The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 27, 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, July 27, 1898
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Page 6
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i>Jte MOINES; ALGONA IOWA. HISTORY OP THE WAR, Important Events Reviewed and Condensed Into Reliable Form for Our Readers, Bntnritny. »nl» ifl, T ° ra l surrendered on tha terms by President McKlnley, and Spanish power in eastern Cuba la at an SS, ? he Spaniards will evacuate San- tlft*6 at 9 o'clock Sunday tnornlng and tho *JS* * nd stripes will be homed over the *«r.— Tdral's request that his soldiers be to retalh tholr ttrms denied, than » Ltne * suns wl11 Become the property « the united States—Spanish prisoners 11 vlll sail for Spain not later . Insti, according to a elate- ntem-made at'the war-department.—Ad- ttU-at Cervera and other Spanish naval of- aptured at Santiago arrived at ...,.* - and are confined at tha naval academy—General Azcarraga. the former Spanish premier, Js said to be on a mls- filon Bounding the European cabinets, touching peace negotiations.—Since Atn- 5hS 8 ^ 01 " ^Y n 'te'8 Fourth of July speech the tone of the German press has materially changed In favor of America, A Berlin foreign office official reiterates that war ships are kept at Manila solely for the protection of German Interests.—It Is lented (hat France or any other government bus begun peace negotiations at • -Washington. The demands to be made on ^ Spain have not yet been decided on by the president—The official classes in Spain are said to be moving earnestly to MOure peace, believing better terms can now be procured than If the Spanish arms *uffer further reverses. The following messages tell of the conditions of surrender: The surrender has been definitely settled and tho arms will be turned over tomorrow morning and the troops will be marched out ns prls- E ner i s , of ^ war - Th e Spanish colors will bo hauled down at 9 o'clock and the American flag hoisted. Shafter, Major General Headquarters Fifth Army Corps, Near Santiago, July 10—Adjutant General United States Army. Washington: Tho conditions of capitulation include all forces and war material in described territory. .The United States agrees with as little oelay as possible to transport all Spanish troops in the district to' the kingdom of Pu ', tne '''OOP", as far as po'sslble, to embark near the garrisons they now occupy. Officers retain their side arms and of- Hcers and men retain their personal property. Spanish commander Is authorized to take military archives belonging to surrendered district. -. A i' I ii? panlBn f °rees known as volunteers molrillzadves and guerillas who wish to remain In Cuba may do so under parole during the present war, giving up their n i ms. Spanish forces to march out of Santiago - HI. honors of war, depositing their arms n point mutually agreed upon, to await t.i:-.i:73ltlon of the United States govern'.It being understood United States ,.....-r.issioners will recommend that the ( pnnlsh soldiers return to Spain with the araia they so bravely defended. This eaves the question of return of arms entirely in the hands of the government «J n ,I"I. * attenllon to the fact that thousand surrendered (said by Toral to bo aboiu twelve thousand) against whom a shot had not been fired fm.- -„. urn to gpaln ot the troQps ^ thjj amounts to about twenty-four .tfcoueand, according to General Toral W. R, SHAFTJ3H, I United States Volunteers. a o"J? ral Snarter , Commanding Front _. The presldent of lantry and earned th« gratitude of" th« ui ; ? he nearts °* the people turn with tender sympathy to tho sick and Wounded. May the Father of Mercies protect and comfort them. WILLIAM M'TCtNLBy. Washington, July m—To Major Genera) Shafter, Front, Near Santiago, i?laya: 1 cannot express IB words my gratltu.ie to you and your heroic men. Your work has been well dono. God bless you all. «• A. ALGERi Secretary of War, Camp Near Santiago, July 16—1 thank you and my army thanks you for your congratulatory telegram ot today. I am announce that th« Arterlcftn flag at thl« instant. 12 o'clock noon, has been hoisted over the hoiise of th» civil government In the City of Santiago. An immense concourse of people wai present, a- squadron of cavalry and a regiment of infantry presenting arms and band playing na tlonftl air. Light battery fired salute twenty-one gun*. Perfect order is being maintained by municipal government Distress is very great, but little sick ness in (own. Scarcely any yellow fev«r A small gunboat and about 200 seamen left by Cervera have surrendered to me. Obstructions; are being removed frdm mouth of harbor. Upon coming Into th» city I discovered R perfect entanglement defenses. Fighting ag the Spaniards the first day. It would have cost did Cery ln !t Performed tils duty gallantly/ Your messa^' will be mad to every regiment In the army at noon tomorrow. SHAFTER, Major General. Sunday, July 17. The Spanish flag that has floated over the historic defense at tho entrance to Santiago harbor, was hauled down at noon, In accordance with the terms under which General Toral surrendered, and the United States emblem was hoisted in Its place—Equally Inspiring scenes wero being witnessed by tho Americans before the city two hours earlier. At 10 o'clock ,,f t Pi 0 ,? B Tora1 ' 8 troops, marching » I M? e olty as tne bel19 ° f Santiago cathedral were tolling, app»ared before the American lines and stacked their arms. Some Spaniards wept. Others nn^Ll ^t d i hat the end of the Santiago campaign had come. Under the terms of surrender tho entire Spanish garrison paraded on the plateau before formally depositing their arms, being reviewed bv General Shafter and other loading commanders of the American foroes. Our <-n- tfre army was drawn up along tho in- trenchments, and after the parade of the Spaniards had been finished the garrison re-entered the city, where they retired to their barracks to await embarkation for Spain. General Shafter's troops are anx- ous to get away from Santiago, now that the objects of tho campaign havo been 6.000 lives to take the city. Battalions of Spanish troops have been dapoaltln* arms Since daylight in armory, over Which I have guard. General Toral formally surrendered the plaza and all stores at 9 *• *n. W. R. SHAFTE.% Major General, Two sharp skirmishes preceded Total's final surrender. At Baracoa the Annap- destroyed a Spanish blockhouse olis which opened flre Upon her, and at Guantanamo Spaniards who triad to lure a launch from the Marblehead to destruction were vigorously shelled—Admiral Cervera and his subordinate officers, now prisoners of war at Annapolis, offered up thanks in public worship for their escape from the fate which overtook so many of their men when the armada was destroyed—Information that Spain Intends sending a fleet into American waters fails to alarm United States war managere who have arranged to Invade Spain and at the same time protect this country—Captain John R. Thomas. Jr., of Chicago roaclmd New lork, suffering from .wounds. Ha paid a high tribute to the men led by Roosevelt. Monday, Jnly 18. President McKlnley J«sued a proclama- lon declaring United States military .lower supreme in eastern Cuba and de- faring that tho people and their prop- frty would be protected. The proclamation was cabled to General Shatter to bo promulgated In Cuba—General Miles and Ihe vanguard of the Porto Rlcan army of nvaslon left Cuba for tho Island. It °s Ihe expectation of the war officials that nr thin ten days 40.000 American soldiers will be in Porto Rico—One of Admiral Dewey's ships overhauled the German .'.rulser Irene near Manila, halting her by » shell fired across her bows. The German Admiral protested, but Is said to have mo ^ H ? PROVINCE OF 8 ANT1AGO DE CUBA (Map showing the part surren dered with the City of S Santiago.) teen Informed that Sewey in.sted on th^ .err^T^A. £^ ,£?£«. William Brooke, Joseph C. Castner, David P. Bordray, Henry G. Cole, Charles S. Castle, Thomas W. Connell, Charles F. Grain, Edward C. Carey, Frank S. Cochon, William M. Crofton. Elmer W. Clark, Wilbur F. Dove, William D. Davis. Peter W. Davison, Albert C. Dalton, Arthur N. Sdwards, Isaac Erwfn, Frank D. Ely, 3eorge H. Kstes, Jr., Oliver Edwards, Frederick W. Fuger. Willard E. Gleason, James P. Harbeson, Ora E. Hunt, Samuel V. Ham, George B. Houle, Verling K. Hart, John Howard, George H. Jamleson, Henry L, Kinnlson, Dana W. Kllburn, Lincoln F. Kllbourne, Frederick L. Kmid- son, Ferdinand W. Koube, Charles It Krauthoff, William J. Lutz, Howard L. Laubach, James A. Lynch, Frederick G. Lcwton. Albert Laws, Frank H. Lawton, Louis H. Lawton, Jacob H. C. Lazelle' George H. McMaster, John G. McArtlmr) Frank B. MdKenna, Henry I. McCorkle, John S. Murdock, Frank J. Morrow James A. Moss, Dennis M. Michle, John F, Madden. .James T. Moore, Robert W M-jarns. William H. Mullay, Amos H. Martin, John K. Miller, Paul B. Malone Peter E. Marquart, William Newman, Traber Normen, Hunter B. Nelson, John J. O'Connell, Harrison J. Price, Guy G. •aimer, John H. Parker, Howard R nm £ ^' ^ tftr General Shafter announced his decision not to let the Cuban .lunta enter the City of Santiago deep mutter ngs Were hcard Qm BGe S , was evlaent the Cubans dtaa WH"nt«« at the step tak- hnrf , « i Am6rlca " commander, for they had confidently counted upon having S»n- hev i ^"? d ° V6r to Ioot and »»""««'. « B " c , cesslon Back Pd Baiqutrl, Bl Caney. Consequently t Waa kecn when tlla y mitr-ri they were not to b e Per- General % ?• posacsslon ot the city upon general Toral's surre Weak Stomach to evwyilttlo indiscretion In Siting, etefc to etpo»nr« to dflmghti and to oTer-p«r»pir«tion—this condition 1* pleswntly, positively and permanently overcome by the magio tonic touch o! fiood'a BftrBlpatllla, Which literally "Snakes weak stomachs strong." It also creates an appetite—makes you feel real hungry, and drives away all symptoms of dyspepsia. Be sure to get Hood's Sarsaparilla Amerlca'a Greateat Medicine. All druggist*, Hood's Pills euro all Liver Ills. 25 cents. S C° nr-t Rico • Toral's surrender, Wednesday, 80. salled from Charleston. troops comprising the th ,° r the '"vaslon of Porto o rd trans P°rt will leave In the h s° eneral Mll «« Is believed to be Blco-It i«V*° m aun »tannmo to Porto InetorT th f ed Wlth a « th °rity in Wash- * ° P6nce »«*otlatl«« *r 0 un- that for are the u tho war wlth 9Uch v 'B° r bee for terms.-Contraot a S P anls h prisoners from Spaln has been awarded to th a Transatlantlque Company. Its ° "" , manned by Spaniards, but P f r0tectlon '' The company wag T S » numbor of bidders.-Re- Am^, a " tla P are that- the Spanish H OBn S ° dlers are fraternizing. . u PC ,° pl ° are Klad to be freed Transports and from Spanish %Li« n «** w£;y n T the -ssssrs '-''eved. Stores aro opening and s going on.-Sentlrrient in Ma- saia to bo pronounced in favor of an American protectorate in Cuba in preference to independence, on tho theory that ?e7nrJ ty A rl8rh oi s , would the reby be morn secure—An ofllclal note issued in Madrid that Genera Toral was not au- TINY HOUSES, A moat curious Insect is the tred corticella. It does not build a house, but instead, with Its fellows, builds Up a sort of tree with waving branches from which the insects hang like flowers, swaying back and forth in their gay colors of green and yellow. The most magnificent palaces built by man for dwelling places sink Into insignificance when compared with some of the houses constructed by insects. An interesting example is the brickmaker, who lays bricks with the skill of a mason, making a house of tiny bricks or pellets laid regularly aud so evenly there are no chinks bo- tween them. It makes its own brlcka and lays them up with no help. These brick houses are usually fasten'ed to the leaf of some water plant. , An insect called the floscule lives in a glass house which is often 'found broken by naturalists— whether, from the stones of some enemy or not is un- . known. The floscule has a long foot. • stalk which it fastens to a water plant* and remains moore.d the rest of its Ufa.' •' It is very sensitive, an* at the slighl- • est alarm retreats into its glass dwell-'-: ing. When it emerges it seems to be ' a film of smoke at- first, for there are. ••• glass-like filaments . attached to its lobed body which search for food in ' the water which is stowed beneath tha Insect in its queer transparent home. 'crand- .. _ •-. . ^ —. * *» 0 tfi KOJUUltL U4. Che United States sends to you and your brave army the profound thanks of the lAmerlcan people for the brilliant achievements at Santiago resulting in the sur- fetched f a rom y l,fe f fender of the city and all of the Spanish w-oops and territory under Genernl ToraJ Spur splendid command has endured not (only the hardships and .sacrifices.in'oldent to campaign and battle, but In stress of .»eat and weather has triumphed over ob- jitacJes which would have overcome men Jess brave and determined. One and all (nave displayed the most conspicuous cal- Most of them will be moved toward the coast and dent aboard transports as soon as possible.—Whlla the American troops were witnessing the parade of the Spanish soldiers and tho stacking of their arms a detachment of Spaniards were busily engaged In removing the mines from thn entrance to Santiago harbor. There Is much uneasiness timong the Cubans lest General Shatter should leave Santiago in charge of the present municipal authorities. In thar event they declare they would be marked men.—The general conditions In El Cdnov are more unsatisfactory than ever. Thousands of refugees are on the verge of starving. The fever there has been checked, however, and the guards now penult only medical attendants to enter or l?ave town. Mall is necessarily delayed at Siboney while the letters can bo ilisinfer-t^U. Nearly 300 cases of fever aro now oelug treated in the American hospital hero. The fever Is constantly developing at (he front, and many sufferers now In the detention hospitals will be sent here In a few days. The fever has not yet assumed Its most virulent form, and the rtoc- lors are making strenuous efforts 10 keep It In check. There have been twelve deaths thus far at Slboney, a majority of the victims being regulars.—Genaral Shafter today detailed the now famous Twenty-fourth regulars, composed of colored troops, to keep the refugees at Siboney, ihe base of supplies.—Major Legarde, surgeon in charge, reports that the outbreak of fover In nur lines Is due to contact with ihe refugees from Santiago Secretary of War Alger was highly elated when he received official news that the American army had control of Santiago. "It Is a magnificent achievement," said he, "and most all of it Is a tribute to the bravery, pluck and endurance of our American soldiers. Now that their efforts have brought final and complete success, I believe their campaign will be recorded as one of the most glorious pages of our military history. Not more than 10,000 men were engaged when the most serious fighting occurred, but -"hey Pushed^forward and created a condition which has-brought the surrender of 25000 men." General Shafter's message to the war department is as follows: Santiago de Cuba, July 17.-AdJutant United States Army, .Washington: I have the honor to Ight of scarch.-The second expedition to Manila had not arrived July 15.-The first ' . tho harb °r at Santiago was HerWd and' Chicago Times-' dispatch boat Golden Rod.-LIeu- lenant Hobson destroyed the submarine i «m« ntranc6 to Sant lago harbor. " Jennl «W» Bryan and hi, in -r Qmaha for Jacksonville. in «n s , cllooner Thre a Bells and the Bloop Pilgrim, captured by the gunboat Dixie near Manzanlllo, July 6, have ar- ' Strltzlnge,. A A ,1 A. Smith, " , Otho B. James Roh ayne, William C. M> Reeve - J °hn F. Stal B. Stokes, Frederick G. Jr., Charles C. Smith, David R " sto * a <5all. William H " Slmons - Hamilton T. Stetson, Robert E. , . eson, Robert E. Spence, Thomas L. Smith S J Bav arcl Schlndel. Edward Sigerfoos." Edwa?u A Shuttleworth. . Mathew E. Sav j" e - Hansford L. Threlkeld, Edward Taylor. Ralph H. Vardeman Frank A. Wilcox. William M Wood, William H, Wassell, Hugh I) Wise. Pegram Whitworth, George S^l h%sTrr!;Tdnf Ne T w h0 Yr r r SPOrt with many: sick on, board, will be enforced—General Brooke has returned to Chickamauga but win not announce what troops are to be sent Prt 0m .»™ e f e t0 Porto Rlco --An unconfirmed report comes from Cuba by wav of Jamaica that General Garcia has been ?n w f?-- Membera o' the Cuban Junta In Washington declare there is no doubt y?*,\ Cubans will submit to the will of the United States government Lieutenant Miley of General Shafter's staff left Santiago with a troop oftho Second cavalry, mounted, under Captain Brelt. to make the rounds of the entire military district, of Santiago de Cuba and for the purpose of receiving. the formal surrender of tho Spanish forces—Hewn go first to San Luis, where there ar<! about 4 BOO of the enemy's troops Lie" tenant Miley will then receive tho surrender. In order, of 800 men at Cobre, 1,200 at Catallna, 2,500 at Guantanamo and 3 600 at Baracoa. A total of 20,000 Spaniards Heirlooms. "Isabel wants to sell her father's clock." . '•Is she in reduced circumstances?" ' "No; she has bought an older .one."- Changoo. I I [~~1 F 1 "They say her parents are common " "Not at nil. But 1 understand they . were so before they got their money." "Always pay as you go, said 'Uncle " Dudley. "Hut, uncle, suppose. Tve nothing to pay with?" "Then don't, go." . ' "•. . ^n n ,Q , lle «tenants of infantry- Frank S. Burr, Robert M. Brambila Edward Bell. Bryan Conrad ' Knight, MacNab la *., GB NERAL LINARES. (Nominally in command of the Suanlah forces at Santiago de Cuba? but owing to wounds temporarily superseded by Gen- rived at Key West in charge of a prize crew after a series of remarkable adventures. The president to-day made the following nomlnatjpns: To be first lieutenants of Infantry- Frank E. Bamford, Edwin Bell, Jacob G Battle, Charles L. Rent. John W. Barker UNITED STATES ARMY OFFICERS KJLLED IN BATTUE oT^^A^cTT^LV I. . ney Ross, Harold P. Smith Ralph TerraU, Benjamin J. Tillman James vis Taylor. Benjamin H. WatWm, James Williams, William H Wi "ia " ' ™ ?' , B1 £ ol£ ' Artn "r Fletcher WInfred B. Carr, William R James Musgrave. Aertsen ' Joseph B. *"* '-- " ' ^William H. Jordan. JKI'ig 1 , Alexander To be second lieutenants of artlllerv croll F. Armistead, Henry M " , J. Brees, Percy Poe Blahon M» ' Lleber. Alfred B. Maclay Henrv H riam, E. B. Martlndale Jr Morreli ison Mills, Hudson Taylor Patten Ham F. Stewart, Jr., Alfred ! Starblrd, Guy T. Scout Wrlsht Oliver L. Spaulding, Karle W Robert Robins Wallach, Rush' Wells. wn Wl1 ' CUBAN SOLDIER IN HEAVY MARCH. ot Invasion.) SS?'3 army " members Spencer Tuesday, July i u . <• Porto Rican campaign" and" purSSSw*^ ' a l 8 ™*Z°?' ° OOU P- the P isfanT be° being pressed more first Illinois regiment w h him f« ni! once with his fleet in Porto Rico which has upon by the war authorities' Nn mation could be obtained at W partment as to whether the flept tually sailed—J. A Camnh i was General Sheridan's scout e"n the civil war. has been appointed , of volunteers, and will be attached staff of General Brooke as chief of He will accompany the general to' Rico. It was of Captain ~ General Sheridan 1 wrote tin pie of the United States will know of his ' country." OF SYBUP OF HOS is due not only to the orig-Jnality and simplicity of the combination, but also to tho care aud skill with which it is manufactured by scientific processes known to the CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP to. only, and we wish to impress upon' all the importance'of purchasing the true and original remedy. As the genuine Syrup of Figs is manufactured by the CALIPOKNIA FIG SYRUP Co only, a knowledge of that fact will assist one in avoiding the worthless imitations manufactured by other parties. The high standing of the clti- FOBNIA FIG SYKUP Co. with the medical profession, and the satisfaction which the genuine Syrup of Figs has given to millions of families, makes the name of the Company a guaranty of the excellence of its remedy. It is far in advance of all other laxatives, as it acts on the kidneys, liver and bowels without irritating dr weakening them, and it does not gripe nor m*use;ate. In order to get its beneficial effects, please remember the name of " the Company—• CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. SAN FKAJJCI8CO, Col. N g y . ao- who P+ °i' to that fact wh oh day How Deserts Ave Doctor Lydekker, in Knowledge, points out the error o£ the widespread belief that deserts, like the, Sahara.are the bottoms of ancient .seas which have been lifted above their original elevation by geological forces, it is absolutely certain, he says, that the s^nds of al} the great deserts of the world have been formed on the spot by the disintegration of the solid rocks on which they rest. "Desert sands correspond in all respects, so far as their mode of prigin is concerned, to the dust and sand which, accumulate w our highroads in suinmgr." AJJ deserts aye situated where the winds from the PIMPLES PURE CONSTIPATION «,,«. ». ocean, before reaching them, are exhausted of their moisture by passing over mountains or across extensive tracts of land. One o? the illusions is that the present hour is not the critical, decisive hour, Write it oo your heart that every flay j s tye be§t d^y of j&e jr w< -. , iiao con- USD JJlg G for uunatural fe^? 868 ' '"flKnuuuUonB, or, ulc by?»i or sent In 4 "I

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