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About The Plaindealer. (Roseburg, Or.) 1870-190? | View Entire Issue (Nov. 24, 1898)
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UO.SKHURO OREGON, THURSDAY, NOVKMUKR 24, i8g8.
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STRICTLY PIRST-CLA5S. -f
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MADWAHTEM FOB T&AVXLIHS MSN.
ijargi', riiie nampin rumm..
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ly .t.il"l 1111 I 1'iu'Ol Sunday.
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1,1 .a iiiiiui iw
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Uur Klll Kli. till
Att'U u -v ;iU'l Juuhcluf nt L;iw,
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li.xik'lix runntr. "
Kil-KIH I'.'i. tHKION
I. A 1J. HIDDLIJ,
Aitunioy ut Law,
-.K III It'i, OKK.i.O.N.
New Store !
Leads To Ruoture In
SPAIN RUlStS TO ACCLPT
Staple and Fancy
Country Produce IJought and Sold
TAYLOR & WILSON BLOCK
I A Return to the Arbitrament
War In the Immediate Fu
I'akih. Nov. "L IMoa. president ol
the Hpanith peace comuiisiou, tiat re
fufied to coulinue tlie neaco netculiationa.
la view of tho eererity of Hie torma pro
posed by the United htates couiuiibsiou-
jiw Prices !
TBI KANDY KITCHEN
PEACE AT ANY PRICE.
Ilualneaa Intereata and Populace of
Spain Demand This.
At Demi's Variety Store...
and More Coming-
Scc our Special Iiarins Call and lixamine our Mammoth stock.
111 Glassware, hciuoiiaae
Sets, Afternoon Tea Sets,
Kaney Glasses, and Kruit
UNWAHI'.. Hll lirliH H 1111 bin kvU", .n,
liifli j;i', lirumilKiii'K, I'U;.
WOOD and WILLOW WAKE. fio..lim
IkiwI, IiiiIUt ninul'li nJ IihIUi. Ilruwii
lo luiirh I, .kill", IcU'WopTa, katt'lit-U,
51 ATIONLKV. Ilr.lutiil .rlita oil all la
lluuiry, iucll, ua. Ink, niucllau rle
rillNl H.vi i.lir aimclal lirlui-a oil all t'lillln
llavllaml flilna ilimicr ami rU,
n ull l.rr lalu ami Iroiialono rlilna dm
iiit ana lea acia, iin,Kirici i-
nimil lea at-U, ciia anil laucvni,
tUMii-a, iiuiivr oui.a. riv.
NOriON5, llalr (ilna. alilu ooikIm, ii
,lim, lulim anap, civ.
Wo do JuhI aa wo advcrlino. Al
tlicae tlilnRii ere to xs liml at Oie
low rot caoli pricea at
Dcnn's Variety Store,
11 ' ,V T l. '!!'','. I.'' I.UI'IIO. OKKtioN
l U. CilAWtOliU,
AiloiiH-y ;tt Law,
I ,,., , .v .... ,;. iUi. II!.!.: . KosKUl'lUI, oa.
.!,i-iii, 1 l . ln 1. 1 lie I'.rt. Liuiil Olllrc auil
H.il'l,. C V- II I I'U 'Lilly.
I., n- It. ..'. in r I'. H. I..1111I OIUi-c.
llougla Caaulyi rKou.
Norllicru i'aAUc llailroad Company.
.1..1 ji ilnu ti. U j!h Id nil pniiilrt Kuat ot
hull H vul.ir r.U'". .
II. S. U. l)i 11 K,
I...1.1I j. ul No. -. MiiiattTH ImilililiK.
..f ii..a u.l,,n. nHil.tn IimIIiiii.
I 11V MRU I. HI lll.W I'l-iiiip. v " ,
llmiiilini, r.ilaniiliiin, llio larlxiuaU-a ul I run
ami 1.1 mi- ami t liliirl.Ua ul t alctum, MuKiioalum
Ono BprliiK rontalni till anil thn oilier ovi't
:uuo Kiauia ul tuna ruaiu-r u inn gauuu.
IxH-aliil 011 llio Houthirn I'aclllo Kallroai,
al.MkiM .....l,,, friim H1411 Krallt-lkCO to rurllallll.
III imuKlaj I oniiiy, unKon.
AKtii-HvaUil ciut.'a of lthcnmatum. Nai.au
1. i'.i...l.nl II... Ul.tinai.h IlVIM.lli!ft. Dl
Im.U'.' Nunralla, Malarial PolMiiilnK. Klilin-y
I niulilK, iiimuiaiiuii, ihkw. hi
I.Ivit ami iiuwcia, auu iien-.
Ixi'U cunxl Ly llio uau ul uu-io waivn.
Niw tatli riHimn oonnrctol with llio mam
l.iilMlnx. I'mlollliie ami Kprcii ou tho pri'iu-
lm.-. Dally mall, north ana uiuu.
T..rin. -l(l ixr week. Ii iur ilay, Incluilliig
Tim Idiii.l la iimtvr lbs linmoillnto iiorvla-
CAITi Ill'.I. I. Mjrir a....
VliA lillOWN, M. D.
( t li' , ii I. -mi Mrci-I, al ri--,t
-IH'.' nl Mil J- Uii-iT.
Ii O.-Kill' uu, ou
j' Li. M1I.I.UH, M-
Snrjicoii and llomuitinathio
II JK'I'IMI l "''"I'"
iT"."n.Hil) lllaoa MiwUlty.
5! The People's Store
I. ABRAHAM, Prop'r.
A complete Hue of
Dry Goods. Clothing, Boots Si Shoes,
Furnishing Goods, Mats, Caps, Capes, Jackets,
and a tine line of A.illinery Goods.
Kvcrytliing New, purchased for Cash direct from Eastern
manufacturers, especially for the lall 1 rade
Call and exaimiue' Goods and Prices.
r Health is Wealth !
yyjfss!? wuli liiniiUor.
.0, , .kf:.jlta.Ui tixprt'iiH ollio', iu!t le
iuf!TrK iTml.IhiK. K..obur,, trtiou.
Wiitclu'H. il nlvi ioil j.iwtdry rupuirod
in .1 hl.iildil iniiiiiior ut roiiHoniiiilo prla-B.
A nl. 111 0 nl tlm public piitrontiKO no
J.F. BARKER & GO.
- frr' H
I ft ,
L. KOIILIIAOUN, Proprietor,
M. tl. lilt IN
Presh and Salted Aleats,
Pure Fresh Drugs
A. C. MARSTERS & CO.
And With Dispatch.
aUlllUI.if.UU VJ lUOVIk U uw . j .
A Full Line of Patent fledicines and T.'Sl
I'akih, Nov. 21. The Hpaninli aod
American peacn xaiuiiciiuiia met io
loint M-Bnion at i o'tl itk lliia alU-moou
Tho Auji ricaoM declared they luuet have
the ehtire I'Liliuuifie archipeluito. and
aaked for a treaty ctssiou ol the itlaods.
Tim Aoiericaua leudertd to bpaiu $20.
000,000. It is further declared it is the
purpoHe of the United Htatee to main
taio the Philippine ielanda aa ao "open
duur" to the w orld 'a comuierce.
Oo the lerui toned, (be United
Slates iiroputes the mutual relinuoiah
tneut of all claims for iudemoity. nation
al or personal, Bubetqut-nt to the out
break of the lafct Cuban intturrectiou.
November 2$ is fixed us the date on
which the United States ciinru:a?ioo de
aired a dettuite response to taJny'a pro-
positions, and all other eui j uts at is
Tl i.1 ultifi ilM-lrif.l tl.u ITui-ed S'latoS
deuires to treat on the xeliitioua freedoru
of the Caroline islands as ugreed oiion
between the Lnl'ed h'.aUx and Spain in
18S0. and also llio acuoinition of one of
the Carulii.e inlands fur au Aiuer.iaii ca
Val ttation, and of call -lauding liuhte
at other places iu 8)3nuh im icdiction
and revival of tertain Bpaniab-Aiuerican
treaties aa heretofore in force
The Aweticans also refute to arbitrate
a'rticte 5 of the peace pr-iloc.l. bearing
upon the future disposition and control
M 'W I of the rhilippine islauds
Tue meeticg then aojouruea untu
The uiomorandum of the American
commieeioQ. ocnbodylnit the above pro-
uoci ion ia Ions, and waa not read in lull.
The vital portions, however, were com
municated verbally to the Spanish coin
tnissioners in practically these terms
The fact waa cited that the proposal pre
seuted by the Amtrican commissioners
on behalf of the government for the ces
siou of the l'hilippines to the United
States having been rejected by the Span
ish commissioners an ! a counter propo
sal of the latter for the withdrawal ol
he Americaus from tho islands and pay
mei.t of au indemnity by the United
States to Spain having been rejected by
the Americans, the latter deeming t es
seutial that present negotiations, already
greatly protracted, should be brought to
an early definite conclusion, now begged
to present a new proposition embodying
the cession, which fur the sake of peace
their government would bo under the
circumstances willing to lender
The iioverntueut of the United States
ia uuable to modify the prnpoeal hert'tu
fore made for the cession of the entire
archipelago of the Philippines, but the
American commission is authorized to
offer to Spain, iu case the cessiou should
be ugroed to iVJO.OOO.OOO, to be paid in
accordance with tho terms of the treaty
of peace. It being the policy of the
United States, to maintain id the Philip
pines au cpea door to the w orld's coui-
uitrce. the Americau commiesiouers are
ureuured to iusert in the treaty, now iu
...int.uimUti.iii. a stipulation that for a
torni of years Spanish ships and uier
chaudibe shall be ail milted iutu Philip
pine ports ou the same terms as Amen
can ships aud merchandise.
Tbe Ameiicau commissioners are also
authorized to insert in tho treaty a pio-
Ncw York, Nov. 21. A dispatch lo
the Tribune, from Madrid aya: Tli
meetina at Baragowa of delrgaU 'rota
all lha chambers ol commerce ol Spain
diaclonea deep and bitter iliMatialaction
at the delay ol the Paris conference to
reach a deflniu agreement aa to the
term of peace. If anything coold be
gained by Spain in attempting to elade
the American demands, the business
communities woold offer no objections;
butths cbambere of commerce, wblcb
reDreaent the practical common
sense ol tbe coon try are unanimous In
denouncing tbe syatematlc obttruction
and procrastination planned by Bagaete
and carried oat by Mootero Blue.
The merchants aod manufacturers
consider the rblllpplnea already practi
cally lost to Spain, and urge that the
only wise course ia frankly lo acknow
ledge that fact as speedily as possible to
gt the best terms tbe Americans are
willing to give. Tbe president of the
Karcelona chamber ol commerce even
goes so far as to say that the pettifogging
technicalities and quibbles with wblcb
Montero Uioe. as be understands, baa
opposed the demands of the United
commissioners are likely to irritate tbe
Americans and induce President McKin
lev to reconsider tbe indemnity he may
ibtsnd to offer in regard tj tbe Philip
Theee views, which accurately reflect
the convictions of tbe commercial and
mercantile communities, are shared by
Urn masses of the population. It ia the
fiim-tionaries, the monastic orders and
the politicians who support Bagasta and
M m'ero Rioa In their suicidal obstinacy
for retaining the Philippine.
Weyler, whose Influence witu tne
armv is ureally iocreaeiog owing to tbe
discontent ol the returned and unpaid
officers, and who is now recognized by
Sagasta as an important factor In tbe
political situation, has strongly urged
the premier, with whom he is now, sin-ff-ilarlv
euougb, on very friendly term,
to stand to hia gune on MoDtero Kioa'
interpretation ol tbe third article ot llio
protocol, even at the risk ol renewing
Trie queen regent remaioa convinced
that any further obstruction al Paris is
not onlv useless, but harmful.
Financial and commercial pressure bas
been put on Saeasta, who ia now believed
to have instructed Montero Rios to pro-
Cee i to :be diacaBsioa ot , tbe amount, ol
Indamnitv to be paid by the United
States in regaid to the Philippines, after
having placed on record an emphatic
orotest auainslthe American interpre
tation ol article three, coupled with a
declaration that Spam yields ailely
to siipetbr force. These diplomatic in
structions ruesn in plain English that tbe
Spanish commissioners at Paris will con
sent to give np the Philippines rather
theu have Spanish seaports bombarded
by an Americau squadron, will do so
haughtily, as insolently and auiaiiy as
possible. Sagasta is . confident that
Montero Uios will tarry out these in
structions in spirit and letter.
tt u iffinossibla ti conceal tne taci
that animosity in official circles here
against the United States ia more bitter
now than during the war. This leeling
do.e not exist among tbe masses of the
people. AppreheuBioo prevails in finan-
ci.il circles lest tbe childish sulkiness
which Sagasta and Montero Rioa are
about to manifest in their manner of
yielding to the American demands may
induce the Washinicton cabinet to cancel
or diminish the Philippine idemnity in
regard to the amount of which the wild
est exaerationa are current. Forty
million dollars is considered the small
est sum that can be proposed. In san
guine circles $lOS).OOt),003 and even i JtW
000,000 are siniken of as the amount ol
wonld embark from India, Canada do
ing her et.are in providing me ol the
transports and converted i ru-mire. The
recent additions lo the China and Japan
lines sailing fmm Canada, and accomo
dation available on a sudden emergency
from other quarters, insure satnolenl
tonnage at short notice to ansaer a nm
inons to rendezvous at any point indica
ted for the embarkation ol troops In tbe
Unless the Information Is wholly er
roneoos, the condi'lons are stich that a
year at least of cenle effort would be
required to fit out an adequate Frnnco
Unssian force tor tho eastern teas to
cope with tne Rrltiali power already
there or presently available. And In
tbe rreantime it is aaked, what would
tbe British he doing?
MO RECESSION POSSIBLE.
United State Will Proceed to Take
What Was Demanded.
WaauiwaToic, D. C, Noy. 'il. A well
known member of the cabinet in an
interview tins afternoon immediately
after the announcement of the breaking
off of peace negotiations, made the fol
lowing statement as to the effect of the
discontinuation of negotiations:
"The action of the Spanish commis
sioners will not affect tbe purpcue ol the
American government. Our govern
ment will still assert precisely what it
has claimed, and it will proceed to carry
these claims into execntion. I don't be
lieve there will be any concession on
one, and tbat is tbe American side, nor
actual resistance on tho other. It will
simply remain for tbe American govern
ment to hold what it bas proposed to
bold, for it is now practically in posses
sion, and all tbat remains is to make
thia poseesei-m an actual fact.
"While the Spanish government de
clined to acquiesce, it cannot interpose
any obstacle, and the only result will be
it will be compelled later to recognize
what it refuses to acqnioce in at p resent,
I s iv this on the assumption that the
notification a-iven means really a rupture
of the negotiaiions, and not simply a
movemeot t takri ih-m np in a new
"One einnitic int effort U that th'w ac
tion now relieves ibis government of tlm
whole question of compensation for the
It Is a Mistake to go Hungry to Bed.
An old-fash ioned idea preyaila in
many families tbat a very light softe-,
such as a glass ol milk and a slice of
bread, ia necessary to prevent night
mare. Rut later experience bas proven
that moat urowing children require a
a plentiful repast before retiring of
light nourishing food.
Hunger, at whatever hour of tire day
or night it comes, is the demand of
nature for sustenance, and should be
Xoalesp ia the result of a too empty
stomach in many children, and for such
an ample meal is necessary ul supper '
We have known reetWa-t children, who
were in the habit of dUturbiug the
household during the uight, restored In
quiet and peaceful slumber with a
cracker and a drink of milk given them
on awakening in tho night.
And the rule of "ootliiu: to eat be
tween meals" laid d jwn absolutely for
all members of her household by some
mothers is a mistake when applied to
tbe growing school children who come
io from school ''almost starved to
death." Their hunger should be satis
fied in spite of theories.
Go to the Roeeleaf for the beat ckart.
LutKoat ami Flnoat AHortint)lit
evo rbruuglit to Koauburx
Alio a oomiilolo llnoot cholco
TOUAl'COH ANU I'lUAsa
All kinds ol Country Produce
lied' Room Suit
u it ti
individual, of every kind ol tbe United
Slates against Spain, und Spain agaiust
the Uiiited States, tbat uuiy have arisen
since I ho riiinuing of the Cubun lueur
rectlou aud priur to the conclusion of the
treaty of peace.
Next followed the terms nearest ap-
nroachinir a formal ultimatum lo Snuiu
The United Slates couwuiioiiers ex
pressed the hope that they might re
ceive from the Spanish commisiiioners
on or before Mouday, the 28lli int., a
detluiio aud final acicptadto of the pro
posals made us to ti e Philippines iu
conuectlou also with di-mnnus as io iu
ha. Poito Rico and other Spanish
Islauds of thn West Indies, aud Uuaui,
in the form in which these demands
have bceu proviBiouully agreed to
A Fine Line of Chairs, formerly i0 now $1.00.
Now is the time to get Hig Values.
Call, examine and be convinced.
Alexander & Strong.
Tugboats are the draft homes of 'the
.. .... tft ..I .
tea. New iut Iiaroor uaa iwi oi uiciu
mid th3 averaite run is about 30 a day.
This makes a dally average of $12,000, or
172.000 a week, or $3,714,000 a year
which gives an ide of the auiouut of
shipiiiim that is handled there annually.
As lunuv as 300 ships have entered the
harbor in a day. The price of a fug
ranges between fiOOO uml $12,000
Preparing; for Eventualities.
Ottawa. Ont.. Nov. 21. At the rate
heavy ship guua, quick-firers, small
aruiB, ammunition, munitions of war
and sUrea for active service are airiviug
at Ilalilax aud Esquimau it will soon De
possible lo convert oceau liners into
armed cruisers aud transports equiva
lent to the embarkation of 10,000 iueo
simultaneously for any poiuU in the far
eastern seaa to which (he ships might be
ThHru la annarently no iuteution to
provide for a movement of troops to any
krge extent from Europe acrosj Canada
liv tli "Imperial biahway" to Asia.
tin His contrary, every ludlcailon points
ti Esquimau beiug utilized chiefly tor
fittlmr out cruisora aud irauspurts on
sudden emergency, and Halifax as a
huiiuIv depot for the dispatch of eup-
plies and dratts of reluforoementa over
land to Esqulmalt.
Facilities tor transport ot troops in
large numbers across the continent un
dr tlm conditions tbe imperial govern
ment would impose are not uouiniieu,
thouk-h means might be improvised at a
sharp pinch to rush through aa many as
10,000 men, arms, baggage and supplies
wi'hout a break. No such strain, how
ever, seems likely to occur.
Weakening the British garrisons la
Kuiope fcr servico in the East by way ol
Canada ia evidently voutempUtod.
Kvervtliiuii concurs to Induce the b
liel that in case ol a 011 lor troops, they
III I bank
burglar only suc
ceeds in damaging
the lock of a safe
ao that the combi
nation won't work.
Nut mominor the
officers can't get at
nwn tnnnf.v. ' There
may be million-, in the safe,
but if their credit depended
on getting at it in a hurry
. l. - wm.1.1 K liunlfflint.
simply because the combination won't work.
A aick man ia in very much the same fix
about getting at the nourishment he need
to keep him alive. There Is plenty of good
food at hand, but his digestive orptaniam is
out of order; the nutritive "combination"
of his system won't work. lie can't possl.
bly get at tht nourishment contained In the
food. He takea it into his atomach, but it
does him no good. It isn't made into good
blood. He la just as badly off as if the
food waa lock -d up where he couldn't touch
it He gets no strength or health out of it.
All these mal-nutritive conditions have a
perfect and scientific remedy in IJr. Pierce'a
Golden Medical Discovery. It pnU the nu
tritive "combination" of the system into
perfect working order. It gives tbe digea.
tive and blood-making organa power to
t.. ... 1 t.Aai,itw h1.wt anit nnnr it
into the circulation abundantlyand rapidly.
It drives out all bilious poinons and ecrof.
ttloua germs, cures indigestion, liver com
plaint, nervousness and neuralgia, and
builds up solid flesh, active power and
Mrs. Rrhecra P. Gardner, of Grafton. York Co.,
Vs., wrilea: " I waa ao sick wilh tlyapp.ia thai 1
could not eat anything for over four month. I
had to alarve myself, aa nothing would atay on ma
stomach. I waa au badly off I could ni4 eat evea is
cracker. I thought I wasKolna to die. I weiir.nad
only So pouuds. I lrie.1 aMmoat everything,
and nothing did me any pood, until I took Iwc
Dottles of the '(lol.len Medical Iiacovery" I am
now as well as I ever waa. and weiih uj iiu4.
MRS, N. BOYD
jAi'K.ios sr., uo;-iK.irK. or.