The Plaindealer. (Roseburg, Or.) 1870-190?, April 21, 1904, Image 4

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Farm Notes
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Fire Blight ot Pear and Apple.
Tho University of Idaho has issued
a press bulletin upon "Fire Blight A
Bacterial Disease of the Pear and Ap
ple." The people of the Pacific Coast
commonly call this pear blight, but
those who have come to this country
from Minnesota and adjoining states
familiar with the blichtinc of the
apple trees which is especially common
with Russian varieties and crabapples.
In the bulletin Prof. Henderson says
the blighting of apple trees is becoming
common in Idaho. He pronounces the
firfi-hlioht the worst and most to be
dreaded of all the insect pests and
fungous diseases with which the or
chardist must contend. Three years
ago it was unknown to him in the
Southern part of Idaho; now there is
hardly an orchard in certain districts
which is not more or less blighted. In
the northern part of the state the dis
ease has been known in pear orchards
for ten years but has hardly ever at
tacked the aDDle. The disease should
not be mistaken for the pear-leaf blight,
a disease which attacks the leaves of
pear trees and also injures the fruit
Prof. Henderson describes as follows
Appearance of BlljjUt:
"Luckily the disease is a very con
epicioas one. which renders its presence
in an orchard the more inexcusable
when well known. It affects twigs
branches or trunks. From the ex peri
ments of Waite, it has been found that
it cannot attack the plant Ithrough the
uninjured bark or leaf. It can, how
ever, gain entrance through any injured
place on trunk, limb or even leaf. Its
most common points' of entrance are
natural ones. These are the young
growing tips of the branch, the stigma
of the flower, or the elands which ee-
crete nectar. Therefore the flower-
blight;' the 'twig-blight,' and the
branch or trunk blieht' are all forms
of this disease.
"In the first, the young twig, especial
ly if it be growing rapidly, turns black
in both leaf and Etem, and wherever the
leaves are blighted, they remain- black
and dead through the ensuing winter.
This black, niratkal flag is the surest
evidence of its presence.
"In the 'flower Wight' a whole bunch
of flowers, or frequently every bunch
upon the tree will be affected, and dying
back to the beginning of the spur, hold
the blackened flowers and young
fruit also through the entire year. This
is the most common form on the apple.
"Freauentlv an entire limb or even
the trunk will be affected for only
""short distance, while the top will still
be entirely free from the disease, and
this can onlv be understood when we
speak of how the disease is spread.
"More frequently upon the pear eev
eral limbs and even the whole trunk
will be affected, and when this is the
case the tree should be cut out, root
and branch.
Means of Dissemination.
"If the young shoots of a tree affected
with blight be examined, email dropi
of sticky, thick fluid will be found ex
odinz from the edce of the diseased
area. If one of these drops be exam'
ined with a high power of a microscope.
myriads of little oblong bodies will be
seen, some separate, some in short
chains. These are bacteria. Arthur
proved that these bodies, innocnlated
into a sound tree by a needle, would
produce the disease: Waite proved to
na beyond dispute that insects, especial
ly bees are the main instruments
their dissemination. They are attracted
by the viscid Eap, suck up part or all
of the drop, and then carry thousands
of these germs with them to innoculate
flowers, shoots, or wounded places
. the bark. Undoubtedly heavy currents
of wind assist in spreading the disease
and probably account for the common
ness of 'twig blight.' The question
comes right here: Shall I keep bees if
I have an orchard? Certainly, and for
two reasons. First the honey, and the
revenue derived from it, are often not
small object to the farmer. Second, the
bees'are absolutely needed to assist in
proper cross-fertilization or pollination
of the flowers. This leads us to the sub
ject of remedies, for preventives there
are none.
"As soon as the bacteria are carried to
young flower or wound, they effect
entrance, and living upon the sap and
starch, multiply nipidly. If they gain
entrance along a limb or trunk, they
live in the inner bark and cambium'
laver. that layer which adds yearly to
the growth of both bark and wood.
"It can readily be seen from this
that they are well covered, and conse
onentlv snravinz does no good. The
only remedy thns far found has been
and is the careful and continuous use of
the saw and pruning knife. All dis
eased shoots and limbs should be cut
off at from 6 inches to one foot below
the place of evident infection or injury,
as the bacteria have always gone down
deeper into the limb than seems to be
the case from the outside. Many prun
era have the habit of splitting down the
bark to see how far the disease has pro
ceeded, but this practice is to be con
demned, as they never can see how far
the disease has proceeded, and the in
cision of the knife may carry the bac
teria from diseased to healthy tissues.
If the blight is bad in either the pear or
apple orchard, the knife or saw should
be sterilized each time it is used, by
either passing it through a flame or dip
ping it into weak carbolic acid-water,
or into kerosene. The pruned limbs or
fragments should be collected and
burned and both pruning and burning
should be done mainly in the dormant
season, before the eap has started, the
bacteria have awakened, and the bees
are visiting the orchard. This is the
best time for pruning and burning, but
not the only one; it should be done
whenever the disease makes its appear
ance. All large wounds should be
painted over with paint as soon as ihe
tree ia trimmed, to prevent the reinocu
lation through the exposed tissues.
Where the blight is bad, even young
shoots orwater sprouts should have
their put bases painted, for it has been
shown time and time rgaiii that the
limbs atid even trunks have been inocu
lated through these cut stubs.
4 'The pear is much more easily pi uno ,
for thiB disease than is the apple. Un
the former it commonly manifests it
self in dead or dying shoots, limbs, or
trunks, which can readily be cut away
below the progress of the disease On
the apple, however, it is commonly tho
shoots all over tho tree, and especially
the fruit spurs and their clusters of
flowers, which are most a ffectcd. Prun
ing here becomes a much more difficult
and even serious undertaking. hero
only a few Bhoots and fruit spurs aro
affected these can be cut away close to
the tree, and the wound immediately
covered with paint. When, however,
almost all of tho fruit spurs on tho
whole tree havo died, the best way is
to cut off entire and largo limbs, cover
the wounds with paint, and stimulate
the production of new Bhoots and subse-
auent fruit spurs. Many such trees are
to be found in and around Boise, Iew
Plymouth and many other places. In
the former place my attention was
called by Inspector McPherson to a very
interesting tbouch sad evidence of the
efficacv of bees in spreading the disease-
All the splendid larce apple trees near
the hives were without 'exception sen
ouslv injured by blight, while as we
proceeded on radii from tho hives tho
blight grew less and less, and almost
disappeared on the edge of the orchard
farthest from the hives
, Other Helps.
It haB been often noticed that rapid
ly growing trees are more subject to
blight than slower growers, and that
those in low ground or 'swales' are more
subject than those on drier ground. Or
chards should therefore be planted on
well drained land, and should not be
stimulated by too much water or too
much fertilizer.
"Though all of the varieties of the
pomaceous fruits are subject to this
disease, as said before, some varieties
have been found more subject to the
attapkn of bliuht than others. Ol the
apples, the crabs of all kinds have been
found very prone to blight. Amongst
the pear, in most places, the Anjou, An
gouleme and Seckel are most resistant,
Bartlett and Flemish Beauty are less so,
while the Idaho. Clapp and Winter
Nelis are very subject to blight."
Angora Business In New Mexico.
The American Sheep Breeder publish
ed an interview with Secretary Fulton,
of the A. A. G. B. A., upon his observa
tions during the recent trip to theSouth
west. from which we quote the follow
"New Mexico is certainlv one of the
banner Angora districts of the country
There 'tis a land of a. 'thousand hoofs on
a thonand hills.' Angoras everywhere.
The fine condition of the animals and
the success of their owners tells the story
the story, i. e., that the Angora ia a
decided money maker.
"But, Oh, my! Oh, mel The poor
things must think it is a long time bet
tween drinkB down there. The last rain
was 2S6 days behind its fondly remem
bered predecessor, and in Lake Valley,
where the precious stuff costs 35 cents a
barrel, a fellow is supposed to think
twice before he throws any to the birds
But that doesn't feaze the local goat
men. They know right where all the
geysers are at least I am satisfied the
Sierra county delegation do. All happy
and contented. Flocks in fine condition
and all the breeders are looking forward
to a most prosperous season this year.
"I believe that the prize kid story of
the district is one credited to Mrs. J. A.
McGregor, of Lake Valley, who won the
honors down there by raising 3SS k ds
from 246 does. Another good story is
one told at the Ludlow ranch, for there
they shear by machines, and during the
repairing of some little accident that
kept the wheels from going around the
Mexican shearers worked with the ordi
nary shears. The few head thus shorn
were afterwards gone over with the
machine clipper and moluir of weight
equivalent to a value of from 30 cents to
40 cents was obtained from each animal.
A consoling thought for the machine
owner when he ia struggling with nerve
trying task of keeping the cutteia so
they make a better showing than would
the average buzzsaw. Once mastered,
however, and kept sharp, they certainly
do splendid work. The trick is in know
ing how to grind them. Machine shear
ing is unquestionably the best. They
are all gradually coming to it in New
Mrs. Artner's splendid flock is in fine
condition and her home is in the most
picturesque spot of any of the breeders,
bnt one needB to start the day before to
get there. She is not worried the least
bit about her chickens getting over into
her neighbor's yard.
In one of the plays picturing country
life the act of 'dropping in on dad,'
whose farm is at the base of a mountain
from the opposite side of which his son
frequently visits him, is performed by
In marriage only when there is equality
of health as well as affection. Affection
may be the basis of unity in marriage,
but the superstructure depends largely
on the womanly health. When the wife
it tormented with backache, distressed
by headache, and racked by nervous
ness, she has no ambition for exercise or
Doctor Pierce's Favorite Prescriptioa
makes weak women strong and sick
women well. It cures headache, back
ache, and other womanly ills by curing
the diseases of the womanly organism
which cause them. It establishes regu
larity, dries weakening drains, heals in
flammation and ulceration and cures
female weakness.
Weak and sick women are invited to
consult Dr. Pierce, by letter, free. All
correspondence is held as strictly private
and sacredly confidential. Address Dr.
R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
The dealer who offers a substitute for
"Favorite Prescription" does so to gain
the little more profit paid on the sale of
less meritorious medicines. His profit is
your loss, therefore accept no substitute:
"My wire commenced to complain twenty
years go," write. Iwi A. Miller. ex-Chief of
Policy jj Prospect Street, Weiwport, Pa. "We
have tried th? .kill of twelve different doctor..
She took gallons of medicine during the time
sue was ill. until I wrote to you aud you told us
what to do. She has taken eight bottle, of Dr.
fj?,11? rteKripUon and six of the
Golden Medical Discovery.' She can do her
pwn work now and can walk around again and
is quite .mart.
"You can publish this letter if you wish. We
have received uch benefit that we wish every
sufferer could derive the same amount of rood
My wife', complaint seemed to be a complica
tion of diseases so the doctors said. We will
-ever remain your friends. May God bless you
and your Institute." '
Dr. Pierce's Pellets are the most desir
able ktxative for delicate women.
Two (will
One it j
Miserable Mothers.
The most serious thine in life is ma
ternity. The child who inherits weak
ness is handicapped tor lite in tne strug
gle for existence. The weak and sickly
mother surely devotes her offspring to
misery and nnstortune. Ihe romantic
idea of marriage is based on love and love
alone. The scientific idea of marriage
demands sound health as a basis of mat
rimony. The utter helplessness of love is
written in a thousand experiences of
young motherhood. The child, the
mother would die lor, cnes in ner arms,
and she is too weak and worn to comfort
it She can do naught but weep in
As surely a the most serious thing in
life is maternity so the most necessary
thing for the prospective mother is pre
paration. For preparation is possible.
There is, in general, no need for the
weakness and weariness so often associ
ted with maternity. There is no need
for the nervous anxiety, the prolonged
birth pangs, and after enervation, to
commonly experienced by mothers.
In this day, even women understand
the training necessary for athletic ex
ercise. They know that to successfully
sustain the strain of outdoor sports they
must prepare themselves by training.
And yet the average woman will face the
great strain of maternity without the
slightest preparation for the extraordin
ary event before her Nerves, muscles are
all to be submitted to an extraordinary
strain and yet there is no attempt to fit
them for the ordeal.
The fact needs to be impressed on
every woman that she can prepare for
the strain of motherhood as she can pre
pare for any other extraordinary demand
to be made upon the vital forces. The
nature of this preparation is well set
forth in the following letter :
"I take pleasure in informing you of
the birth of a boy in perfect health, on
May iSth, 1899," writes Mrs. L. ECorti,
of Waltonville, Pa., Box 25. "I cannot
find words sufficiently strong to express
to yon my thanks, for the baby's coming
was almost without pain, and when my
husband arrived with the doctor the child
was already bora. The neighbors who
were with me, and my husband and the
doctor could not believe their eyes. Hav
ing suffered so much before I never bc
EeTcd myself able to be delivered of ft
sliding down a chute to tho father's
dooryard. That is about the way one
drops in on dad when they vit the
Taylor ranch. But when you once got
there you are quite contented to stay,
for they do have good stuff to eat down
in that country and the Taylor ranch is
no exception to the rale. There is a lit
tle coterie of coffee pots in the territory,
of which I will ever hold most tender
For n New Political Party.
A Chicago news dispatch of Tuesday's
date says :
"The supremacy of 'some political
party with a settled policy regarding
the great corporations of the country,'
has been declared by Judge Peter S.
urosscup to be the means 01 escape
from an 'Impending transformation in
the ideals lying at the foundation of a
republican form of government.'
"Speaking before tho Chicago Congre
gational Club at its monthly dinner at
the Auditorium, on 'The Church, the.
State and ihe Individual,' the jurist de
clarcd himself a friend of the 'honestly
managed corporation,' while deploring
uiai ine individualism 01 M .years ago
has been lost in vast merges of capital.
"The platform of his proposed politi
cal party was outlined by tho speaker
as follows : 'Recognition of the fact that
the corporation is 'here to stay,' and
cannot be driven out by a 'mad dog'
" 'A demand that the capitalization
of a corjtoration shall represent its
" 'Insistence that the great seal of a
state shall not be employed to sanction
the existence of institutions 'born bank
rupt.' " 'Restrictions on the organization of
corporations of 'Eiffel tower construc
tion,' offering 'ground floor privileges'
to a few stockholders.'
" 'The subjection of all corporations
to Government supervision.'
" 'The dishonest corporation as an in
stitution of this country will never be
broken up until some such policy has
been adopted by a courageous, high
minded political party, and no such
party will ever take it up until it is as
sured of favorable public sentiment,'
said Judge Grosscup."
Oak Creek News.
Walter Wright of Glide was seen
his way to Rosoburg Saturday.
T. P. Simpson, from Mt. Alto ranch
was a city visitor recently.
Miss Z. M. Williams will soon closo a
successful term of school at Mt. Scott.
She will then commence a four months
term at Hoaglin. We wish her-success-
Jno. Kerman, attended theDemocratic
Convention in Rosoburg Saturday.
Charley Barker, Jr. is now employed
on J. J. Thornton's farm.
Robert Allison, made a flyinir trin to
the burg recently.
Milo and Jeso Atterbury, was scon
ta Oak Creek the last of tlio week.
Mrs. Jon Williams and daughter
yrlella were vicitiug with friends at
Oak Creek last Sunday.
living child; I tell everybody this happy
event was dut to the help of God and of
your medicines. I shall never be without
your medicines henceforth and shall
never fail in recommending your 1 Fa
vorite Prescription.' I have used the
medicines which you prescribed with the
best results.
"Our hearts are full of gratitude to
you for your medicines, which have given
us the happiness of having a living child
of our own, after so much suffering and
"I recommend Dr. Pierce's Favorite
Prescription to all young women who
are in the same condition that I was in
as one of the best remedies in existence.
I have used eigth bottles and find my
self in perfect Health. Accept my best
wishes for your welfare to the end of
your days."
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription has
been the means of preparing thousands
of women for happy motherhood. It
prevents or cures nausea, tranquilizes the
nerves, encourages the nppetite and in
duces refreshing sleep. It imparts great
vitality ana muscular vigor so that the
baby's advent is practically
painless. It gives the
mother strength to give
ner cuiia, ana J an un
rivaled tonic for nursing
at the prompt and perms
nent benefit derived from
the use of "Favorite Pic
scription." Its effects are
not transient and tempor
ary, out they conduce to a
condition of womanly well
being, which seems often
times like a renewal of
youth, so marked are iU
effects and so lasting the
vigor which it imparts.
Mrs. Or riti Stiles, ol
Downing, Dunn Co., Wis.,
writes: "I have been in
tending to write to yor
ever since my baby wai
born in regard to whatyoui
Favorite Prescription ' hai
done for me. I can no!
praise it enough, for I havt
not been as well for fivt
years as I now am. It
July last I had a baby boy.
weipht ri rounds, and J
was only sick a short time!
and since I got np have nol
had one 'sick day. I hare
not had any uterine trouble
since I rot up. I was not
only surprised myself but ill my friendi
here are surprised to see me so wejl.
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription nukes
weak women sir one and sick women well.
It corrects irregularity, dries disagreeable
drams, heals inhammauon and ulceration
and cures female weakness.
Thousands ot women nave been ssr
prised at the cures effected by the patient
and persistent use of Dr. Pierce's Fa
vorite Prescription. This medicine has
cured diseases which have failed to yield
to any other remedy. When doct,
have declared a cure was hopeless.
when other medicines bad been triei
vain," Favorite Prescription ''has brought
about a lasting cure. There is no other
put up tralicine specially prepared foi
womas's 8ac which has fo wide and
iV Mil a enre of womanly diseases tc
its c
Sic jffCfAet especially those suffering
from e$rYnlc diseases, are invited to con
suit ft. Pierce by letter free and so ob
tarn without charge the opinion of
specialist on their ailments. All corres
pondence strictly confidential. Addrest
Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, K. Y.
The dealer who offers a substitute f
"Favorite Prescription" does so to gait
the little more pro tit paid on the lest
meritorious medicines. His profit
your loss, therefore accept no substitute.
Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medics?
Adviser is sent free on receipt of stamp
to pay expense of mailing only. Send
21 one-cent stamps for book In paper
covers, or 31 sumps lor the cloth bound
volume. Address Dr. S. V. Pierce,
Buttalo, ti. V.
P. Y. Dieckmann, of Glide passed
through our streets recently enroute to
the city.
Jno. Alexander, the Glido merchan
makes his regular trips to the city.
There will be services at the church
at 7,: 30 o'clock Sunday evening. All
aro invited to attend.
Sirs. Harry Turner, was vimling at
Fair View recently.
Charley Barker Sr. is now employed
by H. A. Blakely at Glide.
Miss Nellie Champagne of Clover
Creek passed through Oak Creek Friday
W. F. Price, went to the city as .1 dele
gate for the Democratic Convention.
H. F. Gordon, agent for tha Pittock
Art Studio, of San Francifco was can
yawing on the creek recently.
There was 1 p.irlor dance given by
Hon. R. B. Dixon at Dixonvillu Friday
night. There were quite a number In
Best Cough Medicine for Children
When you buy a rough medicine for
small children you want one in whicl
you can place implicit confidence. Yon
want one that not onlv relieves but
cures. You want one that is unqtn-H
tionable harmless. You want ono that
is pleasant to take. Chamberlain
Cough Remedy meets all of these con
ditions. There is nothing so good for
coughs and colds incident to childhood
It is also a certain preventive and euro
for croup, and there is no danger what
ever from whooping cough when it
. Ti t 1 . " J
given, it nns ueen useu in manyepi
demies of that disease with perfect suc
cess, tor salo by A. C. Marster & Co.
The World's Fair Route.
Thoso anticipating an Eastern trip, or
a visit to the Louisiana Purchase Expo
sition at St. Louis, cannot afford to over
look the advantages offered by the Mis
souri Pacific Railway, which, on nc-
count of its various routes and gateways,
has been appropriately named "Tho
World's Fair Route."
Passengers from the Northwest hike
tho Missonnt Pacific trains from De.n
ver or Pueblo, with tho choice of either
going direct through Kansas City, or via
Wichita, tort Scott and Pleasant Hill.
Two trains daily from Denver and Pu
eblo to St. Louis without change, carry
ing all classes of modern equipment, in
cluding electric lighted observation nar-
lorcafo dining cars. Ten daily trains
between Kansas City and St. Louis.
Writo, or call on W. C. McBrido. Gen
eral Agent, 124 Third street, Portlund
for tlelnikd information and illustrate
literature. 15-tf
Serlou 1 Stomach Trouble Cured.
I was troubled with a distress in my
stomach, sour stomach nnd vomiting
spells, and can truthfully say that
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tab
lets cured mo. Mrs. T. V. WillianiH,
Lainshurg, 'Mich. TIihm tablets are
giia ran teed In en r every ctfe. of stomach
trouble of this ch tractor. For sale by
A. C. Maratera & Co,
Soclallts County Convention.
Notico is heroby given that there will
held in tho county courthouse, in the
city of Rosebnrg, on Saturday, the 23d
day of April, 1904, l)eginnirig at the hour
10 o'clock in the morning a mass
onvention of tho socialist party, for tho
purpose of placing in nomination candi-
les for tho various county ofheers, to
voted for ut tho general election in
Juno, 1904. All socialists aro requested
We would especially urge thoso from
distance, to make an effort to havo
icir precincts represented.
Done by order of the Co. Committe,
It. C. Brown, Chairman.
Caul Hoffman, Secretary. 22-Gwks
Nothing Equal to Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy for Bowel Com
plaints in Children.
'Wo havo used Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy in our
family for years," nays Mrs. J. B. Cooke
of Nederland, Texas. "We havo given
it to our children. W have used other
medicines for, tho t-aino purpose, but
never found anything to equal Cham
berlain's. If you will use it as directed
it will alwavs cure." For salo hv C
.MnMtTH& C"
.Society Aeetlngs.
AF. A A. M. Laurel Lodge No. 13.
Holds regular inetirinfl on neconu
muu Ul.ll ni.liirr.iniB Ul OIIUI
month. J. T. Baibaim. W. M.
N. T. JitwkTT, Secretary.
BP. O. ELKS. Uoaebtirg Lodge No
326. Holds regular commuuicu
tions at I O. O. F. Hall on tcom;
And fourth Thundiya of each month.
All members recue ted to attend reiru-
larlv and all viaiim bn.thers re cordi
ally invited to attend.
p. B. Waits, R. R.
Rov McClalltn, Secretary.
.U.. j , meats at Armory Hall everj
Thursday evepin , at 8 o'clock.
F. B. Hamuh, Ccpt.
IO. J. F. Plnletarian Lode No. 8.
Mo"t in Odd Fellow Temple, oir
a oer Jtickson and Cass atrfwl. m
Saturday evening ol each ee Mem
bert! ol the order in good Handing ar
invited to attend.
J. C. TwnciiBiX. N G.
N.T JicwirtT, !ecreUrj.
if of P. Alpha Lodge No. 47. Meett
Pa every Wednesday, in I. O. O. F
Hall at 7:30 p. m. Members in
ood standing are invited to attend.
Gwj. W. Kimball, C. C.
Elmeb Wixberly, K. of R. A S.
I I LAC CIRCLE. No. 49. Women ol
1 Woodcraft, Meets on 2nd nd 4th
" rridsTB of each month at the I
O. O. F. Hall. Yiidtinif member in
Mod Munillni.- an inritrf in attonH
Minnie Jones, Guardian Neighbor.
neii Jiorian, secretary.
Second and Fourth Thursdays.
A E. S. Rofebnrs ChaDtr No.
IB Holds their rezolar meeting on the
nm and mini innrsdaya in each
nonm. istilng -members in good
iisnoiiig are rwpectlullv invited to at-
wnd. AJaude Rast, W. M.
Regina Rast, Secretary.
fV Camp No. 125. Meets at the Odd
Fellows' Hall, in Roseburs, every
rei anu loiro Jionaay evening, visit
ng neighbors always welcome.
N. T. Jkwett. C. C.
J. A. Bcchaxax. Clerk.
Professional Cards.
Goart Hoqm
Do mi ulrt .
Physician, Surgeon.
Office over P. O. Roskbuku,
'Phone Main 591. Obcoo.n.
Abraham blk
ove I'cui Office
Roseburg, Ore,
Physcian & Surgeon.
nffirtft Rir1o flirt
Phone. Mala 31
p w ivf
KcTtew Balldlnc,
Telephone No. 4.
M. Crawkoiu a J. O. v? AT80N
Attorneys at Law,
ttoomlkl. Bank Build.. SOSKBORQ. UK
JTWBmlnei before tha 0 B LandOHceaor)
mining cue a peel ally.
Bniinex- before 0. 8. Land Offlueand ProbaU
bulncu a rpeclalty.
Offlce Abraham Bnlldtoc.
Wll' practice In all the Bute and Federal Uonru
Office In Marka' BldK., BofteburK, Oregon.
Bank Building KOSKBUKd, OREGON
J A. BUCHANAN, Notary Public,
Collections a Specialty.
Room S
Uanteni BulMlriK. KOHKBtTRO, O
Osteopathic Physician
ArirtiBlPi mrthoil of hcallne All diirusri
rvKHiinl to tho tniittmuut U nunlutloii free.
Offlpo over Ihe Tout Olllco. l'h ne No. 1011
Hour V to VI A. M.,2 tn ft I. M.
ItoliVi 1 1 II )'. t.lHMF j'mc. 1' 1 1 i t J.c.
CiibiiiHt photos, f2.50 per doz n, aur
other sizes ticcordinuly, forn short time
at the Sunbeam Photo Parlors. 31-lm p
Qlendale Items.
G. W. Roberts, wife and daughter, of
Silverton, aro visiting relatives in this
Hon. R. A. Booth, tho Republican
nominee for JointHenator, is well known
in this city and valloy whero he has
many friends.
Our well known mid popular candi
date for sheriff, H. T. McClallen, will
,'ifiit this city and valloy soon. By tho
way, he will bo our next sheriff, and our
boys say ho will make a good one.
Glendale City ia exceedingly proud of
her candidate in the enmin-f
n r-
R. K. Montgomery is known and held
in high esteem by every individual in
this valley. He is popular because he is
obliging, kind and trust worthy. Ho is
a man of broad views, and of honest dis
crimination. Ho will fill the oliice satin-
factorially to all. He cannot be defeated.
Of our other candidates more anon.
Without the lots of one we will greet
them after the election.
On last Saturday we peiziid the oppor
tunity to take a vacation, ami in con -
pany with Mrs. (5. W. Roberts, we went
by stage to Boekeydell, whero we en
joyed the generotiH and refined hospital
ity of Mrs. A. H. Redfield and her
laughter, Mrs. W. C Levena. After
many busy weeks of work this day
stands out in memory as the Oasis irj
the desert to the way-worn traveler in
the far off eastern land, the sweet com
munion of friends. The sad, but sweet
remembrance of the loved and lost, the
tender memories of pioneer day, the
hopes we all expressed for the future
that soon will lead us who are on
the shady side of life beyond the con
fines of time to the joyful reunions with
our loved ones who have gone before.
The dinner at-this typical New England
home was certainly an unwritten poem,
because word could not do ju-tica to
the delicious viands of which we par
took. It was with rvarot that we noticed
the evening sun that indicated to us
that like all pleasant days that one was
closing, and we were compelled to re
turn to our post of duty and take up the
bunlen of life again. Wo thank our en
tertainers for that one glad day.
Dairy and Food Cjmimsslo ier Bjiley
haa been busy lately in bringing viola
tors of the food laws to Justice. The
lraclico. taking .tiuiplej of milk from
the waotis and testing them has dis
cloeed a rec!nt tendency to uater milk.
The supply of milk is Mtort now and
some dairy men of large business and
good repuution have succumbed to
temptation and watered their milk.
These have not been denying the fact
when arrested. One prominent iniU
man who was delivrriog to wholesale
customers milk that tested onlv 3 per
cent while his cans intended for retail
customers conuine 1 4 per cent milk,
when asked by the ju Ige what he had
to say in explanation of the unlawfully
low supply of butter fat in the whole
sale cans, replied tliat there was noth
ing tq say. One p3cnlbr cae to which
Commission-r Iiailey's attention was di
rected was that of an old man who de
livers milk to a limited number of cua
tomera with a 'hand wagon. Some of
these customers have recently found
their supply of milk peculiar and a
sample was sent to Mr. Bailey. It con
tained less than 1 pr cent of fat. The
man who supplied the milk, under ex
amination, admitted that his available
supply of milk had proved inadequate
and he had made up for deficiencies by
adding diluted condensed milk. Be
tween the investijrations of the Sute
Board of Health which is looking into
the cleanliness of the city's milk supply
and the dairy and food commissioner's
Gash Given Away fo Users of
We are going to be -more liberal than ever in 1904 to users of Lion CoSee. Not only will the
Lion-Heads, cnt from the packages, be good, as heretofore, for the valuable premiums we
nave always given our customers, but
In Addition f o the Regular Free Premiums
the same Li6n-Heads will entitle you to estimates in our $50,000.00 Grand Prize Contests, which win
make some ox our patrons rich men and women. You can send in as many estimates as desired. There will bo
The first contest will be on the July 4th attendance at the Sf. Zoais World's Fair; the second relates to Tota2
Vote For President to bo cast Nov. 8. 1904. $20, 000.00 will be distributed in each of these contests, making
940,000.00 on the two, and, to make it still more interesting, in addition to this amount, we will give a
Brand First Prize of $1,088,00 tsZtl ilTi
mmbbbmhh wwBreMBMHMBsagniiMfli . rm n i opportunities of wtcninga big: cash prfce.
Five Lion-Heads -s53 Printed blanks to
cut from Lion
Coffee Packages and a
a cent stamp entitle you
(in addition to the reg
ular free premiums)
to one vote in
either contest:
Whatwul bo tha total July 4th attendance at tho St. Louis
World Fair? At Chlcaco. July 4, 1KB. the attendance was :S3T1
For nearest correct estimates received In Woolson Spice Com
pany's offlce. Toledo. Ohio, on or before Juno 30tb, 1U. vre will
Eire first prlio for the nearest correct estimate, second price to the
next nearest, etc., etc, as follows:
1 First Prlie S2.500.00
1 Becond Prize
3 Prises $500.00 each
ePrUes 200.00
IO Prises ioo.OO
SO Prises 50.00
no Prizes
360 Prises
180O Prizes
Distributed (0 the Public aggrsgailng 345,000.00 In addition
t Breesrs' Clarks (sea particulars In L10M COFFEE cases) making
If you want to buy a farm
If you want furnished rooms
If you want to buy a house
If you want to rent a house
If you want to build a houso
If you want to move a house
H ymi don't know PAT
Cll on or i)drS9 . .
5. K.
Agent For D0UGLA5
m. a. 1 n
mm n av.
Ho! for St. Louis and the World's Fair
S NatHv.'x Art ( iallery of the Rockies In addition to the at
P P Uyltons at .t. Iuis. This can only be done bv Boi nj: or
VW returning via the 'SCENIC LINK OF THE WOULD1
Write for illustrated booklet of Colorado's famous sita anJ
W. C. flcBRIDE, General Agent,
i24Tliird Street PORTLAND, OREGON
teste to determine if the milk is pare or
lias boen adulterated, rnny of the milk
men who i-upply Pun hind have been
having a lively time ol late. Rural
Mohair Wanted.
It will pay yon to H-e as before yoti
Sell your mohair,
a H Krnse & Newlasd.
How's This?
We offer One Handered DolUrs Re
ward for any case of Catarrh thai canno
be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. Ciirxet vt Co., Toledo, O.
We, the nndersizned, have known F.
J. Cheney for the lust 15 years, and be
lieve him perfectly honorable in nil
business transactions and financially'
able to carry oat any obligations made
by his firm., Kinxax & Martix,
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O.
What wCl be tho total Popular Vote cast for President (rotes
Inr all candidate combined) at the election November 8. 1901? Ia
10 election. 13.SS9.6S3 people voted for President. For nearest cor
rect estimates received in Woolson Spice Cc's, oQee, Toledo, O..
on or before Nov. 5. 19M, vrc will ctvo first prtie for the nearest cor
rect estimate, second prixc to the next nearest, etceteras follows:
1 First Prize sa.f500.00
1 Second Prize l .ooo.OO
O Prizes
TOTAL. S20.O00.0O
10 Prizes
20 Prizes
60 Prises
250 Prises
1SOO Prizes
2130 PMSES,
"White family And Tailo.r
ing Rotory Sewing Mach
ines. Machines with
Rotary Lift
HP mHkt
111 Banana m j
''l 1 J
Hulls Catarrh Core U taken internal.
ly, acling directly upon the blood and
mucous surfaces of the system. Testi
menials sent free. Price 75 cents per
bottle. Sold by all druzgists.
Take Hall's Family PilU for constipa
tion. . For Sale Cheap.
245 acres stock or dairy ranch Z
ruHes toutheast of Myrtle Point, Oregon.
Fine new bouse, good out buildings
Will sell with or without stock and fur,
niture. Have good object for selling.
For particulars address
Carl W. Pressly,
Myrtle Point, Ore.
A Canyonillve Item.
For sixty days, commencing March
10, I will sell AT COST, for cash, furni
ture, hardware, tinware and granite
ware. Come early to secure good bar
gains, for this offer will hold good only
for the length of time aforestated.
20-m 1 Jonx E. Love.
vote on found in
every Lion Coffee Pack
age. The 2 cent stamp
covers the expense of
our acknowledgment to
you that your es
timateis recorded.
a Prizes SSOO.OO eaca l.OOO.OO
v i ooooo
... 2.6O0.OO
to which w shall gift $6,110
a grand tatal tf $51,000.00.