The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 18, 1898 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, May 18, 1898
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V ?"v *'**•« , _ , o y?&•+*; ' l ", nVfc 'HISTORY _OPJHE WAR, Important Events Reviewed and Condensed Into Reliable Form for Our Readers. MQINMgi. ALGQNA IOWA. WBimESDA*< MAY 18 1898. .. '. '^"T"**"'**"'**^*'"'**"*^'" 1 '"***' 1 * 11 ^^ Stay 4. Failure to receive word from Admiral Dewey causing extreme anxiety. There Is fear that his fleet may have met with disaster.—Affairs In Spain are growing ttiore serious. The government fears the army, and the throne 19 tottering.—Ad- talral Sampson's licet Is still at sea un- Ber sealed orders.—The flying squadron Is expected to leave Hampton Roads May ».—Col. J. B. "VVashburne of the 4th Infantry, Illinois National guard, resigned Ills command and other resignations are threatened.—President Dole sent a proposition to President McKlnlcy for the - transfer of the Hawaiian Islands to the united States.—A joint resolution was Introduced In congress for the annexation of the Hawaiian Islands.-Tho City of Pekln ordered to proceed to Manila with medical aid for the men of Admiral Dewoy's fleet.—President appoints Fltzhugh Lee, Joseph Wheeler, W. J. Sewell and James 11. Wilson to be major-generals.— Examinations for and mustering Into the regular army go on at several of the state camps.—The Oregon and the Marietta sailed and the Nictheroy will follow from Rio, Brazil.—Its purchase has greatly pleased the Brazilian government.— The diplomatic corps Is surprised at the prestige secured to American interests by the ,tact of our diplomatic and consular representatives. The Temerarlo Is still at Buenos Ayres.—Tho cruiser New Orleans sailed from Newport -to join the flying squadron at Hampton Roads.—The Cape .Verde licet was reported to have headed for Cadiz, whence It would sail for the United States.—It was announced at Washington the invasion of Cuba had been postponed pending the movements of Spain's armada. Belief prevailed that this announcement masked the real Intentions of the department with a view of deceiving Spain and that troops would be sent to Cuba at once.—A London cablegram announces that a portion at least of the Cape Verde lleet Is at Cadiz. Thursday, May 5, Special cable dlspaches from Singapore report that news received confirming tht> victory of Dewey and the statement that he Is In possession of Manila.—Tho St&n- Ish ship Buenos Ayres reported as completely fitted out at Cadiz and ready to Jail for Cuba.—The government landed Its first consignment of arms and ammunition for the insurgents west of Havana. —Reported from Vienna that the Queen Hegent of Spain was on the point of resigning in order to save the crown for the young king.—Tho senate passed the bill authorizing the president to supply •the Cubans with food, medicines, arms, ammunition, etc.—Spanish cavalry attack tho tug Leyden on the Cuban coast and aro routed by the gunboat Wilmington, several being wounded by shells—Twenty- fifth infantry is ordered to move from Chickamauga to Tampa, and the 2d and to keep away. The government at once ordered the release of the steamer and sent It to Havana under escort. The release wag out of regard for the flag of a sister republic and a secret ally of the united States.—The cruiser Charleston was placed In commission for service in the Philippines.—The port of San Juan, Puerto Rico, Was cleared of non-combatants In preparation for naval battle With Sampson's fleet, thought to be near at hand.—Spanish warships were reported to have been sighted off Port de France, Martinique Island, and St. Thomas.—News was received that Major Smith, second • In command of General Gomez's bodyguards, was captured and killed by the Spaniards upon his return to the Island from the United States.—Great Britain for the second time refused to act with the European powers In an overture looking to Intervention to stop the war.—A bill was passed by the senate authorizing the appointment of fifteen army surgeons and the employment of others on contract.—The pope was said to have sent e. telegram to the Queen Regent advising her to ask the medla- opened ceremonies 10th cavalry are expected to follow soon. —New autonomist congress is at Havana with imposing and is addressed by Gen. Blanco who bitterly assails the United Btates.-Seven vessels of Admiral Sampson's fleet started to Puer to Rico in quest of Spanish warships and a battle will follow the meetlng.-No word has been received from Manila, and the fate of Admiral Dewey and his brave men is up to date unknown. A leading Russian diplomat said at Washington that the cable report from London stating that Emperor Nicholas or Russia was much disturbed as to the ultimate destiny of the Philippines, and tnat some sort of immediate intervention Was probable, was entirely unwarranted and placed Russia In a misleading position before the people of this country It was probably Instigated by the money lenders of the British capital. He says the sentiment throughout Russia, official and Inofficial, is one of extreme cordiality toward the United States, and U. shows there will be no change in the traditional friendship existing between the United States and Russia. The friendly feeling-, he pointed out, was ehown by the Russian newspapers arrived in the mailto the Russian embassy. They were published Just after the declaration of war. and their comment was without exception, of the most friendly character toward the United States The Russian papers ridicule British preten- Bloris of friendship for Uncle Sam Captain Lyons, of the gunboat Dolphin Which has been cruisiug for eleven days along the western coast of Cuba reported to navy department that there is great activity on shore throughout that section and especially in Bahai Honda. Groups f>t Spaniards can be seen working on Improvised fortifications of all kinds. Earthworks have been thrown up all along the coast, and apparent preparations against invasion are being made. During her cruise the Dolphin held up eighteen vessels, all of which were released except the Spanish fishing schooner Leolo which was Kent in to Key West. The Dolphin iiad previously taken the Leolo but had released her on the captain's promise to go in shore and remain there. Not long afterward the Dolphin again found the Leolo cruising and apparently signaling Information to someone on shore. The Spaniard was then captured, despite the MAJ. GENERAL MERRIAM. (Commander U. S. Philippine Island Land Forces.) tlon of European powers. At the queen's request Emperor Francis Joseph Is trying to bring about intervention.—At midnight a cablegram came from Hong Kong, announcing the arrival of the dispatch boat McCulloch with Commodore Dewey's report of the battle of Manila. He reported that no American ship was lost or even hit by guns from forts. Eleven Spanish ships destroyed or disabled. Four hundred Spaniards killed. No Americans mu led< Re P° rt caused wild enthusiasm. The president had retired, but was awaked and given the glad news. Washington, May G.—This official statement telling why the French steamer Lafayette, captured while attempting to run the blockade at Havana, was released was issued by the department of state this evening: The Lafayette was re- t6ry at Manila filed at navy department. It is as follows: Manila, May 1.—the squadron arrived at Manila at daybreak this morning. We immediately engaged the enemy and destroyed the following Spanish war vessels: Reina Christina, Castllla, Don Antonio de Ulloa, Isla de Luzon, General Lezo, Isla de Cuba, Marquis del Duero, Klcano, Velasco, Don Juan de Austria, Isla de Mindanao, transport. The squadron is uninjured and only a few men were slightly wounded. I cut the cable to prevent Spanish communication. The only means of telegraphing is to the American consul at Hongkong. I shall communicate with him.—Dewey. A second dispatch from Admiral Dewey reads: Cavite, May 4.—I have take possession of naval station at Cavlte, on the Philippine Islands. Have destroyed the fortifications at bay entrance, patrollng the garrison. I control the bay completely and can take the city at any time. The squadron In excellent health and spirits. Spanish loss not fully known,' but heavy. One hundred and fifty killed, Including captain of Relna Christina. I am assisting In protecting Spanish sick and wounded. Two hundred and fifty sick and wounded In hospital within our lines; Much excitement at Manila. Will protect foreign residents.—Dewey.—A close examination of the two cablegrams shows that In the news as originally given out the names of two Spanish vessels had been omitted from the list of those destroyed. That makes eleven Spanish ships destroyed by Dewey In the short space of two hours. Taking the list In the order reported by Admiral Dewey, the ships destroyed are as follows: The Relna Christina, cruiser, single screw, barque rigged ship with one funnel, displacement 3,090 tons, length 280 feet, beam 43, mean draft 15 feet. Armament, 19 Hontorla C-lnch and 4-Inch guns, two machine guns, and five torpedo tubes. Complement, 370 men. Castllla. built at Cadiz in 18S7, single screw, barque rigged, one funnel, cruiser, displacement 3,342 tons, length 240 feet. Armament, 10 Krupp guns and four revolving cannon, two torpedo tubes. Complement, 300 men.—Don Antonio de Ulloa, built at Caraca In 1887, iron cruiser, single screw, barque rigged, one funnel, displacement 1,152 tons, length 210 feet. Armament, 8 Hontorla guns, one machine gun, two torpedo tubes. Complement, 172 men.-Islo do Cuba, built at Elswlck in 1.898, steel cruiser, double screw, two- mnsted. with military tous. length 1S5 feet, displacement 1.040 tons. Armament, gun, two torpedo tubes. Complement, 173 men.—General Lezo, built in Cartegena in 1887, double screw, schooner rigged length IBS feet, displacement C25 tons. Armament, 2'guns, 2 machine guns and one torpedo tube. Complement, 98 men — Marquis del Duero, built at La Seine in 1575, Iron gunboat, double screw, schooner rigged, displacement 500 tons. Armament, 3 guns, 1 machine gun. Complement, 98 SAN JUAN BAY, SHOWING FORTIFICATIONS. of tho NaVy, succeeding Theodore Roosevelt.—Secretary of TVar Alger requested Governor Tanner to equip two Illinois Infantry regiments as soon as possible for transfer to Chickamauga Park.—Lieutenant Rowan, commissioner Of the war department, landed at Nassau on his return trip from Cuba, where he established communication with the insurgents and received messages from Generals Garcia and Gomez.—The entire Fourth Infantry, now stationed at Tampa, was ordered to proceed to Cuba. It will be accompanied by Cuban forces under Generals Nunez and Coslotto.—Governor Holcomb of Nebraska received notice from the Secretary of War that one regiment of Nebraska troops would be sent to the Philippine islands.—The torpedo boat WInslow successfully engaged three Spanish gunboats men.—The El Correo is an iron gunboat of 525 tons, double screws, schooner rigged, with 3 guns, 3 machine guns and 1 torpedo tube. Complement, 98 men.—Velasco, iron cruiser, barque rigged, 210 feet long, 1,129 tons displacement. Armament, > guns, 2 machine guns. Complement, 173 men.—Isla de Mindanao, transport, built in 1881, length 370 feet, displacement 4,195 tons.—The Don Juan de Austria was a 1.130-ton vessel, 14 knots, carrying 4.7-Inch guns and also machine guns.—Isla de Lu/.on, a 1,040-ton protected cruiser, 200 feet ong, carrying 164 men and an armament of 6 4.7 inch, 4 G-pounders, 3 Nord. and 3 torpedo tubes. Sunday, May 8. Madrid dispatches state that the cabinet las decided to remain in office. The news- GEN. JOE WHEELER. (United States Army.) ore Cardenas Bay. Tho WInslow retired unscratched and one of the opposing gunboats was disabled.—While trying to run the blockade Into Havana tho Norwegian steamer Bratsburg was captured by the gunboat Newport and sent to Key Went as a prize. The following is the joint resolution offering tho thanks of Congress to Admiral Dewey Introduced In the house immediately after tho receipt of the President's message in Congress: "Joint resolution tendering the thanks of Congress to Commodore George Dewey, U, S. N., and to the officers and men of the squadron under his command. Resolved, By the senate and house of representatives of, the United States of America In Congress assembled, that in pursuance of the recommendations of the President, made in acordance with the VIEW OF THE HA RBOR OF SAN JUAN, ISLAND OF PORTO RICO. captain's protestation" signaling. that he was not Brigadier General Ruperto, representing General Blanco, visited the British cruiser Talbot, lying in the harbor of Havana (Subsequently Admiral Manterola visited ,the cruiser and in the course of tho day both visits were returned. Colonel De*os, at Farm Clement Cruse, fought the Insurgent bands under Leaders Diego Nunez and Perfecto Estabano, taking the camp. The Insurgents lost ten killed among them Leader Diego Nunez and twenty-three taken prisoners, together with a quantity of arms, ammunition and medicine. The Spanish column, which completely destroyed the camp, had four wounded. At Pelayo a body of Spanish cavalry had an engagement with the Insurgents under General Maximo Gomez the latter leaving four dead on the field ttnd the Spanish one. The government troops had an officer and seven soldiers wounded. At Loma Cruz the local guerrillas surprised a body of insurgents killing ten, Two persons were killed and .two wounded by an explosion in a sugar relinery at Cardenas. Friday, May (!, The gunboat Annapolis captured the French steamer Lafayette, which tried (o run the blockade after being warned leased in pursuance of orders which were Issued by the navy department previous to her seizure, but which had not been received by the commanding officers of the vessels that made the capture The facts aro that on April 29 the French embassy made an informal inquiry as to whether the Lafayette, which Jeft St. Nazaire, France, for Vera Cruz by way of Havana, before war was declared or information of the blockade received, would be allowed to land at Havana certain passengers, her mail bags and the dispatch bag of the consulate general of France and to take some French passengers on board. An assurance was given that, if this privilege should be granted, the steamer would be forbidden by the French consul to land goods The matter was duly considered and it was decided that, without regard to the strict law of blockade, and as an act of courtesy, rhe request of the French government snould be acceded to. Orders were accordingly sent on May 2. When information was received of the capture of the steamer and of her having been brought to Key West those orders were communicated to the captors, with instructions to release the steamer and to see that the orders were duly delivered, so that they might be carried into elfect. No demand was made either by or on behalf of the French government, directly or indirectly., for the steamer's release. The Wilmington will escort tho Lafavette to Havana to-night. Saturday, May 7. The army and navy departments agreed upon an aggressive campaign and the plans were approved by President McKinley. The plans embrace tiie occupation of Manila with ten thousand troops, the Immediate capture of Puerto Rico, and the invasion of Cuba at once.—The governor general of the Philippines reported to Madrid that Spanish troops had captured the Town of Panay an insurgent stronghold.—In a stormy session of the Spanish cortes a Cat-list member was expelled for deriding the Queen R«-gent with a scriptural quotation.—The existence of four cases of yellow fever among the crews of a Spanish and American ship was made known at Key West.—The Montgomery captured as prizes the Spanish brigantine Frasquito and the bark Lorenzo, each carrying a cargo of dried beef,—Dewey's official report of the vlc- papers of the city declare a crisis is im mlnent.—Persistent rumors of a nava battle in West Indian waters, near the coast of Haytl, reached the United States but no connrmatlon could be obtained.— Admiral Sampson's squadron passed Cape Haytien Saturday evening en route to Puerto Rico.—The war department decided to send the Third Artillery, the Fourtl Cavalry and the Fourteenth Infantry to occupy the Philippine Islands.-Secretarj of \\ ar Alger ordered Governor Tannei to prepare two regiments of Illinois volunteers to be moved as soon as possible to Chickamauga National Park, and said the artillery and cavalry of the state would soon be called to follow.—Gen Gomez s letter «•« thanks to the American A PHILIPPINE HOME. (Residence of one of the well-to-do Islanders.) people received. It is as follows: "lam much delighted at the action of the people and government of tho United States in doing Justice to the cause of this herolo and exhausted people. For me and in the name of my loyal soldiers, I authorize you to extend most heartfelt thanks for the protection which is offered us. It shall constitute a bond of solidity and eternal friendship between both peoples. I am ready, and thus I know my government will be, to accept the alliance which is offered us, and therefore 1 wait the of- nclal commissioned by General Miles Lieut Whitney of the Bureau of Military intelligence, to discuss the basis of the Piau of campaign to be adopted against the common enemy. But General Miles should know now that he need not venture his ships too fur In , perilous enterprises, for in this, our own ground, we need no more than munitions with which to llnish with the Spaniards, as the island of Cuba Is in such u. condition that they cannot resist six mouths of rigorous Moiulay, aji^y jj, Congress voted the thanks of the United Stat-fs to Commodore Dewey and passed a bill making l.im a rear admiral. 1 jJtat resolution presenting him with a sword ana to his men medals of honor, was Passed by the senate-President McKm- ley was authorized by Congress to pur, chase food, arms,- ammunition and equipment fov the suffering Cubans end the nsurgent ftrmy.-The WwwH&SJ for the enlistment of io,oop yellow fever Im- nnmes, provisions of Section 1.508 of the Revised Statutes, the thanks of Congress and of the American people are hereby tendered to Commodore George Dewey U S N Commander-in-Chicf of the Asiatic ' sta" ™,ni , rllstln s:uished conduct in conflict with the enemy as displayed by him in tho destruction of the Spanish n e V?,m b ? ttorles "> «ie harbor ^Manila, Philippine islands. May 1, 1898. Section 2. That the thanks of Congress and of the American people are hereby extended through Commodore Dewey to the officers and men under his command for the gal antry and skill displayed by them n that occasion. 'Section 3, ThRt tlle Be it fur, be requested to cause this resolution to be communicated to Commodore Dewey, and through him to the officers and men under his command. The President's message to congress which called out the joint resolution of thanks to Commodore Dewey was as follows i his complete control. He has established hospitals within the American lines, where 250 of the Spanish sick and wounded are assisted and protected. The magnitude of this victory can hardly be measured by the ordinary standards of naval warfare. Outweighing any material advantage Is the moral effect of this Initial success. At this unsurpassed achievement the great heart of our nation throbs, not with boasting or with greed of conquest, but with deep gratitude that this triumph has come in a just cause and that by the grace of God an effective step has thus been taken toward the attainment of the wlshttl-for peace. To those whose skill, courage, and devotion have won the fight, to the gallant commander and the brave officers and men who aided him, our country owes an Incalculable debt. Feeling as our people feel and speaking In their name, I at once sent a message to Commodore Dewey, thanking him and his officers and men for their splendid achievement and overwhelming victory, and Informing him that I had appointed him an acting Rear Admiral. I now recommend that, following our national precedents and expressing the fervent gratitude of every patriotic heart, tho thanks of Congress be given acting Rear Admiral George Dewey of the United States navy for highly distinguished conduct in conflict with the enemy and to tho officers and men under his command for their gallantry in the destruction of the enemy's fleet and the capture of the enemy's fortifications In the Bay of Manila." Tuesday, May 10. The Spanish fleet, which sailed from Ca.pe Verde on April 29. ostensibly for Puerto Rico, arrived at Cadiz.—It was reported that Admiral Montejo was dead, tho statement being that ho was killed by Insurgents after the battle on May 1.—The war department chartered thirty steamers to transport troops to Cuba.— The transport Gussie sailed from Port Tampa for Cuba, carrying arms and other munitions for Gomez. A detachment of United Stales regulars accompanied the expedition.—All the regulars at Chickamauga were ordered to move south, there to be coalesced with the volunteer forces preparatory to the occupation of Cuba Secretary Alger and officials of the post- office department in anticipation of the early departure of troops, made arrangements for postal communication between this country and the army of invasion in Cuba.—There was a stormy scene between Monarchists and Republicans in the Spanish Cortes. It was brought out than Spain could not furnish the necessary supplies of coal and war munitions until credits were voted. The chamber voted the war credit. A cablegram from Cadiz, Spain says: "In well informed circles it is reported a flying squadron has gone across the Atlantic, steaming slowly to reserve its coal supply and with'its fast torpedo destroyers as scouts, so as to be able to ascertain the relative strength of the adversaries sent to meet it. The flying squadron will only accept tight \*th tolerable hope of success. Admiral Cervera with four captains on the cruisers and four lieutenants in charge of the torpedo destroyers are able officers with picked and trained crews. They carry an ample reserve ammunition and torpedoes In Spain their doings are looked forward to with even more eagerness than was tha news from Manila ten days ago." Tho Tories of Toclny. The opening of hostilities with Spain reveals in his true light the "patriot" who struts about In times of peace with a miniature flag in his buttonhole, and seeking whom he may devour—when thera is no one to devour. That noble band of human shysters, the thirteenth Infantry of Brooklyn, is chiefly made up of tho kind of patriots referred to. It has followed the example of the "dude" Seventh Regiment of New York city. A few days ago the governor ordered it out for service. The men—at least part of them —declined to enter into the volunteer service of the United States. They wanted- to put up stipulations as to when they should go and where and how and by whom officered and various other conditions entirely incompatible with military discipline. They were merely playing at soldier and when the blast of actual war blew in their ears they quit. The governor has issued an order to disband the regiment. He has done well, for an organization that is full of the pomp and circumstance of war in time of peace and will not show in time of war even ordinary physical courage is an organization that the state can well dispense with. Well and Strong Nervous Shells and f hat tired Feel* ing Cured by Hood's. "My health was very poor. I had net- VOUB spells and did hot Sleep well at night. . When I arose in the morning I was tired and exhausted and did not feel any more rested that when t retired at night. I knew I needed a medicine to build me up, and 1 concluded to take Hood's Sftf sapa- rilla. After the first bottle had been taken 1 felt so much bette* that 1 procured five more. I am now taking the last one, and I have not felt us well and strong for years." H. P. JONES, 223 E. Mulbufy St., Kokomo, Indiana. Hood's SarsapariUa Is America's Greatest Medicine. Sold by all druggists. SI; six for $5. Got only Hood's. , Hood's Pills I . with Hood's Sarsrtparilla; Tlic Dcttcon'g Opinion, "I'm mighty gJncl to lieah," said the old colored ilciicon, -'dat Mistoi- Sam Jones is ffwine inter polotics." , "Why?" "Well, you know, lie's a powerful exhorter." "Yes." "He carries de crowds wid him." "He does." "En no yuther preacher stands a show ivhen he's eronii." "That so?" "Yes: en times is powerful hard, en ef we kin jcs' get him out cle way, in politics, some or cle res' er us will'liave a lirin' chance ter save sinners." Smallest Republic In tho World. Gaust is the smallest republic in the world. It lias au area of one mile and a population of 140. It has existed since 1048. nnrt is recognized by both Spain and France. It is situated on the flat top of a mountain in the Pyre- nes, and has a president, who is elected by the council of twelve. Viliy it Swelled. "When I think of the wrongs our country has suffered," said the oratoi- . who knew thnt he was too old to be drafted, "my bosom swells with indignation!" "Oh. is that it?" squeaked the man who didn't like him; "I thought it. was your shirt wasn't a fit." A DlscrlmlnutliiK Hostess. "What intensely red hair thatyomiff an has!" exclaimed I\Iaud. "I'm sur- ra an • 1 . -.-..—.,.». ji_ jjj OlIJ.- priseu that you seem to like him so "Oh," replied Mamie. "I don't like him very well. I never invite him to anything but pink teas." Such instances, happily, do not occur In the. west. Here militia organizations are something more than gathering's for the of the United States: ••11 ^T p1 '" I dlre cted the Secre- of the Navy to telegraph orders to Commodore George Dewey of the United o tales navy, commanding the Asiatic squadron then lying in the port of Hong- kong, to proceed forthwith to tho Philippine islands, there to commence operations and engage the Spanish lleet Promptly obeying that order the United States squadron, consisting of the flagship Olympia, Ihe Baltimore, Raleigh Boston, Concord, and Petrel, with the revenue cutter McCulloch as an auxiliary dispatch boat, entered the harbor of Manla at daybreak on tho 1st of May and im*"""- f -' sed the entire Spanish - - ships, which were under the protection of tho lire of tho land forts. \fter a stubborn light, in which the enemy suffered great loss, these vessels were destroyed or completely disabled and the water battery at Cavite silenced. 3f our brave officers and men not one was ""' and only eight injured, and those purpose of giving hops and themselves at pink teas. refreshing R nh An , . s slightly. All of our ships escaped any serious damage. By the 4th of May Commodore Dewey had taken possession of he nava station at Cavite, destroying he fortifications there and at the en- rance of the bay. and paroling their gar- isons. 0. he waters of the bay ure under ™ti ? American people are now In the miust of the most momentous struggle In the history of the world. The triumph over Spain will work' an advance in our progress as a nation scarcely dreamed of by prophets of history. But In the midst of the fruits of victory over a foreign foe the tories at home must not be over- ooked. There are only a few of them but even one Is too many to breath the free air and partake of the glories of peace. Keep a list of them.-Ex. Tender Regiment of Cavalry. The Eighteenth and Twenty-third regiments have started their recruiting office at New Orleans in order to bring the regiments up to the war footing. The recruiting. however, is going on very slowly the stale volunteers getting more of the recruits. The Confederate Veterans' As soclation visited the camp at the fair grounds in a body, headed by General Laubaud, commander-ln-chlef of the Confederate veterans. General Moorman/adjutant general of the United Confederate n n OKI* Both the method and results when Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant and refreshing to the taste, and acta gently yet promptly on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels, cleanses the system effectually, dispels colds, headaches and fevers and cures habitual constipation. Syrup of Pigs is the only remedy of its kind ever produced, pleasing to the taste and acceptable to the stomach, prompt in its action and truly beneficial in its effects, prepared only from the most healthy and agreeable substances, its many excellent qualities commend it to all and have made it the most popular remedy known. Syrup of Figs is for sale in 50 cent bottles by all leading drug-' gists. Any reliable druggist who may not have it on hand will procure it promptly for any one who wishes to try it. Do not accept any substitute. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. 8AN FRAN01SCO, CAL, U)UI8VIU£, Klf. f/EW WRK, fl.Y. Vti ° lonel have ih , e on dered the president a regiment of cavalry enlisted In Louisiana and the A field cannot help being crossgrain- ed if it Js sowed that way. fe & 1H map of the j § *TBnite& States.; I ™ in V» YIBW FROM FORT BL A.^C0, BAN JUAN, il| Send me 15 cents in stamps and J|} I will send you a map of the Unit- & eel States, three feet four inches j}j| $ wide by five feet long. Printed $ in.six colors. Mounted on rol- $ jjj lers. Shows every state, county, $ important town, and railroad in jj the United States. Useful. Or- $ namental. jj g J. Francis, General Passenger Agt., %\ Omaha, Nob. &• ouv Minnesotf ffey! j sery Stock, a plans. ! ,iv ; PENS !|N8 = l4?«Kw yoj* Avenue, WASHUNqfoNTcLc,

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