P lorafteftkr Vol. XXXVI ROSEBURG, DOUGLAS COUNTY, OREGON, MONDAY, JUNE 13, 1904. No. 47 ftoBelmrg Hit 4? iSf ti b sfc ijfr -bt&rfctfci ifc tfcr tj? ifc tfenfr Hp t4t i? NfTDfl AWQ' FOR FINE CONFECTIONERY 1 yJ 5A nnd ICE CREAM PARLORS Fs yits, Candies, Cakes, Pies, DGiiQiinuts and Fresh Bread Daily Portlan J Journal Agency. Hendrick's Block, Opp. Depot I.J. NORflAN & Co. Prob. Hemorable Struggle Ended. FARMERS' CASH STORE, E. A. WOOD & CO, Props DEALER IN Staple ane FaucjT Groceries. Highest Price paid for country produce. Fresh bread daily Your Patronage is respectfully solicited. Private Free Deliver' to All Parts of the City TROXEL BLOCK 5 OPP PASSENCER DAPOT " JUST RECEIVED Cliarles S. Deneen of Chicago, was nominated for Governor of Illinois by the Republican state convention on the seventy-ninth ballot Friday and the phenomenal struggle that since May 12th had kept 1,502 delegates in the most remarkable deadlock in the history of th2 country reached a dramatic conclus on. The Republican nominee is an Illi nois boy bonrand bred, and he has three generations of Illinois men and women back of him. Mr. Deneen was born at Edwardsville, in Madison coun ty, forty-one years ago, and was edu cated at the public schools of Leban on and at McKendree College. In 18S6 he settled permanently in Chi cago, having for three years taught school in Jasper and Madison coun ties. He secured a place in that city as a law clerk in the office of Master of Chancery Waller and made rapid progress in his profession, becoming a member of various law firms. Mr. Deneen has always been active in politics, and has never moved out of the line of fair dealing that has characterized all his public career. He served one term as a member of the legislature and in 1S95 was ap pointed attorney for sanitary district, holding this position till 1S96, when he resigned to make the race as Re publican nominee for state's attorney. He was elected by the largest majori ty ever given a candidate on the county ticket up to that time, and in 1900 was reelected, running over 10, 000 votes ahead of the total for President McKinlev. Horrible Accident. 2 CAR LOADS 2 Mitchell Farm Wagons Road Wag-ons Surreys, Buggies, Hacks ' Champion Binders, Mowers, Reapers, Hay Rakes, Etc. We can save 3-ou money on anthinr in the Wagon or Implement line. Give us a chance to figure with 3'ou and you won't tejiret it. R Barker & Co., Grocers, Phone 201 Hints to Housewives. Half the battle in good cooking is to have good FRESH GROCERIES And to get them promptly when you order them. Call up Phone No. 1S1 for good goods and good service. C. W. PARKS & CO. t t HAVE YOU VISITED -8 9 wins aw Q I New Store A fine Line of Watches, ClocKs, Jewelry, Silverware, etc. Prompt & Neat Repairing r A LARGE LOT OF SPRAY MATERIAL At Mars tiers' Drue Store A CAR LOAD OF S U L H U R Of Superior Quality mi Your Ranches aal Timber ' Lands with me. : : : : R. R. JOHNSON, I HAVE EASTERN CUSTOMERS OFFICE IN MARK BLOCK. AND CAN SELL ROSEBURG, OR. Alvin Lane, aged thirteen years, residing about three miles above Wal terville, met a horrible death Satur day evening about G o'clock by being dragged a distance of a mile or more by a runaway horse. The boy and his older brother Guy went out to catch the horse and bring him in. The horse had on a long rope which the young men succeeded in getting hold of, but the horse at once started to run. Guy Lane let loose of the rope and told his little brother to do the same, but the rope in soma way had taken a half hitch around the boy's leg and he was un able to free himself. At a breakneck speed the horse tore down the road, dragging the helpless boy with him. liven few feet as the boy's head would strike the hard eround or a rock he would utter an agonizing cry, which was heartrending in the ex treme. His brother at once mounted another horse and took after the run away animal and succeed in stopping it about a mile from where it started. The boy had died before his brother reached him. The back of his head had been completely torn off, and his back and limb3 were badly lacerated. The horse in its mad flight down the road passed several men, but they were powerless to stop it The boy's lifeless body was tenderly picked up and carried to the house and prepared for burial. The funer al was held Sunday and the remains interred in the Camp Creek cemetery. The boy was an orphan, being the son of the late Al Lane. Guard. Fight With Train Robb;rs. Denter, June 9. In a running fight with the robbers, who held up the D. & R. G. west-bound passenger train No. 5, near Parachute Tuesday night, two of the robbers were shot today and Deputy Sheriff Moham of Glenwood Springs was wounded. One of the bandits is dead. The pursuit and fight is still in progress at the L. W. Smith ranch this afternoon. The officers were firm in their be lief, as stated yesterday, that the men would head for the range and endeav or to cross to the headwaters of Pice ance creek, enroute to the Routt country ratreats, and paid little at tention to trails, cutting toward the range to a point of interception under the guidance of men familiar with the country. That their surmise was correct was shown by the fact that they headed the bandits off and did battle with them today. The Smith ranch is in the foothills and had the robbers suc ceeded in passing it they would have been practically immune from pur suit. The dead bandit is unknown to any of the posse. A Kansas City deaf mute has been sued by his wife because, as she al leges, he swore at her on his fingers, This is, indeed hard luck. A little more of this sort of thing and the average married man can't even wig gle his toes in the presence of his wife without attending the innocent pastime with a verified interpretation of the.actual trend of his mind at that precise moment. And yet, some people are clamoring for woman suffrage! UNION MEN TOLD TO HIK TROOPS DEPORT TWENTY-SIX. Wives and Sweethearts Try to B'cak Through Lines. MET AT KANSAS LINE AND RE FUSED ADMITTANCE HUNGRY AND DESPONDENT THEY REACH A SMALL TOWN AND ARE FED AND CARED FOR BY ITS INHABITANTS. Cripple Creek, Colo . June 9. Marshal Naylor aud his squad captured George Fridley today near Canyon City aud returned with him to Victor. He is charged with having killed Roxy McGee in Victor Monday, and with having attempted to shoot C. C. Hamlin, secretary of the Miueowners' Associatiou, when he was addressing the mas; meeting in Victor Monda'. Cripple Creek, Colo., June 9. "Death to union ism in the Cripple Creek district" is the new slogan of the Citizeu's Alliance which has sent a decree broad cast that every person connected with any union here must either sever his or her connection with such or-" ganization or leave the district This latest stand of the anti-unionists was vague ly hinted at two days ago, but the movement on the part of the alliance seemed so absurd to the 3000 or 4000 unionists in the camp and iisenforcement fraught with so many difficulties, that it was not takeu seri ously. T. S. Dines, a Denver attorney and one of the ex ecutors of the Siratton estate, is here in conference with Citizens' Alliance leaders, and it is announced that he is preparing a form which will be presented to every merchant and business man and other emplo3' ers of labor in the entire district, pledging them not to employ any person who is affiliated with a labor union. No person who works for a living will be exempt, and the absolute annihilation of unionism in this coun ty is predicted by members of the Citizens' Alliance and the Mineowners' Association. This is considered the most drastic step yet taken by the Alliance since it secured the upper hold in the district, and its enforcement will effect 3000 men and women now affiliated with the various unions. Among the unions that will be affected by the new movement are the Clerks, Cooks and Waiters, Bartenders, Car penters, Electricians, Trainmen and Stone and Brick Masons. The unionists assert they will fight the move ment to a finish. SOLDIERS TO SHOOT IF RESISTED. Victor, Colo., June 9. A squad of mounted in fantrymen have gone out today in pursuit of about 55 union miners, said to be encamped in the Heaven Creek region, east of this city. The troops have or ders to shoot the men when found if they resistarrest. TWO THOUSAND SHOTS FIRED. It is consideicd remarkable that only one mau was killed in the Dunnville battle. The contesting forces were about 200 soldiers and deputies under per sonal command of General Bell, and 65 miners, who were secreted behind rocks and trees in the hills sur rounding the new mining camp. The attacking party left its train and walked through a mrr nv canyon in to the open gulch where the town of Dunnville is lo cated, and was subject to a hail ol bullets from the rocks above. Probably 2000 shots were fired by both sides, yet only one man was hit so far as known. John Carley was in the timber, and was slain by a steel bul let from the Krag-Jorgensen rifle of a man in the fir ing squad of Sergeant Baldwin. The dirt and rocVs arbund the feet of the invaders and the newspaper meu who accompanied them were spitted up as if a heavy hailstorm was in progress, but not a man was touched. Bullets struck about General Bell and literally sprinkled his boots 'with earth aud broken rocks, but he was cool and gave orders deliberately. He turneel to a newspaper man who was standing a few feet away and shouted, "Cover up that white vest and take off that Panama." These were excellent targets. SOLDIERS CHARGE HILLS. After seven minutes of hot work, deslutory firing was kept up for an hour. Finally the soldiers charged up the hills and many of the ambushed men were then seen scampering away in all directions. About 20 prisoners were taken. Fourteen who were members of the Miners' Union were brought to camp and im prisoned, the others being released. General Bell will not call for more troops, believ ing that the two companies now on duty, assisted by the Sheriff's deputies, can cope with the small parties of miners scattered among the mountains To queries (Continued on page 2) Vicroit, Colo., June 10. Acting under the orders of Adjutant-General Sherman M. Hell, of the State Nation al Guard, a special train was made up shortly afternoon today in the Short Line yards here for the deportation of 76 union miners. The train com prised a combination baggage car and two day coaches. Almost immediate ly the work of loading the men be gan. They were marched to the train between heavy lines of militia and deputies. A crowd of fully 1000 people had collected to see the men placed on board. Among the spec tators were wives and sisters, fathers and mothers of the deported men, and the scenes were very affecting, Mothers, sisters and sweethearts cried good-bye and tried to push through the lines for a parting Land shake. Most of the women had been allowed to see their relatives at Armory Hall before the marched out. men were OFFICERS OUT TO MAKE TRAIN CO ON. Mayor Harris, of Colorado Springs, had been appraised of the decision to deport the men and immediately took steps to see that none of them landed in that city. Under his instructions a large force of officers and deputies met the special train at 6:10 this evening lor tnat purpose. io at tempt was made, however, to unload the men there, arrangements having previously been made to send to them Kansas State line over the Santa Fe, becane of protests made against tak ing them to Pueblo or Denver and leaving them there. The train stopped long enough at Colorado Springs to give the soldiers time to eat. The deported men had rations of beans and bread on board. Another party of exiled men will be sent out of the district tomorrow. Sixty men confined in the Cripple Creek bullpen were taken to the County Jail today, and charges of murder were placed against them. Shortly after 6 o'clock tonight the military committee adjourned, having examined'all the prisoners and dis posed of all the business before it. ! Only two men were released from cust ody today by the committee. TWI.XT THE DEVIL AND THE DEEP SEA- La Junta, Colo., June 11 A spe cial from Holly Colo., a town near the Colo-Kansas boundary, says that the trainload of deported Cripple Creek miners stopped half a mile west of the state line, and that the prisoners were unloaded from the cars and ordered by Col. L. W. Kennedy, the officer in command of the guard, to hike" to the east and remain out side the borders of the state. A vol ley of shots, it is said, was fired in the air by the troops, who latter boarded their train and returned to the West. The depot men were met at the state line by Sheriff Jack Brady, of Hamilton, County, Kan., and 40 depu ties, and were turned back. Since early morning the unhappy miners have been straggling into Holly, where breakfast was furnished them by the residents. Many of them are now walking to Lamar, Colo. says 35 or -10 WILL HANG. Cripple Creek, Colo., June 11 General Sherman M. Bell today made the following statement for publication: "I have indisputable evidence in my possession which will lead to the con viction of a number of union men for the murder ol the nonunion miners who were killed in the Independence depot explosion. We have between 35 and 40 men in the bullpen who will swing for this crime. We are only waiting to capture two or three more men before we tell what our evidence is. There will be no depor tations today." Cleans and Polishes at One Operation Renews Original Varnish Lustre of Furniture You will never know how good the old fumitnre can be made to look until yon use The Sherwin-Williams Furniiun Polith. It cleans and polishes at the same time, bringing out the original varnish lustre of the article. No trouble to use anyone can apply it. a . ... oeiiec polish mado for pianos. Doesn't rust the fj strings. Try a can. Get It from us. CHURCHILL & W00LLEY ROSEBURG, OREGON R- W- PENN. ' CI1ZIL- ENGINEER Lstely with tha ?ramiat?.Mphicat -ml lojiialjaarver-of Braxil Booth America.) ' U. S. Deputy Mineral Surveyor Office over Poetoffice. JOSHBUlG, ORHGOfi. Corresiwncfcna, solicited --. No Rebuke 10 President Roosevelt. Whatever has been said abont President Roosevelt, there was cer tainly no rebuke in the returns of the Oregon State eleetion although by his steadfast adherence to principle and right regardless of political influence or money, the President has gained the enmity of some of the party leaders and tho kings of wall street, yet the beautiful endorsement of the people, especially of Oregon, fully exemplify the fact that he has the love and confidence of his subjects who respect his fine moral character and perfect manhood. This is con clusive proof, as in Abraham Lincoln's life, that merit will win out, and Roosevelt's example is forming t prestige that is already having its ef fect uo theldifferent state govern- 1 - raenta. New Arrivals Every day brings something now in Spring Goods. VIOLE the latest thing in dress goods for suits Skirts and Waists. Also the "Cotton Crepe" we are the only ones in the city who have imported this goods direct from. Japan. It comes in all colors and will sell for 20cts per 3'ard. WOLLENBlRG BROS., Phone 801. 5 A. SALZMAN, Pratical WatchmaXer, Jeweler, Optician. Watches, ClocKs, Jewelry Watch ReBairiiV Diamonds and Silverware a Specialty 7. W. BENSON. Preildent, A.C.MAR8TXX3 Vice PwliUaL : Douglas County Bank, Established I883. Incorporated ioox Capital Stock, $50,000.00. BOARD OP DIRECTORS F. W. BENSON. R. A. BOOTH-J. H. BOOTH, J. T. BRIDGES JOS. Lt OX3, A. C. MA ESTERS K. U MILLER. A Reneral banking business transacted, and customers pvaa every imuiuuuuu wjusisHjoi wim sale and conservatire banking. Bank open from nine to twelve and from one to three. 1 Mount NeDo Dairy W. S. WRIQHT & SON, Prop solicits the patronage of the citizens of Roseburfr. A specialty is made of pure milk fresh from the, cows every morning and evening. . . Please leave orders at M. DeVaney's Restaurant or drop a postal card in the post-office. All orders promptly attended to. 3cUim lames Arrance Machinist x; a Is now prepared to dcball' kinds of machinist work: such as turning, milling,' drilling, grinding, buffr.'.Q ing and polishing. Sawjgummed, knives, ground, - -shears ground, clippers ground on John Van Berf- -;" ' schaten clipper grinder. - s 1 - '