Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Plaindealer. (Roseburg, Or.) 1870-190? | View Entire Issue (April 14, 1904)
Rose burg Plaindealer
Published Mondays and Thursdays.
PLAINDEALER PUBLISHING CO.
H. H. BROOKES, Editor. -MARY
K. BROOKES, Proprietor
Entered at the Post Office in Roseburg,
Ore., aa second class mail matter.
Subscription ?2.00 per Year.
Advertising Rates on Application.
The Editor of the rLAiNDEALKK has no inten
tion ot making a false statement reflecting upon
the life or character of an y person, officially or
otherwise and any statement published in these
columns will be cheerfully corrected If errencons
and brought to onr attention by the aggrieved
party or parties. Onr intention is that every
article published of a personal or political
official nature shall be news matter of general
Interest and lor tho welfare of the State at
Williamson in the Second.
Portland, April 13. With a storm
of ayes that resounded throughout
the convention hall, John N. William
son was unanimously nominated for
re-election to Congress by the Second
District Republican Convention this
afternoon. His nomination was fol
lowed by thunderous applause, in
which the Moody delegates partici
pated with a vim. Williamson was
placed in nomination by N. C. Rich
ards, of Snmpter, in an eloquent ad
dress, in which he paid a high tribute
to the personality of the Congress
man. His speech was seconded by Judge
J. C. Moreland, of Multnomah.
A burst of applause followed when
N. Whealdon, of Wasco, arose, and
on behalf of that county Moody's
stronghold moved that nominations
be closed, and that the unanimous
vote of the convention be cast for
Williamson. As already stated, the
motion carried unanknouslv.
Russians Loose Battle-Ship.
(Continued from page 1.)
assumed command of the fleet."
The following dispatch to the Czar
has been received from Vicerov Ales-
"Mnrkden, April 13. A telegram
has just been received from Lieuten
ant-General Stoessel, commander of
the military forces at Port Arthur. I
regret to report to your majesty that
the Pacific fleet has suffered irrepar
able loss by the death of its brave
and capable commander, who was lost,
together with the Petropavlovsk."
Another dispatch from Viceroy
Alexief to the Czar S3ys:
"According to reports from the
commandant at Port Arthur, the bat
tleships and cruisers went out to
meet the enemy, but owing to the
enemy receiving reinforcements, mak
ing his total strength 30 vessels, our
squadron returned to the road-stead,
whereupon the Petropavlovsk touched
a mine, resulting in her destruction.
Grand Duke Cyril, who was on board
was saved. He was slightly injured
The whole squadron then re-entered
port. The Japanese are now off Cape
Liao Shan. No reports had been re
ceived from the acting commander of
the fleet to the time this dispatch was
SIGNED BY PRESIDENT.
Lewis and Clerk Exposition is now of
Washington, April 13. President
Roosevelt this morning signed the
Lewis and Clark Exposition bill in the
presence of Senator Mitchell, thereby
making it a law.
The pen used in .signing will be
presented to the Oregon Historical
Society and will be on exhibition dur
ing the fair. Steps will immediately
be taken looking to the appointment
of a Government board as a prelimi
nary to preparation of plans for the
Senator Mitchell, on the signing of
the bill by the President, extended to
him, on behalf of all concerned, sin
cere thanks, and the the President
expressed himself as greatly gratified
that he had opportunity of signing a
bill in the interest of the Portland
With great interest the President
scanned the measure, although he re
marked while doing so that he knew
all about the contents. He then
signed it making it a law of the
United' States, thus adding to the
great enterprise of the Oregon coun
try's people the seal of the nation's
approval and far reaching aid.
Senator Mitchell was interviewed
soon after it had been announced that
the President had signed the import
"All the items of the bill are very
satisfactory and the fact that we are
benefited to the extent of between
$190,000 and $200,000 by reason of
the transfer of the government ex
hibits from St. Louis, is gratifying,
aa it will bring the total money bene
fit to the exposition up to about
"But aside from this the very fact
that by this legislation the national
government becomes identified with
the exposition, thus lifting it out of
the class of the mere local exposi
tions and making it national, will be
of inestimable value in the success of
the exposition and is equivalent of
itself, in my judgment, to from $500,
000 to $1,000,000.
"Take it altogether the exposition
and all connected with it.and all who
contributed to tho passago of the
measure, it seems to me are entitled
to hearty congratulations."
BOOTH, POTTER, BROWN, VAWTON
State Convention Nominates. Har
Special to the Plaixdealer:
Portland, April 14. State con
vention met here this morning and
proceeded to business. B. L. Eddy,
of Tillamook, was selected as chair
man and Harrison Allen, of Clatsop,
secretary. E. O. Potter, of Eugene,
Lane county, was nominated for Cir
cuit Judge to succeed J. W. Hamil
ton. Geo. M. Brown, of Douglas
county, was nominated for District
Attorney, as was also Senator R. A.
Booth, of Lane county for Joint Sena
tor for Josephine, Douglas ann Lane
counties. W. I. Vawton, of Medfonl,
Jackson county received the nomina
tion for Joint Representative of Jack
son and Douglas counties.
To Improve Currency Conditions.
Washington, April 11. A report
from the House committee on bank
ing and currency recommending the
passage of the bill, ''to improve cur
rency conditions," was filed in the
House today by Chairman Fowler.
The first section of the bill repeals
the law which prohibits customs re
ceipts from being deposited in Na
tional banks. The result of the pres
ent law in this matter, the report
says is unnecessarily to tie up
money of the country. The report
says that if states and municipalities
should lock up the proceeds of local
taxation as the National Government
locks up its receipts, the effect would
be disastrous, and yet there is as
much reason for such a course in the
one as in the other.
The second section repeals the
monthly $3,000,000 limit on bank note
retirement. The report says the re
peal of this restriction will give to
the National Bank note circulation
all of the elasticity with which it is
possible for a bond-secured circula
tion to have.
The recoinage of silver dollars in
to subsidiary silver coins is provided
in the third section of the bill. The
limit of 100,000,000 as the total
amount of subsidiary silver coins that'
can be in existence at any one time
is repealed by this section. There is
in the treasury 578,012,099 silver
dollars. The Secretary says it is
worth in bullion less than half of its
face value in dollars. It is this mon
ey that the bill proposes to recoin in
to subsidiary silver as rapidly as the
Secretary shall order. In this re
coinage, there is estimated a profit to
the Government of seven cents on
each dollar. Relief of the Treasury
Department in its inability to meet
the demand for small bills, owing to
the manner in which present law lim
its their issuance, there is sought to
be remedied by the removal of this
Explosion on Missouri.
Pensacola, Fla., April 13. Five
officers and nine men were killed by
an explosion in the turret of the bat
tleship Missouri during target prac
tice today. The Missouri is com
manded by Captain Cowles, the Presi
The dead are: Lieutenant David
son, Ensign Wechert, Lieutenant
Gridley, Midshipmen Ward and Neu
mann and nine men. Gridley is the
son of the captain who commanded
the Olympia at the battle of Manila.
Ward is a son of the -brigadier gen
Northern Securities Decision Re
versed. St. Paul. April 13 The United
States Circuit Court, after hearing
all arguments on the motion of E. H.
Harriman et al for leave to file an
intervening petition in tho Northern
Securities case reserved decision and
adjourned until 10 o'clock tomorrow
St. Paul, April 13 At the close
of arguments in the Harriman-North-
ern Securities case today an incident
occurred which created a mild sensa
tion. Mr. Guth rie, in closing for the
SENATOR A. C. MARSTERS,
of Roseburg, who had the honer of
placing Mr. Hermann's name before
the Congressional Convention an Sa
petitioner, intimated that tho Hill
Morgan Combination had sccurtid
some of the Northern Pacific or
Great Northern holdings in an im
proper manner, when Mr. Root re
plied that neither Mr. Hill, Mr. Mor
gan nor tho Northern Securities Com
pany had acquired one sharo of Great
Northern or Northern Pacific stock
since the decree had been granted,
as to have done so would have bciiii
criminal contempt of court. Mr.
Guthrie thereupon replied that if it
had not been secured after the do
cree had been granted, it had been
secured on the ev of tho granting of
the decree for the purpose of fur
thering their present plan of distri
bution. Mormons hiding Out.
Washington, D. C, April 13 Six
of the 12 Mormon witnesses for whom
summons have been issued by the
senate committee of privileges am
elections for their appearance to tes
tify in the Smoot case, have disap
peared. All efforts to find them
have been in wuii.
Chairman Burrows sent word to
President Smith today that it is very
unfortunate for the church that these
people have gone into hiding. Bishop
Grant is one of these, and is known
to be in Europe.
Notwithstanding the absence of
some witnesses, the investigation of
the protests against the retention of
his seat by Senator Reod Smoot of
Utah was rvsumed today by the sen
It is expected that numerous wit
nesses will be heard this week, intend
ing several ;Hiciab of tho Mormon
church and a number of anli-Mormoa
citizens of Utah.
These latter are expected to pro
duce additional evidence that the
first presidency and tho 12 apostles,
in there exercise of supreme authori
ty, are political dictators and control
the political action jf the church.
"THE REASON why we talS quality
so persistently isno one can af
ford to hide his light under a bushel,
In drugs the most IMPORTANT
POINT is QUALITY and we want to
thoroughly impress upon you that we
give our GREATEST ATTENTION to
We earnestly solicit your patron
age because we Know we can serve
you in good faith.
Phone 451 Roseburg, Ore
Witnesses also will be called to tes
tify that Senator Smoot, as one of
the apostles, encourages the practice
of polygamy and polygamous cohabi
tation by refraamg from entering
any protest against such practices or
to censure any one known to be guilty
Trains Tied Up.
Ashland, Or., April 13. A big
slide of earth and rocks 20 miles
south of Ashland this morning about
9 o'clock will, it is estimated, delay
traffic on the Southern Pacific from
12 to 18 hours. The warm weather
has melted the snow in the moun
tains and to this is due tho slide. A
steam shovel and wrecking crew from
this city are at work removing the
Passenger train No. 15, from Port
land, will be held hero until the track
is cleared, and No. 1G, from San
Francisco, is being held on the other
side of the Siskiyous. The streams
are rising rapidly as a result of tho
Last night's north bound overland
and this morning's local will arrive
in Roseburg about midnight tonight.
A stub local going north left here
on time today.
Governor Chamberlain says "let us
forget dead issues," and another
Democratic speaker shouts "what we
want is to get back to ancient doc
trine!" and yet there are men who
pretend that they know what "de
mocracy" stands for. No wonder
Judge Parker makes no announce
ment of his principles." What could
the poor man say? Bryan might have
possibly been elected if ho had kept
his "announcements" to himself.
Biz Insular Case.
Washington, April 13. A case
involving claims to the amount of
over $7,000,000, iudireotfy ks argued
today before tho Court of (Hanns. It
was brought by Warner1, Barnes &
Co., a British corporation closing busi
ness in New York and Manila, to re
cover $80,000 in duties paid on goods
imported into tho Philippine- Islands
between the signature of tho treaty
of peaco with Spain and March 2,
liOZ, when congress established a
regular tariff in place, of military
tariff. If the claim is maintained, a
large number of similar claims must
be paid, and in addition probably will
validate claims for a refund of duties
on goods imported in Spanish ships
during the time specified, under, the
terms of the Paris treaty.
Lawyer's Big Fee.
Helena, .Mont., April 13 There
is to be no rehearing before the su
preme court in the case of Forrester
& MacUinniss against the Boston &
Montana Consolidated Copper & Sil
ver Mining company, involving a $50,
000 attorney's foes. This question
was decided by the supreme court
ye-ierday, when an order was made
defying the motion.
This is part of the noted case
wherein Judge Clancy awarded T R
Hinds $200,000 for five days' sen-ices
as receiver for the Boston & "Mon
tana company. The company con
tested the fee of $50,000 for Hinds'
lawyer, but the court has declined to
reduce this, although that of the re
wi'. orlias been materially cut down.
Spanish Premier Stabbed.
B uck:.oNA, A'iril 12. Premier
i Maura was attacked and wounded to
day by a would-be aisasiin, armed
with kitchen knife, while entering
the palace of the Council-General.
?enor Maura's wound is not seriqus.
The Premier had just returned
from attending a requiem service cel
ebrated for the repose of the soul of
the late Queen lobelia, ami was en
tering the palace, when a youth 19
years old, named Joaquin Miguel Ar-
tao, approached, and shouting, "Good
day, long live anarchy," struck the
premier in the chest with a knife he
iLad -.oJealcd in his handkerchif.
Ariao was immediately seized and
imprisoned. The Premier was able
himself to send to Madrid tho news
of the attempt on his life.
Iite tonight a semi-official report
of the attack on the Premier was is
sued, arcordidg to which the assail
ant held concealed a kitchen knife
with which he stabbed the Premier;
I but the force of the blow was broken,
jaml its directum diverted by tho
! heavy lace on the Minister's coat, rcr
' suiting in on'v a alight scratch under
the sixth rib. A doctor attached to
King Alphonso's suite examined the
Premier and prescribed a few hours'
rest. His Majesty sent a messenger
to inquire concerning the attack and
as to the Prime Minister's condition.
Joaquin Miguel Artao, the assailant
was employed as a domestic. Ho is.
an anarchist, and when arrested at-
tempted suicide by dashing his head
against the wall.
According to another account, the
Premier cooly drew the knife from
his clothing and threw it on a seat in
his carriage, after which ho entered
the pahce, walked upstairs and tele
phoned to Minister of the Interior
Guerra at Madrid, saying:
"I have been stabbed. Don't be
alarmed. Tho wound is not serious.'
King Alforiso's program has not
been changed and ho will continue his
tour today, but will not bo accom
panied by Premier Maura, who will
remain here in pursuance of his doc
tor's advice, notwithstanding the fact
that his condition is perfectly satis
factory and that he is anxious to ac
company His Majesty.
Several tvorkingmen have been ar
rested for publicly expressing their
approval of Artoa's attempt on tho
life of tho Premier during tho demon
strations of tho milcontents last
FORMER (ROafiBbRd TBACHim
Mrs. lulii Bradley-RdM Wed dun-
day in Eugrhe.
EoaiWB, April 11. Mrs. lula Bradley
Bond died Sunday morning at 7 o'clock
from congestion of tho heart. Mm.
Bond ia ono of Lano county's highly
respected Hohool teachorn, having auc
ct'Hsfully taught in many parts of tlm
She was born in 1870 and was reared
to womanhood near Eugene, where she
formed many acquaintances. Deceased
was tho (-later of Mrs. E. J. Luckey of
this city, and Mrs. A. B. Miliican of
Arizona, who are yet living.
Tho funeral eervices were hold from
tho family residence on West Sixth
street this afternoon at 3 o'clock. The
services were conducted by tho Rev. B.
F. Rowland, and tho Rebekah lodge, of
w hich she was an active member.
Tho nomination of our ticket for the
coming campaign has resulted in the
choice of Borne of tho best citizens from
various localities in this county. South
Douglas republicans are well pleased
with tho selections that were made by
the mombers of tho county convention
At the head of our ticket the name of
t. O Mnrep p'nnd 'n r n invinci
nlo .ruder, wlm-e ulh. Ml ncord has
bwu ajlL-f.iL-t-.ry to all hi co..fctitueucy.
Ho is a man of sterling integrity and
also thoroughly acquainted with the
needs of our people, for whom ho will
For representative, K. K. Montgom
ery, of Glendale, J. S. Gray, of Gardi
ner: Mr. Montgomery is well and fa
vorably known in South Douglas, as he
has recided at Glendale for four years.
He has held the responsible position of
station agent for the S. 1' Co; also has
hd charge of the office of Well, Fargo
ft Co., for many year, at this and other
cities along the lino of tho railroad, I it
is city recorder of Glendale ; also Justice
of pe.ice of this precinct, in each of
which ho has been a faithful officer.
He is a man of a strong personality and
is firm in bis convictions. He will do
honor to the legislative halls of our state
and prove true to his trust toward his
constituency. He will be elected by a
larje rajority, as also will J. S. Gray,
who is just ai popular and as favorably
known in North Douglas as Mr. Mont
gomery ia in South Donglaa.
Harry McClallen for sheriff: We all
know him. He was almost reared in
South Donglaa. He is the man for the
ollice and will provo worthy of the iosi
tion hi friend intend he shall fill.
Harry will be onr next sheriff. Hie
friends who have known him from in
fancy will look out for hie interests.
South Douglas will speak for Harry on
For clerk, C. E. Hasard : Again we
commend the wisdom of our convention,
in bis nomination, a man fully compe
tent to fill this important office, a man
of justice and nice discrimination. He
is a loyal republican, who has always
been true to his party. He will make
an excellent officer.
Treasurer, G. W. Dimmick: He
need no word of onrs to a;suro his elec
tion ; everybody knows him, whom to
know is to respect an officer who has
passed many years in the service of the
people, always with their highest ap
proval. For school superintendent, F. B.
Hamlin : He has made a good, faithful,
competent officer, just as he was a sol
dier tried and true. Our county can ill
afford to spare him now. He stands
upon his record blameless, in the past.
We can safely trnbt him for the future.
Commissioner, J. C. Young: Yes, he
is the man for the office. He will look
to the interests of the taxpayers. He
need feel no fear of defeat, for the re
publican voters, aa well aa many demo
crate, know him and will accord him a
For surveyor, Charles E. Roberts
He has made a diligent and painstaking
officer and his experience wi 1 I e of
great advantage to him during his ,om
ing two years of service. He haa earned
the high place ho occupies in the esteem
of the people. Those of his name in
South Douglas will see to it that the
name of "Roberts" will be carried on to
victory in the coming contest.
For coronor, Dr J. C. Twitched : The
Dr. haa a host of friends who appreciate
his ability to fill the office of coroner
He is in touch with the people of all
parts of Douglas county. Ho is a candi
date that is snro of success. Glendale
loople of all party affiliations will voU
wisely in giving him their suffrage
outh Douglas heartily speeds on to vic
tory our grand and deservedly jwpnlar
candidates. Lnt all who greet our
etandard-lwarera remember that great
vigilatico and wise conn Nils aro in older
i t insure a great victory which wiil be
oura ou'election day. Mo tut.
Ninety in tho shade April 11 is a wil
ter, but it makes, grass grow.
Harry Sawyers went to Portland Sun
Several are on tho sick list, tho most
ecrioua being Mrs. McCurdy and Hous
Meinzer Bros, havo sold their hard
ware store and goods to Stearns of Oak
land, who will prepare to do an exten
sive business here.
A host of friends are glad that G. W.
Staley is tho nominee for assessor and
will do their best to elect him.
Ira Wimberly of Drain and Frank
Potter of Sunnydalo attended tho Quar
terly Conforeucoof tho M. E. church nt
this place last Saturday. Roy. Pock
conducted tho bnttnesa of tho confer-
once aa Dr. Ford was nnable to bo pres
ent. Tho meetings now in progress are
well attendod considering the busy
times. The sermons aro interesting and
A good sized class is taking the eighth
grade examination this week, eomu to
got diplomas and some to raiso tho
grades on tho diplomas thoy have. May
all bo successful.
The National Anthem.
It is a curious fact that ho frequently
some good American arises with a Hat
assertion that we have no national an
tin in, or, at any rate, that we aro not
quite sure whether it ia "Hail, Colunv
bin," "My Country, 'Tin of Thus,"
"laiikce Doodle," or "The Star Span
gled Banner." Tho truth i'h that union?
thorn) who know thero ia no doubt what
ever. Tho source of doubt is to be
found in tho fact that the people of
these United States havo never snontn-
neoiiHly nnd of one accord chosen no an-
thorn, us the hnglieh did in 1715. But
there has never been any question that
the sentiment surrounding the Hag hie
influenced tho great majority to prefer
"The Star Spangled Banner" an t c
It has lieen made ho officially by ti .
Uftage of tho federal government. It i
not at all strange that bo few peopl
know this, for only a ftmall iwrrcntii .
of the population ia familiar with i
customs of army posts or naval vhmm
The ceremony of evening colors at a,
military ixwta having bauds include
tho playing of the national anthem T it
Star Spangled Banner," when the Jli,
is lowered for tho night. On all nam
vessels carrying bands the same cust hi
is observed, and it should bo noted a
having esecial official meaning that
foreign ports "The Star Spangled Ban
ner" is thus proclaimed by our ships as
our nation hymn.
"Hail, Columbia" is one of our pati
otic Hongs, but it haa no ollicia, stand
ing. No naval or military officer ever
rh-ea in a theater or takes off his h I
our of doors when it ia played. He d-s
-o in the case of "The Star Spangle.!
Banner." "My Country Tie of Thee"
haa no claims at all. It ia nothimr more
or less than the national anthem of
England, with American words set to
it. The tune was composed bv Henrv
Carey, and first sung by hitn in 173"J.
It rapidly gained popularity became of
the incursion of the pretender in 1745,
when "God Save the King" began to be
"ung in the theaters. The theme wah
taken from an antique melody by JLr.
John Bull, whence, aa some think, came
the appellation of "John Bull" to pa
triotic E gland. Germany haa ah-o
adopted this tuue. uing it for her "Heii
lir im iecerkranz " Neither she not
ire have any business with it; it be
longs to England.
"Yankee Doodle" haa never been
called our national anthem by any but
certain English people who are partica
iarly fond of foisting it upon us as onr
hymn because it ia a vulgar, nndignifleO"
and worthless tune, utterly unfit to ex
press the patriotism of a puistant peo
ple. Thisaminable coterie of Britisi.
newspatvr which do-s ita bet to foster
the Anglo-American understanding by
flinging giU-s at us on all occasion? iu-
aista that "Yankee Doodle" ia our na
tional anthem. It ia not fco now, and
never ha l?cn New York Sun.
All prosresaive farmers and agricultu
rists, generally, will be vitally interested
in the parage ot the Brownlow Good
Roads hill, now landing before Con
gress. Thia bill propose- the appropri
ation of f .M.GOO.UK) as a national aid foi
the building of wagon roads, thia sum oi
money to be distributed among th
States in proportion to their population,
and no Mate to receive lea than $250,
000. Thes-e funds are to be bestowed uj
on the States or counties, upon condi
tion that an equal sum Us added from
municipal treasuries. It i stated in the
text of the bill that, while this conntry
htt the finest railways in world,' and
more miles of them than all the rest of
the world put together, our wagon roads
are poorer than tho?e of any other civ
ilized country. It is not yet propo--d
to build the Appian Way of America,
but to some of the many advantages o!
community lifenow forbidden by th-
condition of the highways witnin reach
of the dwellers in rural districts. Of
the-e, free mail delivery, and improve
ment of transportation facilities the
year round are among the more iinp-it
The Stale Goininiisiou of IVions i
considering some m-th xl of tic ding with
druukennefs other than that now in use
For many reasons. Thanmial eicent
age of commitmenu on this ch-uge ma le
to the penai institutions in the State is
one-third of the total number. Thh-
raeana that the taxpayers are subjected
to a heavy expense yearly in the arrest
and tritd of this class of offenders against
the law, and the maintenance of insthu
tions for their correction, punishment
or employment during their detention
The prime argument in favor of the
change is that, in the opinion of expert?
drunkenness ia a mental weakness or
disease; that it has in it "no element of
innlice one of the usual and necessary
elements of crime" and that, as it is
an otlence resulting from mental weak-
nets, reform should "partake of those
characteristics the State has used."
Resolution of Condolence.
To the officera end members of Rose
burg Lodge No. 32t? Benevolent and Pro
tective Order of Elka:
Our Brother William Faber is no
1,'ctolced, that in the death of Brother
FalnT, Roseburg lxlge No. 320 Benevo
lent nnd Protective Order of Elks has
suffered n serious and irredeemable loss.
Rfjofred, that our heartfelt sympa
thies aro herewith extended to tho fam
ily of bur late brother in their hour of
sorrow. May they bo consoled in the
thought that tho life that has departed
has left its impression upon those in the
circle of bis brothers and acquaintances
with whom theso will always re
main a pleasant memory.
JttfolreJ, that we realize that a true
and good brother has fallen, but how
consoling tho divine assurance that,
that, which we call death only opens to
the freed spirit of the just and the good
the highway of life immortal. Fruits
full to tho earth an I decay but never a
fruit that did not leavo ila seed nnd nev
er n lite that did not leave its example
Uetolred, that an engrossed copy of
these resolutions bo given to tho rela
tives of our deceased brother and a copy
be furniahed to the city papers for pub
lication and tint they bo spread upon
tho records of Roseburg Lodge No. 32rt
Benevolent and Protective Order of
Roy .Mc lam,k.v.
C. B. Canwox.
C. F. Catiicmst.
Pe.-l idicul ;; Ass id til n?.
A score 'of periodhuN, seieititie and
popular, are pi in'til imi nly, iui.l u.irry
ntwrtof the sci -nivll ov-r tlm world
Ttien-i ;i.i tnortcaii O to'p.U'ii X -
S' ..lUuu, to .le-ui io. -!.!!, la vwm :i riya
towns and a ties m the Middle West.
It is a good railroad and its train's are as com
fortable as money can make them. Write or
call and I will'take pleasure in giving you full
L. B. CORHAM, Cwtaral Agrt,
140 Third Straat, Pwtlantf, Or.
MAKE YOUR BREAD WITH
Pride of Douglas Flour,
11.10 Per Sack, For Sale By Any Grocer in Town.
Cheap enough for such rattling good Flour
Yes and a sack of it makes tore to five loaves
more of bread than any other flour you can
buy. Why, because it is made from 'the very
beat selected wheat.
DOUGLAS COUNTY FLOUR MILLS.
table graduate of Osteopathic school
are eligible. There is an organized A?
ociated College of Osteopathy, which
-?Ublihej a etandanl coure of etndy
nd admit? to its membership colleges
in aoo-I standing.
Mrs. J. B .Forakr, wife of Senator
Forakir, of Onio says: '"In add.tion to
the bneflt re-vived in aiy own family,
I have witnfc"ed nany vronderfut euies
re-ultin,; from thH new method. This
new practice i not a fad, but a "science
well -yorthy of the attealion of the
sdemi fie world. 1 am a friend of OtUro
(itfiy, and elmll do all in my power to
p.-omot- its snccefs dwhe-e."
Mr. Spring-r, wife of Jadiw Springer,
Ch:-f Justice of the Court of Appalls in
Indian Territory, and for many y-ar
onj:re!nH from Illinois 'avs: "I
ci irvM. say enough in praie of Oto
pi'hy. I Wt Mare I trie.1 it that it
wa a sci? -.title me: hod, and now I am
convinced that Osteopathy is rational,
scientific, an ! wonderful It will be the
areatest Messing to the world."
Mr. prtn;:ers life wa-s saved by Os
l -op thy.
O pie Keul sirs: -I know what the
Osteopath has done, and what he is do-'
inc. I know that OsU-onothv make a
man stp forth nw." 'T hon estly be
lieve Osteopathy to be one of the most
wonderfnl ilijoverie- of anv atf-v"
Ex-Givi-rnor Josiah Grout, of Ver
mont on i-isnin; the bill for O-teop ithy,
said : "Oteopathy has been tried by
the letdim; men and women of the state
and they all testify to iu merits. We
will -ive it a chance."
Late Governor F. A. Brisc. of North
Dkota "Osteopathy has helped me
It has .tlso done irood in my family, and
will hurt no one."
Late Governor Haien S. Pineree, of
Michim.-i : "Osteopathy is a science en
titled to all respect and confidence as a
distinct advancement in medicine. I
know it is doinc a vast n mount of cood
in relicvin' suffering and deformity "
Governor Leslie M. Shaw, of Iowa:
I am folly convinced that Osteopathy is
a rational system of healing." Thee
sayinpa might be multiplied.
. Condensed iu one sentence, they say :
"Osteopathy cured me, a hopeless suf
ferer, after every means known to medi
cal science had been trwd without suc-
Change In Schedule.
In reiponse to ; call- from Pr-ident
P. II. Sroat, the direetors of the Oren
tato L-.ign met in Salem pri! 10 . d
transited a lot of bninc34 prn m--.
i . - . ..
iii miners reiauve io me seon, rr-r-nvnging
the sehednle, etc. Ou ao-mnt
of tho 11. of R. T. exrursion to Kugeue
May S, it was rranccd so that Koee
burg can piny there on that dtte, as"a
large percentage of the visitors will be
from here and they will naturally want
to see their team play. Other changes
were made, so that Vancouver could
have home dates when the Portland
Browns aro away. It has been arranged
for Vancouver to play st nnmber of her
games at Portland.
All tho clubs tiled approved bonds in
the sum of ?250, which will be forfeited
for non-oh-orvance o' leagu roles and
by-law, or in eae o f liltiro to play out
the?esnu. App'usjuiuii ws filed with
Secretary FarreJl of tho Nationnl As
sociation of profession il bu?eba)l chls
for the prot-o(!oo of that b dy ami check
forwadud for that purpose. All of the
league official are enthusiastic over the,
propecls of the league, and a success
ful season Is anticipated.
The now schedule adds ono more
game to the season's playing all around, !
ami bulem will have 47 games at home.
and 40 abro id ; Eugene 40 at home and
41 abroad ; Roseburg 41 nt homo nnd 46 j
abroad, and Vancouver 40 nt home and
47 abroad. Also under the nw ni ii.i,-..
inent Vancouver will pi y fodr games '
with Siileni on ili.t Ut st.l !.,.. i... I
grounds, on June 9, 10, II. 12. the
Browns being away upon that week.
aim uioy wtu play with hngeno upon
mo same grounds Juy n, to, us ti, ami j
tour games on tin) hast Mde ground
with Snleui, .Inly 7, 8. , 10.
A t i not ilm moiiH, grotn nnd crio
"Da oil" Nmller aro hoard hs.iio
With a Rock Island
System rime table and
one of our folders, "Across
the Continent in a Tourist
Sleeper," you can easily
figure out your route to any
point in the East.
The Hock Island has its own
lines from Denver, St. Paul and
Minneapolis to Omaha, Kansas City,
Chicago, Memphis and i,aoo other
from the cracks in the club room.
"Dutch" is having a hard time getting
his "soup none" (right arm) in just tho
turn he wants it, hence his holler.
"Pap" Morrow should be ashamed ol
himself in getting such a handle of oM
stiffs toether. Nadler ia at least 40
years obi and his stiffness .shows it.
Then there is 3Ir. Bradley and "Splin
ters" fireyory both carrying a crop of
cray bair. Charly Biiyea is not old bet
fat enough to Oe uken for a brewery
man. There is something wrong.
Thia week's issue of the Oregon
Sportsman's front pige is occupied by a
half tone cut of Resiburg's list year'a
Charle Biiyea, a former Albany boy,
arrived last niht for a few days visit.
He spent the winter in Eastern Ore
son and hi3 now sinel with the Boe
nri; baseball tem as pitcher. Ho
pitched for Albany 'last vear. Albanr
The members of the local team of the
Oregon State Leazne have all arrived
here except the OselI brothers, catcher
and oat fiekler, who are rn one of tho
trains delayed by the slide in the Siski-
i onus. Pitcher Grezorv-Shortsinn Ilmw
Newell and Pitcher Biiyea arrived hero
Tuesday evening and practiced with the
bunch Wednesday. Pitcher Ueed ar
rived last nisht. "Pop" Morrow, the
portly manager of the wearers of tho
green, has started his men off with good
hard practice training.
Saturday, the Roseburg High School
tram will meet the Local League repre
sentatives, and Sunday the A. O. U.
team will try their luck.
The line-np of the High School will
i be as follows :
City Treasurers' Notice.
Notice is hereby given that all parties
holding city warrants endorsed prior to
Ang. 1st, 1902, are requested to present
the same to the city treasnrer for pay
ment, as interest will cease thereon after
the dat of this i otice.
Dated Roseburg, Ore., Apr. 5, 19CH.
H. C -LOC' i.
Hon. John E. Love, rf Caayonville,
1 113 ne Presded over the Republican
! County Convention in this citv last
baturday;kttcha-l by Dixon of the
Mr. Diktfn is a'Douybs county boy
who intenJs .to devote hu? life to
Sketching. Ilia work speaU for its
self and is im to life, r.nd kf such a
Character .ant h
a : lay rank
With Dave i x