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Freeborn County Standard Newspaper Archives Jul 27 1898, Page 6

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Freeborn County Standard (Newspaper) - July 27, 1898, Albert Lea, Minnesota-SManbcurb. H. G. DAY, Publisher. ALBERT LEA. MINNESOTA. We call them warships, but in reality most of our vessels are whalers. Even Spain will assent to this classification. It is most appropriate that the annexation of Hawaii should have been accomplished by the Newland® resolution. An Englishman will soon be allowed to marry his deceased wife’s sister. Robbed of this great question the house of lords will be in danger of dropping into oblivion. The present war has brought to light the fact that Dr. Antommarchi, who attended Napoleon during his last illness at St. Helena, is buried in Santiago de Cuba, where he gave his services free to the poor for many years. Exports of corn and corn meal last year went up to the unprecedented figure of $75,260,067, an increase of $20,-000,000 over any preceding year. The corn exported exceeded in value more than a third of the exports of wheat and flour. Probably the Ladrones will be the favorite American resort for nervous exhaustion. The Spanish governor of the islands had heard no news for three months, and thought the cannon balls fired in his bay were some new kind of complimentary salute. Joseph M. NoiVak. a lawyer in Cleveland, O., after ten years of married life divorced his wife and married her seamstress. Then he divorced the seamstress and remarried* his first Aife. In less than a year they were again divorced, and now Nowak has married the seamstress once more. One of the graiifying and unexpected developments of tile war has been the friendly attitude of Japan. So far as the formal limitations of neutrality permit the Japanese government has on every occasion shown its good w ill for the United States, while the sentiment of the people themselves is unmistakably friendly. The girl students of a school in Missouri sent tilt1 follow ing lines to some of the boy students among the troops at Chickamauga: Fare ye well, intrepid heroes, Haste to war with Its alarms: You’ll return to find us sh* roes. Waiting1 here with yawning arms; If the Spaniards do net plug you In the sanguinary tight, Hasten back and we will Lug you, In wild spasms of delight. Admiral De wry has once more shown that he is abundantly able to hold his own as against enemies in the Philippines and unfriendly influences outside of the islands. The German warship Irene prevented the Philippine insurgents from attacking the Spaniards on Grande island, whereupon Dewey sent two vessels to investigate, at which the Irene withdrew and the Spaniards, after receiving a few American shots, surrendered. On Sunday, May I, Commodore Dewey attacked' and destroyed ’he Spanish fleet in Manila bay. On Sunday, July 3, the squadron of Admiral Cervera was destroyed by the American fleet in front of Santiago. On Sunday, July IT, the Spanish army at Santiago formally surrendered to Gen. Shafter, and the American flag was raised over the first capital of Cuba. Th esc three Sundays are red-letter days in American history. It will be remembered that when Cervera reached Sant iago with Ids famous fleet a banquet was given him, at which the archbishop of Santiago made a speech, during the course of which he said:    “It    is not enough to win victory on the sea. The Spanish flag must float from the capitol at Washington.” It is evident from the way that archbishop has been begging Gen. Linares to surrender Santiago that he has changed his mind about hanging the Spanish flag over our capitol. Statistics published by the treasury bureau show that the foreign trade of the I. nited States for the year ended June 30 was the greatest in its history. The exports amounted to $1,231,311,868, an increase over those of the previous year of $180,318,312. The imports free and dutiable were $616,052,844, less by $148,677,568 than those of the previous year. Of gold, in coin, bullion aud ore, there were exported $15,405,391 and imported $120,-391.674 Of slver the exports were $55,-105,239 and imports $30,924,581. What is described as the,first American tramp steamship built in the L nited States has just been launched at Bath, Me., for a New York firm. She is 302 feet long, with 42 feet beam and a depth of 25 feet. She can carry 3.800 tons and will seek for eargoes. Americans ought to welcome this ship. It is the s.0rt of tramp we like to see. We have had too many of the other kind in recent years, trailing along our railways and through our farming districts in endless, heartrending procession. The coming of the now tramp may help the going of the old. The battle of 'Santiago demonstrated the value *Of balloon service for determining the enemy’s position in an assault. The balloon used at Santiago was connected by wire with the commanding officers of our troops who were thus supplied with important ki-formation concerning the location of the enemy. It is reported that this information wa# of the highest value in preventing our soldiers from falling into Spanish ambuscades. This highly successful use of the balloon for military purposes is another signal achievement of our army. The Important Happenings of a Week Briefly Told. IN ALL PARTS OF THE UNION All the Latest News of Interest from Washington, From the East, tho West and the South. THE LATEST FOREIGN DISPATCHES AVAR NEWS. At Santiago de Cuba the Western Union telegraph office has been reopened for business. All telegrams must be in plain language, subject to American censorship. The roster of prisoners handed in to Gen. Shafter by Gen. Toral gives a total of 22.7^9 men. The Spanish commander at Guantanamo. Gen. Parreja, declined1 to be included in Tombs order of surrender. His force Is equal to that given up by the commander at Santiago. A contract for sending home the Spanish prisoners of war who surrendered at Santiago was awarded to the Spanish Transatlantic company. In Kingston, Jamaica, Gen. Garcia’? death was reported, but confirmation of the report could not be obtained. It is said that Gen.Toral’s surrender was not directed by his government, but was made on his own responsibility. In Washington it was stated with authority that no peace negotiations were under way. Advices from Santiago are that the Spanish end American soldiers are fraternizing, and that the people are glad to be freed from Spanish misgovernment. Transports are landing supplies and the distress is being relieved. I lie members of the Cuban junta in Washington declare there is no doubt that Cubans will submit to the will of the United States government. Invasion of Puerto Rico has been further delayed. Gen, Miles complain- that tim navy is moving too slowly, but Washington authorities are said to advise moderation. Gen. Leonard Wood has, it is said, been appointed, military governor of Santiago, succeeding (.en. Melvibben, who has resumed command of his brigade. Secretary Long says that the expedition to Simin has not been abandoned, but has been deferred until the Puerto Pico campaign permits the withdrawal of the ships. While trying to enter the harbor of ( Senfuegos the British steamer Newfoundland, with a rich <-argo, was captured bv* the Mayflower. Advices from Madrid say there is no indication of peace proposals. The government continues inactive, while Hie people are demanding peace at any price. Owing to alleged mistreatment by Gen. Shafter Gen. Garcia has announced that he will no longer s^rve as an ally of the United States army. The Cuban general says he will fight independently. The administration intends to hold Puerto Hico us a permanent possession. Advices from Manila state that affairs in the Philippines are rapidlv approaching a crisis and the city may be bombarded soon. At Manzanillo seven of our little gunboats entered the harbor and destroyed three Spanish transports, an ammunition ship and five gunboats. Not one of our vessels was injured. With several thousand’ troops and a strong convoy of warships Gen. Miles sailed for Puerto Rico. Admiral Cervera will. it is said, not return to Spain after the war closes, but will make his home in Boston. J he president issued a general order jopening postal communication between the United States and Santiago. Flames which started in Cieland’s general store in Coopersville, Mich., wiped out the business portion of the town. The Northern bank of Lexington, Ivy., has gone out cf business as''a result of excessive taxation. Barbara and Rachel Galle, Martha Lorenz and Alvina Reis—all under 20— were drowned while bathing in the river at Morton*, Minn. Tile doors of the German savings bank at Doon, la., were closed with liabilities of $59,474. It was said that John Harvey Myers, secretary of the Home Building and Loan association in Milwaukee, was $30,HOO short in his accounts. FOREIGN I NTE LUG ENCE. By a cage accident at the Patilus colliery, near Morgenrot, Prussia, 24 persons were killed. In Paris Messrs. Zola, and Perreaux were found guilty of libel and each sentenced to a year’s imprisonment and to 3,000 francs’ fine. To avoid arrest M. Emile Zola, who was sentenced? to a year's imprisonment and a fine of 3.000 francs on the charge of libel, left Paris for Lucerne, Switzerland. Fire destroyed half the business houses in Sunderland, England, the loss being $2,000,000. In London Admiral Thomas Leek** Massie. known throughout Great Britain as the father of the British navy, djed at the age of 96years, Twenty-'ix sulphur miners left on an island in Japan by their employer starved to death. A decree was issued bv President Alfaro, of the republic of Ecuador, granting a general amnesty to his political enemies. HIS ADIS AKE HIGH. Aguinaldo and Declares Dictatorship Martial Law. But He A\ ill Not Be Alloted to Co in -lait Hie I niteil Staten—Another Spanish Cruiser Sunk at Nipe. Washington, July 23.—There were several events of interest if not of importance at the war and navy departments Friday. Gen. Anderson at Ca-vite sent a message saying that Aguinaldo had declared a dictatorship and martial law over the Philippines, something that gave the cabinet food for consideration at their regular meeting. There was no disposition to force any issue with the insurgent chief at OFF FOR PUERTO RICO. Fimt Expedition Setn Sail from CliaricMton—Gen. Miles* Also Started on till* Mimiion. Charleston, S. C., July 21.—With bands playing and 30,000 people cheering the first expedition to follow Gen. Miles to Puerto Hico got away from here at seven o’clock Wednesday evening. The expedition is under command of Maj. (ien. J.II. Wilson and will, when complete, consist of the Second and ! ODD TURN OF WAR. STATE FAIRS, ETC. HOBSON ARRIVES. Toral** Soldiers VV ill lie Sent Home List of S in Ships Manned Ii) Their Countrymen. tate and Other Leading Exhibitions. Famous Lieutenant Comes to I rjy« Hastening of the Sax late of th' Spanish Harship*. Washington, July 21.—Arrangements practically were concluded by I the government Wednesday night for tim transportation of the Spanish prisoners at Santiago from Cuba to Spain. The contract was awarded to | the Spanish Transatinntique company, i .Si rn • , „ !    .    t..    ,    r I represented by J. M. Caballos & Co, J bint VV isconsin, the Sixteenth Penn- * of Xew york. The company spree, to mu an la regiment, anti two companies carry the prisoner, from Caban ports the Sixth Illinois, lhe first two tQ Spain at tile rate of $20 for each en* British Columbia,New West mins ter Oct 4 7 California, Sacramento... Colorado, Pueblo........... Delaware, Dover........... IIH nots, Springfield ....... Indiana, indianapolis..... Kansas. Wichita........... Kansas City Horse Show. Maine. Lewiston........... Maryland, Timonium...... Massachusetts Boston . Michigan, Grand Rapids.. Minnesota, Hamiine 5. IT - 2s. 2(i . 13, 15 Oct. I Sept. 12. 17 Sept. |9, 24 .... .Sept. 17, 24 .... .S' pl. 5, 9 .....St pt. 15, 17 Horticultural. ...Oct. 4, 5 ..Sept. 25, 3o ..Sept. 6, “ of regiments are on the transports Grand Duchess and No. 30, respectively, and they are ut sea. No. 21, carrying rite Sixteenth Pennsylvania and the Illinois men, is in the stream and will sail early this morning. Washington, July 22.—Gen. Miles, this time, but it is pretty well under* leading the military expedition against stood that he will not be allowed to I Puerto Rico, started at three o'clock commit the United States government j Thursday afternoon from Siboney, in the future treatment of the Philip- Cuba, for the point on the island of pines question.    j    Puerto Hico where it is the intention Don’t Want Watson.    j    that the troops shall land. It i- ex it would not be surprising if it lifted that Gen. Miles will wait at should develop that strong European some appointed spot on the route for influences are being brought to bear the expeditions from Tampa, Newport to dissuade the navy department from    _ dispatching Watson’s fleet to Europe. listed man and $55 for each commissioned officer, subsistence to be furnished by the company on the army ration basis, as provided for in the gov ernmcnt's advertisement for bids. The award provides also that the company shall have five ships at .Santiago in nine days from to-day, two in 17 days from to-dav and enough to complete the transportation of the prisoners in 21 days from to-day. On the basis of it,OOO enlisted men and 1,000 officers, it will cost the government $5 ,5.000 to transport the pm-oners. The ships will fly the colors of Spain, and will be manned, probably Mississippi, Vicksburg............Nov.    7,    12 M.7i.-<is«ipp. Exposit lor., Natchez.Oct. 24, St Missouri, St. Louis   Oct.    2.    8 Nebraska Exposition, Omaha.June I, Nov. I New-Brunswick, St. John........Sept.    13,    .4 New-England, Port.and..........Aug.    22,    _8 New-Hampshire Grange, Tilton.Sept. 5, 8 New* Jersey, Waverly Park  .S*-pc.    5.    9 New Jersey Inter-State, Trenton.S* pt.25, 3u New York, Syracuse.........Aug.    Jt,    Sept.    3 29   .    .    ... ______  ____________    29 Ohio, Columbus...............Aug.    J*.    Sept.    2 Oklahoma, Guthrie................Oct.    3,    8 Ontario Fat Stock, Brantford.Nov, SU, Dec. 2 Penn’vanla, Grange Center hail.Aug. 12, 17 Pa. Grangers’ Inter-State, Williams Grove.................Aug.    29,    Sept.    3 Pennsylvania, Ho r 11 chit Ufa I. *V "    *»,    *    ae    use.........Aug.    a North Carolina, Ka. Igh..........Oct. Nova Scotia Provincial, Halifax H p* Ph Quebec Ex| Rhode Islai St. Louis, £ Nov. . sr * each in a LATER NEWS. Gen. Wood, the military governor, is directing tile administration of the affairs in Santiago, restoring order and encouraging trading. The president's proclamation creating a military governmt Bt satisfit s the residents. A government >ost office lins been established and a big American flag has been placed over Morro. „ A tornado at Minot, X. lh. de*-: rot**d 17 buildings and injured a number of people. Lieut. Hobson. In ro of 1 he Merrimac episode, arrived in Washington to confer With the government regarding raising some <>f Cervera’s ski The dead bridles of six in fa wrapped in paper, were fou vacant lot in Roxbury. Mass. \n authoritative st a terne 'Washington says that Cot Watson’s mission is to find am Camara's fleet, and that th upon Havana will await the ei yellow fever sea-on. Corson iv Mac Art net*, the leading stock brokerage firm in Washington, failed for $261,143. I he Ellicott cycle works at Tonawanda. X. Y., burned, the I $160,000. A hailstorm near Casselton, destroyed 25.coo acres of grain. Admiral Sampson reported that the attack on Nipe. a port on the north coast of Cuba, had been successful. A {spanish cruiser was destroyed. Nipe affords a good landing place for troops. Gen. Miles cabled from Mole St. Nicholas, Hayti, announcing good progress of his Puerto Rico expedition^ Ago inn id o ha- proclaimed dictatorship over the I*hi!ippines, and refuses t o subordinate hi rn se lf t <> America n a u-t bority. He ha rout ion of American troops rapidly continues near Manila* But so far they appear to have been ineffectual for it is officially stated that the departure of the squadron is only delayed, not abandoned. In an authoritative statement on war plans it is stated that Commodore Watson’s mission »> t*. find and destroy ( amara’s fleet ami that he is not to bombard Spanish cities or seize the Canaries. May ll** a Cosily Delay. Although Gen. Miles reported by cable from Mole St. Nichole.-.. Hayti* that he wa- “moving along well” with *t detachment of the military ion against Puerto Rico, the body of his dispatch prect statement gave rise at first prehension that, like Gen. .Santiago, (ien. Miles wa- i w ith a costly th lay in land pedition on Puerto Iii*;... to the absence of tl»e fit ex ped ii this ; ap io tin hafter at i reatened tig his tx* IVV It was si later on were air* Orlon s. .I sensib score.. the at so .e cl id N day VV VV (j gillers war iii e of the leir way York an j ters New ft i rise th; J ii HOI si. Cra L. Leu S >uth Carolina, Ct South Dakota, Yankton.. Spokane tWa.lh.J Fruit.. Texas, Dallas.... .... Toledo Tri-State, Toledo. Toronto Industrial.... Vt. inter-Siate, W Junction.............. Washington, Tacoma West Virginia. Whet! Wisconsin, M.iwauke Wi« ;onaio» Northern, Fails ................. Syeelsl Stenographers’ Day lost a Kn.ghts of By mb.a...... ite R. .Sep i. .Get Nov. .S* pt. .(J ,-t. .Oct. .Aug. . 'Jj, S' 8, 12 12, 21 5, 9 3, 8 7, ll 25. 3*) 4* IJ I, 15 22. 27 pi. IO Sept. . Oct. hie 19, Days at Omaha M< R T-icr.r St. Jo Bus! rn Texas Bol M -Ka Edi n's Day see Red -ph Day -I Sc it a >ay..... tty Day ar. Day a Day.. Day... * Day... Day M* A.- A A Ai .......Ai O' Ai . A i. 4 .A.ig. D R oc I Port Frat a D W< N* Na Mi Lf , V... Kl, I. C Ter BLANCO’S PROCLAMATION. Th rom nodore lest my attack of the rn] An br! rm d c loss being X. D., port ant t The Bay < of Cuba, island frr lo e>tabl save at ie supplies i th*' Santi a good po guin, not r Important \ Ie to rya cf report from A ♦ •daring the sucee*-Nine is real iv no ars on the s <5 f ill f ti f* f a * rf Spain’s Seacoast, Show ng Towns Which Watson May Attack. What tile 11»: ni»h G«*tit*rnl (lie Santiago A Cair—Hi* Sorr of lictor*. think* A rat) of van apl f Nipe I almost York •xpt-di J: I rec h Ut.' I It ere lim jo? cd will tret ting •ed with form Will Washing! tativ« that I held a$ country a > ubjoined meat wa* day: “Puerto Hic United Stat! si. been the plat Keep I’uerlo NU*u. bing ton. July 22. Tis* av declaration vsa.- math he inland of Puerto R - a permanent    -■ the prit practice made aul n<*ri-rhur-day o is to be *ossesMon of this of the war. Th** rally official st atelo the press Tburs- kept by the will b That is settled and hat from the fir^t. Once taken it will never be released. ll will urn. lear FROM WASHINGTON. Authority has been given Perry S. Heath, first assistant postmaster-general, to establish the First national bank of Honolulu with a capital of $150,000. Nat White and James Yarbt riva1 - til t o I*- ft*r a young woman El Reno, O. ! .. kilied each other. Fapt Gen. Blanco ha- issued a proclamation announcing the capitulation of Santiago but he say* it i- of little importance,and that the Spanish army is anxious to win glory. Pre uier Saga-ta admitted in Madrid that the preliminary steps had been ta ken towards obtaining peace. T he plan of the Puerto Rico campaign involves landings at various points in the island and it is expected that san Juan will be quickie surrounded. It is definitely asserted that Puerto Rico is to be permanently annexed to the United States. MINOR NEWS ITEMS. THE EAST. New York city’s municipal council hat prohibited swearing and vile language on the .streets and public places under penalty of arrest and fine. At the age of 75 years Myroru H. Booker, editor of the Press and Kmck-erbocker, died in Albany, N. Y. V* bile seeking shelter from a storm under a tree near Boonton. X. J., four men were struck by lightning and instantly killed. The Vermont democrats in convention at Burlington nominated Thomas W. Maloney for governor. Yousouf. “the Terrible Turk,” who was undoubtedly the greatest wrestler the world has ever known, was among the passengers on board the ill-fated liner La Bourgogne, which was sunk off Sable island. Yousouf was one of the strongest men the world has ever known; he was able to take Evan Lewis, “the Strangler.” and nearly choke him to death at his own game; he has made the best men in the sporting world get down on the wrestling mat and ask for mercy*, and yet so terrific wTas the fight for the boats* of La Bourgogne that Yousouf failed. WEST AND SOI TU. Near Jenson, Ark., Jasper Simpson, while resisting arrest, shot and killed J. ll. Grady and L. S. Hill, deputy I nited States marshals. Flames in Newport. Ivy., destroyed' the Livery sawmill and 30 small dwellings. Loss, $130,000.    ♦ Fire nearly wiped out the town of New Holland, O. Emma, Lucy and Susie Keel (sis-ters) and Steener Bauer, their ages .ranging from 15 to 20 years, were drowned at Paison, Utah, while bathing in the lake. Republicans of the Eighth congressional district of Missouri nominated J. V. Yosholl for congress. In the Ninth Indiana district Joseph B. Cheadle has been renominated for congress by the democrats. The doors of the Commercial state bank in Marshalltown, la., were closed. In the First Missouri district the republicans nominated Frederick W. Blee? for congress. North Dakota republicans met in Fargo and nominated Fred B. Brancher, of Stutsman, for governor, and B. F. Spaulding, of Cass, for congressman. The democrats of Hie Fifteenth Illinois district nominated Joseph A. Roy, of Quincy, for congress. In Michigan the Second district republicans nominated Henry C. Smith, of Adrian, for congress. Mrs. V illiam Jones, a young married woman living near Chillicothe. Mo., crazed by Christian science teachings, I killed her six-months-old babe and cut I her own throat.    ; The city directory just issued indicates a population of 100,000 for the city of St. Paul. Minn. Gen. Peter Tracy, of Memphis, enjoys the double distinction of being a cousin of Dew ey and the uncle of Hobson. The youngest volunteer in the naval reserves is Cadet Roland S. Gielow, a bugler on the training ship New Hampshire. I ourteen children—seven sets of twins and all living—is the record of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Harris, of Richmond. Mo. The St. Louis team of the National Baseball league has been sold to Edward Becker, a retired capitalist and principal creditor of the club. Alexander Gregg Belleville, of St. Louis, v\ho recently buried his seventh wile. has married again, this time to a girl of 15. He is 57 years old, Judge John S. Candler, of Atlanta, who has been appointed colonel of the Third Georgia volunteers, lost both his feet in a railroad accident in 1881. Mrs. I. N. Barber, principal of the St. Paul school of fine arts, committed Suicide at Mendota, Minn., where she was in charge of the summer art school. C olorado miners have lately been changing the names of their plant* to those of famous men in the present war. One of the best-paying copper mines is now called “Sigsbee.” Owing to the extreme drought placer mining in the northern counties of California has been suspended. It is thought that operations will not be resumed until next spring. Advices from Honolulu state that the i xecutive council of the island government has signed a contract with the Sehymser company to lay a cable from the American coast to Honolulu and Japan. Gov. McCord has received indefinite leave of absence from his duties as the executive of Arizona and will take command as colonel of the regiment of infantry now being recruited in the four territories. The annexation of the Hawaiian islands to the United States has given American registry to 53 vessels. Of these 24 are steamers, fout full-rigged ships, ten barks and 17 schooners. Most of the steamers are now engaged in the inter-island trade. isn a i a t t w< into Cuba, as compare ago route. It will als int of ope rat ion i against liol-far distant, and if it should develop unfortunately that a restraining hand must be laid upon the ( abatis themselves Nipe, in connection with >an tinge, would be an effective means of doing this. The following is the message received at the navy department: “Santo,go. July 22.—Adjt. Gen Corbin. Washington: Sent two troops of cavalry with Spanish officers and Lh ut. Al lUv to receive nurr» j. a-r of Spanish troops at 8.,n Luis aud Palma* They ba I not heard of loss of Cervera’s fleet or of Tora!’* surrender. They declined to surrender unless they could come in and see for themselves A detachment of officers and men came in last night and returned this morning, apparently satisfied. “SHAFTER." Tiler Spanish Prisoner*. The Madrid government official! v has recognized the proposed rc'turn bv the United States of the Santiago prisoners to Spain. This recognition came Friday in the form of a letter to Gen. Shafter Iron Gen. Torah commander of the Spanish troops at Santiago. The fact of the receipt of the letter was communicated to the war department in a dispatch from (.en. Shafter. In the letter Gen. Toral says that the Spanish secretary of war desires the j -—----- troops landed at Vigo Coruna on the ; pass forever into the hands of the Atlantic, and ut Santander in the Bav United States and there never has of Biscay, lhe request of the Spanish I been any other thought. Its posj-es-government will be complied with un-j Mon will go toward making up the th na* if th* I > VC) na va ired nile < .mini un lentlim ( iii Off. Was! Gen. A cab! ed Sant in trover the Sa ut Sagi a lai d I I is heil w .I, W. Gr ins true to ti. aret w itll ne CO) lh Ha a .‘lie iav i ago I officer. fleers in a guard meeting cnee bv N Mi a. VS tesdtv Gen. fact f ar ri.-n ti:* son. The . . ament- anticize Ti IO tfct: ny ISLAND PUERTO RICO. About to be Invaded by 30,000 American Soldiers Under Girns. Miles and Brooke. ary or> . v.cto ha ag. sh ow U arn I J us , iti Ai. once *y 6 a. in less something unforeseen should pre- 1 heavy expense of war to the United vent. VV .irk of a Mob. St. Louis, July 21.—A special to the Republic from Natchez, Miss., says: A telegram received here announced thatan infuriated mob had stormed the Simpson county jail at Westville, killing \\. T. Patterson, who was confined therein under the charge of murdering Lawrence Brinson, aud the jail was fired and the building aud the bod}' of the prisoner were burned. The boily of the unfortunate man was literally riddled with bullets. Patterson killed Brinson in April, 1897. as the result of a quarrel. He had had four trials, but always escaped sentence on some technicality, and the mob intervened, wearied by the law’s delay. Each W ants to Ile Ruler. London, July 22.—The Manila corre-fpondent of the Daily Mail, under date of July 16, commenting on th** “state of anarchy among the rebels,” says: Each local chief desires to become the supreme ruler of his island. It is pitiful to think that a nation like the $ pa iii sh has been beaten by such miserable specimens of humanity. American inactivity is telling.on the natives in the rebel districts. Food is plentiful, but there is no money to purchase it, and no way to distribute it. States. Our flag, once run up there, will float over the island permanently ” Gen. Garcia W it lid rn iv s. New York. Julv 22.—-A Santiago spe cial to the Journal, dated July 20. says that Gen. Garcia has written a letter to Gen. Shafter declaring that he is Greely was informed that his orders had been carried into effect. The closing of the ( ienfucgos cables absolutely isolates Havana and Gen. Blanco from Madrid. Blanco's only means of communicating with the Madrid government is by the Key West cable, which is under the strictest censorship by the government of the United States. "avery and wea-know :ary j our gee* •(.Signed) k-cbitf. •BLANCO.* The Confederate Veterans. Atlanta, Ga., July 23.—-The city was decorated with endless miles of bunt- disgusted at his treatment at the hands f ing for the confederate parade Friday of the Americans, and will therefore Mrs. Stonewall Jackson, Mist Winnie withdraw his forces to the hills. The Davis, Mrs. John B. Gordon and Mrs. receipt of this information would seem CabbelleCurrie. president of theDaugh Enlistments I nder Second Cull. Washington, July 20. — Fairly good progress has been made yvith the recruitment for the volunteer army under the preside!.t’s second call for 75,000 volunteers-. The plan adapted by the war department yvar- to recruit all the volunte* r organizations In the army up to their maximum enlisted strength before entering upon the recruitment of additional troops. The total number of men required to fill out existing regiments was 37,566 and. according    to    the    latest    return*,    the lo indicate that the report of Gen. ters of the Confederacy, occupied car-    total enlistments    under    this    plan    are !*    .    riagts, as did aho Gen. and Mrs. Long- ' street, Gen. and Mrs. Hooker and Gen. Wade Hampton. Gen. Gordon, at the Auditorium meeting, introduced Miss Winnie Davis, the veterans giving her a great ovation. A resolution was passed to substitute for “the war of the rebellion,” the expression “the civil war between the states.” Charleston. S. C., was selected as the place for Spanish l*risoners Escape. Atlanta, Ga., July 22.—It was reported at midnight that four of the Spanish prisoners confined at Fort McBher-son since the beginning of hostilities with Spain had escaped. The officer in charge of the barracks refused to either deny or confirm the report, but several enlisted men who came in from the post said three cf the Spaniards had got away Wednesday and one Thursday night. Wine for Sick and Wounded. . New York, July 23.—A firm of winemakers at Rheims, France, has offered the United States government 1,206 bottles of champagne for the sick and wounded soldiers. The surgeon general of the army referred the offer to the secretary of the treasury, who has issued orders that the wine be admitted free of duty. Part of the wine will be sent to Santiago and the rest to other ports. Couldn’t Heat His Record. Detroit, Midi., July 23.—Star Pointer paced a mile Friday afternoon at the Grosse Pointe track in 2:01%, failing to equal his record of 1:59U. Garcia's death was untrue Among tile things of which Gen. Garcia complain* is tile failure of the American commander to officially notify him of Hie surrender of, the Spanish force under (ien. Tora!, and he is also incensed at the alleged fact that he was not invited to be present at the ceremony attending the formal capitulation of Santiago. y. Another grievance is the retention of the Spanish civil authorities in the administration of their functions in Santiago. place the encampment next July. Ad kine die. 27,519 men. Of these 2.331 have en* li>ted in Illinois; 1.334 in Indiana; 1.549 in Iowa; 878 in Michigan; 3,162 in Ohio; 9:14 in Wisconsin. Indiana. Minnesota. Missouri, New Jersey. Rhode Island. West Virginia and Wisconsin have exceeded their quota, but all the others are behind in ti of troops. Th* worst de tin North Carolina, which ha il ri journey They Want to Smoke. London, dulj- 23.—The Daily Telegraph publishes a dispatch from St. ^Petersburg which says the ladies of the Russian court are greatly upset at the fact that the czarina has forbidden cigarette smoking in her presence. The dispatch adds that the ladies have petitioned her majesty to withdraw the prohibitory ukase, pointing out that ladies smoke cigarettes at all the courts of Europe and that there are smokers among the crowned heads and the princesses of royal blood, including the dowager czarine. the empress of Austria, the queen of Roumania. the queen regent of Spain and the queen of Portugal, while, they allege, the greatest devotee of all is Princess Henry of Prussia, the sister of the czarina. May ( on rt-Mn r t in I Madrid, July 20.—The pap nounce that the cabinet coui Tora L rs anil Mon- only 55 7S3. Th* regular men- be old HTS to ippb it is ished ta of - total en I army to UC about day was occupied with ’he capitula tion of Santiago de Cuba. Ministers expressed surprise that Gen. Toral had included the whole military division of the province in the surrender, and ( apt. Gen. Blanco has been asked to send details. When these have been received the question of court-martial of Gen. Toral will be submitted. I ",00C legal complement. The v consists of ls.T,6*i(* men a OOO short of its maxi mu strength under the two < the president. The tots the army, regular and volunteer, 227,0(9) as now organized. mort of its in leer army I is only 17.-a ut hori/ed I is issued by strength of is Washington, July ai.—One of most agreeable t vents of the day the arrival at the navy departing Lieut. Hobson, the hero of the M* mac. Ihe officials were not infor of his approaching visit, ex through the newspapers. Consequ J ly when he reached the railway sta i here at 2:38 o clock friday afterr there was no official there to r him, and his reception was truly d ocratic. He succeeded in escaping serration as he passed through j train shed, coat and umbrella in h* and followed by z porter proudly | rying his bag, but before he emei from the station some one spied I a hurrah went up from one throa him, and in a moment the station sounded with vociferous shout! The i.TV of “Hobson, Ho I out and the crowd close shaking his hand and « >n about until Se 1 lice and escort*' The officer wa Army a nd Navy I » mg himself up navy • h Exposition. ........Auk-    4 ll IS par’ment. A gather* <! about the d hearty welcome it gav fie**I* brought b About 5:3€ o went to the uh Spccts to the Long accompai ing over to the e the navy depar received them ir gave Lieut. Hr Lie a cont slung : by the ] Triage. once to fter bn aer to crowd ay and • young > cheek it. Hob r«a v n ii -: Blows Up a Powder Mairaslne. Oakland, Cal., July 20.—The works of the Western Fuse Explosive company were blown up by a murderous Chinaman at 5:30 Tuesday morning. Five deputy sheriffs and constables who were trying to arrest the murderer were killed. The dead are: Deputy Sheriffs Charles White, son of Sheriff White; George Woodsuin, I). C. Cameron; Constables Gas Koch, J. J. Lerri; Mrs. Hill, aud George Chung. The Chinaman had fortified himself in the magazine and blew it up when the attempt to arrest him was made. Garcia Attacks Captives. Santiago. July 21, via Kingston, .Ta inn ion. July 23.—It is reported* that 5.000 Spaniards included in Toral’s capitulation while marching to Santiago to surrender to Shafter were ambushed by 4.000 Cubans under Garcia, but put the latter to rout after hot fighting. During the battle Garcia was told his opponents were prisoners of war of the American army, but he scorned the notification. \eeepts Shatter’s Proa rn in me. Washington, July 21. — The open statement from the Cuban ligation here, made to the war department officials. that they were prepared to accept as proper the programme laid down by ti en. ^hafter for the govern-; juent of affairs at Santiago, is but a prelude, it is hoped, to instructions from that body to the Cuban generals in the field, Garcia. Gomez and others, that will tend to prevent a repetition of the conduct that has jeopardized the relations between the American and Cuban soldiers. Soldier Kills Himself. New York, July 22.—Sergt. Neal Molloy. of battery I, Seventh United States artillery, killed himself at Fort Slocum Thursday. No reason is known for his act. After roll call he went to his quarters and packed up his belongings. He then went to the quarters of the noncommissioned officers Should Continue the Vt ar. Madrid, July 20.—El Imparcial learns from several members of the cabinet that in their opinion for .Spain to sue now for peace would be an avowal that she is vanquished. Moreover, they believe that the L nited States, flattered by the triumph at Santiago, would only consent to peace on unequal terms, and that therefore it is preferable to and bade them good-by, saying he had j continue the w ar in the hope of recon-received a furlough and would not see I quering a portion of the lost terri-tbem for some time.    |    tory. n, the I TI ii' • ; ■ * ■ ' f IThe f I ■ . . , Ia mo • , ..r,j rib •» I ’rv in • •edge* •bf- c*McK - .re rs*ai . * >■.to ti " Us.iiie eff :’be n: - : . 1;LATEST NAVAL BATTLE. Official Story of the I naaacirient Ma Rxiin iI lo_*» [ta ii i . It Gun- hon ti* He* t ***» % rd. Playa ti 22.—The : c-jiint of * o, J, ' "A* ; 2S i ti U ti IT. Westward. Ai ha '£ton ar.ti Htlrt.<x cm. toward the * net ar I Wampatuck movements of ire \ cl I to bring1 I tit xr, v of the shippirg a: ab At i 50 Me Was opent rn* ti cl Citrilij4zlait: the Him, ii th channel. en* CI.Vt Xex san - moon m :he >nipping, i tasting & bout noura tnxee    tritnspofils, K* Glo J' - Gore .a a.' I La Par *: a Ounce pc] '• ere aarr.ed ani destroyed. The por.t a s . r.    c    r. .i r o v r    . d r a    cl r. cl s * • • i ■    : r    : a'y    :    -    a ... - bur: and blown up. Three gunboats were r re*y til. Ore O', aer wa.- dr.vcT ashore ; a?u i. ti ti.-.d u, tnira vi a - vijuvtrn    i I' * >ri;eved lo r.SVe ber- I. r -= b.vrU. tiring was main: a mr u a: a range wh.ci believed ic be beyond the range of “ ' * u r r af’ Ii, r T V . I I A a -   ......    I UU IU Z r r I    U ;    J* I ... ca i.    •»*.    r i 1 J; t * r I L J * * •    c ll    .Ii r ii    i    II    I    :i    . \ r.V ^ I: >Tl Td TI / rn p *. s. r in c «r. gag1 i lid . Jt OO bv ary. I spanish loss is beiieved to hi !>*•«• r. in the neighborhood of ID kill The gunboats destroyed or drii ashore were the He gat *. Guantpuai Us ira I: a, Cont inola aud Guardian. t^«iiifederate t**t**ran» >le«*t. Ai. a I, ta,    J .Iv 31.—Ten tho u>a confederate veterans and their frier completely fL.ed the vast auditors at Piedmont park Wednesday a cheered to the echo speeches w hi co . ' J .ze .I c n federacy, extolled “o nation,” and east glowing tribul upon the records anil achievements the soldiers of the south iii the rn with Spain. den. Gordon, surprising strong v< ice. de svered a splent speech, which thrilled the hearts of a .bitors ,:.nd sent the famous ret yell echoing into the rafters. The oi lion of the da_\ was delivered by G< Charles E. Hooker, of Mississippi, ai addresses were man Ie by Gov. Adki sen, Hon. It. .A. Hemphill. May Charles Collier and Kepresentuti Felder. Fully 40,000 veterans ai visitors are in the city. Oar Tro«i|i» Cio*r In Manila Manila, July I d via i.ong-Kong. ii.—The disembarks ti •an troops, co mops in. mo is ; arn fer th* bos lit ion, is bei st energy. ii ready in t I other reg’ red without transports its. Th I mding par P i in of the Ar ig the second .ed with the dorado regia near Paran will be tr; *ss of time fi camp in na itt s cruiser J I to cover now oecupi* in range of which is onl guns of Fort Mulat! short iii-lance from Manila prt The brigade commanded by Gen. derson is still at Cavite, but his tr are ready to move. The arrival of the United States monitor I terey is anxiously expected. ill Send a ilia Force. San Francisco, July 22.—An a1 noon paper asserts on the autborii an unnamed army officer that 4* troops will be sent to the Philipp from this city. The assertion is b, on the surmise that the insurgents give the United States trouble and it will require at least 40,000 Cc States soldiers to preserve order ic Philippines. Preparations are b made to rush the available transp and nearly 4.000 soldiers will be patched in two weeks. Aguinaldo Wins in a Duel. \ ictoria, July 20.—According t< vices brought from Ilong-Kong steamer Empress of India, it i: ported there that a Spanish regii near Manila met a force led by Agu do and the Spanish captain choile Aguinaldo to mortal combat bt the battle begun. The offer wa cepted and the duel resulted in fetal wounding jim the Spanish off

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