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About The Plaindealer. (Roseburg, Or.) 1870-190? | View Entire Issue (Dec. 24, 1903)
PnMlsbed Mondays and Tlinr-days.
PLAINDEALER PUBLISHING CO.
11. II. BHOOKKS, Editor.
MARY K. BROOKES, Proprietor
E itoredat tho Post Otfice in Roseburg,
O-o.. aB second class mail matter
Subscription f 2.00 per Year.
A Ivortisintr Rates on Application.
The Editor of tho Ti.ji1xdkii.sb has no lnten
tlon ot maklnc a false fdatcu-tent reflcvtln r upon
the life or character of any pen-on, officially or
otherwise and any statement publUhed In these
colums will be cheerfully corrected If errcncous
and brought to our attention by the aggrieved
party or parties. Our intentIoui that every
attlcle published of a personal or political
official nature shall be news matter of gem ra
interest and'for the welfare of the State at
DECEMBER 24, 1903.
CLOSE THE HONK-I-TONKS.
The Plaindealer has been asked
the meaning of the word "honk-i
tonk." The word is taken from the lan
guage of a tribe of Indians of Okla
homa and means degraded abandon
ment. It firstfeame into use at Fort
Elliott, near Mobeetie on the eastern
line of the Texas Panhandle,
near which is the Cheyenne Indian
reservation. From Fort Elliott
the word spreal over Oklaho
ma, Indian Territory, Texas and New
Mexico and wherever it is known the
general acceptation is: a place where
spirituous liquors are sold and
a gambling establish
ment is run and lot of females
who did not purchase enough mater
ial to make proper dresses so that j
they had to be cut both high and
low, ply their degraded business.
Now we do not know that there
are exactly the counterpart of such
establishments in Roseburg, but there
are far worse if the Plaindealer's
authority is correct; and that authori
ty says, that there are saloons in
Roseburg where gambling is carried
on day in and day out, night in and
night out and where girls and women
congregate at night with all the
abandonment of a Parisian dive in the
Italian quarters. Be this as it may,
we know enough to state that some sa
loons are withering blights upon the
city at large and should be compelled
to close up everything not contem
plated by law.
There is a house of prostitution be
ing started in the very heart of Rose
burg which will be a regular den of
iniquity. From telephone messages
received in Roseburg between parties
interested, the Plaindealer is able
to state, that a Roseburg man has
been in Portland this week to bring a
flock of lewd women to the city. On
"Wednesday morning in talking over
the matter with a saloon keeper in
ouroffice, we were told that he had
leased the rooms over the Office sa
loon to a Mrs. Kate Clark to run a
respectable lodging house.(?) Who in
Roseburg does not know this woman
. - . .
um UCI lepuuiiiuu; lie sxim, auu w e
have the statement signed by him, ;
that for months past he had rented :
the rooms to various parties and with
the exception of three persons none !
had paid rent; and that they had i
turned the building into a regular
"dog house" and at night in the rooms,
men consorted with other men's
wives and daughters. In conversation
he stated that if he told all that he
knew about matters there would be a
lot of shooting and a large number of
divorce cases and Roseburg would be
torn wide open. He gave names that
surprised us somewhat, but we have
been around the world a little and
know something of human nature and
while we are- no saint, but about as
tough a piece of rawhide a coyote
ever chewed on, we can truly state
that the notoriety Roseburg has re
ceived for being a wide open town
keeps away scores of good men from
locating, and as men with business
sense and enterprise, the men who
own vast property interests in Rose
burg are a set of "tu fer a nickle"
fools. They want all they can make
out of their .property and will back
up and countenance a state of public
immorality that would make hell it
self vomit in their desire to grasp
more gold when by having a town
renowned for right living and a high
state of civilization and public and
private morality their property would
be worth three time3 as much as it i3
at the present time. The fathers and
mothers who are raising families in
Roseburg have something to demand,
and that is, that the laws against sa
loons running wide open on Sunday,
against saloons running gambling
hells, against saloons running broth
els, and against places of prostitu
tion and that all be closed andjkept
closed by law.
The Plaindealer can produce the
evidence that city officials are stand
ing in with and protecting crime in
Roseburg. It can prove a state of de
moralization, that is appaling and it is
high time that our citizens awoke and
demanded that the Circuit court by
its grand jury and under charge of
the Circuit Judge went to the bottom
of the rotteness and the court should
see to it that no man sympathizing
with crime is on the grand jury.
Let the watchword of every self re
specting, citizen of Roseburg be:
"Close the sinks of iniquity," and
keep them closed.
If the courts want to suppress the
demoralization and iniquity in Rose
burg, the matter can be done and if
the oflicers will not do their sworn
duty it is time that others be elected
to tho positions they occupy, but do
not fill. Now we do not know that
there must be some adequate relief
for the terrible evil cursing Roseburg
and Douglas county at large.
The Pendleton Tribune, Republican,
saya editorially: J.TIenry Booth, the
rejected applicant for land office
honors and perquisities at Roseburg,
has been thought unfit because of
his connection with the Booth-Kelly
Lumber Company. Quite a natural
conclusion can be drawn by the sec
retary of the interior since this big
lumber company has acquired much
timber and its appetite has been
whetted by former acquisitions for
more. The Booths are considered
honorable men, but the baccilli for
land grabbing in Oregon has become
imbedded in the system of so many
of the citizens of the state, that no
risk can be taken.
Initiative and Referendum Valid.
bALKM, (Jr., Dec. -1. lne Supreme
Court today handed down its opinion in
the case of Kadderly vs. Portland, in
which the validity of the initiative and
referendum amendment to the constitu
tion was involved, continuing the deci
sion of the lower court and holding in
substance that the amendment to the
constitution was legally proposed and
properly adopted, and that it is the
province of the Legislature, and not of
the court, to declare an emergency.
This suit originated in the Circuit
Court for Multnomah County, and was
instituted by the plaintiffs to enjoin the
authorities of the city of Portland from
collecting the extieiifces of certain street
improvements, which were assessed to .
the abutting property-owners, under the
provisions of the new charter of the city j
of Portland, upon the ground that the
Legislature ha t no power to declare an
emergency in the case of the Portland
charter in that it was contrary to the
provisions of that clause of the initiative
and referendum amendment to the con
stitution of Oregon, which provides that
no emergency shall be declared unless
public peace, health and safety is in
volved. When the initiative and referendum
amendment was passed by the Legisla
ture in 1S99, there were four other
proposed amendments pending, and the
constitution of the State of Oregon pro
vides, while one, or more, amend
ment is waiting the action of the Leg
islature or of the people, that no amend
ments thereto shall be proposed ; there
fore the validity of the initiative and
referendum amendment was questioned.
Secretary Hitchcock Revokes Ruling.
A telegraphic dispatch of Tuesday's
date from Washington says :
The Secretary of the Interior has re
voked the order under which final act
ion on entrances under the timber and
stone act were suspended and all such
entries, aggregating a large number,
will now be acted upon in the regular
order by the General Land Office.
The order involves several hundred
tilUUCUUU VI pUUtld UVSJirilLl 111 till. I
lion ae i-tr-I nnika fif rulKll.t iliuiimn n t kk I
w .... ... . .
held up because of the big frauds por-
petrated on the Government under the
timber and stone act. The suspension
which has been in force manv months
has served a good purpose, and in the
view of the Interior Department has
been the means of protecting a d pre
venting many fraudulent entries
A rigid scrutiny of all entrie? under
the act will be continued, but tl.c revo
cation of the suspension order will have
the effect of allowing all valid entries to
be patented. This indicates that the
Government believes that the backbone
of the alleged ring that has been simu
lating in and taking unlawful means of
acquiring lands under this act has been
The prominent democrats of the coun
try will on Monday, January 4, !P04, at
a public banquet in New York City
sound their campaign bazoo for national
honors. It seems to be an anti-Bryan
affair. A dispatch says:
"For several days the members of the
committee which has for its chairman
W. Bourke Cockran, have been com
municating with Democrats of promi
nence in National affairs, and it has
been ascertained that the men to whom
invitations are being sent and from ac
ceptances are practicallyassu cd, include
Chief Judge Parker, of the State Court
of appeals; Senator A. P. Gorman, ex
United States Senator David B Hill,
Congressman John Sharp W;l'ums,
leader of the party in the House of rep
resentatives; William C. Whitm-y and
others. The committee in charge of ar
rangementH for the dinner include Aug
ust Belmont, ex-Secretary of tho Treas
ury John G. Carlisle, John D. Crim
mins, Ashley D. Fitch, Hugh J. Grant
and J. Edward Simmons.
Cranbsrries are Most Profit bis.
The telegram of Portland says ; Cran.
berry culture in Oregon has a promising
future, it would seem, from a late bulle
tin issued by the United States Depart
ment of Agriculture. This bulletin was
prepared by L. C. Corbett, and in a
table he has prepared to illustrate the
average yield of the berry in the various
states, Oregon stands at the head. The
average yield throughout the coun
try is about 50 bushels per acr.-, but
Oregon is credited with an average of
119 bushels per acre. MassachusettB
comes next with an average of 117
bushels. No other state reaches tho
It is the opinion of a Portland ma t
who understands the cultivation of cran
berries that there are flattering oppor
tunities for thei' production in the Wil
The bulletin ismuM by the Govern
ment, he says, while valuable for hiKtrue.
tvon is not complete. It doea ni tiedil
any ptaee in Oregon except Southwest
ern Oregon wiih urowinj: cranberries,
while there tire many other place where
there are rai.-od with almost u,ual mic
eess. Idaho doe not conns in for any
credit, all houh it lias mhho locali'ie.
I'or many ears thepiiio ! cranber
ries has "radunllv risen. In New York
maikctsin April, W.) they wore tpt del
at from $3 SO to $4 iter barrel, while ut
ihoMimo place they were quoted last
January for $10 to if 12 a barrel.
There are three titishrU to it barrel,
thus tho average par Hcru iuld in Ore
gon is almost 40 bnrrils, which t M0
would mao tho iac-mic amount toidioiit
$100 per acre It is believed they are
far more profitable th:m rtrawbtttrios
under ordinary conditions. Cranberries
are grown in very wets-round, i He plants
being submerged during the early part
of the spring. Their planting atid cul
tivation are very simple. Their keeping
qualities are gid am' they can Ik ship
ped from one part of the country t the
other with but little dniiuer of los.
Portland merchants aro i (impelled lo
thip in their cranberries lo a larye ex
tent, and as California due" i.ot yield
lhein any considerable amount there is
h go m) market heio that cannot easily
be eouce-tod by an over-supply. Even
at a yield of 50 bushels per acre, it in as
sorted by those who know, cranberries
are exceedingly profitable, and why they
have not had more attention paid to
them in the Willamette Valley is a mat
ter for speculation.
Information is desired by the under
signed of .li hn J. Vliek, dead or alive,"
who disappeared from his train while
en-route to tho Union Siovk Yards,
somewhere between the C B. it R. cross
ing and the Union Stock Yards olition,
.Monday, November 23, lifc'S, between
the hours of one ami three a. m.
Dksv-hiitio.v: Height, 5 ft. 7 in.
Weight, ItiS lbs Age, 33 vears. Hair
dark, purled on right skle. Eyes dark, j
Medium weight, dark sandy mustache '
rir,r front teeth ihvavoil. Lo.vtr
crowded together. Slight!
f scalp, sear from steam '
j,. on t;,jtf l
mirn on hip. SlL-ht scars on right ear.
car on fronl &f nLVk, right skle. Scar
on back of neek, right side. Scar on
right thumb nail from stropping razor.
Left handed. Stub toe nail on second
toe of left foot. At time of disapjtear
ance wore a heavy cloth winter rap, dark
color ; heavy weight, dark colored suck
coat ; dark colored vest and pants ; laced
shoes; turn down celluloid collar; blue
It's a great word, isn't
all it means a good deal.
In sickness yon should
only upon the skill of your
the druggist to compound your medicine with accuracy.
Every Doctor in Roseburg has inspected our labora-
tor3 and approved our facilities
We would like to have
RELIANCE PACKAGES in
doctor prescribes for any one
and white striped neck tie; faded bluej
soft shirt with red stripe; flesh colored
heavy weight cotton fleece-lined under
shirt ; blue colored heavy weight fleece
lined draweis; home knit heavy weight
gray colored socks. Address all com
munications to W. F. RILEY,
50 Kinzie St., Chicago, III.
Special Agent C. & X. W. Ry.
The Fall colonist rates of the South
ern Pacific have brought nearly 40,''00
homeseekers into the state during the
three months since they went into ef
fect, saya a San Francisco news reiwrt.
It is President Harriman's iolicy t as
sist in the development of the country
through wli ith his lines pass, and the
low rates established Bzmi-aunually
from Eastern points to California are
for the purpose of inducing colonists to
come here and settle. Tliere is small
profit in the tariff in itself, but the re
turns are brought by the development
of unsettled sections of the state, which
means business for the railroad.
The low rate schedule which was in
augurated last Spring proved successful
and brought nearly 50,000 clonist. into
the state. The same rat-s weie re
sumed on September 10, and tho report
received last Saturday show that 30,452
people had taken advantage of them up
to December 10. The travel is heavier
than was anticipated, as the early
Spring is generally the time the farmers
of the East and Middle West are moved
lo come to the Pacific Coast. Tho Fall
dates, however, proved alluring, and the
overcrowded East poured nearly 40,000
homeseekers into the broad, unsettled
lands of the West. They came into the
state on an average of 380 a day, on the
days the colonist trains arrived.
The Southern Pacific passenger de
partment has completed a table of sta
tistics, showing the number of colonists
who journeyed over the different routes
and tho average per day.
'I he Ogden route was tho favored one.
A total of 22,115 colonists traveled west
over it, and the average per day on tho
days tho homeseekers' rates obtained
was 200 people. A total of 12,185 colo
nhtM came by way of El Paso, most of
them from the Middle Southern states
There was also some travel from Port
land and Los Angeles, which amounted
to 1079 homeseekers.
Many of those who camo bv way of
Portland wore travelers from Canada
and Xorthern K)inte, who took advan
tage of tho low rates on the Canadian
Pacific. That road recently agreed to
establish the same toloniat rates that
other Western roads had agreed upon to
induce settk-rs to travel west.
Kla a 111 rtvarri55v DCS ?lUy co. -era jt-i r
;r UMCi ion - jRMJiai Usui!
THE STATE LHUISLATURE.
Tho Legislature has done good
work and the following bills aro made
Tax Phelps law is repealed; the
old law, with minor changes, is re-enacted;
the $o00 exemption from tax
es is restored; difficulty as to Record
er's fees is removed.
Criminal Law relating to poni
tentiary executions is amended so
that crimes committed prior to the
tnking effect of tho now law shall be
punished according to the law then
Charters Bills passed in both
houses for Adams, Cold Ray, Beaver
Hill, North Bend, Marshficld, Leban
on, Cottage Grove, Athena, Lostine
and Dalles City.
GAME Prohibition of the killing of
elk prior to September 1, 1907.
Lewis and Clark Fair Joint
memorial adopted urging Congress to
grant the appropriation asked for.
In the House on Wednesday a bill
was passed to make gambling a fel
ony. It will be likely killed by the
senate. Tho bill is a copy of the
Washington law. The House also
passed a canal bill. The senate may
kill the bill.
It is expected that the Legislature
will adjourn today.
The Legislature adjourned early
this morning and ended up the busi
ness. TO RESORT TO WAR.
England has decided to make com
mon cause with Japan against Russia
in Manchuria and Russia will now
have completely back down, or the
new or it be th;3 vear wiU
. . .
1 iti t nA.-'? rhr sni m Anuim at-, f nt n
strutJSle between the Lion and the
Bear, the like of which has never
been known. We hope for humanity's
sake the impending calamity can be
Free Masons Attention
The Plaindealer is requested to
announce that our Grand Master Swill
it? If it means auvthinir at
be able to place reliance not
doctor but upon the ability of
for filling his prescriptions.
a chance to place one of our
vour home the next time the
in your family.
be present it the public nstallation
of officers on Saturday night, Dec. 2G,
and will deliver an address. Al
members of Iaurel Lodge are urgent
ly requested to attend and visiting
brethren are most cordially invited.
The lodge will open on the M. M. de
gree promptly at o'clock. After
the installation and other ceremonies
there will be held a social reunion of
Masons and their wives and daughters,
members of the Eastern Star and
their invited guests and the best girl
of any Mason who happens to be en
joying single blessedness and want to
introduce her into the "circle of Ma
sonic social intercourse.
The statement has just been made
that the transport steamer Sherman,
with over 1,000 passengers aboard,
was nearly wrecked by Fred W,
Jones, the second officer, who at
tempted to run her on the rocks of
Wakes Island. It seems that he was
insane while in charge. The captain
happened to go on the bridge in tho
nicK ot time to save tho ship from
total destruction. Afterwards the
second officer attempted to jump
overboard several times.
In Chicago on Tuesday U. S. reve
nue officers raided a school where a
large number of men were learning
how to make imitation whiskey. Tho
officers declare it to bo moonshime
whiskey and arrested six professors
for running an illicit distillery.
Our attention has been called to
tho fact that the County Health offi
cer uses special rubber apparel when
ho goesto investigate small pox
scares and that it is fumigated every
time he uses it.
The Republican caucus of tho House
and Senate agreed to adjourn on
Wednesday, but we aro afraid that
it was only talk.
At tho uniiu.il meeting of Laurol
lodge No. 13, Ancient Free and Accept
ed Masons last evening tho following of
ficer." were elected : J T Bridges, W M ;
W W Thackerah Senior Warden ; S F
Cawltltld, Ju jior Var.!o:i ; A Sa zn. n,
Tre.s; N T.leweti, Sec; O I' Cosh, w,
RECTOR OF Sf LUKE'S.
Asliburnhmi, Ontario, Testifies to the
Hood Qualities ot Chamberlain's
AsiuiuitN'li am. Out., April 18, 11) '3: I
think it is mile right that I hlu nld tell
jonwhata wondirful effect Chamber.
Iain's t ough Remedy ha produced Tho
day Mom Easter I wax h i digressed
with a cold and cough that I did not
think to bo able to take any dutii-n the
next day, aa my voice was almost choked
by the cough. Tho same day I rpceived
an ordrr from you for a bottle of your
Caigh Remedy. I at once procured a
sample bottle, and took about three
doses of tho medicine. To my great re
lief tho cough and cold hud completely
disapjieared and I was able to preach
thrro timcH Kas.ter day. know that
this rapid and ellYotive cure was duo to
your cough remedy. I make thin testi
monial without solicitation, leing thank
ful to have found such n G mIsoiuI reme
dy. Respectfully yours,
E. A. LANG FK LOT, M. A.,
Rector of St. Luke's Church.
To Chamlerlaiu Medicine Co.
This remedy is for sale by A. C. Mar
era A Co.
Resolution of Condolence.
To the officers and memi.ers of Rose
burg Inlge, No. 320, of the Benevolent
and Protective Order ol Elks:
Our Brother, William C Hildebrand,
Jr., is no more.
J.'etolced, That, in tho death of
Brother Hildebrand, Roaaburg llge,
No 320, B. A P. O. of Elks, has suffered
a serious and irredeemable loss.
Itttolrtd, That our heartfelt sympa
thies are herewith extended to the fami
ly of our late brother in their hour of
sorrow. Mav they bo consoled in the
thought that the life that has depaitcd,
has left its impression upon those in the
circle o! hi.i brothers and acquaintances
wun wnom mere win aiwny re mum a
Vttulttd, That we realize that a true
and good brother has fallen. But how
consoling the divine assurance that,
that wtiich we call death, only opens to
the freed spirit of the just and the good,
the highway to life immortal. Fruits
fall to the earth and decay ; but never a
fruit that did not leave its seed, and
never a life that did not leave its exam
lltitilttd, That an engrossed copy of
these resolutions be given to the rela
lives of our deceased brother, and a
copy be furnished to the city papers for
publication and that they be spread up
on the records of Roseburg Lodge, No,
120, B. A P. O. of Elks.
Jon.v T. Ixi.no.
J. W. Hamilton,
W. H. J aviso,
Out West (or 1OO4.
The publishers of "Out West" pub
lished in Los Angeles, Cal., announce
that it will be as beautifully illustrated i
and filled with ai entertaining a variety 1
of history, description, story, ycre and j
editorial comment upon life and liters ;
Special featnrea announced for the
year 1S04 are a primary course in Span
ish which, it is promised, will be the
most complete and satisfactory elemen
tary course of the kind ever published;
the very valuable and "inten-st'ng remir
niscences of Gen. John Bidwell, cover
ing his life in California Ixnween 1S40
and 1S50, and a translation of a remark
able trvatise on mining printed in 1561.
This will be profusely illustrated with
reproductions from the splendid en
gravings included in the original treatise
and will idiow that with tho possible
exception of cyaniding and a few other
recent refinements in 1 hemical process,
the miners of that date were familiar
with and used snbtantially every meth
od of mining and reduction of ore now
Altogether tho subscriber to "Out
West" for 1901 will get unusually large
returns for his two dollars.
Head About to Burst From Severe
"I had a severe bilious attack and felt
like my head was about to burst when I
got hold of a free sample of Chamber
lain's Stomach and Liver Tablets. I
took a doso of them afler supper and
the next day felt like a new man and
have been feeling happy ever since,"
says Mr. J. W. Smith of Julifi, Texas.
For biliousness, stomach troubles and
constipation these Tablets have no
equal. Price 25 cents. For sale bv A.
C. Maraters & Co.
Is not a popular occupation. Most
women shrink front the sight of a snake
and would faint at the touch of one.
Bnt these same women run greater risks
than the snake channer. How many
women allow ttis
case to fasten on
them and slowly
to crush out their
eases should never
be allowed to un
down pains, in
at ion, backache,
ousness, and other
ments, curable by
promptly and per
by the use of Dr.
Prescription. 1 1
women strong and
sick women well.
"1 deem It ray duty to express my deep, heirV
felt gratitude to you for having been the mean
under providence of restoring me to health."
writes Mrs. Oscar Drown, of Oxford, Granville
Co., N. C " For two years I sufTered with femal
weakness, headache, neuralgia In radons part
of the system, and alter using four bottles ol
Dr. Pierce's favorite Prescription, three of his
'Golden Medical Discovery, one vial of Tleas
ant Pellets,' also 'Lotion Tablets,' nnd one box
of 'AntlsepUc and Healing Suppositories,' I
If you ore led to the purchase of
"Favorite Prescription" because of its
remarkable cures of other women, do not
accept a substitute.
The People's Common Sense Medical
Adviser, a book containing 100S pages, is
given away. Send ai one-cent stamps
the expense of mailing only, for the book
in paper coverst or 31 stamps for the
volume Iound 111 cloth. Address Or.
R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
aLrrMNS-SEMLBUI:DG NUiM tAL.
The wedding of Mias llerllm Si hlbrede
t Frederick K. Genius l td: pht c : t
inn hi'im- of llu; bride' pniculp, Hon.
iid Mrs U. A Si-hlhred.'. yeclerday id-
terniHin at li::'.0 oVl.ck. About seventy.
guesls wre pn-Hent. '
Tin itilcti'ir if I Ik; ioi 11 o- u.-r-;
elaborati-ly urraiib'til hihI ! eo'ii'i-.l wi'h 1
carnations, wild frun, mistletoe mid j
Tho bridal conpbi (stool l'ent 1 ti
boanti til canopy of Hiiilux and ribbon!
and woro iiuitud in nmrri.igo by Key J
H. Loter, of the Christian church. A 1
the eoiirlucloit of tho wedding eeiemon
nnd tendering of coiigraiulallonfi, Mr.
and Mrs Gettins and thoguebts repaired
to an elaborate liiui hcou.
The bride was al tired in while Cn t,e 1
de Paris over taffi ta, and trimmed wi h !
cluny, and carried a bouquet of carna
Tho bridesmaids were Miss Add e
Sacrey and M'cs Wiltha Ueed, and tin- ,
maid of honor, Isn - mm 1 siv-iill W- ,
he brlde'H sinli-r, :il were dressed n I
white and carried white c-rnatioiis.
The groom wore black and a white
carnation adorned the lapel of his coat.
Lhas. T. Curry acted as beM man.
Mist-es Leone Cohow and Dorothea
Abraham acted as flower girls ami Miss
Thelma Alley and Master Kelson Sweit
zer as ring beari'M.
gThe wedding inarch from Mendelsohn
was rendered bv Mim Mabel Van Buren
Misses Velle Barker, Gertrude Rast
and Kate Fullerlon Hoisted in receivng i
Mr. Gettins is a popular young m?n j
of thii city, having gained many friend-
in his few years refidouce here. He j
came.here in company with F. J. Make-
ly irom toieiio, uino. At p-tent
Mr. Gettins is associated wHi Mr
Blakely in the Oregon B om and Tim
ber Company. He is an exemplary
young man and has hown good busi
ness anility in all hi-i undertakings.
The bride is one of ItM;burg's moM
popular young ladies. A large crowd of
friends collectrd at the Ha' ion to i-ee
the happy couple off and to phoner rice
on them and give their best wishes.
They left on last evening's local for
San Francisco, where they will sjeiiil
their honeymoon, after which they will
be at home to their friends in this city
where they will make their future resi
dence. Be Quick.
Xot a minute should be lost when a
child showi symptoms of croup. Cham
berlain's Cough Kemedy given as soon
as the child becomes hoar.-c, or even af
ter the croupy cough apputrs, will pre
vent the attack. It never fails, : nd is
pleasant and safe to'take For sale by
A C. MaretersA Co.
CUngcnpeil, the Jeweler.
W. E. Clini:enpeel, the jeweler, en
graver and optician, h.s in his show
window one of the swellest displays of
Christmas jewelry ever shown in the
He is showing a fine line of rings.
watches, brooches, pins and charms of
the best makes and latest styles For
jewelry work, watchmaking, repairing
and engraving, his work i unexcelled.
Have your name or your initials, or that
of your friend, put 00 the present yon
are going to give. CI ingeni -eel's engrav
ing is attractive and up to date, ami y.-u
have various designs to select from ami
can know that it will be dune a." you
wish it. 12 10-tf
Deafness Cannot B? Cured
"I'l'Hwstroiia nicy raio
reach tf-e UextxiHil portion of t lie car.
There is only one way to cure deafness,
and that is by constittitionxl remedies.
Doafne?s i? raued by an inflamed con
dition of the mucous lining of the Eus
tachian Tube. When thi tnle is in
flamed you have a rumbling Knnd or
imjierfect hearins, and when it is entire
ly closed, deafties is the result, nnd an
less the infiatn.ition can be taken out
and tliisj tube, restored to its normal con
dition, hearing will be destroyed for
ever; nine cases out of ten are caused
by Catarrh, uhich is nothing but an in
flamed condition of the mucous services.
We will pive One Hundred Doilors for
any case of Deafness (caused by catarrh)
that cannot he cured by Hall's Catarrh
Cure. Send for circulars, free.
F. J. CHENEY vt CO., Toledo, 0.
Sold by Druggists, 73c.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
Notice for Publication.
UNITED STATES I.KND OFFICE.
RotvburK Ore. , Svjit lis 'SOS
oilreu r.cre y clven ltt Jn compliance
with the prnvlM. n of the of rncr ot
June s, iRs. entitled "An net for the 51 of
tlml-cr Um! in the Stntrs-f rtlt'ornla,Oreon
KrTa.U .ami a-Mnvtin Terr! iorr," uextend
oltoatl lh public Und utes by" act of Augiut
o! Rio-clmrs. enuniT of Dxuc'ik. raslM tUr
aii-l in thl office lit furorn statement No UO),
nr me imrr.nne 01 ine u;; 01 i-cc .1 in tp .M
X MJU'li ratxe N'o. S ct
tsA will of ler proof hi thuvr that the land knight
l more valuable for It timber or stone than
for agricultural purpose, and to establish his
claim before tho Register and Kecelrer ot this
nlllca of KoMburj.Ortton.
on Tuesday, the 21rd day of Fehrua-y. 1S01.
Honamciiu witmnses; W. H . Mc'roswii J.
W, Gardner. John It Kcra a.nl John Henderoou,
all of Roi burs Ore..
Any and all person rlalmtnx adversely the
above dc rlbcd la- d arc requested to file their
claim In this ofSce on orboloro ald ZirA day of
rcoiuary, mi. j. i. mwix.l-?,
1 7 p KcnUler.
Notice of Final Settlement.
Notice I hereby siren that the und-ratcac
rdmlnlslrator of the state of Thomas Dtircat,
deceaed, h filed his final m count In
ciw trim iou county cterK m uouKtcounry
Oregon, and that Monday l e II day ot Janua .
ry, l'JOl, at 10o,olnck. a, m has lcn set by the
Hon M li Thompson, county JinVt) ol .d
county, for he irl.p objections. If any, to sld
final account, ant for the final settlement of
the same First pub tmtlon of this notice, be
ing tl c 10 day 1 1 IUccmbcr. 19iS.
E. K. ilson
Administrator of Ihe estato of Thorn' Dun
e ath, Ccbm dlOp
Notice for Publication.
UNITED STATES UN II OaFlCE.
KocburK. Ore , June , vm.
Notice 1 hereby ctren that in compliance
with the provisions of the act of Congress of
June i, 18.. entitled "An act for the sale of
Umber tanas In the b'latcaof L'altfornla.OreKon
Nerada.and Washington Territory," asoitond
d to all the public land states by act ol August
of Prk R'vcr, county of Walsh, state o"
North Dakota, ha this day filed In Ihl office
his tw.rn statement No. 5WJ. for tho pur
chase ot the lota land 2,8$ NU of section.
No. i, township as, south of ranee 8 west
and will oiler proof to show that the land sought
Is more valuable for It timber or stone than
for agricultural purpot:, and to establish his
claim before the Register and KecelTer of this
otfice of Roseburg, Oregou.
on Wednesday, tho 1Mb, day of Novmber, 19 S.
He n imcs s wltncowt: tlrynlolf I'rtun.of Mil
ti.n. North Dakota, Aichlhalil E. Wadge, of
Wlr, Ntirth Dakota, Kasmu M. SUme, ot
Aleiaudrlx. Minn, O. K 1 f tlui'. ol Hark
River North Dakota.
An and ll ivr-o a claim n,r adversely the
alxnc ilecrttet Ih''h mu r"urMrd m tile
Ihelr clalmi In IhmiilUv on .r botoro said 1Mb
taj ol v. tail.
J. T 111. D ES,
Does Away with the Chopping
Knife and Bowl Altogether.
Churchill & Woolley,
Roseburg - - - Ore
FISHER & BELLOWS COMPANY
It docsu't reqviire any considerable ex
pense to wear good clothes if 'ou exercise
good judgment in selecting from thor
oughly reliable and correctly priced stocks
such as ours. The Fall nud 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 particu'ar 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
aud marked at from $5 TO $18
MEWS' OVERCOATS. A remark
able line of the la ding st3les in all the
newest mixtures and pJain materials,
$7.50 to $20.00.
MEN'S RAIN GOATS. We have
everything that good and that w 11 turn
rain. $2.25 to 15.00.
Boys' Suits, B 3V Overcoats and
plete st'ick of
: IN THE "IR
T 11VRT Of T it K TTi,
OF t,E,OX KJ
III . , .
Daii-t Pfsbup. I tm 'ant
T- Uarl B J.op,
lb above raml dehod
brebyreiurltaa:.rats-1 . Use roaa
rllt SV-l aswism on 1st ike r.TY entiiled
I y.i fall I.. s,ror an er. iW aa( itsn-
ih iJamtis will r-Jr t.s lb eoaKt tor Usv
relief dtMn4ed In i-Uiait- coaasOai. !-
".r. der el 4lo urtoa ol Use a-H-
tr.ct mid at C lem. tateTrS
SierB in the state Wolnirt- n th iMh
oftbe. lH.rebl!d. Use iw.oe
. . - - .w 1 wit: u niMimi
face, to-wlt: ll.i.ry sIksp. Helte Hkbos .ad
Carl Hihp. tosc-hrr nilit Use Com and d-
wpeBh aitoi mi. salt, im lor stvk -
as t the our: msr sen eqatuble.
This somrann-t ( -nhtih -d trader f t
Una J. W iUmilt n. ju.twe o.' 'the bve e -
t.Uedpurt. rade and enlervd on Use t day. .
Dcber ZSSM. in and by whs. b order it is
bnf2rltel that IhU isnaist .i1i K. mk
.shed in the. fni.vDr.AtEi . -.B.er w,
5neral rlrruwtlon p hiisbed in Dcl7cmisi-
ty stite o Oregon, once week for six'eoss
CiliTe weVs. l-es-ihtni: with 'kaixlt. ibelrd
day of IXeember. 19 , ia-1 eadit. wtdt Tbssn -
. - ! use sirs.
ember 3rd. bos
W W. CARDWKLU
Attorney for FtatntlC
t js-jii jt- mtcritK ur
Oregon For. Douglas Cou.vrr.
Plaintiff, j Ntvliwby t.Wk - H -
Georce . beiver, m s i tae uiua,4 Drfetsd.
Defendant. J llaHtl.!!LJKmam,WTmtmaw
an rareris-t ssso-tisced ntupcni' ser Use mu
To l.eorvie W. -?eiver the above named ?iaW! "h t,.r.M tbetvmtat itenteot
defendant. rJ? .EV."!? iro.m u '
In the name of the state of Orepm. 'n .f lOT
ou are reiuired toapHmruid auswer fSr,.!!. ' f,1 ,:,, tri -t ".a Jay.at
the complaints tiled aeainst yWI i., tin ' lnl ?ZSlTtTdlhari:
above entitled suit and court on or h liSttZPE F?
fore tho lSih day January. 1901. ami i
you failato a ppeji rand answer said csm
tor a decree disso'vuii: the iiiarrinH
coniracr, now esislnii; between the olain-
tilt and defendant.
1 ins summon is
tmblihed hr nnlnr
of the Hon. J. W. Hamilton, unit:? of
which order is datwl Nnvtunler
.1 till iI.m I ... r I.KV..JI 1 - - - .1
...... ,u in mo jam ortler
lor puoncat ion of this summons is once
a week for six consecutive weeks preoed -
inR the ISth day of January, 1VHH. and
nlaint eninsl. vnn ns lir..l,t. m...:..! t
ami within the said time, ivlaitit iff will All that num
amjly to tho court for the rviief demand-' tSTJX!?t
111 lies I.UUIIII1II1I1. IIS-W1L- ' SOUt' un
Adraininstrators Notice of final &m?Mj&mtg3
1 OF OUEgSnTi- K-X WSft
Vb 01lh(.lO, l AD JrOH DOUG-
In tho matter of estato of P,
v... :....: i i : .1 .
.; Kei. uiar. me tinner-
stt-neil administrator of t he above named
V91IUU una iiicii in mu aiKivo ivinrt inoi
account in final settlement of said es
tate, and the judge of said court by or
der duly inndo and untured nf
therein, has fixed Monday, the -1th day
of January, 11K)I, at 2 o'cloi-k p. ni. o
ani nay lor nenring onji'ctiun. if any, lo
said final uccount anil tho settlement of
Dated tho 20th day of November 190S
It! F. NICHOLS.
E. G.. llalon, the p'mi! wrmlen who
reaiiintl n veral ii 'it ths w ! been
re-aj .ir.td to his old po-.u-...
"Does The Business
for Prices and Samples
No' ice of Final Accouut.
" lmtv t. .Hirt th f
. - . w
n 'he tomter -i tl. t-ri f i
M-..i: . ... . - L
. ' -'.i!jrun Ititfi.M-n. Wr..,L f
Notkr ic hen-bT -trej that Uhs smsJ
ievuu.r t-l ire above etsttClnl
I11- UVtl hts Ona! account. M et-
, tU-mrnt tr-rrwj antLttSf OMirl hv riw
Jnir m-j, "TlTr V er
i , - "f t-s ef retort! n tiie
Jornl thfrttrf, h hsM otssiav the
tt t'i"?! ' l 'l""
lor ij,na-- ojctiows if
" fbwcw lst to Said fJi,sU ceOii-t. assd
Mir niuesneuria vikt t.ia
" 1 . " J1J UX ItKM tUr
DaM tlUi Mkh dar of Xov-.l.r
om r ,v . OTe,H-r
"T' If HBalsiBS,
risectator of tbeeiat of WasMatcn
Hcbs. Wsssa "
: - '
la Use Cireall Cmorc ml .
. I ZZlSmlT' " for
: . . . .
.w.-e is aen-br nte. ts.r s. Hno.
! iirl? " o s.riW tnly 1mi eat s.
Tl -:".T,rrw oc a tu Uaseet assd
v exssso. B ee ui
1 ,Vfj ' ksci he .aat OelewfarVtW
i jsoirx "? Tfr J"" J l AprH.
I resaiss. lo-U:
ot the Bontieat qHartr ot
rtr ot sectins "X deentl as
mnenrits 11 a i is.
. quatercf wiioa n. ju . i.t.. ust.
1 . Ti-t Vr 1 J "l Twitas earner ot
I li line . jibi. iTJ", n ,
Ro-ebursrsip De r C.-vek. thanM ..r...ii .?Jrl
. . . . w
; ntar f Svin7... . V lu u
lo V --- -"s acrei more or
' ifr o ot the northwest qnartcr ol
rvad to a
l,i . . . . " :VXUIWII HIU FC
, tt..n a. thence U'h 5on sat I ltn to the evil-
lwl.iJ,i.n?iho.,u lw t' Uons t
tfte I Uce ,d U KlnnliK.oouiainiusJO acre morn
Urw'la ii.e utalninf rii acres
Als. the MHttheast quarter ol the noriheast
Djt jjj acres more or
itZLShvt tu",lr'1' -wen"-. con
iai. iuk KM aer a tMrv .r 1 s
I irer ami tBexutthuesr
. r, . .; .7i" wl tu'ortK the northwest
-e-t. lUarlw ,, amiCn olxi
" n-ttrui seottou wouining ia
Ihetiasi hll I.I ISOUU nl.
C"i Utn nr 1 0 , r -,. . t.. r" "
Ail ol il.e aUve :ec itd la
C aUv cno ik.il l,n.l tul.. 1.
!? Sft.tlllK I.U.. . . -. lull . ...
Mertdtau, and eonta nlti. Ii ih...r....i.n
-re?on along s.kI llu to the suttiett oorsser ol t
1 . siM section t thuw w . .1 u k .: .
' ' "r VI -II S-CIlvll Ummi ulh
aores nre. leSs r!ebt vxiitt the tee
tnt. hereditatnenu an I apurlenances
,ikI istllappiv the ps ti,M Ie. flist
.d ,1?,.7,V." Wv " dlslmr-ements
JS?LSIL',U1. wth lute-est thereon .1
me mteoi per teut ir aniraiM iniet the 9th
th. r. pay . rvr ... ke r krk .m thvt eurt. M
dVT "! B M
. ? ' !. .mH inn me to soil
Her iMKlwt by U.
. L A'Ro'T.
, -e ff i.f lowif n.unj...t.k,oB.
Iil .trn..i . . iH'i.