The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 27, 1898 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 27, 1898
Page 7
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*rtTL1f 27, do about that? orce lawyer-I? I'd pawn it. GENERAL SMAFTER OIVEN 8U- AUTHOftlTV, fin * *Tot UUtnrb the i ., T. «*»*»"•»•• JCVUIB J*iX* cept in Cage o* Military NecowUy. WASHINGTON, July 19.—The follow- m «• document was issued last night: "Adjutant General's pride, Wash! ton, D. C., July 18, 1898.—General ter, Santiago, Cuba—The followj sent you foi- your information a ance. It will be published in ner In both English and Spa Bive It the widest clrculatlo/figton, nory under your control/to War. Their ARE PLUNDERING, /Defeat nemies, nbl« Ret ween the Americana Seem* Alflnoit Inevitable Amnngr Our Troops Hn» Greatly Decreaited. S o-ay a 25c packa of Allen celpt Book. Another Recruit. you m v ' t * '"", .»•*""" ranr (,ir« AtTAV testimonial..' All * t Astronomical : An Impostor. Klondfke"" beMeVe hC Was '•Why? He told a straight/a dol \es. But he tried to bo#iy min lar from me and did not ing stock as security. -—• — -Jon has saved Piso's Cure for Conaj^- Baker. 4228 mo largo doctor billsJrPa., Dec. 8, '95. Kegent Sq., Philad Papa—Yes, world in the sevent I/ittle ma didn ord created the and He rested on ich is tlie Sabbath, prised)—It's funny His o Him BTO to church. ~, For erfect complexion and a clear, use COSMO BUTTERMILK 8O^ * V H ,No-To.Uao for FITtyCents. (Juuranlfct'fl t«buoco 1mb.t euro, makes wonk men , «wituf,T)lpod pure. 60c. U. A.U uruiwists. **. ~-" M " '—:—"— .* A .TlXe'trees in the streets ol Paris are .. looJted after by a public official ap- ^ pointed 'solely for that purpose.' : There i'siawfully good material in a 1 'Toung gii'l. who is fond of a bad 'Brother, --- UDW X^VKJAIJhV^ everywhere. ,. j i-eason why there are so many Jinnies in every collection is because ve have no smaller coin. To Cure Constipation Forever, Coscnrot's C'undr CittlmrUo. lllo or L'5o If C. C. C. fall to cure drunglsta refund nioner- .' It is a very common sight, in the streets of Paris, to see baby carriages which are propelled by electricity. Mrs. 'WlnsIow'sBoothlnfT syrup For children Icelhln&soCtons tlio pums.raducea Inflanv pain, curoa wind nolle, as cents • bottla Silver money 350 years old is still in circulation in Spain. SKILL OF DOCTORS TESTED. Fifteen Years of Suffering. "I thought I should surely die." When the stomach begins to fall in Its duties,, other organs speedily become affected in sympathy, and life is simply a burden almost unbearable. Indigestion and dyspepsia arc so common that only the sufferer from these diseases knows the possibilities of misery that inhere iii •them. A typical example of the sufferings • of the victim ol indigestion is furnished in the case of John C. Pritchard. He went on for fifteen years, from bad to worse. In spite of doctors he . grew constantly •weaker, and thought he would die. He got well, however, and thus relates his experience: "for fifteen years 1 -was a great sufferer from indigestion in its worst forms. I tested the skill of many doctors, but grew vrorse and worse, until I became so weak 1 could not walk fifty yards without having to sit down and rest. My stomach, liver, and heart became affected, and I thought I •would surely die. I tried Dr. T. C. Ayer's Pills and they helped me right away. I continued their use and am now entirely well;.-. I'idon't know of. anything that will »o quickly relieve and cure the terrible sufferings of dyspepsia as Dr. Ayer's r Pills."—JOHN C. PRITCHARD, Brodie, war,. ren Co., N. C. This case is not extraordinary, either in began the use of Dr. < . V < HUES COUAK MO COTS STIFF AM MCE AS Wffill FIRST BWIIT NEK ONE POUND OF THIS STAROH will 00 AS FAR AS A POUND AND A HAIF OF ANY OTHEH STARCH. 'UC.HUBWeERBRQS'C? KEOKU "A BRIGHT HOME MAKES A MERRY HEART." JOY TRAVELS ALONG WITH I.V. CJHICAOO Ni w YORK for fwJther intormaticn ant)» handsome illuslfgted (Sm»(tl«» Midfcss 9. S. CRANE, C. P. A T, AM St, Lpui». "Executive Mansion^ Spanish July 18, 1898—To the s/a nd ln tne —•Sir: The capitulatl/ree of Sfnti- forces in Santiago iff the territory eastern part of tb'led States, ren- ago, and the occyfruct the military by the forces ojpnlted States as tc der It necessajre Is to observe dur- commander jeccupatlon. the conducjet of the military occu- ing the nyenemy's territory Is the "The fl/the former political rela- pationjTinhabltahts and the estab- a new political power. Un- '' changed condition of things, "jJaabltants, so long as they per- 10 000 I jKhzif duties, are entitled to secur- »n ,4. n v~ -• "»«'•"» «"« shoe V" 1 thelr Paeons and properly, and 80 * 1 ~ u ' ,* Bc ' Sample tieut FRBEX a11 their private rights and relations. S. OlniRted. Le Roy, N. Y/" '• m J r des'ra that the inhabitants of Cuba should be acquainted with the purpose of the United States to discharge to the fullest extent its obligations In this regard. It will therefore be the duty of the commander of the army of occupation to announce and proclaim in the most public manner that we come not to make war upon the inhabitants of Cuba, nor upon any party or faction among them, but to protect them in their homes, in their employments, and In their personal and religious rights. All persons who, either by active aid or by honest submission, co-operate with the United States In its efforts to give effect to this beneficent purpose, will receive the reward of Its support and protection. Our occupation should be as free from severity as possible. "Though the powers of the military occupant are absolute and supreme, and Immediately operate upon the political condition of the Inhabitants, the municipal laws of the conquered territory, such na affect private rights of person and property and provide for the punishment of crime, are considered . as continuing In force, so far as they ars compatible with the new order ol things, until they are suspended or superseded by the occupying belligerent; and In practice they are not usually abrogated, but are allowed to remain In force and to be administered by the ordinary tribunals substantially fts they were before the occupation. This enlightened practice is, so far as pos. sible, to be adhered to on the present occasion. The judges and other officials connected with the administration of justice may, If they accept the supremacy of the United States, continue to administer the ordinary law of the land, as between man and man, under the supervision of the American commander-in-chief. The native constabulary will, so far as may be practicable, be preserved. The freedom of the people to pursue their accustomed oc- eupaiions will be abridged only when it may be necessary to do so. "While the rule of conduct of tho American commander-in-chief will be •uch aa has been defined, It will be hie July to adopt measures of a different kind, if, unfortunately, the course of the people should render such measures Indispensable to the maintenance of law and order. He will then possess the power to replace or expel the native officials In pnrt or altogether, t< mbstitute new courts of his own con stltutlon for those that now exist, </. to create sueh new or supplementary tribunals as may be necessary. In the exercise of these hlg-h powors, the commander must be guided by his judgment and his experience and a high tense of justice. "One of the most important and most practical problems with which it will t>e necessary to deal Is that of the treatment of property and the collection and udmlnistration of the revenues. It is sonceded that all public funds and se- jurlties belonging to the government >f thq country »p Its own right, and all irms and supplies and other movable property of such government, may be seized by the military occupant and converted to his own use. The real property of the state he may hold and »dminlster, at the same time enjoying the revenues thereof, but he Is not to lestroy It, save In the case of military necessity. All public means of transportation, such as telegraph lines, cables, railway's arid boats, belonging to the state, may be appropriated to his use; but, unless in case of military necessity, they are not to be destroyed. All churches and buildings devoted to religious worship and to the arts and sciences, all school houses, are, so far as possible, to be protected, and.all destruction or intentional defacement of such places, of historical monuments or irchives, or works of science or art, is pronioiieo, eaye wnen reqmreu oy urs- snt military necessity. "Private property, whether belonging to Individuals or corporations, is to be respected, und can be confiscated only is hereafter indicated. Means of transportation, such as railway lines and cables, railways and boats, may, although they belong to private individuals or corporations, be seized by the military occupant, but unless they are destroyed under military necessity, are not to be retained. "While it is held to be the right of the conquerer to levy contributions upon the anerpy in tlieir seaports, th.e towns ?r provinces which may be in his military possession by conquest, and to apply the proceeds to defray the expense of the war, this right Is to be exercised within such limitations that it may not pavor of confiscation. As the result of military occupation, the taxes and du- .iea payable by the Inhabitants to the 'ormer government become payable tc cM6 military occupant, unless he sees fit to substitute for them other rates or modes of contribution to the expenses of the erovernmenL ,The moneys BO collected are to be used for tne purpose ot paying the expenses of-government under the military occupation, such as the salaries of the judges and the police, and for the payment pf the expenses of the army. "Private property taken for the use of the army i» to be paid for, when possible, in cash, at a fair valuation, and When payment is cash is not possible, receipts are to be given. "All ports and places in Cuba which may be in the actual possession of our lend and naval forces will be opened to tHe commerce of all neutral natians, as •well as our own, in articles not contraband of war, upon payment of the prescribed rates of duty which mny be in force at the time of the importation. "William McKinley. "By order of the Secretary of War: "J*. C. Corblo. Adjutant General." the severity of the disease or the prompt and perfect cure performed by Dr. Ayer'» Pills. Similar results occur in every case where Dr. Ayer's Pills are used. ''They helped me right away" is the common expression of those who have used them. Here is another testimony to the truth ol this statement: "I formerly suffered from indigestion and weakness of. the stomach, but since I Ayer's Pills, . . _. J. C. / I have the appetite of the farmer's boy. I am 46 years of age, and recommend all who wish to be free from dyspepsia to take one of Dr. Ayer's Pills alter dinner, till their digestive organs are in good order."—Wu. STEIMKE, Grant, Neb. Dr. Ayer's Pills offer the surest and swiftest relief from constipation and all its attendant ills. They cure dizziness, nausea, heartburn, palpitation, bad breath, coated tongue, nervousness, sleeplessness, biliousness, and a score of qtjier affec,tion.f that are, after all, only the signs of a more deep rooted disease. You can find more information about Dr. Ayer's Pills, and the diseases they have cured, in Ayer's Cure, book, a story of cures told by the cured. This book of 100 pages is sent free, on recjuest, by the J. C. Ayer Co., Lowell, Mass. IRONING MADE EASY. HAS MANY IMITATORS, BUT NO EQUAL. Thic Qtflrrli is P re P avod ° n 1 Ilia 010-1 til scientific principles, by men who have had years of experience in fancy laundering. It restores old linen and summer dresses to their natural whiteness and imparts a beautiful and lasting finish. The only starch that is perfectly harmless. Contains no arsenic, alum or other injurious substance. Can be used even for a baby powder. ASK YOUR 6HOCER FOR IT AND TAKE NO OTHER, ^ y T~^"y •y%-y ^"^yT'^f T y ^ V "VV^ W T W V V OLIO JjIfffiHjf 4^K JflH*^W^^^ V** WABASM (SlOp 3s3P P. P. Santiago, Cuba, July 21, by boat to Port Antonio , Jamaica, July 22. — Word comes to Santiago that a battle was fought yesterday between Spaniards and Cubans eighteen miles east of Quantanamo, the Cubans being defeated. The Spanish soldiers say that though they have surrendered to the Americans no Cubans will be permitted to pass between their lines. Lieut. Miiey, of Gen. Shatter's staff, has gone to the interior to bring in the Spanish soldiers who garrison the small towns in the surrendered district. It is believed that trouble will follow between the Americans and Cubans, as it will be next to impossible to prevent the latter from plundering the remoter towns on the withdrawal of the Spanish garrisons. Cubans have looted some houses in the outskirts of Santiago and stole a number of horses. The Spanish residents of this city like President McKlnley's proclamation and seem satisfied with their condition as subject to tho government of the United States. The work of cleaning the streets and putting the city into good sanitary condition has been begun in 'earnest. The Red Cross organization has been feeding 20,000 persons daily since last Monday. It has divided the city into sections, formed local committees to look after the needs of the different neighborhoods and opened soup kitchens, so that nobody in Santiago need be hungry. There is nothing here to indicate a movement of troops from Santiago to Porto Rico. Withdrawing the American regiments to high, ground has materially decreased the amount of sickness among the soldiers. The camp is now free from every form of epidemic.. It is believed that a majority of the cases reported in camp as yellow fever were in reality malarial fever. Those sick of yellow fever are all in the military hospital at Santiago. Ninth Will Go to JaolCHonvlllo. Springfield, 111., July 25.— Col. Jamp.s R. Campbell of the Ninth Infantry has received advices from Washington, that his command will be moved next Tuesday. The Ninth will go to Jacksonville, Pla., and will be assigned to the Seventh army corps under Gen. Fitzhugh Lee. DropH Naval Mans. London, July 25. — The Moscow correspondent of the Standard says: "It seems that Russia has dropped the idea of spending 90,000,000 rubles on her navy. Evidently the decision is a sudden one, because the representative of the Union iron works of San Francisco, who was summoned to St. Petersburg to take orders for Ironclads, had actually arrived there when the government changed its mind. The motive for the change is unknown, bin it is supposed to indicate that the party favoring an Anglo-Russian instead of a Russo-German entente is gaining strength," Indiana Terre Haute, Ind. July 25.— The meeting of operators and miners for the southern Indiana Held has adjourned until Aug. 3, to give the operators time to get all their number into the movement for a joint agreement based on the Chicago interstate scale of wages. President Van Home says that if the operators do not come into line the 700 miners will try to force them to pay the standard scale. Pointer Goes H Fust Mile. Detroit, Mich., July 25.— The feature of the day's racing at Grosse Polnce track Friday was Star Pointer's attempt to lower the world's record of 1:5914, made by himself. Although the big horse failed to accomplish this, his time of 2:01 J /jj is considered remarkably good for this early in the season. Pointer's time by quarters was 0:30%, 1:01%, 1:32, 2:01^. This broke the, track record of 2:02 made by Robert J. McCoy Fails to Post Forfeit Money. New York July 25.— Considerable comment was aroused by the failure ofr McCoy's manager to post forfeit money Friday for the fight with Corbett. according to the articles of agreement, He wired, however, that he would do so today. _ Red River Wheat Is Damaged. St, Paul, Minn., July 25.— Dispatches indicate that tremendous damage to crops by hail was clone in the Red river valley Wednesday night. It is estimated that in Cass county, North Dakota, alone 25,000 acres of wheat was beaten down. More WursiiliiB to Colombia, Rome, July 25.— The Italian warships, Piemoute and Dogali, have sailed from Lisbon. Their destination is not known, but it is believed that they are bound for Colombia to augment the Italian squadron there. _ Louu for the Trunsvwul. Berlin, July 25— It is believed here that 'I)v. Leyds, secretary of state of the South African republic, has succeeded in raising a loan of £6,000,000 on behalf of the Transvaal government. lirouUo Will Sail Sunday. Washington, July 22.— MaJ.-Qen. Brooke, accompanied by his staff, will sail for Porto Rico on the St. Louis at 5 o'clock Sunday afternoon. POLKS. tit* ft**. Mr. Alien, Afced 80, W*ht* to Go to Wft* ffltft 81* fceftiment. ttArltefd Special to New York 8«n: %H0-third jretltoettt, Connectfcui National guard, has been ordered to th« et*t« camj) ground at Nlahtio te be mustered into the United State* service. The Rev. Nicholas T. Allen of Groton is the chaplain of the regiment. He is about 80 years old* and 'served as Chaplin of the Twenty-sixth regiment, Connecticut volunteers, in the civil •war. His present wish is to be found at his post of duty when the regiment goes into active service, and that although, the men expect to be sent to Manila. He has laid the matter before Brig.-Gen. Haven. The latter ban advised the aged clergyman to ask for retirement, as he thinks that Mr. Allen does not owe it to his country, his regiment, or himself, to go again to th« front. Mr. Allen is a Baptist preacher, and, it Is said, has performed th« marriage ceremony for more cou* pie* than any other clergyman in the State. Mrs. Abigail Foote Loorals of Bast Hampton, who is said to be the oldest true daughter of the American revolution, Is Just 100 years ojd. She is in flho health*. She was born in Weatchester, Conn., and her life embraces the term of every president of the United States. She has woollens, linen and spreads which she made with her mother's 'help before the war of 1812. In 1882 her husband, Alfred Loomis, died. Their golden wedding had •been celebrated six years before. Mrs. Loorals spends much of her time in knitting. She uses glasses occasionally, but does not find them necessary. Manasseh Eldrldge of Long Cove is 93 years old, and a shore fisherman. He baits, sets and baits from forty to sixty eel pots every day, dresses the catch, and ships it to tho New York market RB well. Besides this he digs a goodly catch of clams daily. He has chewed tobacco as long as he can remember, and he declares that but for an occasional attack of rheumatism, resulting from his work about the water, he is well today as he was half a century ago. He is a close reader of the newspapers <;nd an ardent supporter of the idea of the annexation of Cuba and Hawaii to the United Spates. OP INTEREST TO ALL. Men who know the same thing's art: not long 1 the best combany for each other. A farmer near Decatur, Ala., has raised a hog which weighs . 1,534 pounds. • Tho railroad mileage in Cuba is 1,105 miles, owned by seventeen railroad companies. Recent measurements of tlio Chinese wall show it to be eighteen feet high and 1,300 miles long. John L. Sullivan, the pugilist, occasionally officiates as a bnscball umpire. No player kicks at his decisions. A vault has been built in Plymouth church for safe keeping' of valuable relics of the late Henry YVardUeecher. In Persia a bonfire pi aye an important part in the marriage ceremony, the service being- read over in front of it. At the battle of Waterloo 51,000 men were killed or disabled. There were 145,000 soldiers in that great struggle. Ethel—I've had fully a do/.en offers of marriage lately. Maud—Mercy me! Good ones? Ethel—Yes. All from George. Briggs—That was a great dance. I hope 1 made an impression on that girl. Griggs—I guess you did. She has been limping ever since. A very young man holds the oflice oi countv judge of Cliippewa Falls, Wis. His name is John H. Pannier, and he is only 31 years of age. German shorthand writers do not compare favorably with those of other nations. They rarely take down more than fifty words a minute. Alexander Gregg- Belleville, of St. Louis, who recently buried his seventh wife, has married again, this time a girl of 15. He is 57 years old. The combined area of the Philippines, the Hawaiian Islands, Cuba and Porto Rico is 347.743 square miles, or a little less than that of Texas, There is a famous baying attributed to the Duke of Wellington that "next to a disastrous defeat the worst thing for a nation is a great victory." A Maine man offers small prizes to tho school children in the intermediate grade of his town who take the best care of their toetli during the summer. A new "lover's alarm clock" strikes loudly at 10 o'clock, and two little doors opening- reveal the figure of a man in a dressing-gown, holding in his hand a card bearing the words ''Goodnight." Through Yellowstone Park on a Bicycle. Amonjr tlie geysers, waterfalls, lakes and terraces of Yellowstone Park is wliere every true wheelman should spend lus '98 holiday. Most delightful outing 1 iiuag'in- able. Lews oxpeusivo than a week at a T:ishiouable summer resort, (iooil roads. Elegant hotels, Fine fishing 1 . Splendid air. Write for booklet giving full information about the cost of the trip, what to take, what the roads ure like, etc. J. Francis, Geuerul Passenger Agt., Omaha, Nob. V! i! u i! \\ of im Menstruation, the balance wheel o! . .man's iiffc, is also the bane of feSUsi* fence to many because it means & time Bl gfeat suffering. While no woman !s entirely free frojS periodical pain, it does not seem to haVB been nature's plan that women otherwise healthy s should suffer so severely, LydiaE. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound is ' the most thorough f male regulator kuown to medical science. It relieves the condition that pro* dttces so much discomfort and robs men« stmation of its terrors. Here is proof i DEAR MRS. PINKHAM:—How can 1' thank you enough for what you have done for me ? When I wrote to you : I> was Buffering-untold .pain .n-t time of menstruation; was nervous, had head* ache all tlio time, no appetite, that tired feeling, and did not care for anything. I have taken three bottles of Lydia E. Piukham's Vegetable Compound, one of Blood Purifier, two boxes of Liver Pills, and to-day I am a well person. £ would like to have those who suffer know that I am one of the many who have been cured of female complaints by your wonderful medicine and advice. —Miss JKNNIE R. MU.KS. Leon, WIs. > \ If you are suffering in thiii\vay, \\irito as Miss Miles did to Mrs. Pihkham ft< Lynn, Mass., for the advice which she offers free of charge to all women, s ' The Tradesman Kcuil Hln Title Clear. Mrs. Wiggins—1 didn't know that Mr. Binks hnd a title. Mrs. Waggles—Neither did I. What is it? Mrs. Wiggins—'Well, his servant says that everything comes addressed to •i'ames L. Hinks. C. O. D." A (Sood Cage. Lawyer—Tlii.vo you any evidence that c.lie miscreant h«(i pi-cvi-oxiuly attempt-' od your life? • | Client—Positive evidence, sir. I can bring more than fifty witnesses who will swear that they heard him ask mo to umpire a baseball game. Shiiku Into Your 8ho«». Allen's Foot-Ease, a powder for the, feet. It cures painful, swollen, smart-' i'ng feet and instantly lakes the sting' out of corns and bunions. It's the' greatest comfort discovery of the age.. Allen's Foot-Ease makes tight-fitting; or new shoes I'eel easy. .It is a certain; cure .for sweating, callous and hotj tired, nervous, aching-feet. /Try it today. Sold by all druggists and shoe stores, By mail for 25c in stamps. Trial package FREE. Address, Allen S. Ohnsted, Le Roy. N. Y. A map of Jerusalem in mosaic, ove* 1.500 years old, has been found ia| Palestine. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is a constitutional cure. Price, 76c, The effort to make sugar from beets lates back as far ns the year 1747. FITS I'TtnanontlyOnrmT. Want'« or ncrvoiiBnueaftltet ;lrnt ilfty's HBO of Dr. Klino'u Gi'uut Ndrvo Restorer. Soml for FHKK SiJ.OO irinl boltlo mill troniiae. IJu. It. 11. KLINE, Md..831 Aroli tit., Philadelphia, Pa. A captain in the navy ranks with a colonel in the armv. Coe'B C'oiiKli Hulsum is tlio oiliest anil liost. H will break np u colil quicker than ur.ythiDK' vine. 11 i» alw»y» reliable. Try it. Philadelphia is to experiment this summer with vacation schools. , COSMO BUTTERMILK TOILET SOAP makes the skin soft, 'white and healthy. Bold everywhere. 1 There are 600,000 people employed in Italy in rearing'silkworms. Educate Venn- HmvelH With Cusimrotj f Cmifly OittmrUc, euro conuttpattou forever. 19g^ I ^M..../ v«.t ><Mi vii;. uu.u uuilo I" IJItfluu JUIUYC S5c. II C. C, 0. lull OrtiuK.Bts refund money The first weeping willow in England was planted by Pepe, the poet. I W, N. U. Des Moines. No. 31—18987"! When Answering Advertisements Hiudly Mention This Taper, lidu<!utloiml. TUB UNIVERSITY OF NOTllE NOTRE DAC1E, INDIANA. FULL COURSBsN Classics, Utters, Law. Civil, Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. Thorough Preparatory and Commercf*! Courses. Rooms Free to all Students who havo completed the studies reciuivoa f or admission into th 9 Junior or Senior Year, of ^ny of the Col« l6gta$« QQUVSPS. , A ) , , . . ) Imitert uumber o£ OamlUly-tos for the Kcclo* Eiustloul state -will be jreutived ut ypeciul rates»( St. Edword's Hall, tor boys under )3 years, M unique in i-omplett-jiesa of Its tiiuipwcnts. r The logth '(erm will open September ptn^ 1808. Cataloirue sent Free on application to / REV. A, AORRISSEY, C. S- tf., PrcstdeotJ DOUBUE Write QAPf. O'PARRBU, Penslop Agent, 1425 New York Avenue. WASHINGTON, 0, V? Dr, Kan's Lung

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