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About The Plaindealer. (Roseburg, Or.) 1870-190? | View Entire Issue (Oct. 17, 1904)
Publtlhed MonJ&yf anil Thursday.
W. C. CONNKR, bm
F. H. ROtiKRS, Manu;kk
Subscription $2.00 per Year.
Advertising llaiee on Application.
Entered at the Poet Office in Roseburg,
Ore , as second class mail matter.
Oct. 17, 1904.
Theodore Roosevelt of New York.
Chaa. W. Fairbanks, of lmliuna.
FOB PRESIDENTIAL ELECTORS.
G. B. Dimmick of Clackamas Co
A. C. Hough of Josephine Co.
J. N. Hart of Polk Co.
E. A. Fee of Malheur Co.
ENCOURAGING FOR VAWTER.
The Woodburn Independent says:
"Senator Kuvkendall is not overly
popular throughout the State nor
does his last nomination, when he got
such a small plurality in the conven
tion, indicate that he is universally
popular in his own county. That he
cannot control the Legislative dele
gation from his own countv to furth
er his political aims is not a surprise
to those conversant with the situa
tion. This, alone, is a hard knock at
his plans, for without something for
a Multnomah candidate for Speaker,
from the i
he can expect little help
Multnomah delegation, which general-1
ly does not do something for nothing.
Senator Kuvkendall does not seem
to be gaining, in fact, appearances
seem to indicate that he is losing in
the race for the presidency of the
state senate this winter. It may yet
be a Multnomah man for president of
the senate in which event the speak
ership of the house is almost sure to
fall to the popular Southern Oregon
legislator, Hon. W. L Yawter of
Medford, who has, ever since the dis
cussion regarding the organization of
the senate and house at the coming
legislative session, had strong sup
port which is substantially increasing
as the time draws nearer.
MINISTERS DENOUNCE PROHi PLAN
The action of the Prohibitionists of
Oregon in calling Prohibition elections
by counties was characterized as dis
honest and an outrage by prominent
Presbyterian ministers of Portland, at
the meeting of the Presbytery, last
week who declared it showed bad faith
on the part of the Prohibitionists.
Dr. Edgar P. Hill one of the most
conspicuous reform leaders in Port
land, said he considered the action of
certain Prohibitionists in forcing a
county vote to be unwarranted and
unwise. He said furthermore it was
dishonest, and really was more to pile
up a third party vote than to further
the cause of local option. Many had
come to him, said Dr. Hill, who had
voted the local option law, believing
that it would not entail prohibition
elections of counties, and they now
consider the action of the Prohibi
tionists as wrong and unwarranted.
Dr. Hill said he wanted it under-
stood that he favored the general
principles of local option, but he did
not consider it a wise thing to en
dorse the methods that had been
adopted in forcing a county instead
of a precinct vote on (prohibition at
the November election.
Rev. W. S. Gilbert went further
and denounced as an outrage the act
ion of certain four men he did
not give names who had forced the
prohibition election in Multnomah
county, and said that it would set
back the cause of local option in
Multnomah countv more than ten
years. Mr. Gilbert said he was with
the committee whfeh planned the lo
cal , option campaign, and it was
agreed that the vote on prohibition
should be by precincts.
wSth inevitable defeat staring
them in the face, all expectations of
carrying the Presidential election hav
ing been finally abandoned, th i Par
ker leaders are confronted with a
form of treachery which strikes ter
ror to the hearts of the sponsors
of the "safe and sane" Democracy.
The Belmont-Hill-Sheehan combina
tion will devote all its energy from
now to election in preventing William
J. Bryan gaining the ascendency in
the Democratic party which he en
joyed for eight years. If, as seems
probable, Parker fails to secure as
many electoral votes as Bryan did,
no influence will be able to check a
stampede of the rank and file of De
mocracy to the extreme radicalism
of which the "peerless leader" has al
ways been the exponent.
You don't have to wait for Thanks
giving day to be thankful.
John A. McCall, president of the
New York Life Insurance Company,
one of the greatest insurance compa
nies in the world, is going to vote for
Roosevelt and Fairbanks. Mr. McCall
is a Democrat. His brother is Justice
McCall, of the Supreme Court, elected
on the Tammany ticket a year ago
Mr. Met "all has been a life-long friend
of Judge Parker. Not only is he
going to vote the Republican ticket,
but he is working effectively for its
ml i T
success; The announcement at iew
York Democratic State Headquarters
that Mr. McCall was out against Par
ker caused dismav. Senator McCar-
ren smiled grimly when he heard of
it. and William S. Rodie, Judge Par
ker's new "Bureau of Organization"
manager, looked worried.
Judge Parker was induced to leave
the bench and become the Democrat
ic candidate for President, only
through the assurance that in the
event of his defeat he would be pro
vided with a salary equal to that of
the President of the United States.
If the verdict in November is favor
able to Roosevelt there is to be or
ganized a new law firm with offices in
New York, and of which Judge Par
ker is to be senior member with David
B. Hill and William F. Sheenan as his
associates. Parker individually is to
receive a salary of $50,000 as attor
ney for August Belmont's vast inter
ests, such as the subway, tramway
and other corporations.
National Chairman Gf o. B. Cortel
you is reported at last to have broken
his silence, and is credited with the
authorship of a statement of rosy op
timism. His statement is to the ef
fect that reports received from
throughout the country show Roose
velt's election to be assured. Reports
have been received from all the
doubtful states, he says, which indi
tnat tm?y nave P33 tne d"t-
and are now safely for
Roosevelt. This is followed with
declaration that in New York Roose
velt will have so heavy a plurality up
the state that it will be impossible
for the Democratic vote below the
Bronx to overcome.
The Dalles Times-Mountaineer, one
of the oldest Democratic newspapers
in Eastern Oregon, has turned up its
toes to the daisies. This paper is al
most the onlv paper of Democratic
faith 'between Portland and Pen
dleton, and has always been ably ed
ited and well managed. Yet it dies
for want of support. Truly the Dem
ocrats must have lost all hope that
they refuse to contribute further to
the worn-out cause.
All this discussion and contention
regarding the divorce question is an
other reminder that all these learned
clegymen who are seeking to correct
a great and growing evil are employ-
i ing their endeavors in the wrong di-
rection. Better seek to discourage
and overcome the frequency of ill-advised,
mismated and hasty marriages
and the divorce question will take
care of itself.
In our last issue we failed to pub
lish the awards on butter at the Ore
gon State Fair. The Douglas County
Creamery, Roseburg, Oregon, took
first on creamery butter and the
Commercial Creamery Company, Sal
em, second. E. T. Judd, Turner, as
usual, took first on dairy butter made
by separator process. -Portland Rural
Hon. Wm. Colvig and Geo. W. Col
vig have consented to speak in Coos
county and will address the people of
Gardiner, North Bend, Marshfield,
Bandon, Coquille and Myrtle Point.
Their first address was delivered at
Gardiner, Friday evening, Oct. 14.
If young people would only get bet
ter acquainted with each other before
they marry there would be fewer
cases of divorce, but the couple just
married in Milton, Pa., he 76, she 71,
after a courtship of more than 50
years, seems to have been more cau
tious than was really necessary.
Mr. Peary finds it difficult to find
volunteers to go with him to the
North Pole. If he will wait until
Nov. 9th he will find Judge Parker,
Grandpa Davis, Tom Taggart, Sheen
an, Belmont and Hill ready to make
the trip with him.
A Wisconsin lawyer sought to set
a verdict aside on the ground that
one of the jurors was asleep during
his argument. The Judge denied the
motion, stating that the argument
was enough to make any one dopy.
The first of the season football
games throughout the country seem
to have put about half the players on
the cripple and retired list. Evident
ly, the revised rules make the game
more strenuous than ever.
In the two preceding presidential
campaigns the Populists stepped aside
and aided the Democrats. Now if
Mr. Parker wants to do the nice
thing, he should step aside in favor
of Mr. Watson.
In the east the trusts who fear
President Roosevelt are making a
great effort to defeat him Portland
An anxious inquirer wants to know
of a good remedy for a failing appe
tite. We recommend ten hours a day
of hard labor. If this doesn't cure
the young man must be in love.
Mr. Peary is about to make another
dash for the North Pole. It is to be
hoped that it will not be necessary
for some one to make a dash after
Peary, as is usually the case.
Hon. C. W. Fulton, U. S. Senator,
is to address the people of Klamath
county upon the political issues of the
campaign at Klamath Falls, Tuesday,
The letter "R" is used to indicate
the oyster season. This year it has
still greater significance. It is the
beginning of Roosevelt and the end
Since that report of Senator Clark's
contribution of $1,000,000 to the
democratic campaign fund, several
old democratic states are insisting on
being placed in the doubtful column.
Owing to the weakened condition
of Mr Bryan's lungs, he will be una
ble to deliver but six one hour
speeches per day in his Indiana tour.
A fashion note says that the fiat
style of purses will be the vogue this
fall. We are certainly in fashion so
far as the flat purse is concerned.'
News and Notes.
Our greatest civic vice is non-observance
and contempt for laws.
twenty hve masked men run ne
groes out of Mountain Home, Idaho
President Francis says St. iouis
Fair lost $1,000,000 by being forced
to close on Sunday.
A fine horse hung himself in a rail
road trestle near Albany, but suicidal
intent is not suspected.
A Kansas man has invented a feath-
erless chicken. We hope it will be
come popular in the restaurants.
According to Judge Parker's pic
tures, he is still able to obey the pho
tographer's order to look pleasant.
May Irwin's latest song is " Tain't
No Use Lovin' That Way." But doubt
less she knows plenty of other ways.
A Dayton man raised over 300
bushels of peaches on one acre of
land. He is feeding his large crop of
prunes to his hogs.
A ML Angel woman who was help
ing dig a well fell into it, down 20
feeL Moral: Well digging is out
side of woman's sphere.
The Chewaucan Post, published at
Paisley, Iake county, reports the
theft of a two-gallon jug of whiskey
from the Innes Mail box.
The Chinese are certainly more
sensible than we Americans. They
believe that they burn their devil and
we believe that our devil bums us.
The Astoria and Columbia River Rail
road will be extended down the coast
toward Nehalem, as Mr. Hammond's
extenssve timber holdings lie in that
A larger acreage of hops next year
is the prospect, but 30 cents or up
wards cannot be reasonably expected.
At half that price careful hop raisers
can make money.
A Connecticut judge sentenced a
man who had stolen $70,000 to prison
for five years, and one who had stolen
a horse for five years. If he gets a
chance at a chicken thief a life sen
tence may be expected.
Some one asks, "What is lover A
Leavenworth girl by the pretty name
of Mildred Marguerite Wilson is to
change it to Mrs. George Michael
Przblgowiczesky. We know no bet
ter answer to the question.
Pennsylvania woman suffragist says
that wives should refuse to cook for
husbands who will not aid them to win
the right to vote. If her advice Is
taken many husbands will be made
happy and healthful and the hotels
After walking about 10 miles, tear
ing his trousers on barb wire fences
and shooting away $2.50 worth of
ammunition, a Marion county man
finally shot a pheasant, when the wife
of the man on whose land it fell ap
peared and took the bird home with
Klamath county will not vote on
prohibition under the local option law
at the coming election Nov. 8th. The
county clerk found on Monday of last
week that the petition filed on Satur
day asking for the names of only 93
legal voters, while 99 is necessary.
Some of the names attached to the
petition were not those of legal
All Haloons in the county seat of Mal
heur are closed. At the last bnsineas
meeting of the Vale City Council it was
decided to raise the present $400 license
to 600, and thereby get more revenue.
When informed of what the Council had
done, the aaloonmen immediately tacked
a sign "Cloeed" over the saloon doors,
claiming the saloon business wonld not
pay in Vale under a $600 license. Other
people, however, .have taken ont license
since the regular saloons closed, and
will soon commence erection of a build
ing for that purpose, and aay they feel
assured they can make a paying busi
ness at a license of $000.
JAPS ARE VICTORS
Again Driving Russians Before
Them and Winning Battle
Russian Loss Estimated at Fully
Thirty Thousand and the Car
Tokio, Oct. 16. Cicncral Kuropat
kin's southern advance has ben beat
en back, and his army is in retreat.
He is, however, still doggedly lighting
so as to spare the Russian army from
an utter rout.
Field Marshal Oyatna's triumphant
troops have driven the Uussbns north
to a line along the Shakhe river. They
are vigorously pressing the pursuit,
and will probably indict still more se
vere damage on Kuropatkin's forces.
RDHBUNB It KT K BATONS.
WASHINGTON, Oct. !". The Japan
ese Legation today received the fol
lowing cablegram from the home gov
ernment at Tokio:
"Marshal Oyatna reports engage
ments on Friday as follows:
" 'His Imperial Highness, Prince
Kanin, is now fighting on the left hank
of the Taitz river, at a point seven
miles east of Hensihu. Our attack
and advance are progressing satisfac
torily throughout the entire front.
Our left army captured ten more
A second cablegram reads as fol
lows: "Marshal Oyama reports
that throughout the whole front
of all our armies the HW) was driv
en back to the right bank of the Shai
river, thus totally destroying the ene
my's plan of attack. The casualties
of the enemy are estimated at :'.n,0OO.
The corpses which were buried by our
men on Thursday amounted to 2000,
The trophies consist of a Large num
ber of rifles, ammunition, cars, etc..
besides the guns already reported."
NEW t'.rSS Tl'KXKI' (N It KT AKTHfR.
CHKE F mi, Oct. 1" The bombard
ment of Port Arthur lieirun n Wed
nesday still continues t he most fu-
nous and destructive. The mortars
recently placed in position by the
Japanese have thrown hundreds of
shells into the heart "f the citv
large part of which is in flames. The
troot.s are Mfnnelled t.. hVht t he
flames. It Is reported that several
bodies of Russians have surrendered.
The taking of the city is daily
RoME, Oct. IT) A report from To-
kic states that Kumpatkin has been
wounded. The Italian Militaire says
that the Mukden garrison are depart
ing on trains for Harbin.
Tokio, Oct. 15 Japan is widly
excited today and elated over the vic
tory practically gained over the Rus
sians to the south of Mukden
. . .
now needs but the finishing strokes
The columns have now been thrown
out into more open order and are
meetinc the Russians at several Doints
along the center and right flank.
Kuroki's troops are meeting the most
stubborn resistance and are bearing
the brunt of the fighting.
MANY GUM TAKEN.
IjONIos, Ore. If. Advices received
at the Japanese legation say that
the report of Marijuis Oyama giving
details of the operations below Muk
den on Tuesday and Wednesday,
which were previously described in
the Associated Press dispatches from
Tokio, seem to make the total of Rus
sian guns captured 38 and ammuni
tion wagons 24. Ceneral Oku's army
was credited with having taken 28
Notice of Dissolution of Partnr rship.
Notice is hereby given that the part
nership heretofore existing between
Adam Johnson and John I.. (Mark, as
Johnson & Clark, Kojaar deal r has th s
day been dissolved by mutual consent.
Mr. Clark retires and Mr. Johnson
continues the business. All bills will be
paid by said Johnson ami all accounts
due said firm will be collected by him.
Dated this loth day o! Septerutier,
1903. John L Clark,
To be sure, you are growing
old. But why let everybody
see it, iu your gray hair?
Keep your hair dark and rich
and postpone age. If you will
only use Ayer's Hair Vigor,
your gray hair will soon have
all the deep, rich color of
youth. Sold for 60 years.
M I am now ovr fil) ,,nn nlil mtiA 1 hi.
a thick, (Ioiit l.mit of I. ml' hair which U a
I am new over fiO yearn oUt. and I hav
wonder to every one who keet it. And not a
raj oair in 11. an due in Ayer'a Uslr VlRnr."
Mas. II. K. IHmis, lleclda, Mlun.
MM a bottle.
J. c. area CO.,
Cow Creek Wreck.
romiNtTKn i hom rwsTPAOB.
taken to Portland Saturday night for
The railroad oflicialH state that the
wreck wan canned by 12 h pikes having
Itccn pulUnl from the rail. The entire,
train with the exception of the last car,
pHMd over the loonened rail in safety,
hut an the Pullman struck it the iron
spread alul turned, throwing the coach
into the creek.
The work had been done but a few
minutes before the train reached the
place, us the Houth-bound overland,
which met the Portland-bound train at
Ketilx'tis, had panned over the track at a
high rate of speed only a little while be
fore the w reck occurred. A claw bar
and a w Tench were fouud by the aide of
the trai l, after the wreck, but no trace of
those who committed the outrage could
he f . .1111.1 .
Walked Across the Plains.
EOOBRB. r , Oct. 1.1. Mrs. Kliztheth
rradlcy-l -ackey, one of Oregon's lion
ored pioneers, died at her homo in Ku-
gaaa esterday after an extended illness
troiu It.i i, -ln.il trouble. Ie eam-l war
born in Sangamon cjunty, Illinois, Ie
ceaiU'r 4, lH.'fci. In ls12 she crossed the
plains with her parents, settling in
lHuglas county, where she resided until
about IS years ago, rending in I .a tie
countv since. While coming across the
plaint, the teams belonging to the party
of immigrant- to which Mrs l-ackey be
longed l.i-!. and the whole party was
coiuiiclled to walk the greater part of
the way to Oregon.
Mr? l-ackey was a faithful member of
the Methodist Episcopal Church, and
tier ule, wtitle tilled witu hardships, was
an exemplarv one. She leaves a boa-
band. W. Q. Ijick-y ; two daughters,
Mrs. Ada B, Mil ican, of Tacoma, Wash
and Mrs. O. I.. Busey, of Oarfield,
IVish., and one sister, Mrs. trank M
of Cleveland, Douglas County,
Rifle kills at Three Miles.
By next January 1 the United Mates
rmv will lie equipped with a new mag
azine ride, the deadliest in the bands
any soldiery in the world. Fullv aasein
hied, the rirle weigh a trine more than
eight pounds, whereas the present ride
weighs ten. It has an effective fighting
; range of 4731 yards, and at 50 feet I
penetrated 4'.. feet of white pine. It
equipped with a spring bayonet shaped
like a ramrod In tests it has been fired
v times a minute with the magazine
and 23 times as a single loader. It
covered with wood on the under side
prevent the heat of rapid discharges
frOM blistering the shooter's bands
Douglas Copper Claims.
"A prominent geologist will visit oar
a copper group of claims on Klk Creek, i
I Dowgi o if, tkk week.''
' Kowley, of the I niled States
Securities ami Trust.Company, of Fort
laud, today. "We also shall pot on an
extra force for development work with
j the next two weeks."
This copper proposition is situate.) on
Klk Creek, a tributary of the South
Cmpqua, 30 miles from Canyonville.
Development work was begun about
four years ago, aud the main tunnel is
in about 3S0 feet, and there are 200 feet
of open cats.
The ledge is a promising proposition
but it will take considerable money
prOfnrij develop it. The ledge is $.1
feel in width from wall to wall, and ita
body is a gray schist. The wall is por
i lihvrv on one ide and iilate on the nth
L. . , . .
er. i ne main pay ciiuie is iroin iu
ll! feet in width, and the assays average
over $J0 per ton, with small percentage
of gold aud silver. The supplies and
! 10019 llve 06 P over a mountain
trail a distance of six miles from the
terminus of the wagon road.
Savings Bank Closes.
Cottage lirove. Or., IS. The Home
Loan and Savings bank closed its doors
Tuesday after an existence of only a few
months. IVpoMtors will be paid in full
The bank opened ita door at an inop
portune time, and lack of busi
given as the reason for its closing
A Noted Mineral Spring.
One of the most picturesque spots in
Southern Oregon is Boawell Springs, sit
uated on the Southern Pacific Railroad
in Douglas County. Ita water are very
effective iu curing kidney, bladder
stomach ami liver troubles, as well as in
rheumatism and catarrhal conditions.
The springs have the indorsement of the
leading physicians .of the state. No
mineral water in America, contains the
same amount of solids as the M swell
Woodard, Clarke & Co., of Ibis city
have today made arrangements will
Captain Ben l. Hoswell, wh 11 in the
city, for the exclusive agency of ihe
ltoswell Spring Mineral wnt r, which
will lie found on sale from this time
on. The Boswell Hotel, which is open
at all seasons, is first-class in all parti
culars. Kates, $10 jier week, including
baths. Trains stop in front of hotel, no
coaching. Portland Telegram.
Mines and Mining.
The heavy rains of Uie past week will
start placer operations in Southern Ore
gon in earnest, and many tons of the
auriferous gravel are moving now every
day in the gulch mines as well as in the
Four carloads of copper matte have
been shipped to Tacoma in the past two
weeks as the first product of the new
Takilma Smelting Company's plant in
the Waldo district. It is reported that
from 15 to 20 tons of high grade matte
is being turned out of the smelter daily.
J. M. Mclntire has the contract for haul
ing the matte out from Takilma to the
railroad at Uranta Pass and has eight
four mule teams and thirteen four. horse
teams engaged in the work. 1 Be teams
return to the smtlter from the railroad
load. J with coke, some ten tons of
which is required daily to feed the
BIG BAND OF SHEEP.
ames Dunnivan Receives Sixteen
Hundred Head From Three
ARE IN FINE CONDITION
Will be Put on Sixteen Hundred Acre
Range Near Myrtle Creek
Will Sell Mutton.
A fine hand of sheep r-omprising
some If") head passed through Rose
burg this Monday morning from the
government range on the Caaeadi
Forest Reserve in the vicinity of the
Three Sisters where they were grazed
this summer. This large band of
sheep was purchased hy .las. Iunni-
van and sons of Myrtle Creek, from
L. Gibson, the sheep king, of Sis
ters, Crook county, and will be plat
ed on a fine range embracing aboal
1G00 acres in the vicinity of Myrtle
Creek, which is controlled bv the
Dunnivans. The sheep came through
the long drive in good condition and
with little loss, many, in fact, being
in prime condition for the block and
we understand that the owners will
sell many of the fattest wethers for
mutton, retaining all of the ewes.
A few more investments like this
one would be substantial encourage
ment for the location of the woolen
mill at Rosebure now under contem
Circuit Court Notes.
n the caw ol Oaborne vs l.aCaut.
suit for damages, the iurv retarned a
verdict for the defendant. htborue cays
he will appeal to the npreme court.
ronowing are me orders marie in
in the circuit court since Thurs
Hans Chriatoferaon, plaintiff, vs Wm
Moore and Nicholas Moore, defend
ants, action for money ; C S Jackson
and Buchanan A lireninirer attv's for
plaintiff. Dexter Rice atty for defend
ants, .lodgment against Wm J Moore;
dismissed as to Nicholas Moore.
Eva Uallagher, plaintiff, vs John D
liallagher, defendant, suit for divorce:!
lexter Kice and O P Coshow, altys for
Alice Hampton, plaintiff, vs E I.
Hampton, defendant, suit for divorce.
I. Bane e and CS Jackson, attys for
A A Osborn, plaiutiff, vs Narcisse
Rant. Br, defendant, action for damages j
W W Cardwell and Crawford A Watson,
attys lor plaintiff. Verdict for defend
ant. Annie Rider, plaintiff, vs Jacob 1.
Rider, defendant, suit for divorce ; John
T tang, atty for plaintiff lWree
TV Iswaarf. Rit fcfceel
Football squad has been practicing for j
about three weeks and there are about
twenty promising players on the field j
at present with the possibility of others ,
coming. The bora are doing their prac
ticing at the Rose Park Base Ball
ti round, and have a house nea- the
High School building fitted with hath?
and oilier accomodations as a dressing
room Those now on the field are:
Mar Hanan, Capt., Scanlon, Kau'kner.
Bridges, E. Pickens, Me Mullen, MrCon
nel, K. Pickens, Rast, Howe, Short
Mathews, Huntington, tiagnon and
Jewett. The boys expect to play next
Saturday, probably at Drain with the
Normal School Team.
well taswra laurs Mas tu..
W. H. Barns, of this city, where his
family resides, who for some IS years
and until a year or more ago was in the
employ of the Southern Pacific in train
service on the Oregon lines, died at Sa
lem Tuesday aged -W years. While serv
ing in capacitv of a freight train con
ductor a year and a half ago, Mr. Burn
was stricken with locomotor ataxia and
grew gradually worse until his mind be
came affected and some six months ago
it was fouu i necessary to sen. I him to
the state hospital for the insane at Sa
lem for treatment. He continued to
fail however and Tuesday passed away.
FOR RENT. The premises of N . P.
Heydon, known as the Gossett Ranch,
situated about five miles from Oakland,
containing 422 acres, principally grazing
lands. Inquire of K. W. Bbnson,
Drink Soda HOMf.
v vii nil" g
14 The BIST
MRS. H. E ASTON
is prepared to wait upon old
and new customers and friends
with a full and complete
All fresh and of the very beet
quality. Teas aad coffees are
specialties Your patronage
aog Jackson St., R sac burg
Now is the time to sow your field seeds. I have just
received a large supply of Alsyke, Red and White
Clover, Alfalfa, Timothy, Orchard, Blue Grass, Etc.
H A R R O W S
Buffalo Pitts, Pan American, Spike, Spring and Disc
Harrows, and Syracuse
SAWS AXES SLEDGES
Simmons. Webfoot, Chinook, Eclipse, Hoc Hoo and
Pacific Coast pattern Saws; Keen Kutter, U. S. A.
and Phoenix Axes
10 1 qycq:c:eneral
0. ft. Ul ALU HARDWARE
Get Your Supplies at
Selling the Entire
If you want to buy a farm
f you want furnished rooms
If you want to buy a house
If you want to rent a house
If you want to build a hnisf
If you want to move a house
If-0 don't know P T
F F. Patterson.
Call oe or a.l.lr
HENDRICK S BLOCK OPPOSITE
Cigars, Pastries 55 I
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9 IN.'Jrfl'oKTEO -3bbbbbw
I. W di.--onc i ha largest asi Rsaesl Stacka fSSsrf
) IN on trie I' ..ik: Coast H .
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( K 'i Write Immediately for terras
Watches, Clocks, Jewelry,
DIAflONDS AND SILVERWARE
Watch Repairing a Speci i tv
2 CAR LOADS 2
Mitchell Farm Wagons
3ii.V33, Buggie s.Hacks
Champion Binders, Mowers,
Reapers, Hay Rakes, Etc.
We can save you money on anything in the Wagon or
Implement line. Give us a chance to figure with
you and you won't i egret it.
J. F. Barker & Co.,
Grocers, Phoru 2
ana oteei uma-u i
Stock at Cost for CASH
THE S. P. RAILROAD DEPOT.
TlnDnt . ITT
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JEWELER - - OPTICIAN