The Plaindealer. (Roseburg, Or.) 1870-190?, July 28, 1904, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Rose burg Plaindealer
Published Mondays and Thursdays.
W. C. CONNER, Editor
F. H. ROGERS, Makaqer
Subscription f 2.00 per Year.
Advertising Ratea on Application.
Entered at the Post Office in Roselmrg,
Ore., as second class mail matter.
JULY 2S, 1904.
Theodore Roosevelt, of New York.
Chas. W. Fairbanks, of Indiana.
The burning question with the
Democrats during the past fortnight
has been the National Chairmanship, a
post for the time being almost as im
portant as that of the candidate.
Mr. William Sheehan, of New York,
seemed to be the most capable and
desirable man, but he had personal
reasons for not taking the responsi
bility. Mr. Taggert, of Indiana, was
strongly urged by his friends, and
finally on Tuesday agreed to serve as
chairman of the Democratic national
committee, at which time Urey Wood
son, of Kentucky, was chosen as sec
retary. This question now being set
tled and the presidential letters of
acceptance written, the war of elo
quence will begin. Mr. Cleveland
will probably be heard for the Demo
crats, at least on one occasion, and
the eloquent Bourke Cochran has of
fered his services to Judge Parker.
On the Republican side, Speaker Can
non is to regale the public with his
quaint humor, and such men as Seth
Low and Elihu Root will sound the
praises of Republican rule. The most
heated discussion for the past two
weeks amone Democrats has been
concerning Judge Parkers now fa
mous telecrram. As customary m
political discussion, very great ex
tremes of opinion were expressed.
On the one hand, Judge Parker was
hailed as a man of heroic mould, un
equalled and unapproached in his
nolitical couraee. while on the other
his action was denounced as that of a
siifty politician, who played a trick
on his helpless constituents and posed
as a defender of a doctrine without
which his defeat would be sure.
Homer Davenport, America's fore
most cartoonist, and a product of
Marion county, has again taken up
his pencil, and will be busy during
he campaign, but this year in the
Republican cause. Four years ago
Davenport was drawing caricatures
designed to make Democratic votes,
and his figure representing the trusts
became known in every corner of the
country, and everywhere it made a
deep impression. This year Daven
port has taken up his same style of
trust cartoons, but instead of being
aimed at Republicans they are aimed
at Parker, Belmont, Sheehan, Hill and
other Democratic leaders. One of
Davenport's favorite cartoons of to
day is to represent Parker nestling
in the arms of the trusts, and New
York leaders snuggling close to the
pin-headed giant. The merit of Dav
enport's cartoons is readily recog
nized, and instead of being published
in one paper, as heretofore, they now
appear simultaneously in several Re
publican dailies.
The presidency is the highest of
fice within the gift of the American
people and the vice-presidency is the
next highest and the lowest It is
said the way they prevailed upon
Senator Fairbanks to accept the nom-
ination was by showing him a picture
of the strenuous President Roosevelt
trying to make his horse jump over a
six-foot fence, while Grandpa Davis
accepted the nomination for this of
fice on the opposition ticket after be
ing told that the reason the Sage of
Esopus did'nt speak earlier was be
cause he has weak lungs. Mr. Davis
is said to be a good old man, whose
ripe judgment and still riper fortune
will add strength to the Democratic
ticket. It is further stated, how
ever, that he looks twenty years
younger than he. really is, and it is
safe to wager that he will feel about
a million dollars younger in his bank
account before the campaign is over.
From all indications when the obitu
ary of Grandpa Davis is written you
will find in conclusion: ' The writer
will pass over his closing career has
tily. It is enough to say of this pain
ful period that after a lifetime of de
voted service to his country and par
ty his declining days were clouded
by a great sorrow. He became a
candidate for vice-president on the
Democratic ticket."
Why should the whole American
public be made the victim and suffer
er in a contest between a few meat
packing firms and their workmen?
That query was propounded when the
anthracite coal strike was on and
when the coal famine threatened a
national disaster, and there was no
satisfactory answer. The only reply
is that such a condition should not
be. and shonld not be permitted to
arise, but where is the statesman
ship that can suggest a practical plan
of confining the effects of a labor
strike to the parties immediately in
terested or of doing away with all
labor differences that involve the
general welfare?
The Eugene Register rather boast-
fuly remarks: "A distinction of Lane
county will be that it is the first place
in Oregon where the government has
interested itself in building a sample
of public highway according to the
latest and best improved methods,
The government probably selected
locality which it considered the
most in need of such a demonstration
and it is to be hoped that Eugene
and Lane county will profit by the
generosity and timely action on the
part of Uncle Samuel, and get out
of the old rut.
Advices received by the Exposition
Management are that there will be a
considerable travel to the Pacific
Northwest from east of the Rocky
mountains in 1905. Low rates will
be put into effect by the railroads
and the people who will come will in
vestigate the advantages which the
Northwestern states offer to invest
ors and homebuilders. The Lewis
and Clark Centennial Exposition will
make Portland the point of concen
tration and distribution of this travel.
Portland desires that all who come to
the Coast next year shall scatter out
and take in the whole state and be
come thoroughly conversant with its
vast resources. The Plaindealer
would suggest that Douglas county
take steps to get its share of the
1905 travel. The visitors will want
to know all about agriculture, horti
culture, dairying, mining, lumbering,
irrigation, scenery, hunting, fishing,
the possibilities of manufacturing
and the thousand and one things con
cerning Oregon with which we at
home are familiar, but about which
the East knows comparatively little.
You can help to enlighten them by
preparing a small exhibit of fruits,
cereals or other products, and your
county in general, and your own busi
ness in particular will be benefited by
whatever you do.
A Brownsville man in digging a
well struck a paint mine, the strata
of regular red paint clay being seven
feet thick. When they begin to paint
the old town it will be in order to
change the first part of its name.
It is worthy to note that the plat.
form of the New York Democratic
convention carefully steers clear of the
Philippine question. It may be as
sumed, therefore, that Judge Parker,
who is the mere creature of the
State machine as now ruled by Bill,
will not expand on anti-imperialism,
By the way, what are the issues from
the Democratic standpoint?
Henry Watterson, the distinguished
Democratic editor of the Louisville
Courier-Journal says: The money ratio
in the first place, should never have
been made a party test, but, as a test,
it wrecked us. As well might we
fight over the Constitutional amend
ments, or the institution of African
slavery, as fight over silver and gold."
And soon the war in the far East
will pale into insignificance before
the political war in this great land of
the free. But here there will be no
blood shed, only ink and eloquence,
and instead of the ambulance and the
trained nurse, our only need will be
nerve tonic and headache powers,
Let the spellbinders do their worst!
une oi our exchanges well says
that money the government pays the
old soldiers in pensions is at once put
into circulation and tradesmen of
every community get most of it. It is
not the idle dollar of the nabob, but
the nimble dollar of the poor man go
ing about like a missionary and doing
good in the channels of trade.
Mayor Harrison is planning for a
great Democratic meeting in Ghica
go, at which Judge Parker, W,
Bryan, Champ Clark and Charles W.
Towne will be the speakers. If the
mayor can pull it off he will be as
sured of a great audience, and the
greatest attraction of the season, bar
ring the late Democratic national
residential years are always pro
ductive of great strikes. Strikes,
however, are not signs of hard times.
When the workingman cannot ge
another job, he will look a long time
before he walks out. Under Repub
lican rule he usually knows that pros
perity is broadcast.
There is not a city in the country
where a clerk or wage-earner can ob
tain a home of his own, delightfully
situated and accessible from any pari
of the city, at a lower price than such
homes can be obtained in and
about Roseburg.
Russia's latest effort to crippl
japan dv intenenng with the mer
chant marine of other countries
search for "countraband of war"
operating to strain the relations wit!
more than one neutral power.
A great many Democrats yet be
lieve that Bryan's ideas and proposed
policies are those oi true and pro
gressive Democracy.
he Notification and Acceptance
Speeches Given in Brief.
Speaker Cannon, of the house of
representatives, made the speech for
mally notifying President Roosevelt
his nomination, Wednesday. Ho
said in part:
"The Republican party, under your
eadership, keeps its record from the
beginning, under Lincoln, oi doing
the right thing at the right time and
in the right way, notwithstanding op
position by those who oppose right
olicies from a selfish or a partisan
tandpoint. They dare not tell the
truth about your official action or the
record of the party, and they con
demn it. They can, for selfish or
partisan reasons, abuse you personal
ly and misrepresent the party which
ou lead. It is true, however, that
so far their abuse of your action and
their alleged fear of your personality
is insignificant as compared with the
personal and partisan carpings against
Lincoln, Grant and McKinley when
they were clothed with power by the
people. Those whose only grievance
is that you have enforced law and
those who carp for mere partisan
capital will not, in my judgment, reap
harvest of success. The Republi
can party is for you, and under your
eadership appeals to a great body of
people who live in the sweat of their
faces, who have made civilization,
11 11? 1 A 1 Al1
control me repuonc, ngni us Dames
and determine its policies for the ap
proval and continuance in power.
The office of president of the United
States is the greatest on earth, and
many competent men in the Republi
can party are ambitious to hold it
yet the Republican convention met at
Chicago last June and simply with
one accord nominated you as the can
didate of the party for president.
am sure all Republicans and a mul
titude of good citizens who do not
call themselves Republicans said
amen.' In pursuance of the usual
custom the convention appointed
committee, of which it honored me
with the chairmanship, to wait upon
you ana miorm you or its action,
which duty, speaking for the com
mittee, I now cheerfully perform with
the hope and confident expectation
that the majority of the people of the
republic will in November next ap
prove the action of the convention by
choosing electors who will assure your
election to the presidencv as vour
own successor."
Mr. Roosevelt replied:
"Mr. Speaker, gentlemen of the
notification committee, I am deeply
sensible of the high honor conferred
upon me by the representatives o
the Republican partv assembled in
convention and I accept the nomina
tion for the presidency with the sol
emn realization oi the obligations
assume. I heartily appreciate the
declaration of principles which the
Republican national convention has
adopted anjl at some future day
shall communicate to you, Mr. Chair
man, more at length and in detail a
formal written acceptance of the
nomination. When I became presi
dent because of the death of my la
mented predecessor, I stated that my
purpose was to carry out his princi
pies and policies. To the best ot my
ability I have kept that promise. We
are more fortunate than our oppo
nents who now appeal for confidence
on the ground that if triumphant
they may be trusted to prove false to
every principle which in the last
eight years they have laid down as
vital. There is nothing experimenta
about the government we ask the
people to continue in power. In deal
ing with trusts we do not have to ex
plain why the laws were not enforced,
but to point out that they actu
ally have been enforced. Assuredly
it is unwise to change policies which
nave wonted so wen, and which are
now working so well. We hav
placed the finances of the nation on a
sound ground basis. So long as the
Republican party is in power gold
standard is solid. That whenever
next arises that there should be a re
adjustment of tariff schedules it
undoubted but such changes can be
made with safety only by those whose
devotion to the principle of protec-
tive tariff is beyond question. We
believe in reciprocity with foreign
nations on the terms outlined in Pres
ident McKinley's last speech, whia
urged the extension of our foreign
markets by reciprocal agreements
whenever they could be made without
injury to American industry and la
bor. We have already shown that
our policy is to do fair and equal jus
tice to all men. The construction of
the Panama canal is now an assured
fact. But most certainly it is unwise
to entrust the carrying out of so mo
mentous a policy to those who hav
endeavored to defeat the whole un
A party, is worthy only in so fa
:l i - i - . . .
as lfc promotes national interest and
every official, high or low, can serve
his party best by rendering to the
people the best service of which he
is capable. Effective government
comes only as a result of loyal co-op
eration oi many dinerent nersons
Wo who have been entrusted with
power as public servants during the
past seven years of administration
and legislation now come before the
leople content to be judged by our
record of achievement. In years that
ave gone by we have made the deed
square with the word, and it we are
continued in power we shall unswerv
ingly follow out the great lines of
public policy which the Republican
;arty has laid down."
Secretary Henry F. Reed of the
ewis and Clark Fair, is out with an
address to the Oregon press in which
he suggests as a means of inducing
immigration to Oregon, that the local
papers publish extensive write-ups of
their respective communities and en
courage home people to mail marked
copies of the paper to Eastern rela
tives and friends. It is evident that
Mr. Reed has never been engaged in
the country newspaper business. It
costs money to issue even a country
newspaper and, besides, their sub
scribers expect these papers to con
tain some local, state and general
news, as well as the city papers. The
country editor does not object to be
ing made a public benefactor, but few
of them are able, financially, to pose
as philanthropists as well.
Representative Democrats from
all parts of the state will assemble in
ortland Fridav evening for the mass
meeting which is to indorse the presi
dential and vice-presidential nomina
tions of the St. Louis convention
The gathering will be held in the
Columbia theatre. Hon. Franklin K.
.ane of San Francisco, will be the
principle speaker of the evening, and
the list will include Governor E
Chamberlain, 0. P. Coshow, M. A
Miller and others. Ihere will be a
great waste of eloquence on the des
ert air, as it were.
I i
The fninily of Dr. Kuykondall of Eu
gene, is anions the campers at Win-
hcstcr Hay.
Peter Nelson lias returned from Port
land fully recovered from his accident.
Ho was treated by Dr. Rocky.
Perkins Hros., were successful in secur-
ng n liquor license at the last term
of court. They had their opening last
Saturday night and there was a hot
tituu in the old town while the band
played Annie Rooney. Soapy Smith
Will Beckloy, of Beckley Bros., of
Oakland, is on the river looking for
stock cattle. There arc several car
loads of prime beef cattle now ready
but buyers in this class are scarce.
The four masted schooner, Caroline,
Capt Westerdalo, arrived in Thursday
and the three masted schooner, Lucy, I them to stay a few weeks
Capt. Peterson, came in today. The '
steam schooner, San Gabriel, is also at
the dock. All are loading lumber for
San Pedro.
The Gardiner Marine and County
Hospital opens a week from nextMjn-
lay. Miss Maggie Wessela, a graduate
nurse of St. Vincents Hospital, at Port
land, will be in attendance. The hos
pital will be in charge of Dr. R. H.
Barber who has many ye.ira hospital ex-
pereuce. He will be assisted by ur,
Jean Barber, who also baa bad a large ; on n,a uac.fc 1 romli acuon ,e
practice in medicine. Gardiner is to be aler "e "au !"",
congratnlated on having such an insti- ' waru' anenuon
lution under such able nractitionera. 1 a" rigm, uui we en-iu
A Democratic paper is authority for
the statement that Henrv Gassaway
Davis is worth $10,000,000. Down
with plutocracy! Haven't we been told
repeatedly by the apostles of true
Democracy that no man can honestly
become the possessor of more than
one million dollars, and that there Is
some doubt, even about that? Again,
we say, down with Plutocracy and
the Cross oi bold, whether lrrevoc-
ablv established" or not! Salem
After all this suspense President
Roosevelt and Chas. W. Fairbanks
have at last been acquainted with the
fact that they were the choice of the
Republicans in national convention at
Chicago for president and vice-presi
dent respectively. The dispatches
do not state that they manifested any
unusual surprise upon receiving this
official information.
Little mistakes that if they changed
the facts accordingly would be big
ones, are sometimes made in the best
newspaper offices. For example, an
item stated that the soil around Helix
is three feet deep, when 53 feet was
intended. Fiftv feet of soil makes a
difference. So does $30,000,000 to
a man. for Grandpa Davis is said to
be worth $-10,000,000 not $4,000,000.
The season has arrived for people
to get drowned while attempting to
swim at the summer resort; for men
to shoot other men by mistake for
deer; and for excurtionists by rail or
water to be killed bv the score and
bv the hundreds. All of these sum
mer events have happened recently
and the dreadful tragedy continues.
The boast is made that the Belve
dere theater, San Francisco, is the
wickedest place on the coast. Port
land has some bad enough places, ac
cording to Editor Nutting of the Al
bany Democrat, who probably knows
whereof he speaks.
Monday's daily Portland Telegram
contained a double page write-up
Cottage Grove and tributary indus
tries accompanied by numerous
lustrations, the largest being a view
of the town.
The Albany Democrat says Judge
Parker and the Democrat man learned
to swim in the same river, to whic
an envious contemporary remarks
"what a proud river that must be."
Governor Geo. E. Chamberlain has
returned homo from his sojourn
i i i . . . .
me east anu nas settled the presi
dential campaign. Ho has Parker
and Davis already elected.
Grandpa Davis is said to be wort
$4,000,000. What a sweet, dear old
candidate to a campaign committee
When Mr. Bryan advises democrats
to vote the Parker-Davis ticket he
believed to slyly wink the other eye,
1TTI M. 1
wnen a ranroau man has an easy
run and big pay the brakeman says
he has a pension run"
Wo notice that as we grow older
wo are more neglectful in hating our
Gleaned by an Able Corps of Special Correspondents.
Gardiner News.
with his sisterH Ruth and Lena are cam.
ping out near Black Butte.
Aubrey Applegate, a horee and cart
got mixed up some way last Sunday,
resulting in the destruction of the cart
Wo were grieved Jo hear of the death
of Mrs. Benton Myers, of Drain. She
has many relatives and friends in this
Dr. C. P. DeVore and wife are heie
from Sutter City, Cal. The Dr. ha-j ex
tensive fruit interest here and is airing
for them well.
Miss Rena Applegate of Eugene is visit
ing her brother at Scotta Valley, and
Mies Ella W'ooJy, of Cal , is visiting her
sister Mrs. G. W. Cartwright.
Mae Bishop and Ruba Weitfall tpent
several days at Drain last week visiting
at the home of Mrs. Alice Edwards.
Miss Lotus Valentine came home with
Mrs. Emma Miller and Mrs,. Winnu
'I Applegate, accompanied by the latter
I mother, Mrs. Cawlleld of Roeebur.'
I earns? nut from Hvlinr.t UVilni-ilnr in
call on the Misses Lucy and Irene A
Fred Applegate's little ton narrowly
: escated drowning last Saturday. Mr.
i Geo. Potter hearing a cry at the creek
near the house saw the child in the
j water, he had quit (struggling and was
. ' on his back. Prompt aciion expelled the
life keep the laryost and
best assortment of Staple
and JFancy Srocorios, Jrosh
bruits and Sarm 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.
sTCruse 6c Jfewland
der at the cloi-euess of the call.
Gardiner is sitinted near the mouth
of the Umpqua river, 55 miles west of
the Southern Pacific railroad, and is the '
metropolis of a large and proserous
ranching, dairying, lumbering and lish-'
ing district. It is Douglas county's only
seaport town, and had a population of
4'X); daily mail by stage from Drain,
Station, on the Oregon and California'
R. R. tri-weekly stage and mail from
Florence, on the Siuslaw; regular line
of schooners plying between it and San
Francisco and San Pedro, Cal., engaged
n the lumber trade ; gaod school, three .
Clover CreeK News.
The smiling face of Albert Kent was
seen in our vicinity Sunday.
Thomas Dixon, of Oak I-awn Farm
spent Sunday on Oak Creek.
Mips Merle Moore, of liojebur, whs
visiting friend here last week.
Mr. DM Smith, of Green Station, was
buying cattle in our vicinil, Saturday.
Mr. Weiuscott, of Wilbur, was tiKs
of J. li. Slwrt SUtunlav and Suu-
churches, nine secret societies; two gue.'t
large general merchandise stores, drug day.
stoie; barber ehop; saloon and brew-! claU(e Sbort Mt Wedaeeiliy
erv; shoe shop; large creamery; notei
restaurant; two canneries; tannery;
saw mill with a daily capacity of 100,-
000 feet ; good society ; cood physicians ;
a weekly newspaper. Gzette.
Rev. C. F. Moore of Cresswell, preach
ed two interesting sermons at the M. E.
church Sunday.
Ernest Helliwell and family together
Drew, Oregon to look after the farm of
V. J. Short.
Victor Short, of Drew, Oregon, i very
j sick at the home of his parents, Mr. and
I Mrs. J. H. Short at the Clover Creek
i Creamery.
Walter Dixon, in company with hi?
aunt, Miss Kate Champaignean l Jamv
Dixon, of Dixonville, Msrted for
Klamath Falls Monday.
Highest Market Price Paid for
Country Produce
at McNamee's Grocery
Great Britain Holds Squadrons, tngland Has Issued an Ultimatum
And Recalls Sailors On Leave. to Russia.
Ixindo.v, Jnly 27. It is reported that
all orders for the British naval maneu
vers have been ojuntermanded, that the
various squadrons have been ordered
not to move, that all leaves of absence
have been canceled, and that officers
and men on furlough have ben recalled.
The home and channel fleets had al
ready been moved into positions to un
dertake important maneuvers.
Tokio, Jnly 27. The Russian Vladi-
vostok squadron was today sighted CO
miles off Tokio Ray going (With.
This move it i believed is for the di
rect purpose of intercepting several
steamers which are now en route fron
' Pacific coast ports of America.
I Dispatches received lterc from Amer
' ica state that vers! between Seattle.
; Portland ami San Francisco art net
; heading the Russian seizures ami the
A Grape Vine Special.
presumption is that this information
has fallen into Russian bunds ami is the
' cause of cruising grounds.
England's oltimatom.
! London, July 27. While excitement
0vst2r Bav, July 27. Roosevelt has here is not so high as when the first
just been notified that he was nominat- seizures of British ships by Russia were
ed. Teddy, with a surpised glance, ex- announced, there is still considerable
claimed : "Who me? this is so sudden !" anxiety. It is currently reported today,
j without confirmation however, that
The average girl of the present day , Gnat Britain has issued an ultimatum
is of few ideas and full of nonsense. She , to Ruesia. If so it will bring matters to
appeareth on the street clad in much ; an immediate focus. This was appar
fine raiment and hunteth up a beau at ently borne out by Balfour today,
whose expense she drinketh soda water
until the setting of the sun. She chew- Notice for Publication.
eth her cum in the morning, and when
The FInet in ihe County
to Be Had at the : : :
For Letter Heads, Bill Heads, Statements,
Envelopes, WeJding Stationery, Posters, Legal
Blanks, Briefs, in fact anything in the Printing
line, give ns a call.
Satisfaction Guaranteed
Utopian Mat Finish Pottery
New. up to date, fancy and Ornamental.
25 Different designs. Various designs
and assortments of Jardinier's at
If you want to buy a farm
f you want furnished rooms
If you want to buy a house
i If you want to rent a house
II you want to build a house
! If you want to move a house
! If n don t kaow PAT
! Cap nn or sddres ...
Rw-eburp. Oreion,
thi pvt-nine nnnroaclies she is Still chew-
July s. 1 'AH .
ine. She getteth the notion in her head ! Notice U hereby Rivn tht the lo'liou-iac '
U. i : .. t. .!. l,.tl. ,,n 1 nmcl Killer hut fllet notice of his lu citl- n
latshecan sing, atid she warbleth un- , makcnnRirrootinar.portorhUciim.nrt :
til her father becometh - , , .1?..
er and the neighborhood getteth out an Oregon, on Aucut is,im. nx:
injunction. She goeth to a par'y gown-1 on hu H No- ,;,s-,t for thi M tp s
ed in adresa that is too short at the top rSw. , ,,e n.,Iaes xbe ,'pHon u
, - , .i. proro bt. contlnuiui residence upon amt cu!
and too long at the bottom and giggletn tivation ct ull Und, tU: Kuuolt AmiMn.
one uein in , f..m viir
till the night waxeth old. blie lletn in
bed in the morning till the eleventh
hour while her mother humps around
and doeth the housework. She sigheth
for a husband with a long mustache
and plenty of money, but finally mar
rieth eomo fellow who emoketh ciga
rettes and holdeth up two fingers to the
barler when he getteth a shave. Kx.
Teacher's Examination.
The next regular semi-annual teachers
examination will bo held in Roseburg,
Aug. 10-13 inclusive.
Arrangements are being made for the
coming Annual Teachers Institute to be
held in Roseburg Sept. 0, 7, S and Oth.
Among the instructors will bo State
Supt. J. H. Ackerman, Supt. R. F.
Robinson, Co. Supt. of Multnomah Co.
Pres. B. F. Mulkoy, Pros. Southern Ore
gon State Normal School at Ashland,
Pres. W. H. Dompslcr, of the Drain
State Normal, Prof. A. M. Sanders,
Prin. of the Roseburg Public Schools,
Notice is Lercby given thai t, Catherine At
frola Loulf a Marallto i. (iiiarillan aud Mo her
of Bodcrlck SUlner Jamc-9 lUmlltou, and Ex
ecutrix of the Last Will and Testament ol M.i-
OCT Kobert Hamilton, all of IViusIm Count-.
urcgon, uo, inuuay oy mjtuai approval anu
content, and, to further the best interests of
the said Roderick Sidney Jamc Hamilton,
? rant and give to the said son and ward, bis
utl time and majority, with lull power to act
for himself, lu all his busines-t and other rela
tions. After the date, heieof, the said son and
ward will be solely responsible tor any and all
debts that he may contract, and shall be the
sole pos.cssor ol all his property an-! taming.
Catherine Alfreo i Ijohisa Havltvx,
Mother and Guardian of Roderick Sidney
James Hamilton. j 11-a 2-p
Call for Bids
Sealed bids will be received for tho
keeping of the following ferries at the
Septomber term of the County Court,
to-wit, on tho Oth day of September
1004 at 1 o'clock p. in.:
Smith's Ferry, Dimtnick's Lone Rock
Fern1 and J. A. Sawyer's Ferry, bids to
be given with or without equipment
Bonds will be required of the sueeefsful
Prof. Geo. Sawyers, Priu. of the Oakland J bidder. Tho Court reserves the right to
Tho meat strike has again brokon
out and is tougher than before.
Public Schools, Prof. O. C. Drown,
Prin. of tho Training Department C. O.
S. N. S., Mrs. R. G. Dreedon, newly
elected High School teacher, of Rose
burg Public Schools and V. A. Smick,
of Roseburg.
Remember that it is quality, not
quantity, that we strive for in furnish
ing our city trade, therefore you will
always get tho clieapost milk of the
Gaddis Dairy, because tho boat. All
eject any and all bids.
37 tf County Judge.
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy.
Thia remedy Is certain to bo needed in
almost every homo before tho Hummer is
ovor. It can always be depended upon
even in tho moat severe and dangerous
caBea. It is especially valuable for sum
mer disorders in children. It ia pleasant
mtntl mill- ilnlivArnil in hnttl(A. Our
specialties an cream, milk and butter-j to tako and never fails to givo prompt
milk. If you don't see tho wagon, relief. Why not buy it now l it may
l phone to the Creamery. 14-tf save life. For sale by a. J. JIarstera.
MnDIIAMQ, ICE cream parlors
qg"pS?to j The Best Ice Cream Soda
Watches, Clocks, Jewelry,
Watch Repairing a Specialty
neinls a btnlncss education. The tx-st place
to get one l : : : : ;
Garland Business College
We have a Correspondence
Course in Shorthand In
vestigate : : :
J B. GARLAND, Principal
Drink Soda &
iy rnnnicnp
Taffies Icecream