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About The Plaindealer. (Roseburg, Or.) 1870-190? | View Entire Issue (Oct. 31, 1904)
Published Miodays and Thursdays
Roseburg, Douglas County, Oregon
THt PLAIMDEALER PUBLISHING COMPANY
W. C. CONNER, Editor
F. H. ROOEKS, Manager
Offic--Corner Main and Oak Streets. Phone 276
Entered in the Postoffice at Roseburg, Oregon, as Second
Class Mail Matter.
Semi-Weekly one year, cash in advance,
Six months if paid cash in advance,
Apply for advertising rates.
nONDAY, OCTOBER 31
C. VV. FAIRBANKS
J. S. Hart, of Polk Co
G. B. Oimick, Clackamas
A. C. Hooch, Josephine
E. A. Fel, of Malheur
AN APPEAL TO PATRIOTIC CITIZENSHIP.
Every qualified voter should go to the polls on election
days and cast his ballot. The Corvallis Gazette well says
that this is the only way we can maintain a government
by the people, or learn the will of the majority in any
matter submitted to the people. It is not of unfrequent
occurrence that because numbers of men have failed to
vote, a minority, and not always a wise one, has been
invested with powers and rights intended only for the
majority. To prevent this and to insure the rule of the
majority, all men should vote.
It is the duty of every patriotic and qualified citizen to
vote. No alight cause should prevent him from exercis
ing this duty. He owes it to himself and to his party,
and his failure to do so is evidence that he is not an ideal
A just feeling of state pride as well as high, patriotic
sense of civic duty should impel him to the polls. It
would be unfortunate, indeed, if the vote cast next monjh
shows a falling off from our total of 93,000 cast last
June. The political contest in the state of Washington
will bring out the full vote of that state. It is estimated
that Washington will poll 125.000 votes the 8th of next
month. It would be a humiliating contrast for Orego
nians if this state should cast but 84,000 votes, the num
ber cast four years ago. It would give the press of the
whole country, and especially that of .the state of Wash
ington, fair opportunity to make hurtful comparison.
For several reasons the eyes of the country are direct
ed on Oregon. We cannot gain prestige by supineness.
We must show to the country our growth in population.
We must give expression to our high sense of civic duty,
and our purpose to advance the interests of the state.
We can do this most effectually by casting our entire vote
next month. Let every man, regardless of party, go to
the polls and use all right means to induce his neighbors
to do likewise.
"IT MIGHT HAVE BEEN."
If the Democratic National Convention were to be held
ever again would Alton B. Parker be nominated for Pres
ident, and would Henry G. Davis be nominated for Vice
President? If the delegates had another opportunity to
call Grover Cleveland or Richard Olney or George Gray,
or Geoge B. McClellan to the leadership, would they sum
mon Judge Parker? It is a painful subject The average
delegate would shriek hysterically if these questions were
pat to him. He knows whether he likes Mr. Cleveland or
not, that there would have been no apathy if the ex
President had been nominated. If Richard Olney
had been called he would have said something that
weighed a ton, and he would have swung around the cir
cle, the central figure at great mass meetings. If
George Gray, Delaware's favorite son, upright and trust
ed arbitrator and honored Paris peace commissioner, had
been drafted, he would have been known and hailed with
elation at a hundred crowded meetings. But Alton
B. Parker! What has he said, what has he done? How
has he borne himself to appeal to the suffrages of the
American citizens? The tomb is not more silent, and if
itjwere not for formal speeches and one perfuncto
ry letter, who would know he was a candidate for Presi
dent of the United .States? To invitations heaped upon
him, to appeals pathetically repeated, he has returned the
stereotyped answer that he will go nowhere and say
nothing. He is a myth to the great West, an empty name
in the South, and unrecognizable as he walks the streets
of New York. Never before has a candidate made a still
hunt for the Presidency from a hotel parlor, or come and
gone in gumshoes, with a finger on his lips. The chagrin
of Democrats with their Moses is grievous, and we fancy
the men who are managing his canvass are sick at heart,
sore and tingling with resentment
"Of all sad words of tongue or pen,
The saddest are these, It might have been"
almost anybody else but the man vouched for by David B.
Hill, who has turned out to be a misfit.
CAVALRY POST LOCATION.
There is more truth than fiction in the claim of the
Myrtle Creek Mail that the ideal Southern Oregon loca
tion for that proposed Cavalry Post is found in the
"Missouri Bottom" on the South Umpqua river and the
Southern Pacific railroad, five miles south of Myrtle
Creek and two miles north of Riddle. The article foui
on the firstipage of the Plaindlalkk today is little, if
any, overdrawn, nor is its claimsgexaggerated. If such a
similar suitable location cannot be found about Roseburg,
we are for the"Missouri Bottom," first, last and all th
NEWSPAPERS PUBLISHER'S WOES.
The Dalles Democratic Times-Mountaineer in the last
issue before suspending publication, took occasion to re
mark: "The friends of the paper who have given it a
liberal support on credit for years past have driven it to
the wall." Yes, all over Oregon, and the country for
that matter, there are people honest with everybody else
who are careless about their obligations to the newspa
pers, says the Eugene Guard.
Regarding this matter it may be stated that the coun
try papers have many small outstanding subscription ac
counts for a year or more, nearly all on responsible peo
ple, to the amount of several thousand dollars. Many of
these people would not think of letting their dry gocds
or grocery bill run long, but seem content to owe for
the newspaper one, two or three years. All this works a
hardship on the newspaper publisher. He cannot stand
his creditors off for a year a month is the best he can
do, while his employes must be paid every Saturday night
and he may have to borrow and pay interest in order to
meet his obligations when he would have a big surplus if
even a reasonable part of his subscribers would settle ar
AWAKENING OF THE CHINESE EMPIRE.
The old Chinese Kmpire so long shrouded in ignorance,
superstition and mystery, and which has so long held out
against the world's progress is just now awakening and
the powerful Chinese reformers propose to cut off their
queues as an insuit to the reigning monarch of the Celes
To make an attempt to oust the Empress Ann and place
the young and deposed KinjH'ror. Ouong Suey on the
To influence the Emperor to allow exile officials to re
turn and to make Yip Yin, the head of the association.
his Prime Minister.
To throw China open to the world, create reforms
throughout the empire and influence the United States to
repeal the exclusion laws in order that young men may be
educated in America.
To gain admission for Chinese young men in military
and naval instruction schools of other countries and there
by improve the Chinese army and navy.
By these means to cause China to take a .place among
the foremost nations of the world. 1
FOR INTER STATE HIGHWAY
Governor Geo. Chamberlain seems to look with favor
upon the proposed scheme recently advanced by Judge L
R. Webster, of Portland, for building a grand highway
from Portland through Western Oregon to the California
state line with the aid of convict labor. Speaking of the
road problem in general the lovernor is reported by the
Salem Journal as saying that it is easy in Eastern Oregon,
but he wants the convict-built roads extended in Western
Oregon. He says he sees no reason why there should not
be a fine highwav built from Portland to the California
line with convict labor.
While it is doubtful if a change in the boundary of the
county will be accomplished, the feasibility of such a plan
is open for discussion. If Douglas county refuses to look
after her mining interests in the northern part of the
county and the people of Iuie show a willingness to be
enterprising and develop that section, it looks like th
should be encouraged rather than hindered. However,
when it comes to the point of losing another slice of her
territory or waking up, we believe Douglas will do the
latter. Drain Nonpareil.
"Judge Parker's mother, who lives at Derby, Conn,
told several friends within the last few days that
does not expect her son's election; that she has been rec
onciled to the likelihood of his defeat for some time, and
therefore there will be no great disappointment for her
November 8. She says she rejoices that the campaign
has been so free from personalities.
1 he people seem to be satisfied with Kooseveit said
Mrs. Parker "and his election will reflect no discredit
upon my son."
Uncle Sam's business affairs were not in good shape on
March 4, 1897, when he put William Mckinley and the
Protective Tariff in charge. It took a few weeks to close
up the accounts of the four bleak years in which Grover
Cleveland served his second trial as manager. That work
was completed June 30, 1897. The day following, July 1
1897, a new set of books was opened, and the record
since has been one of prosperity.
Onr readers should never forget that there are two
sides to every question, that we all have the same right
to express our opinions on any subject and to vote as w
are prompted by our honest convictions. There are those
who seem prone to overlook these facts.
Upon its long and honorable record, upon its sound and
patriotic principles, upon its glorious achievements in the
past and the guarantee which its achievements give for
the future, the Republican party stands happy in the con
fidence of the American people.
Speaker Cannon says that the great trouble in this
campaign is the over confidence of the Republicans. The
Speaker is a level-headed man. In order to win, all true
Republicans must work, and work hard, for the ticket.
A Boston preacher has applied for a divorce on the
grounds that his wife uses slang and has adopted a walk
which he considers bad form. This poor man's soul
should be liberated at once.
NEWS OF THE COUNTY
Gleaned by an Able Corps of Special Correspondents.
lson its riai ting in Rose-
Hem' Comer Iihh returned from (irants
Pass, whore he was employed hud summer.
Miss Flora W
Mrs. J. O. tiibbs and claught r, MiBS
Oka, visited relatives oa Hays Creek
J. W. l laley ami wile left last Momlay
for Lompoc, Californiii, whore Ihey will
Wide on Mr. Ga.ley's farm.
Judge Cako, of Portland. aMressed
the people of Canyonville from the lie-imblu-an
Htandoint lad Saturday.
Political matters are not attracting as
much attention here :is they usually do
before a President ial election. Kvorv
one knows that Teddy" will Iks re
elected. The little son of Kev. and Mrs. It. A
Bristol was quite ill hint week, but is im
proving. Mr. Starmer, of Oakland, passed
through here Saturday for Days-Creek
where he has purchased a car load of
hogs, to ho shipped Monday.
Everybody busy preparing for winter.
Boada are in good condition and our
road supervisor is doing some substan
tial work on the Hoover hill this week.
C. A. Friend ia making preparation
t move with his family to (iranta Pace
the coming week Andy being a good
citizen, this community regret to see he
and his family leave our neighborhood.
Moving and changing places of resi
dence seems to be the order of the day,
with a aaaiber of people here, J. I.
Grimes has bought the Fisher farm and
is moving onto it aud F. F. Fisher ia
moving to the Kola-rta Creek country.
Wedding liells have Iteen ringing. Joo
Counts of Lake Co., and Miss Laura
Johnson, late of Marshfield, were mar
ried at the residence of Kev. VV. F. Rog
ers. The knot was tied by Rev. Rogera.
Mr. Counts will probably return to his
home with his bride soon.
R. A. tides received a letter from hia
mother, Mrs. YV. R. Wells, written in
Watertown, Wisconsin, stating that she
had a pleasant trip though it had taken
FRUITS : PROVISIONS
II. J. Wilson and wife returned 1 her live night aud four days. We
Thiir-day from a visit to Roseburg. ; suine she will be like the most Oreg in
itio M. F. Church gave a suprwr at K j w i' visit eastward that ahe will I
W. Klliotts' Fridav night, the proceeds ' K11 u rlurn to ,,ur pleasant stale,
to In- used to purchase new song hook Our postmaster seems lonely aime the
Clarence Galley and wile ar.r occupy- BbavBrca oi his U-tier half. However, aa
ing Frank GauuVv's resilience, where she intimates in her letter that her visit
they will stay while Mr. lia.'oy puts his will lie short he will probably recover
prune orchards in 1 r ler. from his present melancholy.
PROHIBIITION AND ANTI-PROHIBITION
After deliberating for two or three word's, some isolated instance of a
weeks on the local option quetioii the wrecked home, -ha : red bssbbj cla of
Cottage tirove Commercial Club re- some one who has lrn a poor weak fool
solved to take no deci led stand on the ' by indulging an appetite for drink."
.picstion as an organization. Very good. Oi e liti: Jred thousand per-
The Salem Capital Journal doe not ) become 'poor Mat fools" and find
think the people of the slate will vote j drunkards graves in this ountry every
for prohibition and kill the hoar industry I 'er- r,,e Vm ( liquors
aud the t.reweries arid ev.-r after buy ! '"cl1 create the.ap.etiU and rob men
imported lieer from joints- and Urol- of orin" MafWilaW. No wonder ll
leggers i I bibitiou -leakers an I wri'ers "gel
,. n ..... , ,, - ., ' the best attention of their audience"
Secretary F. O. Miller, of the Prohl- , -
. . . 1 .1 1 , when thev relate such facts. This ad-
lilMon uiu" voiimoiicv claims urc iui- :
low inn counties as certain to go agaimt
proves him to be
the liquor tratlic at the election in No
vember: Yamhill, Tillamook, Renton,
Lynn, I.ane, Douglas, Coos, Jackson,
Lincoln. Shi rman, liilliam, Cmatilla,
I'mon, Malbeur. Cook, with hgh'iug
chances in Clnckamas, Wasco, Grant.
Columbia, Washington and Mariou.
The forces for and atrainst prohibition
in Jackson county are being lined up
mission by "J. T. C.
a very wise man.
"J T C." favors 'taking a smile." All
the saloou people do. They all think it
a crime against liberty if they are pro
hibited. But notice the I'nited states
-upreme Court sas, "l aws prohibiting
t .e sale of intoxicating liquor for bev
erages do not impair any man's consti
tutional rights of personal libertT-"
( very school b y k aN that no
man has a right to perform an act which
We keep the largest and
best assortment of Stape
and Sancy Sroeeries, fresh
fruits and farm Produce
in the city, and can snpply
your wants at as cheap or
cheaper prices than can 60
Remember that we Arsep
KRUSE & : EWLAND
Forest Ri--rve Scrip
Soldiers' Adli imI Scrip
Military I. a n I '.Varranls
and other Kinds of
. ..FOR SALE. ...
ir jon want (in. -land-
and Scrip W
i ! at Timber
- ht locating
i e (or Pnc
R. H. PEALE, S.mipield.!lo.
W. M. HODSON & GO.
711 OAK STREET
Of All KINOS A SP-vALTt : BICYCLE
saiNKsuDitPitioi; ; mm, SA WMIK
A homestead is not exempt from seizure under the
Mechanics' Lien law, according to a dicision made by
Inne George in the circuit court at Portland.
-the month you cast your vote. Cast it
Have you seen anything of that Democratic whirlwind
that was predicted for the last of October? Some one
seems to have frightened it off.
President Elliot, of Harvard, is out for Roosevelt; and
the Democrats are looking at each other and wondering
where the lightning will strike next.
Cavalry Post Location Found
Continued from first page.
have that much and about a thousand
"Yea. and then some," I replied.
"Where does the river enter the val-
LavT" ha aaked.
"Off over there to the left where that
rim of bills marks the bead of the val
ley." I explained.
"Ia the channel wide or Marrow?"
"Rather narrow, something like a
"Than there mast be considerable fall
to the river."
"Yea, quite a bit," I answered.
"Than it will coat the post bat little
for its electric lignt plant, a concrete
dam will develop all the power they will
need," he said.
"And for irrigation, too," I pat in.
-'Yea, I guess nature must have
thought of that, also," he said, smiling
When ae were driving back over the
road toward town he said :
"What a superb place for a cavalry
post ! there are so many advantages ; a
beautiful, level plain, fringed by a river
of clear, cold water ; and a flat, ap
proachable bench, backed by a range
of hills ! Pare air, pure water, and, say,
isn't that a freight train puffing along
over there beyond the river?"
"Yes, it's on the Southern Pacific
railway," I explained.
"A railway ! Why, man, that is the
crowning advantage! The post could
have a depot at its own gates and rapid
transportation alway at hand in case of
need. Say, this isn,t my little show,
and I don't want to be too critical, bat
it looks to me as if all the people here
oaght to be thrown into prison, if they
didn't hustle right up and show this bit
of ground to their Uncle Samuel, and
he ought to be arrested if he didn't
Of course I agroed to this heartily.
When we got back to town, our friend
thanked as very nicely for the pleasant
ride he had had and said goodbye with
this remark :
"Gentlemen, I did not dream so ideal
a spot existed, aud I would not have he
lived it had I not seen it with my own
eyes, you really oaght to get Uncle Ham
to look at it."
for the bat tie of the ballots on the que.- will infringe dinttly or ii directly upon
liou oue week from tmuorro and there the rights of otl.i r. ".I C. T." admit
seems tola more effort Ij get out the that the saloon creates an appetite
vote on this question than on the great which makes "poor weak fools" of men
national issues at stake in the Hresi- and "wrecks homes" and "shatters
idential contest The Prohibitionists prospects". This saloon advocate is
have invade,! the whole county, and pie iding for the abuse of liberty, not for
while they do not make any particular its proper use.
claims they are not without hope of ex- "J. T. C." declares all will agree
tending legal prohibition to every pre- "blind pigs are a nuisance in an v com-
cinct of the county as a result of the munity anil a stench in the nostrils of
the coming elect ion Tne opponents of decent people." This is real humor
prohibition have also organized and are If the saloon btwineaa carried on, on the
conducting a campaign but express lit- sly, is a "nuisance and a stench", then
tie fear of failure to carry their oint in how overpowering is the stink of the
the county at the polls. oen saloon! "J. T C." is wiser than
Et aasK cu b oissr paoiitBiTios. . he knew. He has told the public the
Ar a.,,.ri.io..f th Kmwm. fommer- pour wer iou.b oi men
Etrrynne h ha orratfum
tospenU go.) in DtfT ftr bar
dcw want cvi b a rams for
that money rtal tbr kitl
f ell feral 1 article ibat
lrraoa. f mm b j- t baxnl
male N 1 fCua'autafM la gtaj
rniirr atifa . kaV Thai'
a morb a aaaj , . ; .
WAGONS A!. BUGGIES
nraj anl Hrt::-i btn1 furni
ture. bel( b.x. i a are ami a
thouan1 am; "Or other ar
tit les to be mWmM in a Mrr
like our. U -e in a poet
Uoa to make it ; our finan
cial inter-, m Um le with tu
JACKSON ST BLODCETT'S OLD STAND
cial Clnb last week resolutions were
passed opposing prohibition for that
city and county. The resolutions recite
that under the present high liceme
system the liquor trallic is better
controlled and less harmful to society
than can, in the light of experience, be
expected under laws intended to pro
hibit. That it has been the experience
where prohibition has been tried that it
has been a failure. Also under the char
ter of that city the council is prevented
from levying a greater tax aud that
there will be a deficiency of toOOO per
year in the revenues of the city with no
way of making it up. The city, there
fore, would le without funds to carry on
improvements and the public won d -utter,
lies ides this the business interests
of the city would suffer greatly f-om
such a change, proierty values depre
ciate and rents lower.
A CHAM. KXOK lO THK SAiOOS MEN.
To Thk KniTOK : Thinking men and
persons not interested in the Balaam
business are greatlv amused by the v -poringa
of "J. C. T." the writer of the
leaflet entitled, "A Disinterested Wit
ness." "J. C. T.' is evidently ashamed oi
the cause he represents, or he would
have signed his name. Any man ought
to be ashamed to c iaiupiou the drunk
ard factory. This shamefaced and cow
ardly writer tells the public "where the
professional prohibition speakers and
writers uet the b st attention of their
audience is when thev tell with trem
bling, tearstaim d voice and in pathetic
and that he favors "taking a smile"
though it caw-e poverty and crime, ami
best of all that the most inviaable and
obscure saloon is a nuisance and a
Stench! Write another letter for the
saloon, obecu'e ai d invisible writer, it
will make votes for prohibition.
"J. C. T." regrets that he voted for
prohibition "back in the states". That
is to be expected. He believes in "tak
ing a smile", but in the prohibition
state he could not take it. No doubt he
Talking about the license fee of 4,400
paid into the city by the saloons, "J. T.
C." scores again. Kverybody but the
saloon crowd knows a very small in-
rease in the tax rate on the half million
assessed valuation of Roseburg would
cover the $.'. Better have the slight
raise in taxes than the drunkard
"J. C. T." fears an exodua ol the sa
loon crowd. My observation in Iowa
leads me to U-lieve that where the sa
li sins are closed out, the saloonkeepers
either move out or enter some legitimate
huainees. If they move out oilier peo
ple of thrift and good habits move in.
Koseburg does not invite its citizens to
move out, but there is a strong desire
ihat some of them abandon their busi
ness which is a menace to the health
and morals of the people.
Now- a word about the "spellbinders"
who have been "imported by the pro
hibitionist". I hereby challenge
"J. T C." or any other champion of the
saloon to meet a man who is not an
im ported sbellhii.der ' iu a public de
bate on the merits of the saloon ques
tion. Tbe man I will name will meet
any and nil comers in any public hall in
ilkOROK tl. I aN.SETT.
D C. HaBRLTOK,
dory, acd Treaj
tor to kka Oonrt Basse, Hare tht mill com
pine i ol aba tract ro in Oooxiai Dm di
Abauacu and Ceru flea'i o( Till furnish do
Dooclaa coanlT laad ai. ' .ainiaa claim Ha.
alao a oompiet met o' 1 - i:.n o' all to cab.
Plata la the aoacbarv. m. r. s. Land Di
bine eriat eople of a t
Abstract of Title to Deeded Land.
Papers prepared for filing on Govern
Blue Prints of Township Maps showing
all vacant Lands.
-Mans and estimates for all Build
in. Special designs for Office Fixtures
COMPANY "M" WINS THE TROPHY
Portland, Oct. SO. While the team
ophy in the annual UieatMl Naii mal
tiuard D mpelition was wonbvComn nv
M, of Sali-m. it waa lefi for a Port. under.
J. M. Hovers, of CmiiDanv K. to make
the highest score in the individual
shooting. He scored 122 points out of a
possible 166. w hich la a Bood record, for
a combination of slow and rapid lire.
mere were lour men with a score of 121.
which was close behind the winner, but
John Matson, of the same company to
which Rogers belongs, gels second place.
Private Smith, who won the medal
last year, was hard hit by misfortune,
Ira Cole, of Koseburg, also had bad for
tune, lie had scored well until he came
to tbe slow-lire range, and after taking
careful aim for his last venture, his
nerves became unsteady and he made a
miss, his score being 211, 27, 27, 22, HI,
total 121. Rogers' score was 27. 27. 30.
Itt, If 122; Mateon's, 28 30, 21, Hi, 22,
121 ; Rider's, 20, 31, 23, 18, 19111, and
Morris', 28, 25, 30, 12, 20116. U. S.
Rider, Company M, of Salem; R. E.
Morris, of Company A, Eugene, and Ira
Cole, of Company 1), Koseburg, scored
121, but their scores were not so valu
able as Mat son's, because he excelled
them in rapid fire work. Conipny M
of Salem, scons I 121, by private U.S.
The hirst S. pirate Battalion sc. re I s
Co. A. Eugeiu
Robert E. Morris 12l
R. L Perdew 10M
J. L Furnish 106
Co. C. Eugene
II. H. Hunter 103
W. A. Gilbert 74
Thos. McCormick 68
Cecil Henderson 67
Melvin l4tmb 82
Co. D. Roseburg
ft. B. Hamlin. Ill
W. S. Threlkold 112
Ira Cole 121
Fred Stewart 108
The members of Co. D. Roseburg,
made a fine showing and for a while it
looked as if they would win the trophy
Militia officers say that the shoot has
been one of the most successful meetings
ever held in the Pacific North weet, and
that it has developed more than before a
spirit of healthy rivalry. It is calcu
lated that 5208 shots were fired in all
during the three days' tournament.
Office in new Bank '
ii ding. 'Phone 416
N. A. FOS TER & CO.,
Of every deecriyt o:-. Farms and Min-
Ore; . Washington and
I I. an.'s
For the liest ilea d work at most rea-
mi ble arleee, m to I r. Strange in the
litlh brick oppos it S,., nin's hall.
Notice U i-ureby c v
was. on t RBteas H
t'ouDty ('.Minor Dona'
con, dub appointed
will mi I administer ill
e.t, late of aaM e
i that the un lerslnnvl
MeaaOse, is 4 ty rJaa
( 'MiniT. Uk of Ore. j
t, cutor to execute the i
eiiate of Julius Ibrwai i
'ioiy. All persona hav I
sine, are ncriliv
Now is the time to sow your field seeds. I have just
receive.! a lare supply of Alsyke. Red and White
Clover, Alfalfa, Timothy, Orchard, Blue Grass, Etc.
7.t r..:,r.:.- : .
R R O W S
Bnflak) Pitts, Pan American, Spike, Spring and Disc
Harrows, and Syracuse and Steel Chilled Plows.
SAWS AXES SLEDGES
Simmons. Wehfoot, Chinook, Eclipse, Hoo Hoo and
Pacific Coast pattern Saws; Keen Kutter, U.S.A.
and Phoenix Axes
... -v.-v. : -Kr r-sva fa
Q U QVIC0 GENERAL
0. I. 01 lL0 HARDWARE
Get Your Supplies at
Selling Hie Entire Stock at Cost for CASH
to buy a farm
to buv a house
rent a house
build a house
move a house
If ri-o too t .
Cal1 on or 1
tad r. '.j,
Rase bar a
: Ciiico NurserCoTfeir
. vv ' 'if-'" one .f th.- tartest ao4 f m.-t Stocks R
( Ik on trie Pacific Coast K
1 1 SISH 111 W
Write Immediately for (eras
j j C h i c o California Wi
Title Guarantiee Loan Co.
NORM AN 9' 5:: Jce cream parlors
jUjmfWWO FINE CONFECTIONERY
HENDRICKS BLOCK OPPOSITE THE S. P. RAILROAD DEPOT.
SiUIsuies ::: The Best Ice Cream Soda
Watches, Clocks, Jewelry,
DlAflONDS AND SILVERWARE
Watch Repairing a Sped i ty
A. Sfll7mjin PRACTICAL WATCHMAKER
" -"hiiiuu, JEWELER -
l"K elairnn aKinal ,,
llll-i il Ul (IRIM-rit III .fll .III nr..v..i, . ...
a (thin i niontha irmn iho dale of this not-ce
in Koavbur, iirearon.
MMakaOaKftia tM day of Sopio ber,
V U. HOFFMAN ,
Knvutorol theeatat of Julius A brum, BaV
Luula Baraee. Atlv. fur t x;ntor.
Notice of (iuardiau.
Notice la hereby rrivvi th tt the umicnila-ncil
by order of the count) cmrt, made and esiarvd
l-i tbe journal of al l nun on s,pt. t,th, I'mi
wan appoint, d guanlla at the person ami es
tate of N T. iimy.
All raum ItAVini: i-Ui an airaln't aaid oatate
are rvqip ated to Breaaii the sainv within six
BMBtfcfl irom date o: .In. noilea All persona
tudehteil to ald eal.-i'i- n mhiimim.1 t.. .
immediate p.iymeni In the underalRiiel
U. R. sU x M BROOK, guardian.
MB ihii 7lb day o. -. pi lyoi.
SeaaoneJ Bo y Fir Wood.
Two-liunilrtil corl of good seasoned
body fir wood for h.iIb in car load lota,
$2.60 per cord, f. o. b. cars. J. H. Haw
ley, Divide, Douglas Countv, Oregon.
CAR LOADS 2
Mitchell Farm Wagons
JwttfJ, Ii;; 63, Hacks
Champion Binders, Mowers,
Reapers, Hay Rakes, Etc.
We can save von money on an vri.i ,
Implement line, dive us a lh !f thec Wag
you and yon won't , egret h. " l 6gUre with
J. F, Barker & Co