The Plaindealer. (Roseburg, Or.) 1870-190?, April 03, 1905, Image 2

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mane mum .?. omct co jm ahd ok
Entered lu Ihe Tost Office hi Roscbur-R. Oregon,
aa Second lUas Mail Matter in 186S.
W. C. CONNER, Editor
Semi-Weekly One Year; 12.00 : Semi-Weekly
Hii Months, f 1 00. Oashin Advance.
Advertising Rates, 50 cent per single column
inch per mouth. LocaU, I cents a line.
1905 APRIL 1905
Su. Mo. Tu. We. Th. Fr. Sa.
6 J7J8 J9 20JI22
-241251 2627l28l29
MONDAY, APRIL 3, 1905.
The Napoleon of the East! There
is something electric in the phrase.
which seems fittingly applicable to
the dashing career of the Marquis
Oyama, the war comet of Japan. But
should we not rather take examples
from our own recent history and com
pare the Eastern warrior with Grant,
the mighty hammerer, or with Sher
man, the infatigable flanker? In both
these lines of military action Oyama
has made his mark, hammering and
flanking the Russians out of their
works at Liao-yang. and doing the
same at Mukden and Tie Pass, until
he has sent them drifting in dismay
towards far-aff Siberia.
Who is this man that now looms so
large in the world's eye? He was
born sixty years ago (in October,
1844) of humble parents, he grew up
one of the rare class of boys who say
little and think much. The age of
fifteen found him a student in the
United States, at the Temple Hill
School in Geneseo, N. Y.: at twenty
he made his way to Yedo, where mil
itary science became at once his labor
and his recreation.
He soon had an opportunity to ap
ply nis knowledge tne civil war
that broke out in Japan. Organizing
a battalion in his native Cehoshiuanl
clan, he rendered such vialiant ser
vice in the cause of the Mikado that
in 1870 he was one of the four young
officers sent to Europe to observe the
Franco-Prussian war. Attached to
the Prussian army he was present at
the siege of Paris, where he learned
useful lessons in the militarv art. On
his return, in 1871, he was promoted
to the rank of commander, and five
years later led an army against an
insurrection, which he quelled after
a brilliant campaign, says the Search
We meet him afterward as Marshal
of the army and Minister of War of
the empire, sharing with Marshal
l amagata the honor of organizing
the Japanese army on European prin
ciples and making of it the wonderful
fighting machine which it has proved
itself to be. For a great soldier
great war is necessary, and the first
opportunity of Oyama came in 1894,
when as field marshal, at the head of
an army of nearly ninety thousand
men, he won the chief laurels in the
Chinese War, being the captor of
Port Arthur, Kin Chow, Talien-Wan
and Wei-Hai-Wei. Ten years later,
in 1904, came the supreme opportuni
ty of his life, and one which he has
handled supremely.
Oyama may be compared with Na
poleon in the fact that his work in
the Russian war has been seconded
by able lieutenants. During the early
months of the war he remained at
home, directing the movements of
such brilliant soldiers as Kuroki, No-
gi, Oku and Nodzu, commanding the
four Japanese armies in the field
Only when preliminary work of
these was well advanced, in July G
1904, did he go to the front in per
son and take immediate direction of
that series of remarkable movements
which drove the Russians in disaster
from their strong works at Liao-yang,
forced the surrender of the seeming
ly impregnable Port Arthur, and, at
the end oi months oi entorced inac
tivity in a Manchurian winter, ousted
Kuropatkin's army, with vast loss
from Mukden and Tie Pass.
What kind of a man is this Oyama?
One writer characterizes him as "a
queer compound of ugliness, wit,
strength, and Oriental cunning, with
an enormously receptive mind; a rap
id and deep thinker, who not only at
tracts but molds those about him to
any set purpose with Napoleonic di
rectness and Japanese grace. Small
pox has pitted his round brown face,
but his ugliness is relieved by a pair
of magnetic black eyes, which twinkle
with humor or squint when their own
er is deep in thought."
He is a man who does not love war.
His distaste for it amounts fairly to
hatred. He is in disposition gentle
and humane, "the mildest mannered
man that ever" led an army to victo-
ry. Instead of a hard-eyed, firce
tempered iron-fisted campaigner, he
is represented as one of the kindest
and most amiable of old gentlemen,
genial, witty and soft-hearted ; chari
ty at one time becoming such a mania
with him that his wife had to hold
the purse and put him on strict al
lowance. Thus it is he'has not grown
rich; he is too liberal to gather a for
tune, and in the Chinese war he
Dougnt provisions out of his own
pocket rather than pillage the wretch
ed villagers. He is one of the great
soldiers of history. He needs no
monument. He has built his own.
The double homicide and suicide of
the murderer near Drain a few days
ago. was the direct result of the will
ful indiscretion of a wife and mother;
When one contemplates the horror
of a woman's position, the awful re
sults of her conduct, it is almost im
possible to believe that a rational per
son would ever willing or unwilling do
that which might lead to such a san
guinary end. But similar tragedies
have become so common we are no
longer shocked. When murder
committed or attempted the story
finds its wav into print, but where
the public hears of one such scandal
there are a score that end in separa
tion and divorce without the real
cause being known except in the ira
mediate vicinitv. The discouraging
feature is that in most of the cases
women are the offenders, says the
Grants Pass Herald.
The cause of this can be traced to
two sources, the lack of training for
girls, and the extreme liberty allowed
girls and women in association with
men. This springs largely from our
svstem of co-operation of the sexes
in our public and private schools
Knowledge may be gleaned from
books, but education is the training
not only of the hand, and brain, but
of the spiritual nature. When that
truth is recognized, men will perceive
that the training of woman's nature
must, because of her inherent differ
ences, be unlike that of men. In
stead of trying to make the traits of
the two sexes approach by neglect, of
the trainine both educations will be
the highest development of each sex
along the lines of their nature.
Men willl be taught to be the pro
tectors of women and not their com
rades. Women may always be on the
defensive under any system but men
can be taught to be their defenders
instead of their enemies. This can
and must be brought by the training
of girls into women who will have the
highest self-respect. This is a wo
man's protection every-where. and
the absence of it comprises and de
stroves her character.
Tho Democratic mule is dead.
The last echo of his heroic brays
has died away.
His tail lies limp on the bare
ground, like the banner of a defeated
His eaa? lop together and lies stiff
and lifeless like fallen flagstaff a from
the conquered walls of a dismantled
Thtre is no breath to moisten the
lips that gave forth such pleasant
Around him stands the doctors.
The autopsy begins,
Dr. Bryan gently, almost lovingly
lifts the tail of the c orpse and exam
ines it carefully.
"It was Spinal Belmontitis," he
says. " That's what killed him."
Dr. Gumshoe Stone is down on the
ground examining the ears.
"I think it was Parkeritis."
"It might be a complication of
both," answered Dr. Bryan.
Dr. Tillman gritted his teeth and
spit like a cat.
"I know a name for it," he hissed,
"but I have no language to express
"I pronounce it damphoolishness,"
answered Dr. Hogg, of Texas.
"That's a slow disease" chimed in
Dr. Daniel.
"He's had it a long time," said Dr.
"But it never affected his voice,"
suggested Dr. Williams.
Dr. Bryan blushed and dropped the
mule's tail.
"Let's try a reorganization bat
tery on him," he said.
"He's been organized and reorgan
ized too often now," grunted Hogg.
"Let's prop him up anyhow; maybe
we can ride again," insisted Dr. Bryan.
"Let's rest," the others said, and
then sat down. Buzz-Saw.
Editor Lew L. McKenney, of the
Myrtle Creek Mail was transacting buei
nees at the county seat today. Just be
iore leaving Myrtle Creek this morning
he stated that a quarrel of two or tbree
days' duration in which some of the
members of the Italian railroad ballast
ing crew had been envolved, terminat
ed in a shooting scrape and the brand
ishing of knives, but no serious damage
resulted Mr. McKenney reports that
three shifts are working in W. B. Stew
art's Continental mines on South Myrtle
Creek and that the force will be in
ert ased as the season advances. The
prospects at this mine ie very promising.
The report sent out from Portland
that E. D. Stratford wanted in the
land fraud cases was sprinting around
somewhere in Kansas in order to
evade the issue proves a canard. Mr.
Stratford while in Roseburg said he
is ready to respond any time to the
call of the government. It is a fact
that none of those against whom in
dictments have been returned have
evidenced any particular alarm over
the situation, in practically every in
stance the accused expressing willing
ness to be on hand at the appointed
time to face the charges, says t he
Eugene Register.
The land fraud situation has been
greatly magnified in this state large
ly through the efforts of the Port
land press, whose chief motive in so
doing seems to have been based chief
ly upon political grounds.
When the whole matter is sifted to
the bottom and the guilty separated
from the innocent and given proper
punishment there are a few would-be
prominent men in Oregon and several
papers that may wish they had been
more conservative in the course they
have pursued.
The Oregonian has been hedging
considerably of late on this question
and even now declares that Oregon
land frauds are a trifle compared to
the gigantic swindling that has gone
on in Washington, California and oth
er states.
It always pays to exercise good
judgment in such matters from the
The low tone of political morality
receives a painful and striking illus
tration in these successive blows to
senatorial prestige. The Record
Herald says: "The possibility of
further disgrace and degradation
would be greatly diminished by sub
stituting for indirect elections the
plan of popular election of Federal
senators." The Record-Herald might
also have said that the fact that
there are a number of United States
Senators who have not yet been
reached by indictment, and will per
haps never be reached by indictment
who serve on the Senate floor as the
representatives of special interests.
provides another striking argument
in favor of the popular election of
senators. The Record-Herald might
also have said that the fact that
New York. Minnesota and Nebraska
have during the present year elect
ed to the Senate men who were picked
by the railroads provides another
strong argument in favor of the pop
ular election of senators.
The story comes from lane County
of a boy of 12 years cruelly beaten by
his father; of a fine imposed upon the
brutal parent, on his own admission of
guilt, and the subsequent hiding under
the house for three days and nights
by the terrified child, where he sub
sisted upon scraps thrown to the dogs,
from the fear of his unnatural parent
ihe hrst inquiry that arises in con
nection with this case is. Where was
this boy's mother and what was she
doing while her child was being thus
inhumanly treated. A woman of any
spirit would not submit to such abuse
of her child, even though to stop or
prevent it she had to have resource
to a club or to boiling water from
her teakettle. To fine a brute of this
kind is only to impoverish his family
to the extent of the amount imposed.
without offering them further ira
munity from his brutality. A punish
ment that would fit the crime is the
only safeguard against its repetition,
and the mother is the agent ordained
by Nature to inflict it. Oregonian.
Harrison R. Kincaid, editor of the
Oregon State Journal at Eugene, and
an ex-secretary of state, speaks as
follows concerning the denial of
prominent person of that town that
he is a candidate for the nomination
of governor: He says he has not
been a candidate for that or any oth
er office, but intends to leave politics
alone and attend to his own business
And, by the way' he has a good busi
ness that is a good deal more certain
than any political office and ought to
pay better than being governor. In
this he shows good judgment. The
abuse, lying and ignorant vitupera
tion heaped on every public officer of
any importance, who tries to do his
duty faithfully, by envious and jeal
ous people who are themselves graft
ers and are in politics for revenue
only, is enough to disgust any sensi
ble person with the whole business.'
I jess than a year ago Muttonhead
Alexieff was talking of driving the
Japanese army into the sea. Now
Russia is staggering under a demand
for an $800,000,000 war indemnity,
History is made fast these days, and
the space of a few months changes
things wonderfully.
Medford Mail says: The rangers of
the southern district of the Cascade re
serve will leave Saturday to enter upon
their dnties. They will survey the east
boundary line of the reserve from Fish
lake north, going as far as possible be
fore they are needed for patrol work,
when the fire season opens. The party
was composed of A. 8. Ireland, Silas
McKee and Sara'l Spenning, of Med
ford, Will Nichols, of Central Point.
The Lewis and Clark Fair
They're coming from the distant ii-les
To Portlands mum! (air
To nee. the masts and logs and piles
On exhibition there.
And men of literary fame
And talent from the Kaet
Will come and read the glorious name
Kritwd on Cascades' crest.
A nation young and stalwart too
Invites the world to see
The wondrous works which she can do
Un land and on the aea.
Her mighty power is being felt
On Afric's burning sands
And on the little strip or belt
Between the ocean strands.
She's in war and great in peace;
Her fame is in her good ;
And may her eoaejaaatl never cease
Until Columbia's llood
Shall overlfow the desert land
Where barren wastes prevail;
And may her commerce yet command
The seas w here vessels sail.
And like the plant that never die,
Ky ! i- i- and Clark found,
She yet shall live beyond the ekiee
Kxtending from the ground.
J C. Hill.
Additional Local.
Ira W. Koote, Byron Hall, James Me-
Pouald, John Mciiowan and O. I. Mc
uire, all oi lwo Harbors, Minn , are
registered at the Roseburg House.
Irancis J. Heney, the timlierland
fraud prosecutor and the man of the
hour in Oregon, was a passenger on Sun
dav morning's local returning to Port
laud from San Francisco.
Charles Clark, of Glide, T. T. Ijiird,
ofCouuille. G. W. Best and Mr. Ko-
maine, of Looking Glass and Willis
Kramer and wife of Myrtle Creek are
registered at the McClallen House.
Mr. W. B. Stroud of Central Illinois
has been visiting in Coles Valley. He
has been spending the winter in Cali
fornia but lias been enjoying a visit for
the past several weeks in Coles Vallev
with relatives.
The crowd of girls, known as the
C. F. C'e, met at the hoint- of lvlla
Moore last Saturday evening. There
is uo use to say that Ihe evenuiir a.
pleasantly spent for the C. F. l"e never
fail to enjoy themselves.
Hope are going upward again, and an
offer ie being made for a prime lot at
Sic. The offer was refused, and the j
buyer then rtated that he desired an
option at 27's for a week's time, which !
was also promptly refused. Eugene
n .id
The KJucational Exhibit for the
Lewie and Clark Fair prepared by the
public schools of Douglas Countv, will
be displayed in five neat specially pre-
nana Cabinets, which have aJraafJv hnu
ordered by those in charge of the work,
The Drain Normal will use a similar
cabinet for ite display.
Mise Griffin, a sister of Prof. Gritfin.
the celebrated Portland violinist, is in
Roseburg with a view to organizing
classes in violin, mandolin, guitar and
banjo music. Miss Griffin comes to our
city with the finest of recommendations
and is said to be a thorough instructor
on these instruments. She may be con
sulted at Mrs. Had ley boarding house.
Joseph Falbe. proprietor of the Head
light restaurant, formerly conducted by
Mike DeVaney has leased the Railroad
eating house which has been conducted
by A. Mosier and is now catering to the
public from the latter place. Mr Kalbe
will continue the Headlight restaurant
to the end of the month. Mr. Mosier
and his wife will leave soon for Salem
to reside.
The Quart rly Inepection of Company
D, was held last Thursday evening
at the Armory, Captain F. B. Ham
lin acting as inspector. The boye
made a good appearance and the at
tendance was excellent. After the in
epection the Camp ba outlet was served,
consisting of the usual Camp fare of
caned beef, tomatoes, beans, coffee and
hard tack,
Mrs. L. K. Hoover and son, Clan. I.
returned Sunday evening from St. Louis
and points in Texas. Mrs. Hoover's
health is very much improved, and,
while a permanent recovery ie not
looked for, her condition is in no ways
critical. Claud will remain at home
for the summer. He has been attend
tending a medic il cottage in St. Louis.
Medford Mail. ,
John T McCurdy, wlm returned
Toured iy evening from a trip to the Pa
cific coast, does not tell the rosy story of
Southern California that one hears from
most tou lists To him the valleys of
green Oregon appealed the strongest.
He declares that to tie the inol beauti
ful country he ever saw. He went along
the coast from I'ortland to San Diego.
Owosso (Mich ) Argus.
Mr. McCurdy made his hoailunrters
in tliii city for qaite a while and is well
known here.
Ihe Review publishing company have
purchased a strip of land 10 feet wide
extending from Jackson to Main etreets
from Cooper A Stockwell. This added
to their lot now occupied by Dr.
Strange V dent it t office, will make a vary
convenient building lot. Fisher & Bel
lows of the C. L K. Store, have acquired
a lot 100x50 feet opposite the new Plain
dealer office and will soon, we under
stand, commeace the construction of a
fine two-story basement building to
cover the entire lot.
Assisted by twelve of her little friends,
Miss Leah 1 'itch ford celebrated her th
I iiit 'id ay Ht the home of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Pitchford, in thie
city Saturday afternoon. The little
folks amused themselves with games
and had a good time generally. Re
freshments were served. The guest of
honor was the recipient of a number of
pretty presents. The guests included
the following: Misses Rita and Flor
ence Kohlhagen, Madge Miller, Fannie
Campbell, Melva Kantx, Nellie McMul
len, Dorothy Y Hatch. Capitola Willis,
Stella Moore, Mary Campbell and Mas
ter Harold Smith. C.
Articles of incorporation have just
been filed with the county clerk bv the
Kramer Gold Mining and Milling Com
pany with a capital stock of $100,000,
fully paid and non-assessable. The in
corporators are Willis Kramer, Lulu
Kramer, H. L. Marsters, 8. C. Flint and
H. Booth. Roseburg will be the
principal place of business and head
quarters of the company. Stock will be
placed on the market in a few days and
owing to the well established fact that
this is one of the best mining prop
ositions in Southern Oregon, the stock
will no doubt be taken rapidly. The
property includes the original Kramer
mine on Whiskey creek, a tributary of
Rogue river in Josephine county, which
has already produced quite au amount
of bullion and is a very valuable prop
erty. Medford's Great Enterprise
Work on the exhibit building, near
the Southern Pacific depot, is being
pushed as rapidly as possible, but it will
probably be a couple of weeks before it
is fin. illy completed. The large plate
glass windows for the front and Bide will
be here this week. The interior is
ready for lathing and plastering, but
inability to secure lathe has delayed the
work some. Tpon the side facing the
railroad track and that facing Seventh
street, the exterior finish will be of
cement, laid uon steel lath. It lias
been suggested that if miners of the
vicinity would bring in specimens of
mineral ore of various descriptions the
specimens could be imbedded in the
cement, very much to the Improvement
of the general effect. There will be
about one hundred and twenty electric
lights on the outside of the building,
underneath the poich, eighty of them
being on the aide facing the track. The
total number of lights in and about ttie
building will be over two hundred
Seventy will tie required for the big
electric sign on top which will outline
the word Medford. This will be an al
ternating fiaah sign and will be visible
for a long distance. When finished this
will be the finest and most complete
building for exhibition purposes possess
ed by any citv in the slate, in fact the
only one of its kind. Medford Mail.
Telephone Evesdropping.
A patent for a very unique divice has
been issued to A. W. Hammer, of New
castle, Ind. The invention is a device,
if reports are true, which promises to
revolutionize the telephone service, es
pecially that of the rural districts.
! "ere more than one, and as bigh as fif-
I . a ...
w0 eurwcnuers, use one line, known as
party line. W hi Ie these telephone
i llne" lltve provided a good thing for the
I people generally, mere has ten one
great drawback, namely the habit of
"eveedropping" while others talked
This has Income so general that in
that section business men will no longer
talk business over the line, for fear some
one is listening. Mr. Hammer's device
will change all this, ft is so arranged
that when one party on a telephone line
calls another all other subscribers are
automatically cut off and cannot hear
what ie being said. When the parties
are through talking, the device again
t opens the line for the next call.
Probate Orders.
In the matter of the estate of Timothy
t. rneeman oeceaseo, aomiuistrator or
dered to sell certain properties at or
ivatesaleon or before May 2nd, if not
- sold then to sell same at miction to
; largest and best bidder for cash.
N. I'. Wheat was appointed adminis
trator of the eetate of Jacob Renter
Most women are generous to a fault -if
it isn't one of their husband's.
It takes a lot of icecream and candy
to decorate love's young dream.
From the number of applications for
divorce filed in the court of Jackson
county, the Ashland Tiding rises to
remark that marriage seeme to be a
failure in that part of the elate.
Essay of Little Bobbie on Leve.
love Is the beginning of marriage if
the beginning aint munny. love ia what
maike the wurki go round and it keeps
going round until yu git in a flat and
have to live there without uo steam,
when yo cant eet maybe you are in love
and maybe yu have a week stumick, yu
cant always tell the diferens. i boap
when i gro up i wont be in love vary of
ten, its all rite to be in love wuust in a
while but some fellers i kno is always in
love with snmbody and sumtimes 2 or 3
gurle at the eaim time and that ia pretty
nice till they ketch on and Uien thare is
trubble about it.
sum grate people who have been in
love are Mark Antony and Cleopatry,
and Lillian Ruesell lota of times and
Yenie and Adonis they had quite a case
too but Adonis be had lota of sense ami
he said to her Well you look pritty goo. I
to me but i only git a small salary and
it i marry you i am afraid I'll have t
quit smoaking fc drinking, bo i guess
better call it 00. Yenis she felt cheap
and so ehe went and married a under
taker and they buried Adonis when he
got killed by a wild bore and dideut
send his foalks no bill.
love is of different kinds, for instene i
love my teacher and thata all rite but if
Pa loved my teacher thare would b.
eumthing doing at hoam. i dont love
no gurl, most of them is too much etuck
on themself to have anyone love them
i love my dog best of all. When you
love a girl you git married and win n
you love your dog yu only git fleas.
llefore coming to Roseburg to
trade, readers are requested to exam
ine the Plaindealer advertising col
umes. It's the active, wide-awake
business man who advertises, conse
quently he is the moat accommodat
ing, sells the cheapest, and deals the
most liberally in every way.
Real Estate Transfers
U 8 patents were granted to the fol
lowing: Creed L Chenoweth, Minnie M
Chenoweth, Charles K Nelson, Victor
Boyd, I.yde Hawks, William Schulz,
Christina Nelson. Maggie E Moe, Myr-
tella Emmitt, Edware E Emmitt, Anna
Hutchinson, Frank Baragar, Filing
Saxhaug, John I) Steyker, Claud M
Hanson, Albertus I-arrowe, Effa Mars
ters, Anna McL Washburn. Frederick M
Washburn, William Peacson, Madi-ton
C Judson, Katherine Dimock, Allien E
Naldrett, James G Gimbert, Charles
Wurcherpfaning, Olof Gullikson, Otto
Beck, Thomas C Breem.
M H Cochran to D A Hart and Gatha
M Hart, $1500 00; part of the Wm Coch
ran estate.
Clyde W Stilson trustee to Scott Graff
Lumber Company, $300.00; ew sec M
tp 31 r 3 w.
William and Rachel Pesrson to Clyde
W Stilson, $1.00 ; sw sec 20 tp 31 e r 3 w.
Pearl Frank Roberts to J L Roberts,
$400.00 und 4-o of part of sec 15 ip 32 s
r 5 w.
T P and Lizzie D George to B J Bt.v
ingdon, $700.00; sw'4 sw'4 lot 10 swe 19
part sec 30 tp 23 e r 7 w. Also re se
l4 sec 24 ne'4' ne.'-4 ne'i see 25 tp 23 s r
8 w.
Adna L Golf and Adeline Guff to Step
hen D GofT, $10,000 00; t) L C of A J
Knott no 5Ktp25 srriw Part of sees
13 24 and L"i tp s r i w.
C O and Clara B White to W R Drake,
$.HO0.00 ; lot 7 and H in I.Ik Hi Myrtle
C E Bog ue to Haiti E lio.u.-$.100;
lots 1, 2 and i el n '4 ere I tp 2 r w
Part D L C J A Clark no 4t Sec 1 and 2
r -1 a
J W and 8 F Strang t-. Luther B
Moore, 2ii0; lot in Rosel urg
G T Idgerwood ami J II I tderwood
to school diet 97. $100; part uu 4' seL4'
sec 25 tp 29 e tp 6 w.
J F and Martha Daughery et al to J
H Batty, $1400.00.
Clyde P Beck ley to George Applegate
$100 00 ; lot 2 blk 8 YoncalU.
L L and A E Markers to Clyde P
Beckley. $O00.00; w, lot 6 blk 4 Yon-
L E and M J Johnson to Melvina
Kliff, ;Ju.u0 ; e, ew He sec 20 tp 32 s r 5
C Rose and Blanche D King to George
Applegate $150.00; lots 2 and 3 blk 8
J B and Mary F Riddle to Ona Mayes,
$125.00: lot 9 Maple Park add to Riddle.
E C and F F Patterson to Stella Ab-
ehire, $40.00 ; lost, blk S3 third south
ern add Roseburg.
S and S J Hamilton to Join Micoo, i
$100 00; lot 9 blk 5 Hamilton add Rose
Maurice Abraham et al to Marv Fitx-
gibbon, $1.00: lot 9 blk 16 Glendale.
State of Oregon to Samuel Cliffiord,
lot 8 sec 24 tp 21 e r 12 w.
Eld Boling to Johnson, $729 00; und se'4 sec B tp 24 e r s w
Joseph S Griffith to W A Simers.
$1.00 und S int lots land t sw4 nel4
sec 4 tp 21 e r 8 w.
Samuel and Mary J I.ingenieller to
Uhn W Kingery, $40.00: part sees 1
and 12 tp 23 e r 5 w.
McGrady W and Ella Dangberty to
Benjamins Huntington, $H2.50 : land in
sec 34 tp 22 e r 5 w.
JFand Martha J DaughertytoA B
Mel L L Marsters, $1 00; part lot 9 blk
5 Yoncalla.
C Ross an i Haach D King t A K and
LL Man-tan, luo. part last blk 5
William and .Minnie Beckley to R L
Stephens, $.tU00 M ; bart sec X and e
srl4 sec 91 tp 22s r 4
est aaa Net! Payalar.
"Mothers buy it tor croupy children, 1
railroad men boy it for severe coughs ;
and elderly people buy it for la grippe,"
save Moore Bros., Fldon, Iowa. VFe !
sell n.ore of Chamberlain's Cough Rem-.
edy than any other kind. It seems to j
have taken the lead over feerl other'
good brands." There is no .jueetion but I
thie medicine is the best that can be j
procuied for coughs and colds, whether !
it be a child or an adult that is atilicted.
It always cures and cures quickly. Sold
by A. C Marsters A Co.
For aale, Toulouse goose eggs now
ready , from prixe winners, . "i cents each.
Send in your orders early : eggs limited.
AddrvssK. A. Kruse, Roseburg. Ore
gon. ,m!5p)
it prepATttl to wait upon old
.nil nrna-tmArini! frin.U '
and new customers and friends
with a fall and complete
stock of
All fresh and of the vary beet
quality. Teas aad coffees are
specialties. Your patronage
a aos J u Ws n St.
Notice of S.i'.c.
III the '
tor Uou '
In the Ma
mrv i
.ii-t ..t Jw .-Ut oi Orecnn,
- c iin-y.
It r i i t- K- i
1. 1 i p., .
I Itnl. I
N tic - ( h M i-ivcii that i.y tt.luc and Id
4Maaaaea I an T.Vr m i.l- iii mU ' matter, by
the r.inn'y e..iiri of D hIm e aatya Ortfron.
uMllwMk4arf Mareh ,M th iiii.tetalgnet
ailmln.Krator will un an.t after the fRa day ol
April, lHoft, anil until I o cl.aia in of May 1,
190 i. uir. r at priva e alo (or r h In hand, the
full u ng ct-fi rlbctl Mai reiiy : The a wt,
olthcu4 f nee , In tp 2", of r t uf the
Willamette Meridian. In IK.u la (J. imly. Ore.
gon, an 1 It the one Ik lot so sol.1 al private
sale, will at ! oYlock p. u of said hi day of
May. lKA, Mil tha abovelcari1bc.l rvaLpro party
belonging i . .I. i eata c, at pu lie am-llon (or
c h n hand, it the t'ourt Home door u Kose
bug Uoualaat' unt, Orogtiu
l)te I this mill day of March, It V
A. mlnUtratoro. ttieeauteo! I lin iihy da S
man, decvaacd.
I Bargains
Fancy Baskets from 5 cts to $2 H
Swell line of Combination Cases
Ranging in Price from $15 to 28
Take a look at our Buffets
From $25.00 to S38.M. :: ::
A complete stock of all the best brands and grades
of staple and fancy Groceries. New and fresh
goods on which we have removed the tariff.
All kinds of early vegetable- and fruits kept con
stantly on hand. Highest market price paid
for a'l kinds of farm product.
Anything you need for a
Merchants reserve your orders for
the ROSKBl'Kii fSlitHi i I AC
TORY which will t re-eetablMied
and ready to tiii orders early in
You want the best, no doubt, and that's just what we have.
Carter's Strictly Pure White Lead,
haicmo Pure foiled and Raw Lineed Oil
All the other Essential..
Suitable Gifts for Ladies
Suitable Gifts for Gents
Suitable Gifts for Children
Finest Line oi Jewelry Ever Shown in Roseburg
for all
u r e man:
Fruit Cake or Mince Meat
C0. Phone 201
All Broots-e a grade higher than
the ordinary ustom made broom.
Prices in competition with
Coast Jobtiers.
many m.n !i ive to tell that have tl eir
lin M don rp at home. At no pi in to
laandry.-in you get the perft ii..n of
color and the baawtj a tini-h that
makee our est ibtishmetit fa ii.o-t 'or
oar fi i ities ar perfect and up t- .h-.te,
an I we employ only experts, lb a can
show such evidence of their btn-'n raft
as is seen en the superb work done at
t J