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About The Plaindealer. (Roseburg, Or.) 1870-190? | View Entire Issue (Jan. 2, 1899)
ROSKBURG ORKGON, MONDAY. ' 1 y
Norlvtf ft a tinge..
Mi, KI.K4, UUHKHt'KO I.DlliiK, K.
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halt null III iill K'lliiw I in -K' l Kom iji'iil.
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4 W 'lMiJ. J. W. MUAN'.l., .
H, T. Jattarr, Heti'r.
UOHrnrUi. I.OImiK. Ml. H.,
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inwu tiui MM oml ih1 niiiiili MmnUya "I
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t k'ti & 1 nllilir Nil
A M4lily l.rnliiil l O.I.I rlutt
Hall. llllii kuinlila lu .il nail'llnii i"
4U&y lavllrU lu allelnl.
mm, riui Tt'afin.
JjaOWN ft TU8TIN,
Rnmna 7 ami A
tttlaoll llloi H.
7 H. WILLIH,
Attorney ami Conn
ilholor nt Law,
Will .wllea In all romta .l ilia bUU. !
a In MaraUM lluil.lln, U"uIm c-junlr .
O M. II AMDV,
lalephona Nn i
l.o-Klll l;i., Olil.i.ilN
HA h. nDDLK,
Attornoy at haw,
T. rtnm .
Tarlnr A VVUt .u III..
lid- Kill If.. OKKiii'N.
. OKKi.' iN
Attorm-y at Law,
r.nnmi I A t. Harm. i. , l.i'-KHrU'l. (;U
faF-Hiilnr, (ni i' ilia r. -i. I.itn i niutf null
mn lux r iiv a n rliiliy.
I. alu lUru.tir I', h. I.nml Odlri-.
Northern Pacific kailro.iJ Cumpuiiy.
aie aullitiK Ui k'.'lH In all poinln Kant at
half (be teguLir ruler.
Ii. H, K. Hi ii k,
Loral Atiit No. .M.iimIitii Imililint;.
YUA BUOWN, M. D
OFFU'K, Mr.) Jm Lvm Stn i-1 , h i n
litem nl "n. J. Illirr.
J L. MILLER, M. IJ.,
Surgeon and Ilomoeopatliio
nOhruulo Alaaaata a hiKiclalty,
J A. Hl't'llANAN, Notuiy I'lihi;.-,
Collections u Specialty.
uOf-Kin iu., on
STRICTLY riRST-CLA5S. f
MK8. U. C. Mi(;l.AI.I.KN, I'rnp.
SEAS QUARTERS FOR TRAVELING! MEN.
l,r,Hne Hii".lo Hoihiih.
Tn 'But to itiJ From Trulim.
t-aratht anil t-'lnml AHMirlnii nt
eva UiitiUKlil tn KOM'iHiih'
Alau a ciiinplolu IIiiimiI rlinin
'KnA'i:OH AN II CKiAltS
All kinds of Country I'roilucc
KtRS, N. BOYD
New Store !
Staple and Fancy
Country Produce Bought and Sold
TAYLOR A WILSON 11 LOCK
Call and l:aminc our Mammoth stock.
The People's Store
I. ABRAHAM, Prop'r.
A complete line of
Dry Goods, Clothing, Boots & Shoes,
Purnishino; (loods, Mats, Caps, Capes, Jackets,
and aiine line'otyMillinery Goods.
I'ivci viliing'Xcw, purchased for Cash direct from Kastcru
manufacturers, especially for the I 'all Trade.
Call and cxaiminc Goods and Prices.
Pure Fresh Drugs
A. C MARSTERS & CO.
And With Dispatch.
A Full Line of Patent Hedicines and
A lfinc Line of Chairs, formerly $1.50, now $1.00.
Now is the time to get Big Values.
Call, examine and be convinced.
Alexander & Strong.
THE CHANGE OF fLAOS
Spanish Gold and Crimson Comes
Down in Cub).
STIRRING DAY IN HWAW.
Several Cuban General To k Part In
Havana, Jau. 1, The aiivefiinly ol
Cuba passcj from Spaiii it I In- L'nilod
Latei at awm today.
The form of the traus!ur mn hiuiile,
coiiaialing of only an exuhanu fcf eiteech-
en In the ealon of thn palace, tin', Imulir g
lown 01 the (Spanish tta ami Uu raising
in i'8 eli-ad of the lUz of the L'niUd
States ou the lUgHtall on Ins palace
roof. KiluicB wcro lire.) from tin? heavy
Ifiins of the fortn ami llm WMrntii,: lipfore
and afu-r tho clianno of IIji. Tho tuis
inKof the Stars and Mr ices wa frieeted
with cheern by tho prripl, ho covered
the roofn of the huililiniri arourtl 1I19
palace and plaza.
No crowd mm p.-.'iiittd to ga:lir in
the streets iu the vicinity nf the pilice
to wilnes) tin- eiH:!i-makinK fun'Jion.
t 'J o'cloi k a K(1'd composed of the
Second halUlion of the Tooth iafithtry,
march" 1 in'o the. Ha iiu Arai jr, a ider
command of Captain Van Vleet, nd
formed urouud the Kpure. Cdir.tiu-
ieniTsI Castellauos wa'tlu-il tlie ii with
iutei-eat froi:i (ho balojnr ol hit si'.trt.
ments ai they entered the t ir. mid
were statlo ied at all tin; etrcel.-. .'i-
proachiiiK the plan No uni wi Al
lowed to enter w ilhout a pa-, ai.t' all
the do.rs of tl e unlace facing the fi iure
were oidered to tie cl .. I. Only iliose
ho could tftt 011 the rifi 'id bile ui:a
of houses iu the neihburh vod saw v. hit
wai cuing on V'efuro ilie palace.
With the KH.inl was I ha band of 1'iu
Second Illinois riiinti.t, which U
oeeu scrieclea lor tuo occasion as .ij
in fie Seventh army cor.
With the baud were the bivl.;:sof
i.-:..!..!. a T.....1. ...r. ......
: -ii I
bijiuiu muu leuiii jui.iiurr. i
The weather irntMiiim. th? Jan
iiiK at intervale through the l'i;ii clouds,
and the boldiers iu li'uf, who were
forced to stand inlhetai, found the
heat oppressive. The troop were
foimed iu extended order arotiud the
Bijuare, three puces apart, and the baud
was uiapsed 111 f rout of the palace en
trance acrosa tho street at the edteof
I AKIM. UKK 1Kb liLI'AUI Mt.N Ti.
I'.riguJier u-neral Clone, the master of
ceremonies of the day, at 11) :3d o'clock
isstieil iiiBtriiclions to the oiticeiiwho
were to take charge of the various de
paituicnts of the iveruineiit ut 1.'
o'clock. Colonel Dudley was asbigned
to the department of justice, and the
office of the secretary of the captain
general, Major L. W. V. ki'nnou, adju-tant-Kcceral
of the ilepurluieut, to the
department of commerce and agricul
ture ; Colonel T. I. Dlise, of the com
missary deparlmeut. to the treasury:
Captain 1 rank 1. llanua, iibis-tant adju
taut general, to the departu:eut of pub
lic instruction ; and Colonel DuuMoody,
of the signal corps, to the publiy works
departuioat. Etuli ui theso tdicers was
instructed thus :
"On the firing of the hint gun of the
Hist '.Mat noon, you are tog) to the
place assigued you, and dcma.ud pos
session of the otlice iu the name of the
These orders were given under the ar
cade of the place. Kach oilicer ftad with
him a Cuban interpreter, a group of
whom stood clad in dark clothes and
wearing eilk hats. In a carriage near
by were the American Hags w hich' wore
to be raleed at various poiuts.
At 11:30, Major Cieneial. Wade; and
Major-tieueral lUitler, of the Atfioricau
evacuation eoruniisBion, iirrfvel from El
Vedado ou horseback, accoiSpanied l.y
their stall's. They were nut by liriga-dier-General
Clous and Major '. Uradley
Mott, of General Ludlow's stall'. About
tbe same moment, Lucieu J. Jerome,
the liritlsh vice consul arrived. He Vus
warmly greeted bv the American olll
cers. Major-General John K. Brooke,
governor of Cuba, aud Majo'-Uvtieral
Ludlow, governor of the city oi Ilava.ua.
accoiupauied by their sUtlu, arrived at
II -M in catriages, Geueral Adua K.
Chatree, Goueial Brooke's chief f staff,
In the Urst carriage.
lu each of the o r earriag rode a
Cuban general, with Anierieun ollicors.
Tho Cubaus were tieucrals l.acret,
Mario Meuocal, May la llodriguoa, Sera
flu Sauchea, Jose Miguel Gomez, No
darte, Ualael de Cardenas, A;rauiento
aud Vldol, aud tJolouel VaHeaite. As
the carriages drove up, tho eecoiul corii
pauy of thu Spauish iufantry; uuJIer
command of Colonel lon Uafa.'l Sala
uiautil, presented urms, and the Auiuri
cau baud started up willi "Tlio- Stars
and Stripes Forever," tno Spauish
At 11 :')0 Major-tieniial I.oe, niililaiy
governor of tho provinco of Havana,
with his slalf, joiuod Gcuoial I'.rooke.
The latter I lion crossed tl liwl to the
ralnr .mirl Cliff on tin ojlior, lot
low ml hy II olbor ,merfi:i nnarla
in! Uie C ii ha it offlcem. Thu Cuhana
woie dark hlu" unlormn, brown felt hall
ami ray gloves, ami they ariM mi
AMKKICAKH ItXrKII THK I'ALAI .
A flourish of trumpete greeted the pro
cfwiion ana the Spanish troops present
e I arms as the Americans entered the
palai e. The Cubans r emained outside
until escorted in by ineuibis of General
llrooke'slau, the Spanish soldiery rc
iii&ining all the while at "present
AflftoonaaMl were In, the Spanish
troops formed a column of fours and
marched around the right ride of the
plaza to the dot-ki, while the band of the
Second Illinois volunteers played lh
On entering the palace ilie American
generals went to tbe salon facing the
plaza, which is on the second floor. It
is a lofty chamber decorated w ith mir
rors with deep gilt frames, while satin
drap-jries and the scarlet arms of Spain
are over each door and window. Here
were gathered tbe members of the cap.
Iain-general's staff. Colonel Gelpi, Lieutenant-Colonels
Iielled, Girauta and
Uonitas, Major l'riego, Captains Kitens,
Adofo and Kauoo Castellanoe, son of
Captain-General Caatellanos was at
this time in a private room off the throne
room. He had given a farewell break
fast at 10 o'clock to the members of hit
staff, and had spent the rest of the
morning virtually alone, lookiosc at the
Americans from the balcony. Tbe
Americans now grouped themselves near
a large mirror between the two central
windows, the Spanish staff being on tbe
right, while on the left were the Ameri
can etaffts, the Cuban general and tbe
C ASTELI.ANOS (iKKET TIIK l'l KA.
Suddenly, Captain General Castellancs
enteied the salon without ceremony
from the left, and greeted General Brooke
and other. After sh ikniir'bauifs. Gen
eral Brooke eat upon a s?fa, while Gee
erai Castellanoe moved toward the group
of Cuban generals. British Vice-Consul
Jerome introduced him to General Mayia
Kodrigues. Shaking both tbe haods of
tbe Cuban officer, in the usual Spanish
j fashion, General Cas'.ellanoa aaid:
'' We have been enemies, but I respect
iji lor vcur currect altitude and opin-
iih B. 1 liave i3Nialra u -UaauiaT ' vttr
General Rodriguez replied ;
"I (hack you, geueral. I feel sorry
for the Spauish army, which has defend
ed the bauner it was sworn to defend.
I aldo have pleaBum in shaking your
Captain-General Castellauos took his
position near Major-General Brooke.
The buzz of conversation on the
American side of the chamber contrast
ed with the silence on the Spanish side.
There was a nurked difference be
tween the Americans and Spaniards, the
former tall, heavy aui wearing much
gold cord; the latter small and slight,
in blue striped cambric uuiforuie.' Tbe
Spaniards were depressed; the Ameri
cans were correspondingly buoyant.
At the last stroke of 1-, the boom of a
gun brought all eyes to thepjintiu tfce
room where stood the captain getier al,
w ho was talking with an Aniaricau offi
cer. Immediately all whs silence. The
captaiu-general stepped to the left, tak
ing his position directly in front nl his
staff. Ou bis right stood Captain J. S.
Hart, interpreter of the United States
military commission. Next to Captain
Hart, iu the order named, Generals
Chaffee, Brooke, Ludlow, Lee, , Wade,
Butler and Clous. Immediately behind
General Chaffee was Senator John W.
Dauiel, of Virginia.
STAHM A NO KMiirtS HAIsKD.
At this moment tbe band of the plaza
was playing the Spanish anthem. As
the guns at Cabanati fortress ceased fir
ing, there was a breathless pause in the
ealou. Everybody kuew that the
American Hag was being raised on tbe
palace bv Major Butler, bob of Geueral
Butler, aud that the Stars and Stripes
were going up on all the other official
statt'd in Havaua. After this secopd of
silence, the baud on the plaza played
"The Star Spangled Banner," while tbe
guus of the fleet and fortress began to
roar out the national salute of 21 guus.
Immediately Captain-General Castel
lauos handed the manuscript ol bis
speech to Captain Hart and began to
speak. Amid the (trains ol the band
aud the uoise of the guns it was impos
sible to hear him. "Cloe the windows"
said some one, and the casements were
...,.. 1 1..., i,. .,.,.! ..I,-..-;,,,, aim
l.UOOU, UUI I LI U DUU UVI W . vutlllU DIUI
visibly disturbed tho general.
Addressing himself to Mafur-Geueral
.Wade, preiideut of the Uuited States
military coimriasion, though be seemed
to look to tbe floor, General Castellonos
"Geutleinau ; lu compliance with the
treaty of l'aris, the agreement of the
military comuiisuioiiers ol the lajand aud
the orders of my king, at this uioment of
uoou, Jauuaty 1,' lti'JD, thero ceases in
Cuba, Spauish. bovereiguty aid begins
thai of tin'. Uuited States. Iu . coune
.Uuiko 1 declare you in command of the
island, with the object that you may
exercise it, declaring t ) you that I will
be the first in respecting It. Peace hav
ing been estanl'shed between our ru
Npectivfl governments, I promise, you to
give all due rospei:t lo tho L'nitid Stales
government and hope that (he good
relations already esistfng btUun our
countries will continue until the termin
ation ri Ihn evacuation of thoiH under
my orders in this territory."
After CapUin Hart had translated thu
sddrers, General Wade said to Geri'-ial
"I transfer this command to you."
Major-Geuer.,1 Brooke raid :
"I accept thin grest trut in
the government and (addressing Captain
Geueral CasteUauosj I wish you aud the
gallant gentlemen with vou a pleasant
return lo yonr native land. ' May pro
perity attend you and all ho are -villi
Tflfc SI'AN'IAH KfcTlltb
Generals Brooke and Castellanoe then
shook hands, after which General Caetel-
lanosaod staff retire I from the throne-
room, shaking hands with Mr. Jerome,
who stood tear the dour of exit
As they retired there was a movement
toward General Brooke, Brigadier-Gen
eral Clone shaking him by the hmd and
saying : "Success to you."
Generals Brooke aod Chaffee, wiib
others, then stepped down upon the
plsza. A big American flag, floating
oyer the arsenal, was in full view, and
farther away, the Stars and Siripas
could be seen over Cabanas fortress.
Meanwhile, the officials of Spain were
saying farewell to their nation's seat of
power in the New 'orld. Turning to
his officers, General Castellauos said,
with tears in his eyes :
"Gentlemen, I have been in more
battles than 1 have baira on my head,
and my self-poesession has ncer failed
me nntil today. Adieu, gentlemen,
Then, with arms upraised, he moved
swiftly toward the eUirwav, escorted by
General Chaffee, aod followed by bis
Staff. As he crossed the plizi, the
Atneiicao ladies who were standing in
the balcony of tbe barracks waved their
handkerchiefs, and General Castellancs
responded by bowing and kissing his
band toward tbem. At the corner of
tbe plaza, witn tears iu his eyes, he
turned to take a final look at tbe pal
ace. He could see tbe American gener
als on tbe balcony.
Without a word he turned sharply iu
the direction of the wharf. History had
reversed "tbe last sigh of the Moor."
ly the dock. Genwr-Ats Clrk Ch!r-w
pjMio fc:n fn-twett, ut t'te revu.i-- j.-
taiu-geverar pi of - fotu j Ib'.anisu
trauiport Kalt,on whictTV a Wi"t pro
ceed to Matanzas. He wiif be accom
panied by a battalion of tbe Tuirteenth
THE AMtKIl A.N'S I'AKAllE.
The parade of the United States troops
showed the (eeiiug of the Cuban ele
ment of the populat'on. About every
fouri 1 displayed some decoration, a
palm branch, a bit of rjJ, white and
blue bunting, or a flafi. Not a dozen
flags were to be seen in the stately I'ra
du. In the Archi del Norte, the troops
pied under the skeletous ol triumphal
arches, left unfinished when it was de
cided to postpone the demonslrati jii.
The roofs, three streets, the parks an t
waysides iu the si burbau districts were
crowoed with carious, but for tbe most
part, silent spectators. Now and again
there was a cry of "Viva los America
nos," followed by a burst of cheering,
but then wasuQ general exp.eseinu of
public rejaicing, though Major General
Lee, who road at the head of the coluain
ou a g ay charter, received a personal
ovation aloug nearly the entire route.
Major-General Brooke, Major-General
Ljdlow, and e generals reviewed he
corps, 6taudibg on a bench iu front of
he Hotel logleterra, aud surrounded by
Ai the column swung into Central
Park, past the lonely statue of the queeu
regeut, it made au impressive appear
ance. General Lee left the procession
and jo.ued the review' ig gireralt. At
this point there was more cheering than
elsewbere for the Americaus, the crowd
being iojineu aud dencoly coes'-ed,
Tho order of the paraiie was: Brigadier-Gen..
rl Lloyd Wbeaton'e brigade,
cjmprisina the First Texas infantry,
the Second Louisaua iufantry, and the
Second engineers. Brigadier-General
K. B. Wibon'a bnade, comprising tbe
First Virginia iu'autry ; the Forty-ninth
Iowa infaulry, and the Sixth Missouri
infantry. Brigadier-Geperal II. C. Has
brouck's brigad.1, comprising the l iiet
North C'.roli'. . iuiauiry, the Second
Illinois infantry, aud the One Hundred
and Sixty-first InJ.ana infantry.
Every man in the last compsuy of the
One Hundred aud Sixty-first Iudiaoa iu
fantry, as be entered Central Park, drew
from under his uniform, small Cuban
Hag and waved it before the assemblage.
The Cubaus went nearly wild with ex
citetueut aud cheers, aud General Lee
immediately sent Lleuteuaiit-Colouel
Curtis Guild Jr., U orilur the iudiana
men to put away the Hags, which they
Geueral Lee turned iu after the col
umn passed, the crow ' pre.-siiig close
aroim i hia horsi, fcji uiu i hia ia I and
making other item- iiairations -of affect
The corps was up ut dayiiuht, ut Camp
(.iucimdos, lick ct'l'feu, und liieu 1 1 it 1 0 1 .
ed leisurely to l'i Vedado, u diHtame of
five mi.es, anived iheiu and ha 1 lueak
fast, after tnassiug iaAi nck,. le.iching
the foot of the Prado at iei.ni, ; and 'vet.
ting hack to lamp at I i.'th i k, Laviiig
Uirrcl ed lipurly 20 IniNs, hot footsore
IKAMfltKK n- HUITH.
When Lleutf naiit lo, son of (iei sral
Lei-, aiili l.ieiireiiBrit Jonna and Lien-teuant-Coloiiel
Livermnre uf the army;
Knsign Wt-hstcr, r.oataiu Hill and
Gunner Applega'.o of thu cruiser Brook
lyn, representing (lie navy, enterrd
. . 11 ,j Cabanas, they found 110 Spanish flag fly
behalf of I,,... . ,' ., , '
I ...mi ma man, an 11 uie nuiyarus
were tangled. Two aail.ira of the Brook
lyn rove rjfT now halyard ai.d Lieutenant
Lee reipieited tbe Spinish ofticfr in
charge, Lieutenant Cache, to hoist the
Spanish (lag that the American might
a !u to it. Lieutenant Cache wan almrjt
to do this when Lieutenant Colonel
Cavestany, governor vt the fortress, said
it would he unnecessary . Then, on a
signal from thu Brooklyn, the sailors
under Gunner Appleu'ale fired 21 guns
at Cabanas, after which Lieutenant Lee,
who was in full drete, hoisted the Stars
and Stripes, the Spaniards firing 21 guns
io sa'ute, and Lientnnanl-Colonel Caves
tany banding the keys of the foi tress
and in inventory of it contents to the
At Morro castle Lieutant Wade, son of
General Wade, raisjd the Stars and
Stripes, and 2uarternsaster-Sergeaut
Morsoig hauled down the Spauish flsg,
Then the SpaniarJs were escorted out
of the castie byAmerican troops under
Majir Harrison, aud given a cardial
larswen on leaving lor me transport.
.... . .
Lieutei.aut Wade wai refused posses
sion of the Spauirh fit,;, the Spanish of
ficers eajiriij they must take it with
About 1100:1 a Cuban produced a spee-
tular effect by letting loose a big Cohan
liag from a kite ct:ing liih over Morro
castle, where it flew all the alternuon.
TUB I'KKSllJliSr's COM..KATtLAn0N!4.
The United Stales military commis
sioners wired I resident Mckinley at
12:'(0 that the governor-general of Cuba
had formerly surrendered to tbe. com
mission the government of Cuba, and
that the Auieri an iUg had been hoisted.
In reply, General Wade rceiv-sd th
I congratulate the couimi&eion upon
the eiicccsaiul termination of ita mierd-wi
and the peaceful occupation of Cuba by
tl:i United States. , , ' -
. , Ctiw t-K,vi .''
Tbe paius of rii.-umatism should bo re
minded that a cure for this disease may'
be found in ffood'd Sirsaparilla. The
experience of those win have taken
Hood's S.triaparilla for ri.euruatiiui, and
have been completely and permanently
cured, prove the power of this medi
cine to rout aud onquer thin disease.
If. i.id's Sarsapariila i-t tiie Oiw True
B.ood Puiilier and it neutralizes the nciil
w iiich pauses the acheii aud painn of
iheumatisui. Tnisi-iwhy it absuiuttly
cures when lu.iajenlK aud ctlur out
ward uupUca.iuus fail to give pirinanent
relief, lii euro to get Hood's.
la the name of the only perfect train
in 'tie o.ortd, now runuing every uight
between St. IV.ul. tnd Chicago, via the
Chicago, Milwaukee A St. Paul Railway
thti pioneer road of the west in adopt-
iug all improved faci it its for thu safety
and enjoyment of past-encrs.. An illus
trated pamphlet, showing views of beau
tiful scenery along the route ut the Pio
neer L mite, will be sect free to en
tmraon upon receipt, of two-cent postal
st.Mnp. At! lrcss Goo. 11. Healtord, Gen
eral Passenger Agent, Cnicago, II'..
of her. cl
the . ra .
dents of life is to tiui
abundance of 11utt11.il he
But a mother t-uunot
strength upon her i.flsp
it in some measure her
It. Pierce's I-'avoriti
entim: medicine, vh
and Htreugth to tl
cerned in niiitlierh.
Taken early hi
makes the coiuii
Bud !' liperHti
coustitntioual ' It is the 011
for all weak
tune organ i
Mrs. v. Ii
i.iy ilaiiK'tlier, .'
t ,u liuUU-s
thinks 11 - 1111
l.i'i a hlioi t
..ut uluiiK ui