The Plaindealer. (Roseburg, Or.) 1870-190?, November 24, 1898, Image 2

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Published every Monday and TlmrwUy
I. 1). K1 HAirORII
CI At UK A. ItllUH.K, .
.... Amh Iiu K.litor
flnttacrlptlon Rnrn.
On Year
ills Montht
$1 SO
Thrc Montha
NOVKMOKU 2t, 1898.
Another sold discovery lias been made
in Ohio. If thii thing keepa up Oregon
will have to look to her laurel.
Tim Kngliah want open porta at I'orlo
Kico and are kicking at the baning out of
Canadian cralt. Some folk are never
Thanksgiving comes hut once a ear
to aome people, therefore eee to it that
all have something to le thankful fur to
day, Lit no one be slighted.
Terry Simpfon Rives formal noliee thai
he lias not retired from politic; cjufe
titienlly, the real ctUte of the cbj ap
leara to be that pontics ha retired from
him. Baltimore American.
Spain, according to the declaration uf
her chief commissioner at liiii, docu
not see bow she can, ith diguily, con
tinue the peace negotiations. If she
prefers another dignified "lickitig,
probably she is entitled to her choice.
S. V. Bulletin.
Ivichard Crocker, the undisputed bota
of the New York democracy, will oppose,
it is (aid, any democratic presidential
candidate who shall undertake to make
free silver an issue in the next cam
paign. Crocker declares that free silver,
as au issue, is dead.
The days of the peace cooimieeion are
about numbered. Spain will not sign,
but neither will she tight. She is get
ting out of Cuba as fast as possible, and
will make no resistance to our taking
possession of the l'hilippiuee. So the
prospect f.-r another war is very slim.
Spain has had an elegant suQicieucy of
Kogland is making big preparations
for possible war, and the chances ire
that the will not see war ether than that
of her own making for many jears. No
one is going to jump on a nation that
has a good supply of battleships and
guns and amiu'iniliou, unless they have
a bigger supply, and England will try to
keep in the lead.
It is Baid that tho voting machiuvs in
New York state at tho recent election
proved success. With it in operation
the entire Tote of the city of Rochester,
of several hundred tbouaaud people, was
counted and turned in at police head
quarters exactly 37 minutes after the
polls were cloeed. Ir.eir work insures
them coming into more general use
throughout the country.
Who says the Hlipinos are not enter
prising people? A party of alout a doz
en prominent Filipinos direct from Ma
nils, are now in San Francisco en route
to Washington. Their object is to lay
before tho government clains for damages
sustainedby tbera during oar late unpleas
antness with Spain in the destruction of
property by American troops. They
only ask half a million or so from Uncle
Sam to make things square.
There will be the smallest number of
democrats in the L'niteJ States eenate
after March 4th, next, than tbere has
been for 26 years. The number will te
only twenty-six. In the elections of
1872 the democrats got only 20 senators.
But that was 20 out of a senate of 74
members. In the elections of 1874 this
representation was raised to 2'J. And
since then the democrats have always
had just a few, more than the republi
cans. Twenty-two of theee 2G senators
will be from 11 Southern states. East
The anti-cigarette law passe 1 by the
last Tennessee legislature is declared
constitutional in an opinion given by
Judge Caldwell, of the supreme court of
the state. The opinion declares that
cigarettes are not legitimate articles of
commerce, because they are wholly nox
ious and deleterious to health and
therefore are not within the provision
of the Federal constitution protecting
legitimate commerce. It also holds that
the conventional cigarette package is not
an "original package" iu tho true com
mercial sense, for which additional
reason the Federal law has uo applies'
lion. The sale of cigarette has been
topped there by order of the iol'ce.
Discreet persons will resist the tempta
tion to write the obituary of the Demo
cratic party at this time, but the tempta
tion is certainly great. The Democracy
in its long and crooked career, lias often
teemed to be at death's door, but it has
never been closer to the graveyard than
it appears to be at this moment. In 1804
It carried only three out of twenty-live
states, but eleven states iu the Democrat
iu region were out of tho union at that
time, and the democracy had a reason
able assurance that it would regain most
of these when they got back to their old
places. Morevcr, the democracy at that
time had a few able and courageous lead
ers, while no men of that quality are in
sight at this moment. In the pluccsonce
adorned by such men as Jackson, Cal
noun and Jeuersou j'avi there are now
Bryan, Bailey, Stone and Altgeld. Such
a fall as this would seem to portend
death, yet the democracy has broken out
of the hands of the gravedigger so often
that it may elude that personage now. It
I bard to see what particular good the
Uryanites can do iu tho world, but in a
republic two partiea are necessary, and
the democracy is probably as well quail
fled to (lay the role of an obstructionist
a any party could be which would be
founded on ill ruins, Globo JVruwral.
"Hie liinkW tariff law." said Mr.
Dolliver, "as enacted in the face of
the protests of Z2 foreign countries and
there was not one, excelling the I'nited
States, that a pleased at its enact
ment. Every department of trade and
industry telt the thrill of a new life un
der this law and even the free silver
parly's organ, the New York Journal,
admitted in I S.7 that for the Orel time
in years the working population of that
city waa fully employed. What is true
of New York is true of '.he whole length
and breadth of this land and you and
everybody else knows it. (Applause.
The bill has already doue for the lariurrs
all that Bryan promised to do for them,
and wheu they go home from uiaiket,
or the workingmao goea homo from the
factory with his money ho knows that
he is carrying coin that is good for its
face in any cuiinlry on earth." From
tho speech of CongresMiun lKillixer at
Du'ulh, Mum.
A Dangerous flajorlty.
(KaiiMs etly lime )
From a strictly prtin print of iuw
tho demccracy has no reason to regret
that the next congress will be republic
au. There are two kiuds of coiigression
al iunijritits that are dangerous to ibe
party having them. One is a majority
so Urge that it is unwieldy, and the
other is a majority so small that it can
not be relied upon. The latter is far
more dangercus of the two, to the party.
There are always a score or more who
resist the party lash on principle. Their
support caunot certainly be relied upou
for ultra-partisan doubtful national
measures. When the majority is not
large enough to eliminate this element
from the calculation, and still have
enough to insure the adoption of any
party policy, there is a degree of uncer
tainly that may easily drift the party in
to demoralization.
The administration is not only com
mitted to the policy of territorial ex
pansion, but it intends to push it to the
uttermost. Confronting this policy will
be found Speaker Keed in the lower,
an I Senator Hoar iu the upper house.
Both of these men, especially .Mr. Kced,
are powerful and resourceful leaders.
Eai'h of them has a following which can
not bo switched away from the main
track of opposition to the expansion
policy. Natnrally Mr. Ueed will want to
be the speaker of the next congress, and
naturally the president will want a close
and reliable friend of hi administration
for presiding otticer. But the opposing
forces will not wait uutil the assembling
of the next congress to open the battle
for supremacy.
It will be opened immediately after
the opening of the present Congress by
maneuvering for position. That will
still further widen tho breach between
the President and Mr. Uecd, and they
are so wide apart on toe question ol
what the nation's foreign policy should
be, that it would seem impossible for
tbem to reach a common ground without
the one or the other making a complete
and unconditional surrender, As be
tween the administration and Mr. Head,
there is no doubt about where the dem
ocratic minority would go. in a sense
the democratic members would hold the
balance of power upon all questions
between the divided Keiublicans, which
they could use to smash tir"t tho one
and then the other, aud at the same
time make the ltepublnu party respon
sible before the couutry for consc
News Notes.
"The Tocsiu" is the name of a weekly
newspaper just launched at Carson, Or.
October was a record-breaking month
at the Koslyn mines, 04.000 toes of coal
being turned out.
At last Eastern Oregon baa rain. The
downpour came too late to start the
grass on the ranges, but fall-sown wheat
will b9 saved.
A buouoLDisu county, uaeu., paper is
said to haye lost several subscribers re
cently by printing it "shingle tax" in
stead of "single tax."
Payment of a bounty on coyote scalps
has been discontinued iu Marion coun
ty, as a measure of ecouomy, the wisdom
of which remains to be demonstrated.
They do some things better io Tilla
mook and a case in point is the building
of wagon roads, which are said t3 be the
beet in the state; of timber and sub
stantially built.
Two trainloads of cattle, 3j' caia.iu all,
were shipped from Baker City last
week. At this rate Bakor's fame as a
mining center will be exceeded ere long
by its fame as a stock-shipping center.
A Hood Kivcr farmer has discovered
by practical experiment that bogs can
be successfully fattened on prunes, an
important discovery in a country where
grain is loo expensive to he used for fat
teniog purposes.
Iho man who has a few fat steers to
sell this fall is in clover. Men iu search
of leef cuttle are continually louring the
state, and buying up all such stock in
sight at good prices.
Testimony to the enterprise aud gene
rosity of Baker City people is furnished
in tho fact that the sum of f 184 was
raised for the benefit ol the Canyon
City lire sufferers within 24 hours after
au appeal for aid had been issued.
What is known as the 1'ulouse coun
try, in Washington, claims, aud appar
ently with good cause, to be the banner
wheat section of the world. Within a
radius of six miles of the ceuter of thin
district this year 2,000,000 bushels of
wheat were harvested.
"Apron Strings.'
The Philippines, but I ndrr Strong
Refusal of tho Spaniards to Accept
American Terms Will Lllmlnatc
This Feature.
I'ahim, Nov. 22. The Spiuiiuli peace
commissioners last night telegraphed to
Madrid the substance of Ihe I'nited
States' momc-randiitn pres mted yester
day, and late yesterday evening they
wore discussing it among themselves.
As lto s 1 o'clock this morning a
Spanish commissioner atlUiucd tint hie
colleagues did nut ke.ow what t. do re
garding tl.e American niter. I brie in a
d.llcreiice of opinion umoi g ini.t)icial
people near the couitniKsion, but the
predict! in is made lhat Spain will
cline the American Iter of lnone .
will rcf.i?o to ce.lo ihe t'hilipi'iuvN
will say to the failed S;ates:
"You may laKe the srchipclngo
c.uice urn h ive Iho poer to do p.
As you adtaiu'o wc will tot lie, prutcMing
agftiost the greedy aggression. Wo will
faithfully carry out our part of the
pledges, and leave Col a and l'orto Uico
in voiir hands. You came to engngo in
a discussion under the tonus uf the
protocol, but jou evidently tiir.u.t,
when drawing up that document, to
providoa coulerenco iu which, though
wo differ man to man, you p rope sod to
announce ut the proper time w hat you
will do whether we agree to it or object.
Sutli an attitude robs tho conference of
a negotiative character, and sets tip the
I'uited St.-U' k as a dominant luwer
whose first purpose is to listen, but
whose ultimate determination is to do
its owu will."
Discussed by the Cabinet.
WAsiusi.roN, Nov. 22. At the cabi
net meetiug today a brief cablegram was
read which had lt ti sent from Paris by
Pay. It was su'.wlaiitially in accord
with the newspaper reports of the pro
ceeding", although no reference was
made to any excitement attending the
meeting or to any agreement. It was
staled that the next meeting would take
place tomorrow.
The cabinet discussed the matter, and
was iho ttlief of tho membeis that theie
would be at least one more meeting after
tomorrow ii the Spaniards have decided
to reject the American proposals.
The cablegram said the reply from the
Spanish comiuirfsinners to the latest
memorandum submitted by our c om
missiouers is expected at tomorrow's
meeting. No doubt it entertained
among the members of llu cabinet that
the treaty will be signed within the next
few days.
The cabinet also discussed the Cuban
situatioo, and it was developed that the
Spaniards hope to be able to complete
the evacuation of Havana by December
Will Answer Tomorrow.
Nnv Yokk, Nov. 22 A dispatch to
the World from Paris says: "No one
can foresee what the cortes will do.
This was the answer of Senor ieda,
principal secretary of the Spanish com
mission, when asked if the American
ultimatum will be accepted.
Senor Moutero Kios, president of the
Spanish commission, frowned us he
listened to America's final note at the
joint session. When the reading was
ended ho Baid curtlv ;
"Spaiu doeB net need until November
28 to answer. She will present her re
ply Wednesday."
In the communication tho I'nited
States refuses arbitration, but c Lie is
$20,000,000 in gold for the Philippines,
and euch a sum as may bo agreed ution
lor au teianu oi me Caroline group, or
enough lacd on a strong island for a na
val base and cable station.
The American commissioners propose!
to give Spain until November 28 to ac
cept or reject tueee ueiuamm,
were translated at the ecssion iu full by
Interpreter Ferguson, but after Moutero
Rios' remark about not needing so much
time the joint session was adjourned un
til Wednesday.
It was reported immediately after the
session that Spain had determined to
break off negotiations, but the World
correspondents information rather
points to her giving notice on Wednes
day that she accepts the Aincric.iu pro
posals under protest.
Spanish Secretary Ojoda Baid to the
World eorreBpondent :
"America proposes to pay $20,lXIO,0uu
for the Philipjiiuee. We regard it aB
ridiculously insufficient, in view of tho
fact that wo raise $40,000,000 on the se
curity of tho Manila customs alone.
She adds a promise that (or a number of
yt-tru not specified she will admit Span
ish merchandise aud ships to ports on
Iho e.uue terms as to merchandise and
Sim I ttie United States. We regard
tl , . rtof the proposal as of very little
ify value. This condition no doubt
hub been put in at thu suggestion of
England not of Oermuny, for she is
favorable to Spain."
When pressed for bis opinion as to
ultimate action on the American do-
mands, he said :
"It is for the Spanish government to
decide what to do. I do not oco how we
are to avoid yielding to them. We have
no frieuds and apparently are helpless
in the mutter."
"Is the queen rtgent in favor of ac
cepting IheinV"
"Personally, no doubt eho iH," au-
wered Senor Ojeda, "But she will be
guididbv the government nid the cor
tes, and ikIkkIv can tell what the eorl,
will d(. t am net a politician and have
no idea."
' If Spain accepts," the coriispondrnt
inquired, "how long will Iho commission
"In that cane," Senor (ijsda trspond
ed, ' theie will icmsiii only matters ol
detail to settle, for which seven or eight
sittings should siillice."
"Waa I hero any inference In the
American communication to tho Culun
debt?" was asked.
"None whatever," replied the secre
tary, "but our auswrr net Wednesday
or Thursday may refer to it. No article
of a treaty has yet t een finally drawn."
"Has Amoticasked for one of the
"Yes. She proposes to buy a small
coaling station there."
Senor Ojinla'a demeanor was that of a
man much depiessed. The Spanish
wcim prepared lor Amoiica's insistence
on the demand lei the Philippines, but
an riii 1 1 i-od id t l.o (..nil id 'tho Intent
propoiiiion, vi'liMlly in an tilli
ma. inn. and si n Imt IthiM lont-ider ihe
inadi ipiaUi mi eiot on lined
Somebody Was Imposed t'pon.
Wa-iiim.ion, Nov
22. V Paris hub
let:n niit out s'.ionly
.i:er noon on .vion-
day utiiioiiuciiig that Souoi Moutero Kios
Imi le'u-nd lo continue the pence nego
ti.i'iona wa not sent Irxm Parts bv the
corrispomfeM ol the Associated Press.
It ;is in t t-ent will, lr knowledge, or
by bis aent. The mesago was received
over l!i wires id the Coinpsgnit) Fran-
caio dr do Cables Tclegraphiquea (the
French Telegraph-Cable I'ompaiij : and
it appears on inquiry, that I no cable
sheet handed in st the Pans ulliee was
indoieed in ihe name of the Paris corre
spondent of Ihe Associated Press. The
cable company was iiuosid upon.
The Revolt Is 5crlous.
N'aw Vi'iiK, Nov. 22 A dispatch lo
the llcmld fiom Panama says: I . a t e
advicei, horn Salvador via Nicaragua in
dicate that tlie revolt ii nioro serious
than a, fust thought. It may involve
all t tin live stales in a general conflagra
tion. Ac.jrdiii to advices, the lesl object
of the uiuveiiieut is tho overthrow of the
federal repul lie, w hich was organised
Novi'iiiIki 1 at Aui.tpala. To accomplish
this KvmIi.Ioh called in the aid of
liautemala and Coeta Pica, w ho always
viewed the union of Salvador aud Hon
duras 113 a constsnt uieiiaco to its sov
erignty. The rebels ate in pottfction of all the
departments, w ilti tho exception ol La
Union and San Mittuel, the latter a
stronghold of ll .'r icio illavicent io,
who i a candidate in opposition to Be
galado. 'Iho federal government is hurricPy
mo!.iii.iiig iti forces to march against
Kogalados. Honduras sou ls 4000; Nic
aragua, 100, aud tho federal district of
Salvador 21)00. Tho movement is backed
by capitalists, who are well-known mill
tary men.
A cable c wiorahip has beon established
at 1. 1 l.i'iortH I.
Storm Moves Northward.
Ciiu Nov. 22. The severe storm
has moved northward, and is central to
day over the I'ppor Lake region, ut-
temiel with rain or snow over the Weht
em Lake region aud the bio, Mississip
pi and .Missouri valleys. A cold wave is
moving forward in the rear of the
storm, I cing felt today as far eastward
as Lake Michigan, Illinois and Indiana
It is au unusuallv severe cold wave for
thM season of the year, but it is moder
uting somewhat iu the northern Pocky
mountain region.
Every road running into Chicago from
tho West and Northwest reports more or
lees delay to trains on account of blu
zards Very few vessels have loll
Chicago since yesterday morning.
The Cost of a European War.
What iho cost of a European
would be in men and money is
can-fully calculated in a book by a
iah publicist, M. Bliokh.
It ia estimated that Europe pays year
ly for tho maintenance of its fleets aud
armies the sum of $1,225,000,000, aud
nearly as much again iu the guisu of
iuterusl in debt contracted lor the
proBtciition of foreign wars. Put the
coat of the future European war from
the tirst day of mobilization would be
incomparably greater than (he price of
the uj'uratiou8 for it, however vast.
Tho daily expenditure needed for u con
flict in which the five Continental great
powers were engaged would amount to
over $20,000,000.
In other words, tho annual cost of
this K.iio;eau war, exclusive of indirect
lot: es, would roach the fantastic total of
over $S, o00,( K)0,000. But if, as experts
believe, thin Titanic combat would last
(or two years the ruin of Iho belligerents
would bo complete and irreparable.
Loudon Leader,
County Treasurer's Notice.
Notice ii hereby given to all parties
holding Douglas county warrants in
dorsed prior to July 10, 1805, to
present tho same at the treasurei's office
iu tho court house for payment, as inter
est wili ceauu thereon after the date of
this notice.
Dated this tho 21st day of Nov. 18U8,
at thu City of Koaeburg, Oregon.
(itO. W. Dl.MMllK.
County Treasurer, Douglas County, Or,
Improvement Expected.
The ma:l service between Koseburg
and Marshfiuld lias not always beon just
as it should be during the winter months,
but tho depaitiuont is going to investi
gate Iho matter, and improvements will
undoubtedly ho made soon.
The Navy'a Hrror of Judgment,
1 here Is evidently nothing lo do with
Ihe Teresa but lake off the guns and
leave the hulk lo I e iKiunded to plecee
by tho hicikrr and furnish lelics lor Ihe
Cat Islanders to enrich lhciiiaclwi by
ellingtt'o touiists'for Ihnlr w right In
gold. It ia unlucky that there waa not a
crew of bluejackets with a naval officer
i u command oil her. She was In the
hands of a wrecking company, and the
only officer ou board was a naval reset vs
mail. If a MiCalla or a Walnw right had
Ik'su in command the result'iiilght have
been different. This was an error ol
judgment on the part; of, the navy de
partment, and the less said about It the
hotter. It wai unfortunate that not one
of those tine ships should lo saved. Bui
their riddled, burned, warped and hoe
Ism condition Is iTceiiitlcate to the per
fection c( American gunmry. That
must be enough. New York Commer
cial Advertiser.
And Lilly, Too.
NS I IHMImii, Nie. ;' .- Ex IJiiei i
L'linoksl nil, ill 1 1 a Mil, airived iol
(roiti 1 1 mi. .Hi t n , ,it .mi (.min d bv l' l-
otiel ti. W. Mcl'il Uno II. m Paul
Neiiinan. Ibe i vqueon sxcused hr
solt, from newspaper men, but it was
learned that LlliiiokUui w id leave for
Washington in a tew days
The object of her visit is lo Ity ami In
lliumce conurea t i si ow her lo letmn
pcHtcssiolt of thy cr.ian Isnds, estimated
at $.',IH 0,000. Lilltiokalaui maintain-
that despiie the annexation uf the lis
wanau it-lthds to the I'nited States, Ibe
crown lauds v her ahsol.itci piiva'e
propcity, and lhat Ibis country ha no
more right to assume ownership of lbs
lands than it bus lo tako tho piopoity ol
any private citizen.
The contention ol President Dole, the
cabinet aud the lUwaiuu commission
that the crown lands became p.iit of the
I'nited State upon tho annexation of
tho islands, she takus exception to, and
la hopeful lhat her trip to Washington
will result Dually iu the crown lauds
again becoming her private possessions.
Farmcr'sl nstitutc.
CoiuAi.t in, Nov, 21. The agricultural
college authorities have be couviucod
that farmers' institutes are most effeit-
ive ageocice in introducing improved
farming methods aud promoting a spirit
of investigation among Ihe agriculturists
of Oregon. Au unusually extended
schedule of iustitutea, to lie held in vari
ous parts of the stale, is now Iwiog pre
pared. So far na arranged it is as fol
lows in Southern Oretcon:
Ashland December li aud 7.
lirauts Pass IVice-mber ! and 10.
Kiddle lkneiuln'r 12 ami I.!.
Ujseburg letvmler I'i and 10.
Apron Strings.'
flow's This?
We offer One Hundred Dollars Ueward
for any case of Catarrh that eanuol be
cured bv Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. CHENEY A CO., Proiw. Toledo.!).
We the uudersignnd tiave known F. J.
Cheney (or tho last 1 5 vears, and lielieve
him perfectly honorable iu all business
transactions and financially able to car
ry out any obligations made by their
West A Truax, Wholesale I'riigginls,
Toledo. O.
Walding, Kinuau Marvin, Whole
salo Druggists, Toledo, Ohio.
Hall's Catarrh Cure, is taken lutnriml
ly, acting directly upou tho I) I 'Hid and
mucous surface of the system. Price 7oc
per bottle. Sold by all druggists. Test
nionial i free.
Bargains! Hargalnsll Bargains!!!
In pianos, organs aud musical goods.
Bicycles new and second hand at the
lowest prices possible. I have also k'ot
about thirty thousand feet of lumber
which 1 have taken iu trade for goods,
and will soil cheap, as I am not iu the
lumber business,
Koseburg, Or.
Positively no hunting, fishing or other
wise trespassing on the fair grounds.
S. C. B.uina-!.
Oil, How Thankful
Pain Was Maddening nnd Hopo
Had Boon Abandoned - Wondor
fui Result3 of Purifying tho Blood.
"A very severe pain cainu In my left
knee, w liiih jrrew worse and worse, and
Anally a soro l:rokc out above the knee.
It discharged a great deal and the pain
from my thigh down wan maddcnlnir.
Largo, hard, purple spots appeared on my
leg. I suffered In this way for years,
and gavo up all nope of ever being cured.
My wife was reading of a cuho llko iiiluo
cured by Hood's HarHaparllla, and slio
advised mo to try it. I began taking it
and when J had ucd a tew bottleH I
found relief from my suffering. Oh,
how thankful I am for this relief ! I am
utronger than I have ever been Iu my life.
I ara in tho best of health, havo a good
ippetite and am a new man altorfothtr '
P. Moors, Lisbon Falls, Maine.
Hood's spaS
io best- In fa''t the (Jim Truo Plmul I'liriiVr.
HOOd'S Pills miiu nil liver UN.,:,,
Notice for Publication.
I'.niiu Ktitsi Land Ofhck,
Koxvljurg, Oregon, Nov. II, lh'jh.
Notice U hereby Riven thu! tho following
nuncil Dottier lias lilcl notice of bin luteutlim
to insko lluul proof in nupixirt of h clalnj, ami
Hint Mid proof will be nin4u Ix lore lint lU ulnlur
A Kc.ce.lvcr, U. H. I.iiiul Ullicc. at Itoncburir Uru-
Ijon, on January In, iwjx.viz:
jir.isnr a, ivum.ii.
On II. K. No. VMU for tho HK'i HWji. W'i bk'l ,
H W ' N K ! ii Hec. Tp. iS. M K, li Wwt. flu
riHiiiea the follow Inn wltui'Mea In prove, hi con-
unuoiin rusnienco uimu nan ciiiiIvhIIoii uf unlit
lauu, VI; K'IKr Walker, 11. K. A'liiini J. M
OIIJHM anu w. IV
Walker, all of Dlllanl, Ore
1. T. IIItllM.tH,'
" . . . ..... ... . ...I
HI w ii. I s ri' i p mi in"
a lady with u View lo mailing - Pli'as
a, l,,.s Sam Mini,
No. ;ilt:l Kasl Wseblngom. m
Port land. Oivgon.
KeititMiilKir llial lr. Slrango Im n let-
maiient resident of Koseburg, and is not
here liiuinorsiilv. that lie fully warrants
all Ida woiksind ia here at all liim a to
make good his guarautiis ol nil dntilia
They Are
Knu t'livii liioft tin. I miix' Hi., nil I0.etunlt"i
Iiicoi ,iiiiU-l tiiitlt-r v i.itwit r 'lllt nlit V
l.nlnlillolircl l v '! -flv 1- Y-mi.
A part of the stall of the KuKlish ami (ietinaii lv'otl
Specialists ami Dr. Meyers ec Co., will make their
regular numthl' visit to
Thursday, December isl, itS;8.
They nill beat the MeCI.AI.U'X IKH'Si:.
iiMMt i.T.eriiiN ais nit i. t in i..
Anions lliv Allmi'iilN I'liftil l lite i:hkIII 'OKI . riniin
npvt liilislM r- llir I oIIomIiiki
llilKht ln- ' slid nil oili,-, i..hhoI tin M.lio lu-i I Ii:il'l' ' iiio
k'llv I tif, ileill. f.ll... II. .Mil", Hi all, Moinni Ii, -)e, lio, "Win tin-1 N.lvi A ' 1 1" I-' ' i
lliel IIIinhI. IIIikkI l .il .ii ii. i-rriiiiila ( alnrrh, IuikiIiIH . . i i -i i i . i i-I u . Iii.-i; liiti- -ilniui.
ii. . Hi. i llnoiil an. I I 1 1 1 1 Imiitti. Iiiiiioo,".. Iikoiiii.m, v'i ' ' h"l . I . i. .!);
Kui't'lre. lij-" ill. rjf, l't- .0. Ni nil,:m. lib. iiiiihIImii, miHiii.I -nnMni 1...1U.. 1 1 in.'. i . in
I'lmiil'. Illl'lil'lUu limiUii I r.iil.le . I'lli-. KlliU, (Hh-.iiji KlnK W . 1 . n . I : t I 1 ' "
I'l'iinii, 4 in at lie mi. I l.l'iuor llalilt. IUhIiuIh', t i)in !n". nl. I n w 1 '. 1 " .
I.lilt Sloiir. Kv'i'liin. I': I. It , llim kte fl. I'mii 1. li . mil lil'.lli' I'.' " " :'
I'll MK Xr.lL A l i ruie Si iuni l. I.illljf, b..l Mtiihi.l ..t nil I 1 1 .11. I'i" u U"
III..' ioiiibl'I..iI I.I.mmI ih..i.ii. ..inrkli Mint e. rrnnll' llt!v. Hlfl nl r j- 1 1 1 ' ''' -
1 lo KnKl'"U '"! '" ri.noi Ki rl .-m riioiii. met Hr. (Icni'.i r.t jr "i-'i-reliable,
but arc ri.nioiinbii', Ifini; bai ki'l by ainplu 1 apila! ami bl 1 una:.'!
lll'iaHi Hlilrh hair l.MI. 'I llnnVill ol olio r (! b U"" mil '. iil.Uuiil u'i I
onllnar iniUuiiu . liiflli'Mn aii.I ai'l'liniue", an' ijiih kit iiilnhi"! 1111 I nmb n U t'jr l'-
iftiil.nctor. 1 lu bM- Ibe larv lnl In l vi 111 pi"-' I iiiflli'iil lii.llnitloii ill Am. in
Cll uii IIic lluilum v Itvn llicy t onir All mliint !! l...u:.l .' ib
lib ami Kerinaii KiH fl ulali'a A friendly Inlk, ttbu li rnu !. tun l iinlbin.:. I-.
renill in a mini .1. a cl A". ili. tin 1 It. utitn nl
IIOMi: Ct'MllH W till, tl ! .:tli table
ainHleriiia'1 KiT-fli,Ilt bse iii.-l tbiMi.aii'liot '"i.oii lioi.i tin oe o..r -.u II
y.1'1 1 aiiiiot m'c tin .to. lom uihii tiir boinr i.ttu'i' lor , it. ill. 'ii ii-i u 1. 111 K ..u l :
jour aili.ii'til. loiok lor mi 11 and iii 11 aii l lr
em e aii't 0II1. 1 .Ii nlnn; Willi I'tili. nl' or inii'ielu v .tn 11 1 r . . in I. n: .1!
Teriaanucl rrlrm Wlllilu
7JI Market St., 5an I ranilsco.
The Uniform
quality uf the work
manship iu our
elothiutf is one of
its strong points.
Kach K"111-'111 i-s ;ls
carefully cut and
tailored throughout
as though made to
order. Sec our new
Pall Suits.
F. M. Beardc3
309 Jackson Street
Has added to his stock of Hardware, a line liiu; of
Coffee, Tea, Making Powder aud all kinds uf Spices, Cocoa
aud Chocolate, Tobacco aud Cigars; Sugar and Salt. New
Goods. New Prices.
Hudson Mills & Lumber Co.
liavu opened n N. tv l.ilinber Yiml oil the i'ioiiihIh formerly iu!iiii1i-,1 by
tli.i Mark Wiin hoiiHe, iu Urn foul ol 0,1k Hind.
Wil l, t'A KltY A I I I.I, KIOl K OK
We me prepareil lonhe you ll. in r l.iiiubi'r uml I on, r i',i,-,
limn any liitiiber ilcnli r In Ihe i lly
"u tunny mum yon 10 lull
HOHOIil'Uti, OU.
i Ol Mill Oil' III
H. mi y bv
l: - '. i t :
I' It'l'
HI- I .
tl I '
. . - l
Ml I ' ,
ig out
,V"i" a "ii ai -
"u " 1 '" ' ' ""
i f li'l' v
I, In I II
.;" MV'it.i v
j "" "" 1 "
llillll I- lo I mm II r III'
,11 II. I
elmks and i . , " s"ld at i loi-n
prices, Abmiliili'ly ilurina out.
aud bo convinced.
Mmaronl In mm pound
Igler's grocery.
iiiitii.iiin at
Irom Die
M..H. ..I i ..Ii.
in Hi. U.
! lit I
. 1.1 I.'
l.o ;
111. 1 1. 1
ts Ink. 11 01 11. '1
in lili.ll ln'nil" In " If.i.iO. II" l'il''.
t... on nny 'll - All I rf r : -! -
ll-uvli l All.
&U '5
ivi l: -
r .'metP Aft
' 'j.--- ' ill 1 j
SllOeS naKe :riCiuls
are the only kind we
wish to sell. They are
the only kind we do sell,
and with each pair we
sell we make a new
friend. They are not
only stylish hut good
clear through. See our
Shoe line.
Him hee oiii I iiiiiI.i , IMI,