The Plaindealer. (Roseburg, Or.) 1870-190?, July 04, 1904, Image 2

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    THE
Roseburg Plaindealer
Published Mondays and Thurvdayg.
PLAINDEALER PUBLISHINQ CO.
W. C. CONNER, Editor
F. H. ROGERS, Manager
Subscription $2.00 per Year.
Advertising Rates on Application.
Entered at the Post Office in Roseburg,
Ore., as second class mail matter.
JULY 4, 1904.
Republican Presidential Ticket.
FOR PRESIDENT
Theodore Roosevelt, of New York.
FOR VICE-PRESIDENT
Chas. V. Fairbanks, of Indiana.
Monday, the regular publication
day of the Plaindealer, falling on
July 4th, the paper is issued one
day earlier in order that the
office force may join with their
friends in the observances of the na
tion's birthday anniversary Inde
pendence Day.
RUNNING THE CAAIPAIQN.
Few voters understand the work
done by National Campaign Commit
tees between the time of nomination
of presidential candidates and elec
tion day. Of course, "publicity" is
the first object and this must be se
cured at any cost, and by any means.
One of the first steps of the Commit
tee is always to create a bureau to
provide literature for distribution,
and a bureau to provide speakers.
The most energetic work is carried
on in the "doubtful" States, each
party bending all energies to secure
these votes. The average reader will
be surprised at the magnitude of the
work involved and the many points
to be covered, and will cease to won
der at the enormous sums demanded
for "campaign funds."
The watchword of the Campaign
Committee is publicity. To get
this it tries to catch both the eve and
the ear of every voter who is not o:
its party but who may be influenced
Dy tne pen ot tne writer, the pencil
of the cartoonist or the tongue o:
the orator. This is why one of the
first steps is the creation of a bureau
to provide literature, and a bureau to
furnish speakers.
With the field of action plotted ou'
the bureaus which are to enlighten
the masses as to the virtues of their
side and the sins of the other, get
ready for business. The press bureau
organizes with a chief, and enough
assistants to examine and edit the
mass of copy required from the staff
of writers employed. Editorials, re
views, statistical articles, witty hits
directed at the opposing party, even
poetry, form part of the product
this literature-factory to be spread
broadcast over the country some o:
it printed by the bureau in leaflet
and pamphlet to be delivered directly
to the voter, some of it to reach him
through the medium of the newspa
pers.
jacciuamg tne newspaper copy
which each party furnishes on
very liberal a scale, the press bureaus
put out material, ranging from pam
phlets to posters, by the ton, and
sometime the carload. It was not
uncommon for it to be shipped by
.freight from Chicago during the
campaign of 1900.
A SHORT MEMORY.
The Roseburg Plaindealer soberly
.1 i 1 - 1 At
argues, or rainer assumes, inai ine
opportunities of American working
men, and such prosperity as they
whollv due to the hifrh
IMt V ' W O
tariff. It and it is cited here only
. f ii
as a sample oi many utnera sees
nothing in our vast area, in the in
calcuable wealth and infinite variety
nt nnr roannrres. nothing in our loca
tion, the best in the world for a great
nation, nothing in prolific soil and
temperate climate, nothing in the
Dienaing ih prugieoaic "a y co
pies that has culminated here, with
these unparalleled opportunities, in
the most enlightened and progressive
people on earth, nothing in American
inventive genius and American energy
and enterprise, nothing in the fact
that American labor cost, though
American is the best paid in the
world, is notwithstanding the lowest
in the world, the quality of the article
being considered, nothing in the seg
regation here of church and state,
nothing in our splendid public school
system nothing in anything on
earth except high tariff. That, and
that alone, is the cause of American
prosperity. Portland Journal.
Really! But where was all that
"inventive genius" and "American en
ergy and enthusiasm," the "infinite
variety of our resources and incalcu
lable wealth," dear brother, during
that long-to-be-remembered period
between 1893 and 1897? Why, we
even had "church and state segre
gated" all through that tariff-re-Xormed
era come to thing of it,
ALL HAIL THE 128TH ANNIVERSARY OF AMERICAN INDEPENDENCE
nearly everything the country had
became hopelessly segregated, before
the people could get a chance to vote
again and to reinstate the protective
policy. In fact, this "energetic and
enterprising country" had all the
things so attractively enumerated by
our esteemed contemporary excepting
a protective tariff, and we ..had that
as soon as the people could get at
the ballot boxes and the' country
has prospered ever since as never be
fore. Salem Statesman.
The members of the military com-
nanv ot this city will not do
without social and entertainment ad
vantages at the big encampment near
Tacoma this month. The Young
Men's Christian Associations of Ore
gon, Washington and Idaho have
united in providing large tents in
which an abundance of good reading
matter will be provided, including the
local papers from the towns from
which the companies go. Free writ
ing materials will also be provided,
so that the boys will not need to take
any stationery with them. Band con
certs and entertainments of various
sorts will probably be arranged,
games will be provided, ice water will
be on tap, and other privileges will
be afforded. Every one of the four
thousand men at the camps will be
welcomed at the Y. M. C. A. tents,
and one of the best features of the
whole thing is that it costs the boys
not a cent To be sure, it will cost
the association a good round sum,
but money will be provided by busi
ness men who know the good work
the associations are doing. During
the militia encampments in Washing
ton the past two years, the associa
tions have provided outfits Bimilar to
those being arranged for this year,
only on a much smaller scale, and
thev were used to the limit. Last
year the 700 troops at the Washing
ton encampment wrote over 200 let
ters a day in the Association tent.
The encampments in many states
have similar outfits, and the army of
ficers welcome them and give special
locations, realizing the great benefit
to the men.
The increase of immigration likely
to be occasioned by the present cut
rates of the steamship lines must nec
essarily carry with it many interest
ing and profitable lessons in political
economy and public sanitation for
this country. So far there has been
no sensible increase in the nuinber of
arrivals, but current statistics appear
to show a marked increase in the
number of proportionate deportations
as compared with that of a corre
sponding period last year. The pres
ent influx cannot be taken as an indi
cation of what we may expect for fu
ture months, when the lower classes
of foreigners Bhall have been better
informed concerning the cheapness of
transportation. When such a time
comes the numbers that may crowd
into our ports may be something ap
palling.
W. C. Conner, who recently sold
his paper, the Cottage Grove Leader,
has assumed editorial charge of the
Roaebure Plaindealer. Mr. Conner
is a good newspaper man and will in
fuse plenty of ginger in the Plain
dealer. Ashland Tidings.
Boston physicians now claim that
piano music will cure neuralgia.
Some of us prefer neuralgia to some
piano music.
The glorious Fourth is at hand, and
just suppose it shouldn't rain? What
a dry spell must ioliow.
Colonel Bryan is looking forward
to next Wednesday as one of the
times of his life.
Glendale claims deserved notoriety
as a railway eating Btation and sum
mer resort.
Oh, well, the hay is not getting
wet.
THE DAY "WE TWIST THE
Apparently the obstructions hnve(
been removed from the entrance to
Port Arthur as a sortie has been
made from there. The Vladivostok;
fleet, now under command of Admiral
Skrydloff, has distinguished itself by
sallying forth and sinking several
merchant ships as well as two Japa
nese transports drowning about 1,000
soldiers. The details are rather hor
rible, the Russians sinking the help
less transports and afterwards turn
ing their rapid fire guns upon those
who were swimming. This fleet was
located later by Vice Admiral Kami-
mura who immediately put after the
Russian fleet which, however, suc
ceeded in escaping during a thick fog.
Bringing with him a young and
beautiful Swedish noblewoman, whose
wealth is to be devoted to the uses
of Zion City, John Alexander Dowie,
the self-styled "Elijah III," returned
from Australia and Europe Saturday
on the Cunard line Lucania. With
the Chicago "Prophet" also were his
wife and the "Unkissed Son," Dr. A,
J. Gladstone Dowie, the latter glory
ing in the fact that neither Europe
nor Australia could taKe that badge
of courage from him.
The Puundealer is an ardent ad
mirer of President Theodore Roose
velt His attitude upon public ques
tions and his firm stand for the rights
of the common people have become
well Known and commented upon so
favorably that the people will re-elect
him president by the largest majority
given to any candidate in recent
years. President. Koosevelt is a man
of the people, a citizen of whom all
Americans are proud.
A ' sane" Fourth of July celebra
tion is one in which the mortars,
shrapnel, machine guns and 13-inch
rifled cannons are fired at stipulated
time and place by an adult selected
for the purpose, so that the little
boy3 who delight to honor Revolu
tionary heroes need not be suddenly
blown into the presence of the here
inbefore mentioned Revolutionary
heroes.
Senators Mitchell and Fulton and
others have protested to the Interior
Department against the removal of
the local land office from Oregon
City to Portland, and ask that no ac
tion be taken until all interested par
ties can be heard. The matter will
probably not be disposed of immedi
ately.
Eugene business men show a com
mendable public spirit by inaugurat
ing a movement looking toward the
construction of a good permanent
wagon road from that city to the
Blue River mines at the cost of $5000,
The county court will be urged to as
sist in the enterprise.
The Plaindealer desires all its
correspondents to send in items as
often as possible a few each week
is oetter than skipping tor a good
while. Where we have no corres
pondent one will be cheerfully ac
cepted. Let us hear from all parts
of the county.
Our esteemed contemporary, the
London Family Doctor, says an at
mosphere of noise produces cerebra!
hyperemia, which, we gather,
is
something very bad. Will the smal
boy with the big fira cracker please
take notice?
When Portland has that proposed
$500,000 packing house in operation
the price of livestock will advance.
There will be a good market else
where than at butcher shops.
The only picture permitted at the
Democratic National Convention will
be that of Jefferson. The display of
a picture of any later member of that
party would probably incite a riot.
The Salem Statesman says that if the
land office is moved from Oregon City
it should be located at Salem.
Upon recommendation of Congress
man Hermann, the Secretary of the
Interior has directed Jas. W. Abbott
to proceed to Eugene, Oregon, and
make preliminary arrangements for
an object lesson road extending" from
that city. This is to be one of the
practical demonstrations of good road
building under a law passed by the
last congress appropriating $24,000,-
000 for experimenting on the im
provement of the public highways
through the United States. The im
plements to be used are furnished by
the government which operates with
the local authorities wherever an ob
ject lesson road is constructed.
Silas C. Swallow, Prohibitionist
candidate for president, is the editor
of the Pennsylvania Methodist. He
has. long been a Prohibition leader in
Pennsylvania. He was twice the par
ty nominee for Governor and once for
State Treasurer. In 1897, he pub
lished an expose of Pennsvlvania
politics which caused his arrest On
trial he was acquitted. Mr. Swallow
is 6o vears of age, beinc born at
Plains, Pa., March 5, 1839. He
makes his home at Harrisburg.
It is stated that during the last 10
years there has been no time that the
Colorado state militia has been free
from guard duty in two mining coun
ties. Either the miners or the mine
owners are radically wrong, and the
tax-payers of that state have a right
to insist on a speedy settlement of
the trouble. The cost to the state in
keeping the militia on duty is more
than half a million dollars a year.
According to the monthly report
of Observer Thomas Gibson, of the
Roseburg weather bureau, the month
of June just passed has been the dri
est June since 1SS3, when a total
precipitation of .01 of an inch was
recorded against .03 of an inch for
June this year, ine average nun-
fall for this month for 27 vears is
1.11 inches.
Be hospitable to strangers. Have
a pleasant word to say when you
meet Mention the good points of
your town and county cheerfully
Admit the drawbacks (for all places
have drawbacks) but harp on the good
side and you will do good for your
self, your neighbors, your city and
your country.
The Russian-Japanese war will re
ceive scant attention while that
Democratic convention is in progress.
ine ilaindealer lor the news,
Ifs coming to the front. Climb into
the band wagon.
Probate.
In the matter of C. . Langdon, a
minor, ordered that the guardian,
George W. Dimmiclc, be authorized and
directed to eell (or hia ward certain real
property for cbbIi to the highest bidder
or at private sale, and discharge
the indebtedness, and any residue re
maining after all ezpensea incurred in
this sale and incidental to this proceed
ing be applied to the administration of
the affairs of the aforementioned ward
as to the aforementioned guardian
seems expedient and necessary.
Ajjers
What are your friends sayine
about you? That your gray
hair makes you look old?
And yet, you are not forty I
Postpone this looking old.
Hair Vigor
Use Ayer's Hair Vigor and
restore to your eray hair all
the deep, dark, rich color of
early life. Then be satisfied.
"Ayert nIr Vigor nitorMI tbt nature!
color to mj gray hlr. and I am graatly
f leaied. Itj all you claim for It."
Mas. E. J. Va jcoioab. MccbuIcitUU, . T.
S1.00 a bottle.
All drugglitl.
for
J. 0. ATXR 00.,
Lowell. Mail.
Dark Hair
LION'S TAIL
SQUADRONS ENGAGE
IN
SEA FIGHTING OFF GHEFOO. RUSSIAN SHIPS
ELUDE JAP BLOCKADE SQUAD.
Chefoo, July i. 8: 30 p. m. What should prove
to be a decisive naval engagement was in progress this
arternoon midway between Chefoo and Poda.
The steamer Chefoo, which has arrived here,
passed within 16 miles oi a Japanese squadron, consis
ting of two battleships and four cruisers, all actively
engaged. The Russian fleet was not seen but the
distance of the Japanese from land precludes the possi
bility of any attack on the land batteries.
The cautain of the Chefoo sa3's he heard a terrific
explosion, but was unable to discern whether a Japa
nese or Russian ship was affected.
The battle is held here to confirm the Japanese re
port that only four of the larger Russian warships were
at Port Arthur last night.
ELUDED JAPANESE SHIPS.
Chefoo, July i. A party of Russians and Chi
nese arrived here today by junk direct from Port Ar
thur, having left there yesterda'. They report that
for several days shells from both land and sea have
been falling in the town, but doing little damage.
The Russians who resisted the ad vane e of the
Japanese suffered severely. Many dead and wounded
men have been brought to Port Arthur. The hospi
tal there is overcrowded.
A Chinaman who left Port Arthur last night, and
w o has arrived here, says there are only four Rus
sian warships, cruisers and battleships in the harbor
and none outside. The opinion prevails that the fast
er ships succeeded in eluding the five Japanese war
ship maintaining the blockade.
MARSHF1EL D M AN KILLED.
Baker City, Or., July i. Sam Hoagland, a Fin
lander, was crushed to death by an O. R. cc N. freight
train at Unity Station last night. His dying declara
tion was that he had been pushed from the train by
the brakeman. His body was severed in twain.
Hoagland's parents lived at arshfield, Or.
PERMANENT IMPROVEMENTS.
IN THE SOUTHERN PACIFIC RAILROAD COMPANY'S
ROSEBURC YARDS.
The Southern Pacific railroad com
pany has taken the preliminary steps
toward extensive and permanent im
provements in its Roseburg yards.
The company's civil engineers were
engaged this week b setting stakes
for the proposed new brick round
house, which is to be modern in its
construction and equipment and will
contain about 12 Btalls. It will oc
cupy that vacant tract just north of
the present round-house, and will
have a depth of about 80 feet. The
full details of this new round-house
will probably not be msde public until
the crew arrives to begin its work.
The old turntable is also to be re
placed with a modern steel turntable,
the material for which is already on
the ground. The side tracks on the
west side of the main line will also be
straightened and extended, while the
stand-pipe will also be re-constructed
for convenience in supplying engines
Yale VlctortefM.
New London, Con. July 1. The Yale
Harvard race waa concluded today, and
again Yale took the premier event. In
the big vanity, race, the Yale men cross
ed the line winners by seven lengths.
The time waa:
Yale 21:X
Harvard ,,,....22; 10
DECISIVE BATTLE
with water.
The present passenger depot will
be enlarged for the accomodation of
the train dispatcher, whose office was
recently transferred from Ashland to
this city and which work has been de
layed on the account of repairs being
made to Albany's depot which was
recently damaged by fire. All of this
work is likely to be well in hand be
fore the close of the present month
These permanent and important
improvements will no doubt forever
eot at rest the oft repeated story tliat
1 a
tne company contemplates the re
moval of its railroad division from
this city at some future time, when in
fact this place is a natural division
owing to its location, and one of the
most important divisions on the S. P.
lines in Oregon. Roseburg citizens
will be much gratified to learn of the
contemplated improvements on the
part of the S. P. Company in this city.
The Modern Woodmen will hold a big
rally and picnic at Cottage Grove on
July Oth. Head Consul Talbot will ad
dress the peoplo and numerous amuse
ments will ba provided.
All crops in tho Willamette Valloy
are in nod of moisture, yet Eastern
people declaro that there is rain in Ore
gon 13 months in a year.
GROCERIES, FRUITS AND
PRODUCE
Ufa coop iho largest and
bast assortment of Staple
and JFaney Sroeories, Sresh
bruits and Jarm Produce
in the city, and can snpply
your wants at as cheap or
cheaper prices than can be
had anywhere.
Remember that we kaop
the ficst.
JCruse 6c
Highest Market Price Paid for
Country Produce
AT McNamee's Grocery
SOMETHING NEW
Utopian Mat Finish Pottery
NYw, up to date, fancy and Ornamental.
2o Different designs. Various designs
and assortments 01 Jardinier's at
WINSLOW'S
JEWELER And OPTICIAN
A. SALZMAN,
Pratical WatchmaKer, Jeweler, Optician.
Watches, ClocKs, Jewelry
Diamonds and Silverware
List
I HAVE EASTERN CUSTOMERS
ANQ CAN SELL
Wlts-n And Goodman Wedding,
In the presence of forty-6ve invited
relatives and friends the wedding of
Charles F. Wilson and Miss MettieGood
man was sol m nixed at the beautiful
home of the brides parents Mr. and Mrs.
Wm. L. Goodnim of Looking Glass,
Ore. Wednesday June 29th. 1904 at
high noon.
Rev. Hampton preformed the cer
iony which was short but most impres
sive. The bride looked most beautiful
and attractive in her dainty wedding
apparel of white organdie with trimm
ings of lace and ribbons and wore brides
lilies. The groom was attired in a con
ventional suit of black. The bridesmaid
Miss Creolee Conn looked charming and
beautiful in her attire of white onrandie.
The best man Mr. Lee Goodman wore
a conventional suit of black. After the
ceremony they were congratulated by
their many relatives and friends; dinner
was then announced and they repaired
to the dinning room where a most tempt
ing menu was rerved by Mrs. Wm.
Goodman and Mrs. M.J. Hartin the
decorations consisting of ferns, roses, and
honeysuckles and were so artistically
arranged as to produce a most pleating
effect. The bride is a daughter of one of
Douglas County's most well known and
opular farmers. The groom is one of
our most popularand enterprising young
men, who lives at the eighteen mile
house, where they will make their fut
ure home. Mrs. Wilson during her resi
lience here has made a host of warm
friends whoso sincere wishes follow her
to her new home. Mr. Wilson is to be
congratulated on the matchless prito
ho has won. The happy couple as they
s-tand with their faces toward the future
that land of romance and bricht Dromiso
possessed as they are of those attributes
of personal worth, may be assured that
much of the ideal or their anticipations
may be realized.
The following presents were received :
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Goodman, hanc-
ing lamp and silver tea and tablespoons;
Mr. and .Mrs. hnoch Goodman, water
pitcher and fruit bowl; Mr. and Mrs.
James Goodman, paper receiver and
placque; Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Wooden.
cream pitcher, sugar bowl, butter dish
and spoon holder; Mrs. Katie Minard,
cakestand; Miss Crcelee Conn. ir
cream sot; Miss Emma Goodman, sil
ver spoons and cups and suuceis; Lee
Goodman, syrup pitcher and pepper and
salt shake' s, Koscoe Conn, set of class
tumblers; Ross Goodman, berry dish;
Ira Goodman, toothpick holder: Alico
Coon, set of glasses ; Lettie Goodman.
lemouado sot and silver spoons; James
ware, silver pin; Jettie Goodman, hor-
ry set and quilt; EiBe Gcodman, pla
ifewland
t
t
i
I
t.
t
Watch Repairing
a Specialty.
Your Ranches and Timber
Lands with me. : : : :
R. R. JOHNSON,
OFFICE IN MARKS BLOCK,
ROSEBURG, OR.
j QRIMK SODA AT
L I K IM h It9 7 S
fiEW FOUttTAIH
ICE CREAM FIME CANDIES
plates and cushion; John Hillbrant, set
of china plates and glass ship; Jettie
Goodman, olive dishes and plates ; Merle
Goodman, butter dish; Walter Good
mn,berry dish; Erraa Goodman, pickle
dish; Etta Goodman, fmitstand. nap
kins and quilt; Mr. and Mrs. J. H.
Hartin, water pitcher: Mr. and Mrs. G.
Mathews, set ot dishes; Sirs Hattie
Mathews, beautiful boquet of roses;
Richie Goodman, silver butter knife
and sugar shell ; Rnby Mathews, boquet
of honey suckels.
May happiness and all good wishes
follow them during life, is the wish o
their many friends. A Gcxsr.
Cured of Chronic Diarrhoea After
Ten Years of Suffering.
"I wish to say a few words in praise of
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarr
hoea Remedy," says Mrs. Mattie Burgs,
of Martinsville, Va. "I suffeted from
chronic diarrhoea for ten years and dur
ing that time tried various medicines
w thout obtaining any permanent relief.
Last summer one of my children waa
taken with cholera morbus, and I pro
cured a bottle of this remedy. Only
two doses were required to give her en
tire relief. I then decided to try tho
medicine myself, and did not nsa all of
one'.ttle before I waa well and I have
never since been troubled with that
complaiut. One cannot say too much
in favor ot that wonderful medicine."
This remedy is for sale by A. C. Mara
tera fc Co.
State and General News.
Wasco News: Dust is a thing of the
past on the streets of this city. The
crude oil recently snrinklo.1
v V1U
streets is a permanent improvement,
nuu murougii success. Other cities
wonlddowell to follow unit a
away with the antique water wagon.
"Promotion" and "nnsh" rlnfc.
now the go all over Oregon. The move-
mem can scarcely be overdone.
An Old Maids' Convnn
at Jiarshfield last week.
A