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About The Plaindealer. (Roseburg, Or.) 1870-190? | View Entire Issue (May 16, 1904)
Rose burg Plaindealer
Published Mondays and Thursdays.
PLA1NDEALER PUBLISHING CO.
Entered at the Poet Office in Roeeburg,
Ore , as second class mail matter
Subscription $2.00 per Year.
Advertising Kates on Application.
The Editor of the Pii.indxai.ir bu no Inten
tion ol making a false statement reflectine upon
the life or character of any pen-on, officially or
otherwise and any statement published In these
columns will be cheerfully corrected if erroneous
and brought to our attention by the aggrieved
party or parties. Our intention is that every
article published of a personal or political
official nature shall be news matter of general
interest and for the welfare of the State at
MAY 16, 1904.
THE REPUBLICAN TICKET.
For President Theodore Roosevelt.
Presidential Electors J. NHart,
of Polk; James A. Fee, of Umatilla;
Grant B. Dimick, of Clackamas; A. C.
Hough, of Josephine.
State Republican Nominees.
Supreme Judge Frank A. Moore,
. of Columbia County.
Dairy and Food Commissioner J.
W. Bailey, of Multnomah.
First Congressional District Hon.
Second Judicial District Douglas,
Lane, Coos, Curry, Benton, and Lin
coln Counties, E. 0. Potter, Judge;
Geo. M. Brown, District Attorney.
Joint Senatorship Sixth District:
Douglas, Josephine and Lane Coun
ties, R. A. Booth.
Joint Representative Jackson and
Douglas Counties, W. I. Vawter.
Douglas County Nominees.
State Senator1 A. C. Marsters.
Representatives R. K. Montgom
ery, of Glendale; J. S. Gray, of Gar
Sheriff H. T. McClallen, of Rose-
Clerk C. E. Hasard, Drain.
Treasurer G. W. Dimmick, Rose-
Assessor G. W. Staley, Yoncalla.
School Supt F. B. Hamlin, Rose-
Commissioner J. C. Young, Oak
Surveyor Chas. E. Roberts, Rose-
Coroner Dr. J. C. Twitchell, Rose-
ANARCHY IN LAKE COUNTY.
" Lake county for several months
- past has been the hotbed of open re
bellion to law and order and the
'most wanton destruction of personal
-property by the brutal butchery of
'sheep, the burning of barns, wagons
and harness, poisoning horses and
finally, cold blooded murder, has been
resorted to to cover up crime. Citi
zens lives are in danger and a reign
of terror exists; and the majesty o:
law is trampled under the feet of the
thugs, incendiaries and murderers
and the terror-stricken citizens have
appealed to the governor for protec
tion. They prayed for bread and our
governor has given them a stone
He says that "there is nothing to be
done in the premises except to let
matters take their course as best
they may." The facts are: Murder
ers and thugs are in the saddle in
Lake county and they are taking
their own course, and the law-abiding,
law-seeking citizens will be forced to
band themselves together to protect
' themselves; and thus a system of ac
tive hostilities or warfare will be set
up in Lake county after the gover
nor took the oath to support the laws
and constitution of the state of Ore
gon. He took the oath that he would
"take care that the laws be faith
fully executed." Is he doing so
Rather, is he not pandering to crime
when he fails to send the state troops
there to protect lives and property
of. citizens of Oregon?
There is no time to play politics
the good name of the state is in jeop
ardy, the lives of citizens are in jeop
ardy, the property of citizens who
have paid taxes for protection by the
state is in jeopardy; and our gover
nor, well, the oldest written law of
which we have any knowledge, says
"Thou shalt not revile the gods, nor
curse the ruler of thy people," but
there is no law to prevent citi
zens thinking, and we opine the
thoughts of all law-abiding men wii
run in this channel Governor Cham
' berlain is again playing politics, while
the reputation of the state suffers
and lawlessness and rebellion exist in
Lake county. The Plaindealeb un
der such circumstances admires the
spirit of a governor of Colorado who,
when the law was being trampled on
and peaceful citizens murdered, said:
"The laws of Colorado shall be en
forced and citizens be protected if
blood flows up to the bridle bits."
The ordinary process of the law is
powerless in Lake county and at the
present time to appeal to it would
only result in a farce but the gover
nor of Oregon nas it in his power to
send . extraordinary force and power
-to back up the law and he should use
every effort in his power, the same as
he swore he would do so, to stamp out
the criminal plague now ravishing
Lake county. The law-abiding citi-
protection, the assassins and vandals
are also entitled to extraordinary
punishment; to be shot down by the
organized militia of the state wher
ever found in insurrection; and our
governor, unless he changes front
and protects the citizens and the
majesty of his position, is entitled to
all the contempt and opprobrium that
an outraged citizenship can heap up
on his head.
The Methodist General Conference
now in session at Los Angeles has
concluded to place the following bish
ops on the superanuated list: Ed
ward Gayer Andrews D. D. LL. D.,
bishop since May 24, 1S72; born in
New Hartford, N. Y. Aug 7, 1S25.
Cyrus David Foss, D D. LL. D. el
ected bishop in 1SS0: born in Kings
ton, N. Y. January 17, 1S34.
John Morgan Walden, bishop for
twenty years; born in Lebanon, 0.,
Feb. 11, 1S31.
John Heyl Vincent, LL. D., elected
bishop in 1900, and one of the found
ers of Chautauqua Assembly; born in
Tuscaloosa, Ala., Feb. 23, 1S32.
Willard Francis Mallalieu, chosen
bishop in 1SS4; born Sutton, Mass.
December 11, 182S.
The following bishops were recom
mended to be continued on the active
ist: John W. Hamilton, David H.
Moore, Earl Cranston, C. C. McCabe,
Daniel A. Goodsell, Isaac W. Joyce,
James N. Fitzgerald, Chas. H. Fow
ler, Henry W. Warren and Missionary
Bishops Frank W. Warne, Joseph C.
Hartzell and James M Thoburn.
The action of the conference last
Saturday created six vacancies in the
board of bishops. These, together
with two resulting from the deaths
of Bishops Ninde and Hurst during
the last quadriennium, makes neces
sary the election of eight bishops by
the present conference. It is also
said two missionary bishops will be
A boy named Willie Smith, accord
ing to news reports, who is only ten
years old robbed the Salvation Army
of $350, and stole three horses in
three days and escaped on the last '
horse. The only fishy part of the i
story is robbing the Salvation Army j
of so much money as we never knew .
them to be ten cents ahead. In fact j
they are like the K. of P. or the B. P. '
1 . . ..... !
U. rJ. wno nave no need lor tne treas
urer to give bond for the collections
for they blow it all in just as fast as
the boys anti up. It is ridiculous to
suppose that a salvation army even
had thirty-five dollars, much less three
hundred and fifty.
The Dlinoia Republican state con
vention assembled last Thursday and
is in a deadlock for the nomination of
governor. There are seven candi
dates neither of who control one
third of the votes of the convention.
It is expected that a dark horse nom
ination will be made this afternoon.
The school teachers of Oregon re-
ceive less compensation for their ser-'.
vices than any northern state. They ,
can hardly keep body and soul togeth-1
CI 111 OUU1C UUCO UCUIUSC IUC CxMiXLJ 13
so small and the terms so short.
Colonel Marchand the hero of Fash
oda attacked the French government
military bureau in a letter and was
forced to resign from the army. He
is now going to join the Russian ar
my as a hireling.
Miss Clara Barton has resigned the
presidency of the Red Cros3 society
and Mrs John A. Logan has been
elected to the office by virtue of be
David B. Hill, of New York, wants
General Miles to be the democratic
nominee for the vice-presidency and
Judge Parker of New York to head
France has lost confidence in Rus
sia, while Germany sees nothing but
disaster for the Czar's troops in Man
churia. W. R. Hearst says that he will sup
port any man for the presidency who
has been a democrat for twenty years.
The British force in Thibet have
received reverses which compel the
sending of re-enforcements.
President Cambell, of the Oregon
University, favors the abolition of the
academic course of study.
Prewitt Baker has been kidnapped
and the captors demand $50,000 of
the parents for his return.
The New York Legislature has vot
ed $35,000 to be represented at the
Lewis & Clark Fair.
The State Fair Commission will
erect three new buildings at a cost
Sugar is steadily advancing in price
while wheat has a firm upward ten
dency. China is on the verge of joining
forces with Japan against Russia.
Portland has registered 22,000
'votes up to Saturday night.
Ura in Nonpnrlls.
Rod Meachem left for Now York Inst
Mrs. Whulden was Uoseburg visitor
Clarenco Hoover bus leased the meat
market for the summer.
C. D. Drain reports that he had wild
etrawberries for dinner last Sunday.
We believe this is the first of the season.
II. D. Yett aud family of Yoncalla,
have returned from their California trip.
Airs. Yett is still in very poor health.
D. V. Kuykendall, of Eugeno is in
town this week.
(i. W. Shaw, of llnquiam, Wash, was
in town on business Saturday.
J. 11 Mumpower was transacting
business at the county hub last week.
Chas S. Fegeles, of Yoncalla was in
town on business Saturday.
Miss Laura Spalding, of Uoseburg was
visiting her parents hero last week.
Mrs. Wimberlyand Mrs. Redding are
visiting Roseburg relatives this week.
D. ells ami H. Butler, of Elkton
were transacting business in Drain
F. L. Clawson has gone to Palousoe,
Wash, where he will spend the summer.
E. J.Patterson and wife of Elk'on,
are visiting friends at Cottage Grove
Mrs. Hefty and daughter, Jennie went
to Dayton Sunday to be present at the
I he Drain ball team was defeated at
Cottage Grove last Saturd.iv bv a scire i
oi i to . ah oi me team ma not uo j
anifit was somewhat weakened. A re
turn game will be played here soon and
the bos here expect to win the next
S. A. Sage and family have moved
out to Macks sawmill where Mr. Sac
has employment. j
Fatchen Hedden & Co. shipped n car
of potatoes to San Francisco yesterday.
They paid 50c per bushel here.
John Wagoner and Bert Swearingen,
have rented the J. A. Black farm for a
:erm of three years and will engage in
the stock business.
Mr. Elmore Rice Coming.
The eminent youne violin virtuoso,
Elmore Rice, is in Roseburg for a few i
The Farmer's Friend
Have a Fresh Stock of
WaRalee's Squirrel and
A few Cents Invested in a
reliable Squirrel Poison
means a good many more
bushels of Grain at harvest.
You find Dead Squirrels if you use Wakalee's
Fullerton - Richardson
j d")'8 and may arrange a recital program
j wmie "erf nice is on wu uai
iur ectciui uiuiuus iwiuru rciuruiii iu
Xew York in the fall. Of his play i
the Spokane, Wash., Spokesman Re
view says: "A young artist of great
ability." The Butte, Montana, Daily
Miner says: "The thrilling, vibrating
tones from his violin held the audience ; by nil onr h-ople, aud will certainly be
spellbound." The Louisville, Ky , j our in xt representative.
Eveniug Dispa'ch says Mr. Rice's two Our candidate for county clerk is one
violin recitals were among the most ex- of our strong caudidaters in South Doug
quisite mufical events of the season. las He h s many oM rirniiaiiitm es in
President Lee, of the Albany College,
writes under date of .May 7th, 1P04,
follows: "Last night I attended cne of
the finest violin concerts it was ew r my
good fortune to hear. Tho vinlini? t was
Mr. Elmore Rice and ho is without
doubt a master hand with that no'ile in
strument. Hid work shows depth,
breadth, tone and color highly gratifying
to lovers of good nigh class music.
Circuit Court In Session.
A. First National Bank, pkintiff,
vs J L Dewey, deft, action for money ;
B. Rachel DeBaw etal, plaintiffs, vs
H Wollenberg et ai, defts, suit; ontiu
ued. Ella Wall, plaintiff, vs The Oregon
Securities Co, deft, suit; continued.
Wm P Johnson Lumber Co, plaintiff,
vi C R Potts, deft; dismissed.
v ollie Robinson plaintiff, vs O F
Ro -iiifion, deft, suit for divorce; contin
ued. Mary J Moore et al, plaintifff, vs J F
Rose, delt, suit; continued.
I. Wilbur Drollinger, plaintiff, vs
Allie Drollinger, deft, suit for dh-orce;
J. Mrs A C Kidd, plaintiff, vs J H
Messier, deft, action for money; Fettled
M. Loftus & Kerwin, plaintiffs, vs O
D Ranks, deft, action for money; con
tinued. N. Grants Pass "auking & Trust Co,
plaintiff, vs O M & R S Everton, defts,
action for money; continued.
O. First National Bank vs Western
Star Gold Mining & Milling Co; .1 A
Buchanan appointed receiver; bonds,
R. P Peterson vs A T Thompson ct
al, suit; transferred to Jackson county,
Ore, for trial,
Anna C Wnrrdri, plaintiff, vs James
II Ward ot nl, action at law; dismissed.
4. E DnGas, plaintiff vs W P Andrua
deft, action for money; continued.
(. E G Young it Co vs J L Cowan,
deft, action for money ; dismissed.
8. S J T Hast, plaintiff, vs J A Hien,
deft, action for money; dismissed.
10. Calcassiou Implement Co, plain
tiff, vs W R Lyons, deft, action at law;
11. J I Case Threshing Machine Co,
plaintiff, vs W R Lyons, deft, action to
recjver money; dismissed.
13. II Dyer, plaintiff, vs George Gab
bert, deft, action to lecover money dis
missed. 14. Rothchild Bros, plaintiffs, vs C F
Cathcart and Chas Thorn defts, action
to n cover money; dismissed.
15. R L Sabin, plaintiff, vs P T Mc
Gee. deft, action to recover money ;
judgment for plaintiff for $183 73 nnd
1!). Byrl Smith, plaintiff, vs Judd G
Smith, deft, suit for divorce; divorce
24. Blanch Fisher, plaintiff, vs D P
Fisher, deit, suit for divorce ; divorce
Mrs. J. R. Throne and Miss Edna
Wagner made us an appreciated call to
Ambroe Marshall and family, of this
cttv, wtio have been visiting relatives in
Fresno, Cal. for some weeks, returned
homo on Mondaj.
Rev. J. R. Landsborough is still very
ill at the inau-e in this city. Dr. Sht-ar-er
is attending him, and we hope he will
Chas Flint, of Reno. Nevada, has
been changtd to the Sacramento divi
sion of the P. telegraph line. He and
wife returned to Sacramento last week.
R. K Montgomery has withdrawn his
name as a candidate for representative,
aud the name of II. G. Sonuemou, of
this city, is substituted. While we re
aret the necessity of the chaute, we can
say that Mr. Sonnemou :s a gentleman
thoroughly competent to fill theotfice.
He has built in fotr year-J one of the
finest general merchandise stores in
Southern Oregon He ha added to
that several departments along other
lines, tuch as a shoe store, a fine furni
ture store, and lately, tii.e undertaking
parlors, lie ie an energetic bu ines
man He has l-en largely the means of
coiim meting the fine church in our city.
He ha managed bii own affairs pros-poroti-i,
and he will manaec the affairs
of all our people in the same way in our
legislature. He is held in high esteem
this valley n!n :ir. -n-t- .f i.i- '.
.!. (Ill l-.lllllll.lt- I if m- o -1 -11
ti-ndviit has made hosts oi friends 111
this valley since he ha- held that office,
by Ins wise mrtnaucnieut of the affairs ol
our several school districts.
Our candidate for county surveyor is
a popular jwrson in our city. Ho has
brought order out of chaos in this valley
and he will do to trust, so don't forget
that a new man could not learn those
tilings in two years, so will keep the one
who has the experience.
J. S. Gray, of North Douglas, is also
man who seems to be well known in
this valley. He will make a good repre
sentative, and is certain to be elected.
Our next sheriff will bo Harry Mc
Clallen. He will bo elected by a large
majority. His boyhood friends are
carefully looking out for his interests
here. Ho is competent. ,He is oblig
ing. He is a friend of the people and
will make a fine officer. Our whole
tickot ia a splendid one, and will be
victorious on JuncGth.
Rev. Zimmerman, of Canyonville,
preached the funeial of Mrs Nail to a
largo congregation at this place last Sat
urday. Grant Levens, of Canyonville,
camo in with Mr. Zimmerman nnd at
tended tho funeral. Both gentlemen
were welcomed by many old friends In
Yoncalla Memorial Exercises.
Tho G. A. R. and W. R. C. at Yon
calla have prepared tho following pro
gram for Memorial day:
Decorating tho graves of the soldier
dead will tako placo in the morning.
Will meo' nt the I. O. O. F. hall on
Main street. The column tako up the
lino of march at 10 o'clock slmrp. Dec
oration from ten to twelve o'clock. Or
der of march: $on of Veterans, G. A.
R, W. R. 0 , Children taking part iif
program, followed by different orders
of the city, citizens.
All are cordially Invited to attend,
bring flowers and assist in showing re
spect to our dead heros. All will as
semble again at the hall at one o'clock
p. in. for a short program. Address by
W. J. Harbet, after which will be
songs, lecitations and a flag drill by a
number of young ladies.
Corps Press Correspondent.
Cost Of The War.
What the war is costing Russia
shown by the following figures:
Thocostof war fortho HrHtflvo months
up to June 1, including f:2,500,000 for
railroad equipment, is $125,000,000.
After Juno 1 the monthly cost of the war
will be $3,5 i0,0 K) for the navy aud $15,
OO'J.OOO for the army at the front, mak
ing tlic total war expenses about $245,
000,000 for the year closing January 1
The first part of the war was more ex
pensive than the later, owing to the
cost of mobilization aud the general ex
jenses im-ident to setting the machinery
of war in motion. Against these expell
ees we may have certain economies,
namely,$30,000,000, on the ordinary
budget, $27,5000,00 on the extraordina
ry budget and $9,500,C0 on previous
budgets, making the total economies
Oak Creek News.
Mrs. Cha. Matthews of Roseburg has
been visiting with her mother, Mrs. ().
Barker, who has been on the sick list
for the paat week.
August Schloetnann is now employed
by J. R. Dixon of Clover Creek.
There will be serviies at eleven o'clock
anil at 2 p. m. the filth Sunday at the
Oak Creek church by Rev. F. W. Leon
ard of Wilbur. Also a basket dinner.
Mr. Hargan of Mr. Scott was seen on
his way to the city recently.
Prof. George Crane made a trip to
Chas. Barker Jr. has Ikvn on the sick
list with rheumatism for the past few
F. P. Simpson of Mt. Alto ranch vac
a city visitor Saturday and Sunday.
Born, May 2, 1001, to Mr. and Mrs. J.
J. Tnoriiton, an eight xuud girl.
At the request of the Japanese cov-'
1 ernment Secretary Hay has instructel
Ambassador McCormick at St. Peters-j
I buri; to-inquire of Russian Kovernment
1 as to what became of forty Japanese men
rcui iiuu 1 or 1 iniiur 11 irixjr 111 me last uiren miiu 10 uuru i . ,. vz j.- :. :--bottling
expedtion of the Japanese. ' score. Roseburg 3.
They failed to return and are supposed
ly held ai prisoners. Diplomatic rela
tions between Russia and Jtp.ni being
severed, tne latter seek communica
tion by aid of a neutral power.
SIOO Reward, $100.
The readers of this piper will be;
pleased to learn that there is at least
one dreaded dieare that science has .
U-en able to cure in all its stages, and ;
that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure j
i? the only positive cure known to the j
medical fraternity. Catarrh being a !
constitutional disease, requires a con- j
stitutional treatment. HallV Catarrh
Cure is taken intcrnallv, acting directlv
, . , , , ' -
upon the blood and mu.-o is surfaces of !
ihe. svstem. therl.v destrovi ig the!
foundation of the dWe, and giving'
the patient strength by building up the ,
constitution and assisting nature in do-'
.nt. in trnrk Tl... nr,.nriP.nr. if. i
... .. r.. (
much faith in its curatie pouers that 1
they offer One Hundred Dollar- for any
case that it fails to cure. Send for list
Address F J. Chesev A Co , Toledo, O.
Sold by all Drugk'isis, 75c.
Take Hall's Family Pills for . onstipa
Methodist Episcopal Conf r.nce
Los Angeles, CalK.
On account of above Conference, the
Southern Pacific Co. will make reduced
rates on the certificate plan from main
ine points in Oregon south of Portland.
Pacsengers will purchase tickets to Los
Aneles, for which the agent will collect
the highest one way rate, giving a spe
ip On pr.-en':itiiiii of this
ei-.-lpS. tin x en:- t. in iinal pur
. h:i it, ti e u:iti.em P.i. itk agent at
Los Angeles will sell return ticket at
one third fare. Sale dates from Oregon
points will bo April 19th to May 7th in
clusive), also May 9th, 12th, 16th, 19th,
23nl,26th and 30th. Tho last day on
which certificates will be honored for
return at reduced rates from Los An
geles will be Juno 5th 1904.
Commencing March 1, l'.KM and con
tinuing daily to and including April 30,
1904 colonists tickets will bo onsalofrom
the East to points on Oregon lines via
Portland, rates from eome of tho princi
pal points aa follows: $33 from Chicago,
III ; 31 from Peoria, III ; 30 from St.
Louis, Mo; $25 from Missouri River
Points, Omaha and Council Bluffs to
Kansas City inclusive ; $20.90 to Sioux
City, stop overs not to oxceod 10 days at
0110 point will be allowed between Port
land nnd destination of ticket 011 Oregon
lines. 10 tf
Extension of Sewer.
Roseburg, Oreg., May 12, 1904.
Notice is hereby given that tho city ot
Rosohurg proposes to extend tho sower
situated in tho alloy between Mill and
Pino st; cots in blocks 78, 8.1 and 80 in
tho city of Roseburg, to commence on
tho north side of Burke street, block 80,
1 hence running north along naid alley
tn join with tho sewer on tho north aide
of Flood street.
Remonstrance against the said sower
may be filed In writing with tho tinder
igned ten days from tho final publica
tion of this notice, which will be May
By ordei of the City Council.
II. fi. MAit-TEns,
39 3t City Recorder.
The initial ball game of the league
series in this city was captured by' Urn
homo team is a well fought game and
hard earned victory. Eugene has no ex
cuse to make for the loss of this game,
although we must admit that the load of
Reitz the crack second baseman has
somewhat disorganized the team.
Clynes who holds down the outer corner
temperoraly played a first class game.
Until the fourth inning Thursday
there was nothing doing in a sensational
order except the exihition pitch of
Mayor Hover who pitched the first bid I
from tho center of the diamond and the
excellent work of Umpire "Pap" Drr
rick, whose equal has never been seen in
Rosehurg. In tho fourth inninu Mor
row walked to first and made third on
Newell's single. O dway proved him
self.a good fellow and sent a short fly safe
over third base scoring Morrow ami
Newell aud during a burgling attempt
to catch Newell as he sailed for horn-,
Ordway gained third Miller then pot
in the way on one of Somers meal ticket
delivering and was awarded first base.
Foxy Miller played off first and on
the first ball thrown stole second, while
Rosehurg's last years catcher forpot
himself and threw wild to second, allow
ing Ordway to score and Miller to land
safe, Hunter walked anJ Newell and
Hunter were retired by a neat double by
Briseno, ( lynes anil Radford.
Then in the sixth inninz tho Sham-
rocks scored, W. Oswill and Ordway on i birds" it is "up to you ' lo see Stratford
Millers neat two base hit. In the eighth ! and '"" :it once- Don't say "to
inning the Blues scored two men on ! ,nor"w" or "next week" bat come now
Downings home run over the left field I a"J -vou are not eadv to sit, arrange
fence, and then the tire works wee over j for a E'inl? later. The sooner your or
and Rosebur-r isreeu was besmeared H i der '8 on t,le hook, the more money you
over the ' loeof Eugene.
Thursday's score br innings:
Eugene, 0 0 0 i 0 0 2 03
Rosebnrir, 000:; 0200- S
Batteries: Hunter a...; w--..., on,,
era and White.
Friday"? c: (E.
In Friday's game the Hiamrocks again
became the victors over the Blues, de
feating them in a hard, foivht contest,
score 3 to S Each si'U ua le.i.d in
1, 2, 3 order for two i- wht?;i tn ihe
first of the third Router hit to Bradley
who made a very prt-iiy pi. li l:i? Mm
wild to fint, Schofiel l tut to tl.. fame
place and Bradley again threw w ltd 10 1
first, Schofielil ran into Morrow, who
was fielding the I all, and wrenched
i Morrow's left
1 Romer to score
arm badly, allowing
Here Morrow was re- j
. place.! by Slats Hunter. Downinz sacri-,
I n . I a r 1 ? 1 r '
heed to Hunter scoring Schofield
tcene 2 runs.
! In the fourth with "ey and Nadler
on bases Hunter hi n.iougli f. . t .-top
j to left field, Somer who was playing
left fell down while riMdin? th h II nnd
In the fifth with Miller. Dilyeu and
Newell on basi, C. Oswill hit over left
field fence for a hume run, making Rose
burg 7, Engei e 3.
In the eighth inning Oswill scored on
a blocked ball, making Roebnr S to
Eugene 3, which ended the home mak
ing. S.vtckdy's oms.
I Satardrv's game the Irishmen re-
ivej a j,evere ,rui,bing at the hand- j
of Du-hanes a-gregation of wind sp'.a '
niaking eleven runs, while th-clo-l
.mahers were looking at their thumb- '
Bo . er W4S the succesful pitcher, and
the locals were unable to connect with
hia deHverv while Reed wai easv meat
for the Eugene bunch.
BC.VDAT s o MC.
Sunday's game was a warm one from,
gUrl 10 t,m,h' and a large crowd !
kept busy watching the fast and furious j
Little Briseno started the music in 1
kite uici itiuiui. . i ut 1 u uckik uunu r
to place the ball squarely over the plate; 1
McKune made first on Bilyeu's error, j
Clynes was retired at firt by Bilyeu's
assist and White lined to Newell
who threw to first retiring White, but
allowing Briseno to score. Radford was
retired at first by NadUrs assist. Eu
Somers walked Newell, C. Oswill hit
to center for two bass, Bradley singled
through Downing scoring Newell, and
was retire.! at second by McKnne as
sisted by Clynes. Nadler was retired sit
first, Morrow hit to center and Ordw- y
single to Downing retired Morrow
2nd Inning Four men at bat bofire
side was retired ; four men at bat for
3rd Inning McKune hit to Newell,
who stopped ball, but could not hold it
Nadler picked ball up and threw to !i st
McKune was called safe, on bad decirl ji.
Clynes hit to Ordway and Mi-Kiine
scored on the error. Clynes stole mc
ond and was awarded third on balk
Bilyeu Radford hit over short for tn..
bags, scoring Clynes. Eugene, 2.
Bradley scored for Roseburg on Mor
row's single to right field.
In the fourth inning and first of the
fifth the teams were retired in l-2-o 01
der. Iu the last half of tho fifth two
men reai bed first on errors; Oswill ad
vanced on Bradley's sacrifice, Morrow
made n short hit to Somers, wh re
turned tho ball to the catcher to head
( IV Oswill at home, but Derrick wai
watching first base and called both safe.
Eugene was retired in order in the
sixtn. Roseburg: Miller, out; Bilyeu
walked ; Newell got decision on bad
striko, grandstand howled and umpire
admitted ho was wrong by raising his
hat to them, then again called bad
strike on Newell, rotiring him. Oiwill,
7th Inning Somers hit to Bradley,
who made wild throw to first; Morrow
stopped the ball, hut did not hold it.
Bilyeu picked ball up and threw to sec
ond to catch Somers, who was called
safo on very bad decision. Briseno nnd
McKtino were retired at first and Clynes
flow out to Miller, who made a very dif
Roseburg was retired without scoring,
with a man on third base nnd three
hits to their credit. .
8th Inning Eugeno and Roseburg re
tired in order.
9th Inning Eugeno retired with Som
era on first.
The Vancouver team of tho slate
league has been sold to Albany nnd is
now transferred to that place. The next
series between the Albany team and the
, .... . iii
Eugene lllues will bo played on the Al
Mouut Nefoo Dairy
W. S. WRIGHT & SON, Prop
olicits the patronage of the citizens of Roseburg.
A specialty is made of pure milk fresh from the
cows every morning aud evening.
Please leave orders at M. DeVaney's Restaurant
or drop a postal card in the p-ist-office.
All orders promptly attended to. 38-im
bany diamond. The eames scheduled
for the Vancouver team at Portland will
U: played by Alhany in Portland. Mr.
Preble will roniiniie in the management
of the Albany boya.
C Oswill was presented with a fine,
gold watchcliaiii by A. Salzman for
making the home run in Thursday's
Stratford, tl e photographer, has de
cided to attend the St. Louis exposition
and. fur that reason, "there will be
something doing" at the tent gallery
for the next SO days if high class work
and ted rock pii. es will do it. When
he starts to do a thing he don't go into
it half heartedly and if you expect to
lne pictures madi this summer and
'"' " "ave ilollars left to "throw at
will save, as a limited camber of the
first comers will receive a lantc picture
free in addition to the low prices, and
the pricei themselves will startle you.
.-.v ..ur Hfff. It
The World's Fair Route.
Those anticipating an Eastern trip, or
a visit to the Louisiana Purchase Expo
sition at it. Louis, cannot afford to ovet
I !. fie advantages offered by the Mia
xocui Pacific Railwat, which, on ac-
onnt (its various routes and gateways,
lieli annronriatidv mmnt "Th
World's Fair Rout "
Passengers from the Northwest take
ihe Mtasooat Pa a pic trains from Den
ver or Pueblo, with the choice of either
jine direct throozh Kanww Cirv. or vi .
Wichita, Fort Scott and Pleasant Hill.
Two trains daily from Denver and Pn-
eblo to St. Louis without change, carry
ing a ' r'-sses of modern equipment, in
cludiu r ;ectric lighted observation par
lor cafe lining cars. Ten daily trains
o'vrr-ru Kansas Citr and St. Louis.
Wo e. or call on W. C. McBride, Gen
, ci at 4guut, 124 Third street, Portland
; fcr ceuilid icfcintixt ard illustrate
The tenn is almost a mUnomer. noir--days.
For the "ctntnrr-liviap crow" has
. been schooled by experience The are
ciow loa,t scare hixa. Invetijr3t.c5 orai-
tholoj:its jay that be can tell a gun from a
Kick and can count np to seven. Evidently
the crow has
the ijnorance of
The crow is ia
some things is
advance ot the
There are scare
and which are
jnst as fearsome
to us. In spite
of tht tact that
nothing to be
afraid of. A
hart -von " the
bulk of men and
women still be
lieve the scare
crow is a power
ful and destroy
Is most marked in relation to certain forms
of disease. In diseases of the lungs and
respiratory orsrans, lor instance, it is the
custom to assume that there is no cure for
the cough, no help for the hemorrhage, no
healing lor the lungs. The scarecrow, con
iumttion. is set np. often takinr the form
of some inexperienced and unskillful prac
titioner who denies hope or help to the
victim of disease.
Vet the records go to show that stubborn
cough have been cured, that persistent
hemorrhages have been stopped, and that
weak lung have been made strong by
the use of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical
All the claims in the world for the cura
tive virtues of n medicine will not equal
one testimony to the actual fact of cure.
Thousands of testimonials like the follow
ing have been received from persons cured
of luig''troublc5,brouchitis, hemorrhage,
oljilinate coughs, etc., by "Golden Medical
Dicovcry : "
"I was very sick indeed." writes Mrs. Mollie
Jao.bs of Felton. Kent Co.. Delaware, "and
our family doctor said I hid contumption. I
thojcht I -must die soon, for 1 felt so awfully
bad. Had a bad couh. spit blood, was vrrv
fhert of breath; in fact, could hardly gt my
bnath at all sometimes. I had nains in tut
cavsi ana ncni lucsr, also naa a
Before I took your
erV and "rJeasaut
TilVu' I was so
cak I could
ot sweep a room,
atd now I can do
a email washing. I
worked in the can
ning factory this
fall, and I feel tike
a new person- I
Y Hi a ;ik the rood
Lord, and also Ir.
Herce for making
this cood medicine.
1 bft'evc that the
Ld and your mcd
iciuc have saved my
life. I wa Mck over
two cars. I look
thirteen tottte of
the 'Golden Med
ical Discovorr and
four vial of "Doctor
There is no al
cohol in "Golden
ery" and it is en
tirely free from
and all other nar
cotics. Sometimes a
dealer will offer
a substitute for
claiming it to be
"Jnst as good."
pays him more
profit, that's why.
ous dealers bv
Insisting on Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical
21 DENTS' WORTH
ou'd taint, lint or lust st cents invested
In one-cent stamps (to pay expense of mail
to pay i
ing only), you can obtain knowledge which
it has taken hundreds of years and millions
of tnonev to acquire. Dr. Pierce's Common
Sense Medical Adviser covers the field of
medicine and hygiene from the day of
Galen to the present hour. The looS pages
of this great woik are full of facts vital to
human health and happiness. The book
Is given away, being sent entirely free on
receipt of stanms to nav expense of mail
iiig only. Send 31 one-cent stamps for the
b.0 i5Lpap,cV:ourl V stamPs fr
cloth bound book. Address Dr. R. V.
Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y,
For Good Pictures and
Fair Prices Go To
Corner Pine and Lane Sts.,
Roseburg, - Ore.
Abstract of Title to Deeded Land.
Papers prepared for filing on Govern
Blue Prints of Township Maps showing
all vacant Lands.
Plans and Estimates for all Build
ings. 5pccial designs for Office Fixture,-.
Office tn new Bank Building. 'Phone 415
STEEL & FREELAND
M. E. CHURCH
Auspices of Epworth League.
Edison's Latest Success
A TRIP TO THE MOOS
LIFE OF AN AMERICAN FIREMAN
The Battle of Chemulpo, Attack
on Port Arthur. Etc
AduesioK 15c and 25c to any
part of the chnrch. No reserved
TO BE GIVEN AWAY
Tan EaaiMQt Ear
i7 011 1.
1ml m .
; each It- s
CALL FOR BIDS.
Sealed bids will be received for the
keeping of the following terries at the
September term of the County Court,
to-wit, on the 0th day of September
1004 at 1 o'clock p. m.;
Smith's Fern-, Dimmick Lne Kock
Fern- and J. A. Sawyer's Ferry, bids to
be given with or without equipment.
Bonds will bo required of the sueee t il
bidder. The Court reserves the rigLt td
eject any and all bids.
37 tf County Judge
Reduced Round Trip Rates scccu .t
World's Fair? St Louis.
First class tickets on sale Vav, 11, l,
13, June, 16, 17, IS, July 1, 2, 3, Aug,"
0, 10. Sept, 5. 0, 7, Oct, 3,4, p.. Host-bun?
to St Louis, and return, good 00 daya
with stop over privilisies, at rates nu v"e
Ing from $75.45 to fS2.50 accordti g to
route chosen. Passengers w ill haw" p t
vilige of starting on any date which will
enable them to reach destination within
ten days from tho sale date.
Inquireof Agent Southern Pacifi. Ct m.
Notice to btrrct Sprinkle s.
All persons uro notified that v
sprinkling mut bo tKs.fntinnc.i
permits having been issued fur tl..,
pdso to any one."
2l33 CmUdUa Watnr I.I.
I kteut -r a.-
cv)e A" " 7 T-Woi'iin'-
;."",:v " - - wuu
-H,t-i.V t . - . ..
. . - - - - ui.iii