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About The Plaindealer. (Roseburg, Or.) 1870-190? | View Entire Issue (Jan. 21, 1904)
Publtbhed Mondays and Thursdays.
PLAINDEALER PUBLISHINQ CO.
H. II. BROOKES, Editor.
MARY K. BROOKES, Proprietor
JSulerec at the Post Office in Roseburg,
Ore., ns Eucond class mail matter.
Subscription $2.00 per Year.
Advertising Rates on Application.
The Editor of the TxaIxdejilkr has no intcn
tion of making a false statement relief tin? upon
the life or character of any person, officially or
otherwise and any statement published in these
coluraswill be cheerfully corrected if erroneous
and brought to our attention by the aggrieved
Tarty or parties. Our intention is that every
article published of a personal or politica
official nataro shall be news matter of genera1
interest andlfor the welfare of the State at
JANUARY 21 1904.
On Tuesday evening at 6:30 o'clock
the Hon. J. C. Fullerton was crossing
the West Rosehurg abridge over the
South Umpqua on his way to town
where he had some legal business to
attend to, when in the middle of the
bridge a man stepped up behind him
and ordered him to throw up his
hands. -The Judge thought the man
was joking and was in no particular
haste to do so when the robber thrust
a large pistol in his face and ordered
him to immediately throw up his
bands. The order was complied with
when the robber holding the gun in
his right hand at the Judges breast,
searched him and took out of hi:
pockets, his knife, office keys and
either one dollar and twenty-fire cents
or one dollar and seventy-five cents,
the Judge is not certain, but it was
either of the sums of money. The
highwayman then ordered the Judge
to return across the bridge toward
his home and the order was obeyed
There was a man on the south end of
the bridge walking over the bridge
while the bold robbery was going on
who was carrying a lantern; the thief
passed this man in an hurried manner
as he made haste to get to town.
When Judge Fullerton. neared the
north end of the bridge he met a
citizen who was coming totown, and
the two hurried accross the bridge to
give the alarm but the thief had
made good Ms escape. The Judge
says that his assailant was a tall and
rather thin man. About thirty min
utes after this event took place, Oscar
J. Signalness was on his way from his
home to the post office and saw a
man coming in his direction, walking
rapidly. Signalness divining his in
tention was prepared, and as the man
got directly before Signalness ordered
him to throw np his hands. Signal
ness being a big fellow and not afraid
of "being overpowered, although he
was scared, grabbed the revolver
pushing it aside and said: "I throw
.np for no man." The desperado told him
to throw tip again or he would shoot.
Oscar answered that the fellow was
too much a coward to do so, and the
desperado seeing the character he
had to deal with, ordered him to move
on, and Signalness took 'advantage of
the suggestion at once and started to
run, and the desperado to emphasize
his work hit Oscar on the head with
the revolver, making a bad cut near
- S71 .
K n&TPt IK fmsntpmn Toztvnrr nn atia
;man as from the description the high
wayman is the same individual who
.three or four weeks ' ago committed
several hold-ups and one attempted
murder. The man whoever he is,
that is doing the devilment knows the
town well and how to get around it
quickly. The affair will end up by
some man resisting and shooting the
robber and then there will be little
ponder, though the man's family will
e disgraced by the exposure if they
Jbave not been disgraced before this
yby the man's actions. Whoever the
man may be, there will come a time
of reckoning as he will undoubtedly
go on and on and meet his death at
the hands or some man or end up in
the penitentiary or die on the gallows,
,and the quicker such a curse is re
moved from the world, the better it
svill be for the world at large.
SEW RAILROAD ORDER.
The Plaindealer learns that or
ders have been issued from the oper
ating department of the Southern
JPacific railroad to the effect that any.
man in the employ of the road who
as known to use intoxicating liquors,
-or to even enter a saloon, will be
separated from his job. The drink
-babit among employes has caused not
.only great pecuniary damage to the
Tolling stock and freight in transit,
iut human life has been sacrificed be
cause of the maudlin condition of
men in the employ of the road, ilen
who want to retain their jobs must
keep aout of saloons, for our inform
ant tells ns that there are a numbeWQeorge Roberts is today almost in
oi spotters ai worKj aay ana nip-u
5md, while the spyj is always
.down on, yet the railroad -nage-ment
is to be commendp1 or ne
Effort to make both fre:fc and
senger traffic on the mo? secare.
Let the good work go n-
George Francis Train- died last
Monday -sight in New York, of l eart
disease. He was born'in Boston March
24, 1829. In 1833 his parents died
at yellow fever at Now Orleans and
young Train went alone to live with
his grandmother at Waltham, Mass.
t different periods he was employed
as a farmer boy, a shipping clerk, a
grocery clerk and afterwards became
a partner irf a grocery store at the
age of 20 years. Ho established a
branch in Liverpool in 1S50 and in
1853 opened the establishment of
Train & Co., in Melbourne, Australia.
In 1854 he started the operation of
the first line of clipper ships to Cali
fornia. He was the promoter" of the
Atlantic & Western railroad in 1S58
and built the first street car lines in
Europe in 1S60. He made three trips
around the world and is noted as a
traveler. He made an independent
race for the presidency in 1872. On
the Pacific coast Mr.Train was well
known as the promoter of the Union
Pacific railroad. He was a great
boomer of the city of Tacoma when
the city was mostly owned by the
Nor! hern Pacific railroad. He was
so enthusiastic in his belief that Ta
coma was the shortest route around
the world that he made a trip by that
city in 67& days.
Yesterday the State department
received a cablegram from Minister
Allen at Seoul, Corea, urging that re
inforcements be at once sent for the
protection of the legation and Ameri
can interests at Seoul. There is now
on duty around the legation at Seoul
about 150 marines, but owing to the
intense feeling against all foreigners
there is grave danger that an attack
on all legations may be made at al
most any moment.
William Jennings Bryan opened his
campaign lor the third democratic
nomination for President at Lincoln,
Neb., last Monday night at a dollar
dinner at which over 700 prominent
democrats of Nebraska and other
siaies were present, tie proposes
1 J 1 TT
that democracy shall stand on the
Kansas City platform.
Preacher Kennedy was set free by
the jury for the burglary of the
Weaver residence at Hillsboro. It
was a very peculiar case oi winch
the half has ne'er been told" ard it
can only be explained away on the
throne of spirit longing.
Carter Harrison, mayor of Chicigo,
is now accused of being responsible
for the terrible fire at the Irocpois
theater at which nearly 600 penons
were burned to death. The expenses
had been cut for fire protection (and
examinations to such an extent that
such places were not inspected.
Pies Armstrong, who has been Sen
tenced to be executed at Baker pity
tomorrow morning at 7 o'clock, jhas
appealed to the Supreme Cqgrf of the
Lnited btates. Instant action .rinse
be taken or his neck will be brjken
on schedule time.
A terrible blizzard is raging i"om
Maine to North Carolina. In
York the thermometer fell to 45
of low zero m the northern portion
the state on Tuesday night.
It begins to appear that Confess
will pass the Senate Bill approppat-
ing $2,250,000 for the Lewis M
Clarke Fair at Portland.
Yesterday at Chicago wheal for
May delivery sold at 92 cents
bushel. At least this was the ward
of trade price.
Ten thousand acre3 of land has
been secured near Portland on wich
to establish a colony of Poles.
A Page of Pioneer History.
one of the
time Oregon and California stage
drivers was a visitor at the PalN
dealer office yesterday. Thirtlfive
years ago the 0 & C stage linejran
from Portland, Oregon to SacranJnto
California. Then the coming anigo
inir of the staee was an eva of
great importance. Then thekill of
George Roberts as a reinsran was
known and talked of all alog the 600
miles of stage.line. The school boys
of that time were divjded fi to what
their future calling shout be, wheth
er thev would be "injun-fehters, like
Gen. Joe Lane." or sta drivers like
George Roberts." Mf Roberts is
o-enial talker and conversation
about the 16 yearwhen he drove the
six-horse coach sdth out of Roseburg,
is replete tfith stoncal incidents,
Georee Ron3 15 we" Known to
nil tha ters. His father, Jesse
Roberts, crced fte plains with an
ox team lrr-" "x"""
south of03emir was named for
jesse p-oerts whose donation claim
. 4- nf fVia -fnnf. nf fTio hill TTntla
Tp,-'bought the present site of Gan-
jillein 1858, and two of George's
J 2 11 ' J- n 'II 1 ir
jfters, aire, tuuunua nusseii ana iurs.
Jjohn Arzner are still living there.
class by himself. He belonged to the
school of Hank Monk and Tom Tin-
dall. His compatriots have nearly all
crossed the great divide and are driv
ing chariots of gold,
George has accepted an invitation
to drive the historical stage coach at
the Iiewis and Clark fair at Portland
in 1905. and we are confident that he
will have lost none of his old time
skill. . .
REFUSES TO AID ALLY.
Report That Franco Declines to Be Iil-
volved In Trouble
Berlin, Jan. 20. The German
Government has become privy to the
fact that France declines to give Rus-
na any assurances ot armed neip
should war bo the outcome of the Far
Eastern differences, oven should Great
Britain aid Japan. It is understood
here that Russia asked Franco to de
fine her position in the contingency
of Great Britain actively participating
in a Japanese attack on Russia, and
that the French Government replied
that France must remain military
neutral, as the Russian-French al
liance was quite separato from the
question pending. This resolution of
France, it is believed here, deeply af
fects not only the situation between
Russia and Japan, but the Franco
Paris, Jan. 30. There is strong
reason to believe that exchanges of
communications are now going on be
tween Franco and Russia concerning
the position Russia will finally adopt
in response to tho last Japanese note.
Long conferences between Foreign
Minister Delcasse and M. Nelidoff, the
Russian Ambassador, are being held
almost daily. Prior to these Russia
had not consulted France, and M, Nel
idoff went to Cannes for an extended
stay, telling his diplomatic colleagues
that he happilly had no part in the
Russia-Japanese negotiations. Fol
lowing the presentation of Japan's
latest demands, M. Nelidoff gave up
his vacation and began frequent con
ferences with M. Delcasse. It is ex
pected that the exchange of views
will exert a strong influence, shaping
the course Russia will adopt.
Among the officials and diplomats
it is understood that the exchanges
will have the following results:
First, Russia, appreciating the de
cisive nature of the issues presented
in Japan's last note, desires to secure
the advice of her nearest political
It's a great word, isn't
all it means a good deal.
In sickness you should
only upon the skill of your
the druggist to compound your medicine with accuracy.
Every Doctor in Roseburg has inspected our labora
tory and approved our facilities for filling his prescriptions
We would like to have
RELIANCE PACKAGES in
doctor prescribes for any one
Second, Franco wishes to exercise
her influence to prevent a war in
which she might become embroiled.
More particularly, France has be
gun to realize that she ought to be
consulted concerning Russia's course
in China, as Russia and France jointly
promulgated the note of March 19,
1902, and setting forth that they
would act together concerning the in
tegrity and free development o:
It is the general impression here
that if war breaks out the best diplo
macy may not succeed in keeping
France out of the imbroglio. There
fore M. Delcasse, considering the self
interests of France as well as of the
Franco-Russian note of 1902, is coun
seling pacific adjustment.
Concerning the specific character
of M, Delcasse's advice, the only
guide Is the note of 1902, which is
being much discussed in tho efforts to
determine its bearing on the present
situation. The text of tho document
refers to the purpose of the two gov
ernments to safeguard the integrity
of .China and approves the principle
that China and Corea shall remain
open to the commerce and industry of
all nations. Thi3 course is construed
here as restricted to the 18 provinces
of old China, and as not applying to
Manchuria and other parts of the
Chinese Empire outside of old China,
Therefore, while the Franco-Russian
agreement is serving to bring about
an exchange of views, it is hoped that
the agreement does not limit Russia
TO ABDICATE THE THRONE.
A news dispatch of Tuesday's date
King fetcr oi wervla. according to a
report from Coltinje, Montenegro is pre
pared to voluntarily renounce the throne
and allow tho powers to nominate his
Tho Prince of Montenegro is said to
lave received a mandate from Russia to
clear up the precarious situation in Ser
via and King I'eter is alleged to have
recognized tho untenability of his posi
tion and to bo willing to abdicate His
successor, it is added, will only bo per
mitted to ascend the throne conditional
ly, on his agreeing to punish tho leaders
of tho conspiracy which resulted in the
a'sauEination of King Alexander and
Quoon Dragtii removing all thoso who
wore directly or indirectly concernod In
It will bo remembered 'at tho time
of tho assassination of King Alexan
der und Queen Draga, it was stated
that King Peter was privy to the
murder and as a consequence has
failed to punish tho murderers.
Qrants Pass Will Now Ba Heard From
A dispatch to tho Record-Herald
from Winnemucca, Nov., says: Work
men engaged in digging gravel hero
have uncovered, at a depth of about
12 feet, a number of bones that once
were parts of tho skeleton of a gi
gantic human being. Dr. Samuels
pronounced them the bones of a man
who must have been nearly 11 feet
THE DEMOCRATIC WINDMILL.
"Tho legislature adjourned just throe
days to the minute after being called to
order. Governor Chamberlain evident
ly know his business and is all right.
Tnero was never a governor of
Oregon who flopped his ears so lustily
or whoso bazoo was so loud and made
such a lamentable failure in his desiro
to secure clap-trap applause, and in
sheer pity to Governor Chamberlain
the Guard ought to closo and keep
closed tho incident.
SINKINO HIS CORK.
The ardent admirers of George E.
Chamberlain (by the grace of Repub
lican tailmashers) Governor of Oregon,
have decided to present bis name as
a mascot to the National Democratic
convention for nomination for prcsi
dental honors. We congratulate our
friend George in advance of the honor
he will receive and hope that he may
see his cork sink in the democratic
In the Republican National conven
tion the northwest will bo represent
ed by the following number of dele
gates: California 20; Washington 10;
Oregon 8; Idaho 6; Montana 6;
Wyoming 6; Nevada 6; Alaska 4.
it? If it meaus anything at
be able to place reliance not
doctor but upon the ability o
a chance to place one of our
your home the next time the
in your family.
Circuit Court Notes.
In the Circuit Court on Monday,
Bert Bice plead guilty to the charge
of horse stealing, and was sentenced
1 T 1 TT
oy juage Hamilton to six years im
prisonment in the state penitentiary,
Harvy, his brother, being only 17
years of age, was ably defended by
Frank Micelli, who plead, for leniency
at the hands of the court. He was
given iao minimum sentence pre
scribed by law, one year for each in
dictment, making two years in the
rrank itandall wa3 sentenced to
one years imprisonment for grand
John Kose was sentenced to one
month in the county jail for taking
f y a ir t-v .
articles irora d a aicuougai s resi
A E Brown, who forged two checks
on the Plai.vdealer Pub. Co., while
in their employ, plead guilty on Tues
day and was sentenced to two years
in states prison.
h. V. Hoover, plaintiff, vs. D. J.
Jarvis et ux, defendants, action to re
cover money; the jury returned a ver
dict awarding tho plaintiff $-10.50
H. A. McClaren, plaintiff, vs. the
town of Dram, defendant, action for
damages; the case was tried yester
day; the jury, after deliberation, dis
agreed on a verdict, being about
equally divided, and the case will be
tried again at the next term of Court,
l) ueary cc uouey, piamtitls, vs
L L Smith et ux, defendants, action
at law; J A Buchanan and John T
Long, attorneys for plaintiffs,
Judgment for plff for $240.
(3) Willis Kramer, plaintiff vs The
Wm P Johnson Lumber Co., defend
ants, sqit in equity; J C Fullerton and
C J Levcngood, attorneys for plain-
tilf, and OP Coshow, attorney for
defendant. Plaintiff allowed to file
third amended complaint.
(5) Lof tus & Kerwin, plaintiffs, vs
OD Ranks, defendant, action for
money; l"rank G Micclh, attorney for
plaintiffs. Continued for service.
(G) Bessie McDonald, plaintiff, vs
Alexander McDonald, defendant, suit
for divorce; C J Lovengood, attorney
for plaintiff. Decree granted.
(7) Anna CotlUh, plaintiff, va Olaff
Couch, defendant! suit for divorce) O
P C08h0W. attorney for nl.n'ntlff.
(10 Mary Hiiston, plaintiff, va G
L Huston, defendant, suit for divorce;
John T Long, attorney for plaintiff.
(12) P A Dean, plaintiff, vs T K
Richardson, defendant, action to re
cover money; J C Fullerton, attorney
for plaintiff, and C A Sehlbrede, at
torney for defendant.' Demurrer
(13) I F Rice, administrator,
plaintiff, vs Samuel Whittaker, de
fendant, action tc recover money;
Dexter Rice, attorney for plaintiff.
Settled and dismissed.
(17) R L Sabin, plaintiff, vb V R
Buckingham, defendant, action to re
cover money; J C Fullerton, attorney
for plaintiff. Case settled and dis
missed. (18) JLT Enney, plaintiff, vs
Frank VanConant, defendant, action
to recover money; C S Jackson, at
torney for plaintiff. Judgment for
plaintiff for $155.
(19) First National Bank, plain
tiff, vs Western Star Gold Mining
and Milling Co., defendant, action to
recover money; O P Coshow and J A
Buchanan, attorneys for defendant.
Judgment for plaintiff for $205.25.
(21) E V Hoover, plaintiff, vs D
J Jarvis et ux, defendants, action to
recover money; C L Hamilton attor.
ney for plaintiff, and Dexter Rice, at
torney for defendants. Judgment for
plaintiff for $40.50.
(22) Ella Gilpatrick, plaintiff, vs
Oren Gilpatrick, defendant, suit for
divorce; F W Benson and J II Shupe,
attorneys for plaintiff, and J C Fuller
ton, attorney for defendant. Judg
ment for plaintiff for $162.65.
(24) Paul Friedman, plaintiff, vs
J W Gardner, defendant, action for
money; 0 P Coshow, attorney for
plaintiff. Judgment for piaintiff for
(26) P Peterson, plaintiff, vs A T
Thompson et al, defendants, suit to
quiet title; W W Cardwell and O P Co-
show, attorneys for plaintiff. Trans
ferred to Jackson county for trial
(28) H M Esterly, plaintiff va A
D Bradley, defendant, appeal from
Justice Court; C I Leavengood, attor
ney for appellant Bradley. Continued,
(30) R A Reagan, plaintiff, V3 A
E Moler et ux, defendants, confirma
tion; Dexter Rice, attorney for plain
tiff. Order confirmation.
Ktu u a ueninreae, piamttii vs
R E Smith, defendant, confirmation
O P Coshow, attorney for plaintiff.
(0 A L David, plaintiff, V3 WmJ
Moore et al, defendants, action at law
Jury trial, case tried Monday judg
ment for plaintiff for $160.
(K) MollieM Robinson, plaintiff, vs
0 F Robinson, defendant, divorce suit
J A Buchanan, attorney for plaintiff
Continued for service.
(L) Ole Hansen, plaintiff, vs Roy
Fisher et al, defendants, snit for fore
closure; Frank G. Micelli, attorney for
plaintiff. Judgment for plaintiff for
$456 and $30 attorney fee and order
for sale of the mortgaged property,
Is the National Government Oolag
do Something for the Farmer?
Tho National Government eives the
rivers and harbors some (30,000,000
It gives the cities great public build
ings, post offices, court houses, etc.
It give manufacturers protection by
It gives its veterans and their families
$140,000,000 a year in pensions as it
n uas loaned its credit to private in
umauais to ouy rail ways, and civcn
them gTants of millions of acres of land
It has, however, done but litilo for
tho farmer and for agriculture.
Tho fanner is tho backbone of the
country; it is ho who feeds tho entire
population, and ho is no longer satisfied
with poor roads.
At last it seems as if tho National
Government was going to do something
for the farmer. A bill has been intro
duced in Congress called tho Brownlow
diii, which appropriates s4,uuu,oou as
National aid for the building of roads,
Tho farmer wants this bill to past, and
ho is determined that tho National Gov
eminent shall do something for him, as
well as for the rest of tho citizens.
Roosevelt Pledged to Arbitration.
On Monday a committo of tho interna
tional arbitration conference called on
tho President and presented reso
lutions adopted by tho conforenco rccom
mending tho negotiation of a treaty
with Great Britain to submit to arbitra
tration by the permanent tribunal at
Tho Haguo or by somo court specially
constituted for tho consideration of the
cneo, of differences between tho United
Statojand Groat Britain which they
may fail to adjust by diplomatic nego-
tions. Tho recommendation also was
made that tho United States should en
ter into treaties to tho same effect as
soon as practicable, with other powers.
ino rresiueni Biaieu ttiat ho was
heartily in accord with tho international
arbitration idea, and that ho would take
all possiblo practical action in brincing
about such understandings between this
country and other nations.
Resolutions of Condolence.
To tub Officers and Members of Al
riiA Loixie, No. 47, K. of P.,
Rosoburg, Oregon :
Wo, your committee appointed to
draft resolutions of condolence on tho
death of Past Chancellor W. O. Hilde
braud, bog leave to report as follows:
Whkbkas, with a footing ot profound
Sorrow do wo remind tho members of
our beloved order that tho somber
shades of death have again fallen Hk
a pall over our lodge. The tio of affiini
ty, which grows up into such strong
confidence and affection between those
engaged in tho good work of Friendship,
Charity and Benevolenco, has been rude
ly broken by tho hand of Death, and
taken from our midst one who carried
forth into his daily life the teachings of
our order, for all who knew him can hut
say that unselfishness, which is the un
derlying principle of our order, wat al
so the keynote of his lifo. Ho was ever
faithfnl to those near and dear to him .
Therefore, ba it
Jletohed, That wo extend our hear
felt sympathy to tho sorrowing wife owl
relatives in this their hour of deepest
griof, and bo it
Resolved, That, as a token of esteem,
tho charter of this lodge bo draped for
a period of thirty days, and bo it further
Retoltcd, That a copy of theso resola
lions bo spread upon tho minutes of this
lodge, a copy furnished to tho family of
deceased and copies be furnished to the
city papers for publication.
Fkaxk G. Micelli,
B. W. Steoxq,
J. K. CnAPMAX,
J. A. Pebhy,
Committee on Condolence.
Sltkum Echoes. 4
After several weeks of beautiful Coos
county weather, tho rain has again visit
ed Sitkum and swollen the creeks and
rivers from their banks.
Chas. E. Snell, A. W. Parker and S.
B. Edwards, of San Francisco, were in
Silkum this week en-route to Myrtle
Point and Bandon, where they go to
look after timber interests.
Nino horees belonging to the Rose-burg-Myrtle
Point stage line, were
brought up from Myrtle Point recently
and will bo wintered on tho Half-way
House ranch. They are in charge of
Wood Dony and William Kinnicott.
Grant Harry, an ex-Sitkum resident
but now living in Drain, was visiting
old Inends and relatives in Sitkum hut
"Hasty" Louis and son, Earl, Wm. T.
Tucker and eon, Edward, comprising
the Koseburg Marebneld stage road
gang, have returned to Roseburg after
three weeks work upon the thorough
J as. Lainl, the Western Union line
man, visited Marshfield last week re
pairing the lino en-route.
Bert Campbell, made a business trip
to Roseburg last week.
Sally de Bra.
School Tax Levies.
Tho County Coart at the last xneetinz
of the Commissioners certified to the foi
lowing levies for school purposes:
DtL5o. vo. mm.
23 - 6
113 and J, j-iiiil district, 15 mills.
Drain, 5 mills.
Kotfburg, 5 mills.
Yoocalla, 5 mills.
Road District Levies.
District No. 30, 10 mills.
" " 31, 10 mills.
A South can Idyl.
Devoid of situations that Ux the
credulity or common-sense of the spec
tator, "Sandy Bottom" is a play that
appeals to all classes of society. Its
scenes are laid m a typical Southern
village and tho story while simple and
unpretentious tells itself with directness
and clearness. It is distinguished by
singular charm of manner and wonder
ful character drawing. It is n play to
lure one back to every gentlo memory of
tho past. Tho old "swimmin hole" and
other delights of boyhood are brought
vividly to mind. The play is one of
which a competent critic has seen fit to
remark that ono is better for having
seen and heard. Tho company repre
senting it this season is said to be a re
markably clever ono and tho production
is one of real worth.
City Treasurers' Notice.
Notico is hereby given that all parties
holding city warrants endorsed prior to
April 1st, 1902, are requested to present
the samo to tho city treasurer for pay
ment, as interest will cease thereon after
the date of this notice.
Dated Rosoburg, Ore., Jan. 6, 1901.
H. C. Slocom,
btockmen who wish io grazo stock
within the Southern division of tho Cas
cado Rango Forest Resorvo during tho
season of 1904, are requested to mako
application for this privilege at once to
tho Forest Supervisor at Roseburg, Ore
gon, as all applications for this privilege
must be on fllo in his oflico not later
than February 10, 1904.
S. C. Bartrdm,
Forest Su per visor.
Smith' Dandruff Pomade
Stops itching scalp upon one applies
ion, three to sir removes nil dandrn
and will atop falling hair. I'rioo 60c.
For sole by Marstera Drug Co. mltf
Does Away with tho Chopping
Knife and Bowl Altogether.
Churchill a Woolley,
FISHER & BELLOWS COMPANY
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 Sl8
MEMS' OVERCOATS. A. remark
able line of the leading styles in all the
newest mixtures and plain materials,
$7.50 to $20.00.
BIEBFS RAIIff GOATS, We have
everything that is good and that will turn
rain. $2.25 to 15.00.
Boys' Suits, Boys' Overcoats and
plete stock of
IVTHK CIRCUIT COORT OF TItK STATE
OF OhEGOX FOS IX)LiLAS COCXTY.
Efle Blihop. PUIbUX i
Darld Bbhop. DefeadiaO
To Darld Bishop, the chore naaed defend
ant: In the nie ot the tt te of nrmn n .
hutbr mntml bi nMp 1 .V !
tUnit Skd aeLlast tou In the hbare -mitii
01 ue waintiir will aprJr to the eoan lor the
relict demanded in pUlnUXt coapUlnt, to-
or aeote ol CUoIutton ot the aarriace
contract xaade at ColertUo In the cocntrbr
?S?iVrit'- rr Biibor. Bene BUbop ad
Carl BbhoD. ttmthpr vlth iv . ir.
jbi.rien.s0ii?u"ult',ulJ for other re-
-lief as to the roart mT kb mnibku
" " me conn mj teesx equitable.
Thli ioamona It pnblUhed bj-orfcr ot the
on J. V. Hamilton, lodre of ih. .Nr.
. -. . m "
December 13U, In and bj whlen order ft la
FiKV. tnattau jamaons (hill be rub-
k-xuuu circulation ouaaeu in xttazUa conn
T tte ol Orecon, once a week for U conse-
day ot December. 1SC3, and endlar with Thurs
day Jan-iarrltlb. 1904. Thadate nf the fli
ember 3rd, 1303.
W. W. CARDWELL,
Attorney tor Plaint! 2".
Notice of Final Settlement.
rotlee It herebr irirn lht tht
dminlstrttor ol ih h!,o f
ccccd, filed his final amtnnt In t.s
rnie wim the connty clerk of DoaciaacoantT
"uuij. iar cciias osjecuons u any. to aald
nnat account, and for the anal wttlemmt ot
iucmuc. iwpaDiicauon ot thlt notice r.
tug mc iu uj bi iiccemoer, 1.3.
Aammwiraiorolthc estate ot Thomas Dun
mu,uccwcu. d 10 p
AtouBostratsrs Notice of Fisal Settle-
12 THE COUNTY COURT OF STATE
yj? UKfcUUS. IX AND FOR DOUG
In the matter of cstatn of P. A tt
Notice 1a herebv riven that tha
signed administrator of the above named
estato has filed in tho above Court his
account in final settlement of said es
tate, ana (lie lUlleu of rail! mnrl hv n.
der duly inado and eiitem! nf mmr.1
therein, has fixed Mond
r, t TMn,..H inn 1 . 1 , J
, V lyul ai - o ciocsrp. m. o
, ay,lor "earing objection, if anv, to
said final account and the settlement of
Dated tho 20th day of November 1903
B. F. NICHOLS,
Notice for Publication.
V. S. Land Office, BotchurR. ft..
Notice IB harabr rlnn that l
with tha BroYltlnii Tit thi T,. . rCr'Z.C.T"i.
Jnnl. lS,,nUUed-An a t th. 3
Hmbar lands In the. States ot Callfornla.Oretta
Nerada.andWuMntrt.rm T..wtn .
Ot Wale, county Of Cavalier. nr ..,.. v.
ArrlilKlt IP XV- i.
Dakota, has this day flll in tVTu X
sworn statement No. mm. fnrtsui,r...
Urnn...V.-l,S w'n" the land toueht
Is more ralnable for its Umber or stone tffan
iur tr ricuiiur.i
,!5vfrllurr C?TJa. and to etUbllsli Ms
lliurs ay, tho ittt day of KoTcmbrr Mftt
oo lours v. tbu l-.tt
E. Lollhiis, both ot Vatk
ii- x, ..1
Any an.l all porn clalmluT adrcrsel? lh.
J.T. Bmoqss, RcsUier
prtl UOS. and lor the care and etutodr the setUomont nt . , 7.
minor children, the lsne oi tald ma. . 7 :i :rt.c"ur- 4n3
t j . -. .
Jm (fas i
for Prices and Samples
Notice of Final Account.
In the County Court of the State cf
Oregon, in Douglas County.
In the msiterof the estate of )
Washington Hughes, deceased, f
otice is hereby given that the nsder-
gai eiecaior 01 me above entitled
i estate has filed his final srmnxf
U the court bVrte
csiaitt uis mm nt 11.4 . .
t 3 "TT, entered ot record oa
Jonmal thereof, has fixed ifondar
-1th llav of J.nninn- iQfu .
- f" r . J -i. 'i iai out
, m ?L . - for bearing objections
t v- T" MaaM the 16tu day
Oi JOVMnhsr 1WJ
Dated this 19th dar of W
inn. ojy 01 .aovexnDCr.
, I 'n 1 1 T. 1 -
; r L
the estate oi Waahinstoa
1 DoSa0' SUte "l Ores, toe
K.A. Eeafsa. ,
A-E- Stolcr and Alpha r
ifc?itpme abore named rStend
SddJSiiSLB8 ncrelnatter DesaSd.
k r-TiV tafcrest thereoa at the rata ot
k.S!? trom the 9th daVoto
U:o.ca,tJ of and tS. wrfU
TiV1? of sjcUoa 24 o chaha wS
wuth HnS rr.lhenc ronnlnS north to the
pJift L.th eooaty.road lcadtn trSS
ZZia . 1 ,r reet. thecco t aiUilf alone
fere the saml iSSSS
er d secuon0 ?lai1 to thVc
or lesa. "-fcmumuagsi acres.mow
jess woioj ui acres more or
talnin,Jm'?ilth,rcst 1er of stcUoa 3. coa
lainlnj; lu) aerr more or le -v-
aio tne northeast nninfiK.u.ii .
wuthurrtt ouarterof m-tln -si
acics more or less. ,vv""mlut
the cast half of the east hair nr .
conulnaw U0 acres more cr lUlT 0tuxXloa77
townahit.1 ir5 Jwtlbt land bcimt fa
or lc Tthcr-wlSo wSS
tXTh-!." PP'T pwcMaof SBih saJeTnni
SivirS. i'"' "J th tjnicnt of the said sum of
fefraUolU WlUl ,est therSS
ift Jfr 2 dcltvcrwl. ommandtuj me to writ
. , ,, X. PARROTT,
First tuMsrUoa SoisST "