ex
tremely delicate questions are to be
answered, for the occupation of one
end of the Panama railroad by the
government forces and of the other
end by the revolutionists, makes the
situation extremely complicated.
That is one reason the conferences
are being held and why it is desirable
that the most exact instructions pos
sible under the circumstances shall
be sent our Naval commanders and to
the Consular officer on the isthmus to
prevent them from making any false
move that would put the United
States Government in a position of
violation of the treaty stipulations or
displaying power in derogation of Co
lombia's just rights.
"You will protect American inter
ests at all points and. do everything
possible to avoid bloodshed," is the
substance of the dispatch cabled by
the Navy Department, at the instance
of the State Department, to the Naval
commanders now at the isthmus or on
their way. Tho last part of tho in
structions is particularly significant,
for it forecasts a more active interpo
sition by the United States Govern
ment in the troubles on the Isthmus
than has perhaps ever before been
These orders were the result of the
conferences that were held at the
White House last night between the
President, Secretary Hay and Assist
ant Secretary Loomis and Acting
Secretary of the Navy Darling and
Admiral Taylor, Chief of the Bureau
of Navigation. It is not doubted that
under the authority thus conferred
the Naval commanders will land ma
rines and soldiers at tho railroad ter
minal. Indeed, it is not doubted that
Commander John Hubbard, of the
Nashville, already has placed a ma
rine guard ashore at Colon to protect
the property, and that the command
er of the Boston probably will take
the same action when he arrives at
A New daw Mill at Drain.
Articles of incorporation have bo'Gn
filed by the Kolleher-Skelly Company
with a capital stock of $50,000, paid
in full. The incorporators are Wm J
Kellehor, of Yoncalla, John K Skelly,
a prominent banker and merchant of
McKoesport, Pa., and W II Sykes, of
Roseburg. Included in the company
also is T R Sheridan, president of tho
First National bank of Roseburg.
The company is at present construct
ing a large sawmill west of Drain,
which will bo completed in, about a
month. All necessary machinery will
be on hand ready for immediate in
stallation. A fiume will be builtto
transport the lumber to Drain,
whese connections will bo made 'with
the S. P. R. R. There has already
been built in the creek where the mill
is being constructed, a dam creating
a pond large enough to hold 10,000,
000 feet of logs.
The Uorrell Case.
Tho jury in the caso of Frank Gorrell
vs Douglas County, damages for inju'ries
sustained in the collapse of a bridge,' at
a late hour last evening returned a ver
dict of $6000 in favor of the plained.
The defendant county was given nihil
Monday to file motion for appeal.
Register readers are conversant with
the details of Mr. Gorrell's mishap. ,On
July 9, 1902, Mr. Gorrell started to drive
his team across the Hubbard Creek
bridge fn Douglas county, when the ujon
rod ptnled out of a needle beam and the
team, wagon and occupant were hurled
to tho creekbed a distance of 30 feet.
Both horses were killed and Mr. Gor
rell sustained a broken arm and severe
internal injuries. Tho county courts of
Doughis offered to compromise, tho case
by a proffer of $1050 which was declined.
Tho amount prayed for by plaintiff was
something over $11,000. O. P. CosNpw
represented tho plaintiff and A.
Crawford and Geo. M. Brown defend
ant. The caso will bo appealed. Eu
gene Register.
To Discuss Race Problem.
Commencing Monday. NovemberjC,
and continuing for three days, there will
be held in Washington an interesting
conference on the rare problem in the
United States. Many prominent lead
ers in the colored race have promised to
Druggists. '
Medicines promptly supplied
attend tho conference, which is to be
held under tho auspices of tho National
sociological society, an organization for
for tho study of the condition of the
colored people in tho United States.
L ho object of the conference is stated
to be "To deliberate on the most serious
phases of the race problem, and to for
mulate plans for the relief of a strained
situation broucht about bv the presence
of said problem ; to discover some com
mon ground upon which all of the
friends of the cause may stand and to
adjust the different and tho divergent
views, respecUnc the solution of tho
problem, into a definite and harmonious
The conference will also consider the
religious, tho educational, physical, in
dustrial and Eocial aspects of the race
question, and considerable time will lx
spent in discussing the evil influence o
urban life on the colored people. Prof
Jesso Lawssen, of Plainfield, N.J
president of the association, and. former
Representative Georee II. White.
-North Carolina chairman of the exqeu
tivo committe. Among those who will
speak are: Rev. Dr. Richmond Babbitt'
of Brooklyn. Bishop L. H. Holv. of
lanta, Rev. A. S. Crapsey, of Rochester
Uishop Abraham Grant, of Indiana and
rroi. ti. A. Johnson, ol Shaw Univer
sity, Raleigh, N. C.
Relics of Unknown Ages.
A dispatch from Grants Pass says
Ihcro are fow sections of tho Coast that
afford a bolter Hold for tho fossil-hunter
than Southern Oregon. Tho digging out
of old channels and clearing ofT ancient
river beds by hydraulic giants have
brought to light mnnycurious specimen
oi antiquity in this part of Oreeon.
Along the middle fork of Foots Creek
are numerous old channels, nnd f mm
tho depths of these have been uncovered
by hydraulic giants six mastodon tuskr,
two of which wero 10 feet and 10 inches
in length, and quite well preserved
elephant's tusk was also uncovered
this region, and numerous other bones
and remains of creatures of tho
ago that modern man knows nothing of.
and cannot classify.
Not only tho relics of prehistoric
beasts but of prehistoric man also have
been found deep down in tho old chan
nels of Southern Oregon's placer dig-,
gings. From tho mines ot tho Waldo
district have liecn brought lo light well
preserved mortnrs, petition and crudp
weapons that wero used by a raco that
inhabited thm part of the world long Imj.
fore tho mound builders throw up tho-r
carthworks along tho Mississippi.
Theso relics are not found on tho up-
per strata, but deep down In the more
ancient channels, showing that at tho
time (hoy existed tho contour of tho
country was vastly different from what
it is at tho present time. In fact, the
finding of tho elephant tusk would
provo that this, instead of the cooler
and more misty Southern Oregon of
Naval Construction.
Rear Admiral Howies, chief of the lln-
reau of cotiHti notion nnd repaint, in hix
annual report to tho secretary of war,
reviews at length tho progress in ado by
this government in naval construction
during that period. It is shbwn that
tho following additions have been made
to tho effectivo force of tho navy during
tho year. One battleship, four moni
tors, twelve torpedo destroyers, one tor
pedo boat and seven submarine torpedo
boats. The list should have been in
creased by two battleships and five
cruisers, the report states, but owing to
strikes and other causes their comple
tion was delayed. Tho report states
that tho "rate of progress of vessels un-
lor construction at tho present time
presents some very encouraging indica
tions for completion of many of tho most
mjwrtant contracts, but, considered as
a whole, tho progress mado during the
ast fiscal year has been unsatisfactory."
Football Hot Stuff.
The Eugene and Cottace Grove Ilizh
school football teams nlaved here to
day, Cottage Grove defeating Eugene by
a score oi iu to o. i lie game was a se
vere one, as the championship of the
state was at stake. Eugene High school
has held the lead in the stato for several
years, and it was wrenched from them
today by being outmatched from start
to finish.
Tho abovo special dispatch to the
Sunday Oregonian by the Cottage Grove
correspondent is enough to make Bob
Yeatch's pet coyote grin in derision. It
is evidently tho work of some rattle
brained enthtiKiast who is not very well
informed on matters pertaining to inter
scholastic athletics in Oregon.
In the first place, the Eugene High
school has never held the state cham
pionship, but last year the football team
won the Western Oregon champion
ship by forfeit inasmuch at Portland
Academy, the champion team of that
city, refused to meet the E. H. S. team
under any consideration. The Pendle
ton High cchool last year won the cham
pionship of Eastern Oregon.
In the second place. Cottage Grove
has not yet succeeded in defeating the
Roseburg team which recently defeated
the E. H. S. and the Roseburg boys
have the same right to claim the honor
as does tho Cottage Grove team.
Inttly, the Cottago Grove team is
like the Roseburg team ; a high school
team in name only. It is a conglomera
tion of bank clerks, laborers and a few
public school pupils registered in the
high school department for football pur
pose. The Engene High school is the
only one of any standing between Port
land and the California line which pos
sesses a football team which is composed
of active, earnest, bona fide stndenta
who are in school for the purpose of
securing a preparatory education.
The fact that Supt. Breggs permits
such questionable tactics in his school
and at the same time certifies to their
standing of tho po-called students
amounts to little less than perjury.
Supt. Sanders, of Roseburg, admitted
that the Roseburg team was not com
posed of bona fide students and was also
weak enough to admit that he could not
prevent the crafting in the athletic cir
clea of his school. Engene Register.
$150,000 Damage 5u!t.
The Plaixdsalxk learns that Judge
Hamilton, who tried the Hume-Chansso
libel Euit at Grants Pass, will sue Baron
Hume, of tho Lower Roguo, for one
hundred and fifty thousand dollars dam
ages for criticisms on his personal honor
and integrity. It seems that the Rogue
river Baron wrote a letter criticising
Judge Hamilton's action or rulings in
tho trial of the libel case and this is the
ground for the damage suit. Tho facts
in the caso are uukuown to the Plai.v
duler and we have only a report from
Grants Pass to back up this statement.
The above was published in our last
issue and our attention has been call
ed to the fact that the report must
have been circulated in Grants Pass,
with the view of stirring up strife be
tween the parties named.
Holy Rollers.
The two leaders of Holy Roller
fame who have been causing so much
disturbance in Corvailis for a week
left Sunday for parts unknown.
They evidently wero informed that a
mob of citizens were preparing to
present them with a coat of tar and
feathers, and a pleasant ride out of
town on a rail. If they had remained
24 hours longer the city would cer
tainly have been the center of an
other scandal. Tho family who de
stroyed their household effects while
under tho influence of a religious de
lusion have at last come to their
senses and have replaced tho furni-
turo they sacrificed with new.
Walking Delegates Will Not Escape
New YortK, Nov. 4 Samuel Parks,
from his cell in the city prison, is said
to have announced that he will resign
as walking delegate and as a member
of the Housesmiths' & Bridgemen's
Union at its meeting Friday night,
He says ho is out of the labor move
ment forever, and declares ho wil
not appeal for his conviction in the
extortion cases for which he recently
was tried. Ho is eager to serve his
prison term, and is not seeking bail.
"I am done," said Parks. "Nothing
can save mo from Sing Sing. If I did
get a new trial I would bo convicted
as regularly as I camo beforo a jury.
I am not ashamed of my labor career.
I thought I was right and followed my
best judgment. I have but ono ro-
gret and that is for my wife. She is
prostrated ovor my troubles."
Cleveland Notes.
John T. Long, one of Roeeburg's
prominent lawyers, was out here visit
ing relatives last Sunday.
Mr. Burke of Calapooia, was visiting
friends here the first of the week. Call
again Mr. Barke.
There has been some more gravel
hauled on the roads lately. Let the
good work go on.
Mr. Woodruff and family were Rose
burg visitors last Saturday.
The dance given by Mr. Henderson of
the old poor farm was a grand success.
It took place last Friday evening.
W. W. Scott was out on a visit from
the Soldiers' Home the first of the week.
He says he is well treated at the Home.
Wallace Mnrdock and Charles Scott
were out taking snap shots with the
former's camera, last Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. E. T. WoodmlT and
daughters, Mabel and Louise, were the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. Doerner last
W. Scott has turned doctor lately.
Nobody need be sick now.
The Long boys were out the first of
the week running coyotes but didn't
catch one that we know of.
Hollowe'en passed off quietly in our
village, no mischief being done that
anybody knows of.
All last week we had Hme of thoee
beautiful moonlight nights tliatuo other
place that we have ever seen, can boast
Jesso Tooley was in Roseburg one day
last week on business.
John and Albert Becker were break
ing a fino colt last week.
The weather stayed dry long enough
for Adam Doemer to harvest his grape
crop this year.
William Fort in of Coles Valley, passed
through hero last week headed for Mel
rose. What is the attraction there
Johnnie Hall has taken up his real
dence at the old fishery at the forks of
the Umpqua rivers at tho south end of
the old poor farm.
Alfred Woodruff is wearing broad
smiles. Wonder what is the matter?
Elmer and Ira Pierce were the guests
of David Good Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Adam Doerner went to
Rosebnrz, on business, one dav last
Our school is progressing nicely under
the management of Mrs. Miller.
L. A. Marsters, our goat raiser, was
moving some of his household goods np
to his home on the creek Monday and
Squirrel hunting has been the best
this fall than for several years.
Mr. and Mrs. Ervan Smith of Win
chester was visiting relatives and friends
here Tuesday and Wednesday.
Mr. R. Livingston, formerly owner
of the Scott ranch, but now of Canyon
City, and his daughter, Mrs. Anna
Kern, were renewing old acquaintances
here Monday and Tuesday.
W.T. Emory of Coles Valley, was
running coyotes luesdav with his
hounds. Mr. Emory has had a good
deal of experience in coyote running.
He caught one a few days ago.
Herman Marsters, one of tho most
prominent young men of Roseburg, ie
going to "batch" on the old ranch here
this winter. You ought to get a cook
beforo you come out here, Herman.
The recent rains have started the
plowing hero this week. Hoodoo.
Will Not Vaccinate.
Some time ago the Guard quoted the
stato law regarding compulsory vaccina
tion in the public schools.
The Eugene school board haa decided
it unnecessary to vaccinate the children,
and tho law will not be enforced in the
local schools, at least not this year.
The Roseburg school trustees did
not want to issue a vaccination order,
but Circuit Attorney Brown told the
members of the board that they were
subject to a fine if tho order was not
issued, as prayed for by Dr. DuGas.
There is a whole lot of rot about this
vaccination business and smallpox
scare and the Plaindealer "believes
that if smallpox Li scattered over
this town it is scattered by care
lessness, ignorance or purposely by
persons who should prevent it
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
Pleasant to Take.
Tho flnost quality of granulated loaf
sugar is used in the manufacture ot
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, and tho
roots need in its preparation give it a
flavor similar to maplo syrup, making it
quit pleasant to tnko. Mr. W. L. Rod
erick, of Poolesvillo, Rfd., in speaking of
this romedy Bays: "I havo used Cham
borlain's Cough Remedy with my chil-
dien for sovornl years anil can truthful
ly my it is tho best preparations of tho
kind I know of. Tho children like to
tnko it nnd it has no injurious after ef
fect. For salo by A. C. Mnrstora A Co
Tho Statu Circuit t-ourt of Multnomah
county has handed down n dwiaion to
the effect that during tho Governor's
absence from tho ntnto, thnt tlio Secre
tary of Stato is tho Acting Gove mor.
Are the Best
No waiting for Extras when plowing is good.
The best stocK of Plows and Repeirs in the Comhty.
The Store That
It doesn't require any considerable ex
pense to wear good clothes if you exercise
good judgment in selecting from thor
oughly reliable and correctly priced stocks
such as ours. The Fall and Winter dis
play is at it s best. Styles and materials
to please the most critical. Prices 25 per
cent less than you will pay at other stores.
We call particular attention to our line of
Oregon Cashmeres, Fancy Worsted, Fan
cy Cheviot and Thibet suites. All our
suits from $12.00 up have non-breakable
front. Hand padded Shoulders and Hand
Tailored Collars. All are Union Made
and marked at from $5 to $18
able line of the leading styles in all the
newest mixtures and plain materials,
$7.50 to $20.00.
everything that is good and that will turn
rain. $2.25 to 15.00.
Boj's' Suits, Boys' Overcoats and a com
plete stock of
General Merchandise.
Phone 721
Opera House, Monday, November 9th
Ball Case's flowerM Thy
hy Permission of Lieblcr A Co., New York.
Direction of GEO. L. BAKER
Cathuixe Cou.vriss as
Asa Lee Willard as
and a Specially Selected New York Comrjany
The play that has broken records
had such a whirlwind of success.
Prices: Lower Row, 75 ceats aad
Sheriff's Sale.
tor DougUi County,
Plaintiff. I
K. E.Siuiih, I
Vnllra li .1... v .. . .
execution andonlerol aale duly leuolcmtof
Oay of October, im, upon a Judnut nd d.
on the 11th day ot Octotwr. IMt. by foreclosure
niUUU. IQ RIMIXQ n&Qiel UtflCDl-
aot. an.l aalnt the herelualur mentioned
"?. V.c.rluA,VorU,uw fWKrlj tor the turn
of -U with luteretl thcreou at the rate ol
10 i-or crnt per anum from tho 12th day of
Attorney' fee with Interval thereon at the
of October. IWt, and the furOier sum of JU &
coat and diaburwmenta.
i.u7he."!U,K.l.Tlil oa SaUmUr. December
h, 19X1, at one o'clock p m.ot Mid day, at the
Court Uonso frontdoor. In Rou. ! OoukuS
hUhest bidder for cash lu hand, all the ritht
SftZtSW Wrhl,Ch ,he
on the 10th day ot January, uax or at n
il7il.,herl'V:cr .,n .or 10 lh0 'ollowlnr des
cribed premise, to wit:
" . f "-' "vj ii tc ai, in in oi 21
south, range wen of tho Willamette SleiU
Halt 111 ll.tlrlM f'nllnt a 7 . .
hcrediUiucnU 'and appurtcnaneva thereunto
Fj.7A'LL,h,"ulKlnSlu:,ln W attorney"
rri. . " uwnon at me, rate
i-aieu mm aw uy at November. 1903.
.. a .a. .. . ...
viv-k;- u
A mammoth dredger i9 Iwint. i.niit
(iranta Pass to work the crave! .1him!i.
U Foots Creek for gold.
Does The Basimess
Write for Prices and Samples
Glory Quale
John Storm
everywhere. No other mn.Wn nar has
Gallery, 51 ceils, Ck1ti S wife
! Referee Sale of Real Estate.
In the Circuit Coaft ol the eate ot Orep
lor DoutUi county
Caarln O While. Plaintiff
Charlea Stroof. Si Hanoi Stroox.!
nts lie. Leonard Strong and Ona
finlf. hla wlie. Edd Strocc and Mr
Edd tronr. hi wife, Florence Strocx
f ml!S?r.atd SlenSuojiir. hercuarO
lI.sle Ducaa nee jHronp and
k J Duncan, her huaband, Ueorce
!lronr. tins'. Fannie Kelly nee
tlro?.ana ""P Kelly, her hu-
band, JIartaretsironx. widow. Hor
aeebtninc.andSIra. Horace ctronr
his wife, Ueonce Strong So. 2 and
J ., Sconce etronc. hla wife,
kphriam Stroncand ilra. Kphrlam
sirouir. hU wife, Klla Stronc. alngk.
!JT fooc.alnnle. Joe llunduk
tlS11Wril,' Ko Browntnc
"rS'Uht, Walter Wrlsht. Klhel
rixht, Jeae Wrlcht and the etate
Land Board, Defendant.
To the aTe named Plaintiff and Deiand
anta: Notice Is hereby kItcd. that, in porsuance ot
an. order ot the above entitled Court made
and entered on the 17th day of October MOJ. la
the atari) entitled cause, whleh said order dl
..K-U Par-ot, referee appointed therein, to
sell the hereinafter described property at pub
lic aucUon to the hlcheat bidder for cash la
the manner required Jor tale ol real property
on execution, for the reason that Uw same
thereto he partitioned without creat damare
Therefore I, K. I- Parrot t. the duly appointed,
utialine. and acting referee herein, will, on
thethday ol December. ll, at the court
houe door In Roaeburff. Dou!as county. Ore
,? ln,? hour of id o'cloek a. ui. ot said day.
sell lor cash to the hUhrst bidder the following
described ral property, subject to a mortrsure
upon. tho Interest ol the plaintiff
n t he same. In the sum ol and imereat.
which Mid mortcKKo 1 owued by the State
Laud Hoard, to-wlt; the east hall ol the south-wt-al
quarter and wrat hail of the soutLeast
quarter ol section township VS, south of
range & wimt of Willamette Meridian, situated
In imjukIm county, me of Oregon, contain
inn ltM acres more or less.
oaru rvierrc will sell the said property anoto
described subject U said mortgaK? aioresald
v -".' rix-ti-wrriiM ui ,m.iu b sic lira i j
fjnIcouof thUBtiU and ivcondly ap-
mj iwwiw to uiu respective pru "
taelr j-roportluuaie saar u tn ihli rail hew
X U PAR ROTT. Referee,
Date ot oral publication Mo. J. 1V -