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About The Plaindealer. (Roseburg, Or.) 1870-190? | View Entire Issue (May 23, 1904)
Farm Notes !
A Large Prune trop.
P B. D. Teter from the Liberty neigh
borhood, and one of the largest and best
,Jrune districts of Oregon, leftatthp
Statesman office Thursday a small limb
from one of his Italian prune trees.
The limb was thick with embryo prunes
showing that if they all mature there
will be as much fruit on that tree as it
will be al.le to hold up. This is only a
sample of tne other Italian prune trees
In this orchard, and the orchard ol Mr.
Teter is not favored in this respect above
thrum of his neighbors. There will be a
bite crop of Italian prunes in that dts
trict, from present indications. There
was some damage on low lands, but the
blossoms on an Italian pruue tree are so
thick that a large percentage of them
maybe blighted, and yet enough re
main to mature a full crop of fruit. By
the way, some gentlemen in the States
man office a few days ago were diseas
ing the reason why there was more
damage to the prune blossoms on the low
lnd than on the hills. One of them
explained that the cold air is heavier
and settles to the bottom, while the
warmer air is lighter and goes to the
top. He explained that the air in a
room near the ceiling is much warmer
thn that near the floor, a fact weh
known to paperhangers.
np, on the mountains, he explained,
that there is another stratum of air,
which is colder than the lower levels.
It is well known to the residents of the
South Salem bills that they live in a dif
ferent atmosphere from those down
town on the bneinets streets. There is
about three degrees difference in the
winter time between the first hill south
of Commercial street and in the street
in the main part of town, at the States
man office for instance three degrees
leas of coldness up there than down
here. And three degrees less of warm
bees in the summer time there than
here. Salem Statesman.
First Crop la Forty Years
ica and are" prepared for keeping the
milk tool as it should be for the cream
to rais'dwell. , .
The separator cream should be cooled
as quickly as possible. Put it in cold
water and stir a few minutes witn n
spoon, ine next cream muBt uo mm-
oughly cooled before putting the two or
more skims together. In this way the
cream can be kept till there is enough
for a churning and all nponKl at one
time without any danger of hb becoming
rancid, and there never need be a shad
ow nf fliftrfnce in the auahtv of your
I have heard the objection raised that
separator cream made oily, salvy butter.
This ia not the cace at all. The gram is
iust as nice as when the crea n is al
ln,n1 tn rin I think the cram of
butter depends largely on the tempera
tnr nt whirh it ia churned and the
way it is worked afterward.
Ten minutes is ample time to take the
separator apart, wash and scald it, and
put it away beginning w.shinii as soon
as i stops running While it ia warm
it is much easier cleaned. I wash with
warm water and scald each piece with
boiling water after I wash it. Leave
the parts apart to air till you want it for
The cost of a good separator is a great
drawback to a great many people, but
with seven or eight cows you can get
enough more cream in one year to more
than pay for the separator. Then alter
hat will be that much clear gain, to say
SU11 Turner of. th! ? J"""
tne separator is perietuj jcc.
ly adjusted and run with proper speed
there is scarcely a trace of cream leJt in
the milk. I he milk is strained and run
through the separator while still warm
If you are raising calves by hand take
the milk from the separator and feed
them without the work of heating it for
them, or it can be fed to the pigs and all
pails washed and no cooling of milk or
pumping of water
The garjarator is not bird to tun, but
you have to learn to run it with ease.
It turns with a swinging motion some
thing like a barrel churn. Our 6-year
old girl can run it with good speed for
Ihe expense of the feeparator has been
about 75 cents a year, principally for
rubber packing rings and oil. The sep
arator has ceased to bo an experiment
By a singular coincidence the Gettys
burg wheatfield, which the contending 1 but j8 a necessity, the same as any of
forces swept across six times in deadlv Lu BOthcr imnroved machinery on the
conflict July, 1883, is now blooming
-afrain with ripening wheat for the first
time since the battle.
After fortv years It is ready for the
'harvest! just as it was two generation!"
agowhen the Blue and Gray contested
for supremacy across its broad acres.
It was planted In wheat last fall and
farm. The farmer should use a 6eparu
tor both for profit and a lab r saver.
A. B. Helling, in Neb. Dairyman
Real Estate 'fftffisfera.
Title Liiiafnnleb aiul
U S to John Johnson, B nbtf lots i
and 2, sec 4. tp 24 r 2 w, lbu acres.
U S to Daniel Phclan, nwH sck 24, tp
:7a rS west.
U S to Jacob Klobuc8ar lot 3 ne)
so H, n sei sec 30 tp 23 a r 6
150 39 acres.
U S to Hanna Sharkey, lots 1, 2, 0
and 7 sec 24, tp 20 s r 9 w, 153.19 acres.
U S to Ed Boliug swJ-J see 4 tp 24 s r
U S to Frans Nelson lota 1 and 2 and
ii nelX sec 2 tp 32 a r 0 w, 150.80 acres.
U S to John Suckert lots 1, 2, and 3
aec 4 tp 32 a r I w, 02.45 acres.
U S to Hazel K Steiner, lota 6, 9, 10
and 11 sec 2, tp 25 a r 2 w, 100 acres.
U S to Armin T Steiner, ne sec 8 tp
25 s r 2 west.
U S to Geo M Hull w" 110K4, nwjtf
sei, lot 3 tec 34 tp 23 a r 9 w, 102.01
U S to Thomas C .Tudd, wSJ nw'j. nw
Vi sw and lot 1 sec 34 tp 23 a r 9 w,
UiO 63 acres.
Leonard L. Perdue et ux to Arabelle
Kerdine, 140; 100 cres, sec 34, tp 30 S,
r 3 w, known as L L Perdue a home
J B Riddle et ux to R H Summers,
(125; lot 10 of Maple Park add to the
town of Riddle, Oregon ;
Harriet Jane Chadwick and husband
to Mary Cornutt and Susie Robinson,
f 1.00 ; 197 47 acres in sec 8, tp 20 b, r 5
w; also 1-ii of J W Weaver's land claim
in sec 7 and IS, tp 30 e, r 5 w ; also of
seKj, sec 16, tp 20 a, r 3 w.
J J Chadwick et ux to Mary Harl-w,
(50; lot 2, blk 2 in Gabbert add to the
town of Myrtle Creek, Douglas county,
Steve Weber et ux to Mrs. Mary
Smith, $50; hj lots 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11,
12, 13, 14. 15, and 16 in blk No 3 in A T
Bahrke's sub-division of lot 1 in Fruit
vale, in tp 27 a, r 6 w, Douulas Co, Ore.
O C Ellenbarg to Joa Lyons, G75 ;
wK of uwKi of sec S6, tp 21 s, of r 6 w ;
also a parcel of land beginning at a
point 60 rds w of the center of said sec
S6, thence n 80 rds, thence w 20 rds,
thence s 80 rds, thence e 20 rds to place
Wm M Wallace et ux to Mrs Mary
Smith, (500; 's of lots 5. fi, 7, S, 9, 10,
11, 12. 13, 14, 15. and 16 in blk No 3 in
A T Bahrke's sub-division of lot I in
Fruitvule, in tp 27 8, of r 6 w, Douglas
F. A A. M. Lsnrel Loiigo No. 13.
It aide menhir nioplinua on tHicoml
and f tuth WimIppmiIuvs ol end)
month J. T. Huiimiks, W, M.
N. T.JawkTT, Secretary.
P. O. ELKS. Kitfmburg Lodge No.
326. Holds regular cnmiiiiiiiici
lions at I O. O. F. Hall on second
and fourth Thursdays ol each month,
ill member requested to attend renu
ihrlv and all vtMUni; lr tli- re nre cordi
ally invited to attend.
F. h. Wa.tk, K. R.
Rov McClallfn, Secretary.
O. D, 1st SEPARA'l E BATTALLION
.O.N. G , meets at Armory Hall t-veiy
' Thursday oveninu, at 8 o'clock.
F. B. Hamlin, Oapl
Via Clllcngo 'or Neiv Orleans to St.
,ouis, ia tiio one that gives you the most
for your tlibney, and the fact that the
ILLINOIS CENTRAL offers UAstm-
ASSEli bkuvick via these points to the
WORLD'S FAIR, and in this connec
tion to all points beyond, inakea it to
your advantage, in caso you contemplate
a trip to any point east, to write ua be
fore making final arrangements
We can offer the choice of at least a
dozen different routes.
B. H. TaoiinuLL.
142 Third St., Portland, Ore.
J. C. Lindsey, T. F. A P. A.,
142 Third St., Portland, Ore.
P. B. Thompson F. it P. A.,
Room 1, Colinau Bldg., Seattle, Wash.
O. yi. F. PhiMarian Lodue No. S.
Moots in Odd Fellow ' Temple, cor
ner Jackson and Cass streets, on
-tituirdax evenmc ol each week Mem-
nern 01 the order in iroc d standing ar
invited to attend,
J. C. Twitch ui i.. N li
N. f Jkwktt. "cp tir
ol P. Alpha Lodtie No 47 Meet
nvery Wednesday, in I. O. O. F
Hall 7:30 p. m. Membera in
ood s'anding are invited to attend.
(iEO. W. KlMlUU., C. C.
Elmek Wimuekly, K. of R. A S.
ILAC CIRCLE. No. 49, Women ol
Woodcraft MextH on 2nd nd -1th
lliurslavs of each month at the I
u. o. r. 1111. Muling members in
mod standing are invited tn attend.
Minnie Jones. Guardian Neighbor.
Boll Morian, Secretary.
Second and Fourth Thursdavs.
E. S Ro-eSorif Chaiiti-r No.
Holds their regular meeting on tht
drpt and third Thursday in each
nntith ViaitinB member in irooit
itandii g are rospecfnllv invited to t-
nd. Maude Rast, W. M
Regina Rast. Secretary.
IOO DM EN OF THE WORLD.-Oak
Catni. No. 125. Meets at the Odd
Fellows Hall, in Rosehiirc. every
drat and third Monday evening. Viait-
ni' neighbors alwav welcome.
N. T. Jewltt. C. C.
J. A. Bfcuanam. Clerk.
Tho Fair Rotlte1
Call for Bids for Street Improvements
Bids will he received at the office of
the v. ity Recorder for the improvement
of Mill an I Kane streets as advertised
The plans and specifications may he
teen at the oiiice of City Recorder.
A certified check must accompany all
bids amounting to ten per cent of the
value of the bid accompanying.
By order of the Council.
H. L. Mau.stkks,
9 St City Recorder.
SAMPLE OF THE OFFICIAL BALLOT TO BE CAST IN DOUC-
LAS COUNTY ON JUNE 6, 1904
To bo torn off by the chairman.
To be torn off bv the firat clerk.
Sample Uallot for CALA.POOIA District, Douglas County, Oregon, June 0th, 11)04
Mark X between the number and the name of each candidate or answer voted for
I no iniporuui reiviu-on
"Coriolan" belonirintr to F
B jWaite will make the sea
son at the Empire Live ry
Stable of Kelly & Banks.
Every body is invited to call
and see this elegant stallion
and get prices aud terms.
His weight is I7OO pounds
color black and his cost was
FOR CONG It ESS, Fin-t Congressional Dint. Vote for One FOR OREGON" DIARY AND FOOD COM'K. Vote for One
12 H. Gould, of Yamhill County Prohibition 20 J. W. Bailey, of Multnomah County.. ..Republican
13 Ringer Hermann, of Doiiglux County Republican 21 Ira W. Berry, of Umatilla Count- .. . .Prohibition
14 15. F. Ramp, of Marion County ... Soeialiit 22 S. M. Douglas, of Lane County Democratic
1.1 11. M. Veach, of Lane County Democratic 23 N. Kasmussen, of Multnomah County SocinlHt
for Justice of supreme court VoTTorne
1 C. J. Bright, of Sherman County Prohibition . ,
17 C. C. MikkeW'ii. of Crook County Socialist
18 Frank A. Moore, of Columbia County Republican
l'J Thomas O'Day, of Multnomah County.. Democratic
FOR CIRCUIT JUDGE. 2nd Judicial Di.-t. Vote for One
Fm PROSECUTING ATTORNEY 2nd Jud Di.-t Vote for One
K'iE M 'I OWN.
24 J. W. Hamilton, of DougUif County
25 E. O. Potter, of Iine County
L. Bilyeu, of Lane Oninty
2S R. A. Booth, of I-anr C ,.i:ity
26 George M. Brown, of Douglas County.. .. Republican
FOR JOINT SENATOR, r-'.U natorial Dist. Vote for OndFOR JOINT REPRESENTATIVE, 9th Rep. Di-t. VoteforOne
29 "W. O. Bridge?, of Douglas Countv.
30 D. M. B rower, of Jaclwon County
W. I. Vawter, of Jackrm County.
FOR STATE SENATOR
Vote for One
32 O. P. COSHOW, of Ihtufla C .uy
.13 M. lA-mmer, of Doi;Li.-County. ..
A. C. Marster, of D-mula- County
Attoruey-ai-I jit 'A ,
One of the recent bulletins from the
Oregon Agricultural Experiment Sta
lion, at Corvallis. is entitled "Canmnu
.... ....... . . i . . i -
;u u oaa tnt its nrn crop since u It oreDared by E F. Per
.tie should be ready for the blade of th e bacteriologist of that institution,
harvester at a tima when we are cele- ..... the matter
rbrating the fortieth anniversary of the ... . ina 8imiar bulletin
great fight. am time aeo on the same subject ami
HaDDemuK as it does, it ia one of the
'attractions that cannot fail to draw the
interested attention of oar visitors.
The grain of forty years ago was des
tined never .to he harvested. Trodden
down by the feet of'the soldiers, it was
.a bier for the dead and a bed for the
grounded. It is said that the field was
iso covered by fallen men that one could
'walk from the one end to the other np-
on bodies lying there without touching
toot to the ground.
, This years yield has come upon a
'happier period. It witnesses a reunited
country. It finds peace where there
was war and friends where there wsre
foes. Blue and Gray clasp in fraternal
grip the hands that were uplifted
ossainst each otner. ine gram waves
'undisturbed, a mute symbol .of serenity.
It could not ripen at a more auspicious
or appropriate time then now, forty
years after the battle, when men from
North and "oath are gathering here to
celebrate the valor of th e past. Gettys
Jtre Separator PrefltflTaler
which was published in the Homestead
Experiments in the canning of cheese
have been successful at the Oregon Sta
tion and bulletin tells all about them.
Some of its concluding paragraphs are
The market now demands food to be
in sealed packages and not to much in
bulk as formerly ; and the sale of cheese
will be increased when it can be pur
chased in cans or packages upon which
is marked its age and flavor, the latter
being designed by letter or by name;
this will be accomplished by the use of
pure cultures and by curing the cheese
in cans, or bv some other means which
will exclude the influence of other organ
It seems as though the preeent method
of making-cheese is not in keeping with
the care exercised in making butter.
From the time milk is received at the
dairy until the butter is wrapped in
paper, the hands of a modern dairyman
never come in contact with either ma'
terial or product. In cheese making it
is handled with the hands throughout
the Drocees. and it is not uncommon to
ee an operator bending over a vat with
his hands and arms submerged nearly
to the elbows, stirring the curd during
the 'cooking and other parts of the
operation. This would interfere to
more marked degree in the flavor of
cheese made with a pure culture, man
it would with butter if treated in the
same manner, because the flavoring of
cheese is a secondary reaction.
Means may yet be devised, by which
the curd will be handled with fingered
paddles, or other implements, doing the
work of the hands, thus obviating the
introduction of many objectionable
germs. As an article of food for export
trade, or army use, cheese cured in cins
would be very desirable, as it is conden
eed. nutritious, and in convenient form
for transportation. There are others be
sides cheddar cheese, which could be
made and cured in cans. A soft cheese
having the consistency of thick cream
that could be spread upon bread, would
likely find a ready market in the Orient
Some work, was done in this line, but no
definite results reached.
Several lots of cheese were canned
There have been improvements along
all lines of farm work. This is no leas
true of the dairy work on the farm
Think of the work it used to take when
milk was strained away in gallon crock
or pans with from half a gallon to three
quarts in each crock, then estimate the
number of crocks it would take to hold
the milk of six tn 10 cows. These crocks
of milk must all be set away to cool and
for the. cream to rise, and then the work
of skimming the cream, emptying the
milk, washing and scalding the crocks
and lids and, setting out on a table to
tun. l am atratd a good many ol use
would cease to be butter makers if we
had to return to those former days
As an improvement over this method
milk wr-'a put in tall cans holding from
three to five gallons each, i nese were
keep in cool water. This was quite a
saving of labor, as there were fewer ves
sels to care for.
I consider the separator is as much of
a saving in labor over the cans as 'the
caaa-were over the crocks, and in addi
tioa gets more cream trom tne same
amount oi nunc, i nave never maae l 1(un( in-nUH thn milt
, . nuiiuu. ..w .j n
ny testa to nnd out trie actual gam they turned ont weU. inoculating
lor tne separator over wamming, tor l th ilk ith ure cuitare8 jn other lots
- 1 L al I
going uck uj me , th nurnoBO of controlling the
flavor, and proved successful
Good results will only be attained
have not felt like going back to the
ckimmicg process even for the sake of a
test. But from a test make in Decem
ber I find that by using the separator eilher way by dairying who aro compe
tent to make first-class cheese, as tu
12 gallons of milk gives three gallons of
cream, for which I churned 7) pounds
of butter, or 9 2-3 ounces of butler for a
gallon of milk. By letting 12 gallons of
milk set 36 hours, then skimming close
ly, I got less than two gallons of cream
which churned four pounds and two
ounces of batter, or 5 1-6 ounces to the
gallon of milk. I ran the milk through
Che separator after it had been skimmed
and from this cream I churned two
pouadt and six ounces of batter. I lost
by skimming on 12 gallons of milk,
counting batter at 26 cents a pound, or
cream at,50 cents a gallon, jast about 60
cents or 5 cents on each gallon of milk.
In Mrs. Gilchrist's paper, read at the
Institute Jast year, she says that from
her herd of 20 Jerseys they sold $100
worth of cream for four months, which
was equal to $5 a cow. We sold $60
worth from eight cows six Jerseys and
two Shorthorns which is equal to $7.55
to the cow per month, and according to
theee figures they received jast two-
thirds as much per cow as we did. I
have a Bomber of testimonials and
they all secure from one-fourth to one
half more cream by using the separator.
I consider that the separator is of great
er profit in the summer than in winter,
caring in cans will not correct any error
made in preparing the curd.
ThoHghts of My Western Home.
Road working, the order of the day.
F. F Fisher, C. A. and John Friend
have gone to Glendale with their teams,
where they have a contract, hauling
. R. wood.
The Rider Bros, have a fine lot of
lumber on hand at present.
Times are very quiet, no stock buyers,
onsequently the usual spring income
from the sale of stock is lacking.
J. G Day has his mill in apple pie or
der for the manufacture of boxes and
has commenced the delivering of them
at Roseburg and other points.
'he schools are progressing fine under
the management of Prof it. A. Gile-
and under the management of Prof
Victor Boyd at the upper Olalla di-trict
J. H. Boudever and W. R. Wells of
this place have recently taken out a pa
tent for the hangers of gates ond doors
that take the place of springs and they
have a number of gates hung by their
patent and they work to pt-rfection. Un
less they sell the patent soon they will
commence the manufacture of the hang
ers in the near future.
Col. W. H. Taylor, the peoples friend,
made a flying trip to points in California
a short time since, where be was called
As minim; seems to be the great topic
of Southern Oregon, we of the Olalla
district can truthfully state that we
hive placer ground along the Olalla
Creek that with modern appliances for
the handling of the gravel, can be made
pay well. We also have quartz that un
doubtedly carries gold and other metals.
besides we have limestone of excellent
quality. The only reason that pros
pects have not been long since develop
ed is for the lack of capital and someone
who understands the business of mining
on the improved modes of working both
quartz and placer.
Q V F1SHEU. M. D
Office over P. O. RouKHflai,
'Phone Main 591. Okegon.
W. H. DARBY. D. M. D.
He was recently imported for representative
from irani!0 and his full nerl-! J- . iy. f Dou-r-la.- County.
igree is on exhibition at the
FOR COUNTY TREASURER
Vote for One
47 John T. Bryan, of Douglas County
4S G. W. Dimmick, of Duulas County Repabtiean
Carl Hoffman, of Douglas Ceunty Socialist
Vote for Two" FOR ASSESSOR
Vote for One
'3rt H. G. Sotineniaun, of DougUia County Republican
Willi- Kramer, of Douglas County
above named Liverv Stable.
Abraham l it
ove Poat e.l.ce
QR.GEO. E. HOUCK,
Physcian & Surgeon.
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
Special designs for Office Fixture
Office in new Bank Building. 'Phono 415
SS F. F. Wells, of Doulas O-unty
KHKSr ttt- OKK'iO
M. Cbifohi J. O. Watox
Attorneys it 1.nw,
FUR COUNTY CLERK
Zo4ier A-e, of Doola? County
C. E. Ha?ard, of Douatas County.
Vote for Onei
44 T. E. Bledso. of Douglas County
45 E. J. Butrick, of Douglas County
J. L. Casebeer, of Douglas Countv
51 George W. Staley, of Douglas County Republican
52 L. T. Thompson, of Douglas County. .
30 James Wharton, of Douslas County Socialist FOR SCHOOL SUPERINTENDENT Vote for One
63 R. C. Brown, of Douglas County Socialist
FOR COMMISSIONER, Fr Four Yeara VoteforOne 54 Thurman Chaney, of Douglaa County Democratic
40 H. M. Martin, of Do?U C unty Socialist 55 Frank B. Hamlin, of Douglas County . Republican
41 James C. Young, of Douglas County Republican
Vete fe-r One
56 C- E. Roberts-, of Douglas County RepabHcanr
J. A. Shook, of Douzlas Countv Defiactiratic
Vte for One
Vte for Onej 5S C E Bogue, of Douglas Countv Democratic
59 J. C. Twitchell, of Douglas Ceunty Republican
40 H. T. McClallen, of Douglas County
Notice for Publication.
V. Lanil Offlrr. Rear r
Marrh I. 1I '
N'otlc li htraby (Iran that In oomphiuc
wthtfceproTltiotioftha act or ConfrtM el ; JUSTICE OF THE PEACE
JuceS. 7. eniittctl "An a tor tr.e laic ol j
Uratr lanl In tte Slaleiof CaUornla,Or.-on . v ri...i;
NeTada.andVaMnsu nTerriiory.' uexum!- ! J- leaning
d to alt Ih public UuJ tt br act ot Aoguit i - -
i, lNi t R. L. Stephens
Vote for One
L W. Dunham
E. H Pinkston
6T Bulnt! xjlnrf lb
mlnlug case a specialty.
Btit li.. ' tKOHO, Oh
V 4 lj.n3 0E!ceaD
J C. FULLKRTON
Wll iirartlwln all hc -Unle ami Federal Oouru
omcc In Markt" 3LK.. Kncbuns. Orson.
Bank HiiIMIiik UOiEBUHG, OREGON
T IM'CH t'AN. N'oury Pn'.Iir.
Collections a Specialty.
' ion. tia ihH filM In Ih snSirt hrr isi.rn I
.l.tdni.tif VnLUl r.i.fh.Mlh.ti.1. f iti. I.. 1
Ui.n..r.brt.1Q.rltroitWuihr.ln,,. 1. 1 OFFICE OF STATE PRINTER AMENDMENT
ol M-cuon is, i iwnr ii3j rouia. ranee w i
la more raluable (or tu Umber or itona tha
tor agricultural purpoira, and to ratabllth bti
claim before tb Reciiler and BoalTtr ol tbla
tllca o! RoMbnrx, Ore con.
Oil Tur-la. lb- Jll li) of XlaT. She
cme a vtun. E.lwrd II Lnox, Gew.e
ln"i,rCRwn ot Ko'i.unc. Urecon, Son
BatUibKcr.nl Brockwajr. Oretron
Anr nj all pcr-.m-clalmlo ' adrerelr th
tire def-rlbed land arc rcquotte.1 In file
Ibetr rUlma In tbli office on or W-fore tald SIM
daj olMaj I9IH,
J. T. Budgks. fcglfter
PROPOSED BY INITIATIVE PETITION
Vote Yer or Noi
FOR LOCAL OPTION LIQUOR LAW
Vote Yes or No
Milet ll'i Mint
Special Excursion to the World's Fair TV'- !IUU,-,
OaUopall ic l'hyici:in
Notice for Publicatiou
Unite-1 Stale Land omcc.
Rnaeburc Orowon, April 21, l! I
NoUr li hereby rlten that tn compliant
with tbe proTlitona of tba act ot Con err ot
June S, 1STS. enUtled "An act (or the tale ot
.Imber landt In tba Stalei of CaU!onila.Oron
ad to al! th publla land iUi br act ot Anguit
M tTLNO P. LEITCII
"(Ahcnle cn. Wh., i-oiintr o. :h-tiIK tat -tT
Wah!nctnn. ha thldr filet in this office bl
tr rii rtMlrrurnt So. 00wt the puicb. of
te nJi ol fcclion S, tp , l ranc 3 w t.
nd will oiler proof lutbotr that the land aoJfht
la more valuable lor lt limber or t'.onc than
(or agricultural puri-f, and to ettablith hti
:latm before the Register and Kecelrer ot tbja
Ulce ot RoMburr.Orezon.
on Tnurxlay. the ;ih uy of Julv. UM.He Dnios
witne8t". B'tna-d Krakeatx
Bierras and eternal tents
Of snow that flashed o'er battlements
Of mountains 1 My land of tbe sun
Am I not true? Have I not done
All things for thine, for thee alone,
O innland, sealand, thou mine own?
From other loves and other lands,
Ai true, perhaps, as strong of hands,
Have I not turned to thee and thine,
O sunland of the palm and pine,
And sunz thy scenes, surpassing skies,
'Till Europe lifted up her face
And marveled at thy matcbleas grace
With eager and inquiring eyes?
Be my reward some little place
To pitch my tent, some tree and vine
Where I may sit above tbe sea
And drink the sun as drinking wine
And dream, or sing some songs of thee,
Or days to climb to Shasta's dome
Again, and be with gods at home ;
Salute my mountains clouded Hood,
Saint Helens in its sea of wood
Where sweeps tbe Oregon, and where
White storms are in the feathered fir.
The Denver fc Rio Grande, in connec
tion with the Missouri Pacific, will run
a series of Personally Conducted Excur
sions to the World's Fair during June.
These excursions will run through to St.
Louis without change of cars, making
short stops at principal points enrotite.
The first of thee Excursions will leave
Portland June 7th, and the second June
17th. The rate from Roseburg will bo
$75.45 to St. Louis and return. Excur
sionists going via the Denver & Rio
Grande have the privilege of returning
via a differnt route. This is the most
pleasant way, as well as the most de
lightful route, to cross the continent.
The stops arranged give an opportunity
of vieittng the various points of interest
in and about Salt Lake City, Denver aud
Kansas City. If you wish toaccompany
one of these excursions write at once to
W. C. McBride, 124 Third street, Port
land, for sleeping car reservations.
$100 Reward, $100.
The readers of this paper will bo
pleased to learn that there is at least
one dreaded disease that ecienco has
been able to cure in alt its stages, and
that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Curo
is the only positive cure known to the
medical fraternity. Catarrh being a
constitutional disease, requires a con
stitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh
Cure is taken internally, acting directly
upon the blood and mucous surfaces of
the system, therby destroying the
foundation of the disease, and giving
the patient Btrengtb by building up the
constitution and assisting naturo in do
ing its work. The proprietors have so
much faith in its curative powers that
they offer One Hundred Dollars for any
case that it falls to cure Send for list
Address F J. Che.vkv &Co., Toledo, O.
Sold by all Druggists, 75c.
Tako Hall's Family Pills for constipa-ion.
r Cu ol
Adrugloa mrthod of hen tne H diwa-fa
reapoinl i.i the treatment U nmltatlon free.
Office over the I'ot Uitlce. I'h nc No. lull
IlonmV to .2 A. to 5 V. M.
liealdenbe H. D. Uravcs place. I'hone No-ilSt
It will pay you to
ell your mohair,
see us before you
Kruae A Newland.
Notice of Forfeiture.
Cottaro Grove, Lane County. State of Oregon,
March 26. 1901.
To E. C. Gnnn a admlnlnrator of ttieotate
of D. II. Cotton, decern it, nud to Mim. T. F. Wtl
non, Mrs. Clark J TImcI,M!s Cnrrle E. Mason,
Mtsa May Mason, Kraitus Cotton, Hen T Uunil,
and E. C. Gunn, hciraat law of nid D.ll Co:
on, deccated, and to all other persons claim
ing any right, title or interc.t, cither tn law
oi equity in or to ibo mining claim herein,
after de-cribed, na heirs of the raid D. II. Col
ton, deceased or otherwise:
You and each of you are hereby notified, that
I, the undersigned, aave expended money aud
performed labor and woi k to tho amount of
One Hundred Dollara, upou tho "Homer" lodo
mining cialm, situated In tho Bohemia Mining
District, In tho County of Douglas, State of
That the money so expended aud tho labor
performed mm performed and expended on
and between tbe Istdxy of September and the.
..Otti day ol September A. D. 1903, In order to
hold said premises under the provisions of
Section 2.21 of thn ItevUed Statutes of tho
United Statca and laws of the State of Oregou.
ltclng the amount leuulrcd to hold tho same
fortliucar ending December 31, 190.1.
That said work upon said claim was in
formed by Kdd. Jenks and IJcn. Curry for and
Ht the expense ol the undeislgncd.
And It within Ninety (U0) days from the ser
vice of thl Notice upon you by Ihe Sheriff or
within Ninety (CO) days alter st-rWe of till
notice by publication you fall or refute to con
tribute the proportion of such expenditure as n
co owner, your Interest In tho raid claim wll'
becomo tbo prnpe-ty of tho undersigned under
said Section 23.'4 by reason of said failure to
contribute said proportion of said expenditure.
Itnrc; Al A w.iwl.-t ol
II I En.- r- ice . r. tt
It lti.i . "ii?
ah Minl'li u n "' in in i.U I ihe
nlojieiltMr.b o Ui.ds . r. r .jiR-Mol i liu their
claims in this office on or bvl.-rc the said 7th
day of luly, 1904. J. T. DKUlUaS.
A WIFE'S CONFESSION.
Of course everv one knew when thev
were engaged and every one pretended to
be surprised when
they heard it was
off. It was first said
she had broken it
off, then that his
heart bad changed,
but nnallr she con
fesscd that she had
been o Irritable, so
depressed and blue
that she bad fairly
driven mm away,
Her good looks were
vanishing. She was
getting thin, pale,
ed. with dark circlet
around her eyes.
Suddenly all society
was pleased again to
hear or the engage
ment being' renew,
ed, and it was not
long before a beau
tiful and radiant
bride was taken to
the altar. She had
regained her good looks, her former happy
disposition and strong nerve all through a
secret a friend gave her. A few bottles of
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is what
made two more lives happy and a radiant
bride more beautiful than she bad ever
Uacucu up Dy overa tbtra or a century
of remarkable and uniform cures, a record
such as no other remedy for the diseases
and weaknesses peculiar to women ever
attained, the proprietors and makers of
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription now feel
tuny warrantee! in onering to pay t.soo in
legal money of the United States, for any
case ot iucorrnea, reraaie weakness,
Prolapsus or .roiling ot woruD which the;
cannot cure. All they ask is a fair anl
reasonable trial of their means of cure.
Mrs. O. O. Scripture, of Prescott, Arlx., L. Box
536, writes : " For nearly two yeara I was a great
sufferer with ulceration and enlargement of
womb, also suffered severely with dyspepsia and
was run down a perfect wreck. 1 doctored for
several years; got no better, until about seven
months iigo I began taking Dr.Pierce'a Favorite
Prescription and ' Pleasant Pellets.' I can stand
on my feet and work hard all day. I feel that life
is now worth living, and shall ever feel grateful
to you and shall always recommend your medi
cines to all who are suffering- la any way."
FOR DIRECT PRIMARY NOMINATING ELECTION LAW Vote Yes or 'o
Notice for Publication.
Eand office Koeb ug. Oregon. May IS. l!MI.
Notice l hrely cuvt lha . the folloarinc.
named ctller ha Dlrd n .l of his InteullJu
to make ilnal prof ! u,iwt ot hl ct.im.aTl
tha- (ld tr ! l I be rale belore ine hcci.-
ler and llei envr V - LmtO.Tc at It-ebarg
irvgon. uu Mi.lav, lime n, Wl, vlx
William II. Hunter,
onH E 9W.t(irtlieW,Si;, Sff", SW4
S, M t. A.v ;. Tp- . K, W .
tie unuir tne 1 .nomine irat"n 10 proi
bis continuous roldeiitv np -n and culttration
of ald tu". vlx: A. t. Kom:. Wm. I. Lander
lid Ch.-Ies Tn ni, nil of Roe Mint. Oregon,
and M. K alUhan, of Wurlton. Oregon.
4iX.pd 3. T. BaitwiL. Kcgl'tor.
Ho! for St. Louis and the World's Fair
WILL YOU BE TliERI ?
of State of Oregon for
In t'-ounty Court
In the mailer of the estata of John II
Notice Is hereby li en that the undersigned,
by order of abor named Court, made and
entered lu the Journa1 01 al. Court on April
12th. I9ul, wa appoinle I admlulstralor of the
AH persons havlnic eUlm aji-st said ealttc
are reiiuinletl present the same, du'y verlQeil,
within moQt.is from tc f this notice, and
all penon tndoble.1 to said est t are rco,uest
t to mase luuno lUto ptymrnt to the under
Igned.athts otllce, Heview building, Roe
bin g, Oregon.
Dated this 12th day of Vprlt. l'J04
J. C FCLLKRTO.', Administrator.
CALL FOR BIDS.
Sealed bids will be received for the
keeping of the following ferries at the
September term of tho County Court,
to-wit, 011 the 9th day of September
1904 at 1 o'clock p. 111. :
Smith's Ferry, Dimmick's Lone Rock
Ferry and J. A. Sawyer's Ferry, bids to
bo given with or without equipment
Bonds will be required of the successful
bidder. The Court reserves the right to
eject anv and all bids.
M. 1). THOMPSON
37 tf County Ju.lge.
Wood Wnnted on Subscription.
Those wishing to pay up their sub
scription to the 1'laindkalkr and not
having the cash, but having wood, we
are willing to nuiku this exchange and
receive wood on suhsi-ription at the reg
ular market price. We will accept both
ttovo and heater wood.
l'LAlNDKU Ell Tllb. Co.
iYt .ha Wa .tcJ.
It will pay you it
tell your u.olmir.
MM ll Id-flHO VOtl
Kiu;e it Newland.
Nature's Art Gallery of the Rockies in addition to the at
tractions at St. Louis. This can onlr be done hv wini; or
returning via the -'SCENIC LINE "OF THE V0KI D."
N RIVALED SCENIC ATTRACTIONS
NEQUALLED DINING CAR SERVICE
NSURPASSED IN EFFORTS TO PLEASE
Write for illustrated booklet of Colorado's famous sights asif resvrr
W. C. JlcBRIDE, General Agent,
124 Third Street PORTLAND OREGON
READY FOR BUSINESS
AFTER MAY FIRST
CAPT. BEN D. B05WELL
FOR CLEANING UP
Wo will pay the highest cash price for Hides,
green or dry, Pelts ,goat skins, furs, imfc
brass, copper, lead, zinc, rubber bouts & shoes
Have some splendid bargains in second liand FnrBitore.
ROSEBURG JUNK AND HIDE CO.
as comparatively few farmers put Tip