Newspaper Page Text
"VOL. XL, VII. XO. lbT.
ROCK ISL.AXD, FRIDAY, JIJXE 2, 1899.
PRICE THREE CENTS.
All AWFUL COUIITBY,
Cen. King Describes
SITUATION THERE IS SEBIOUS.
Guerrilla Warfare Hay Be .Continued
Indefinitely, Neeeanltatlng a Large
Force to Subjugate Then Complete
ly Pralae for the American Volnn-
t-cr Spain Sella Germany More of Her
San Francisco. June 2. Gen. King,
returning f7om Manila owing to ill
health, says: "The situation in the
I'hilippiues is most serious. The war
is liv no means ended. The islanders
will keep up a guerrilla warfare,
necessitating a large force to sub
jugate them completelj." He praises
the volunteers whose records "in that
awful country will adorn the pagw of
history recently made anu yet un
SPAIN SELLS MORE ISLANDS.
Remaining Group Reported Ceded to
Madrid, June 2. In a speech from
the throne at the opening of the
cortes today it was announced that
the Masianno, Caroline and l'alaois
island had been ceded to Germany by
the late cabinet.
BRYAN'S GREAT OVATION.
Tremendona Outpouring of People Greets
Illm at Loulavllte.
Ijormville, June 2. William J.
Bryan arrived this afternoon from
Mammoth cave. A tremendous crowd
was at the depot and cheered h'uu
lu.stily. He was escorted to the hotel
bv mounted police and three brass
bands, accompanied by J. P. Altgeld,
;eorge Fred Williams and Bimetallic
Train Robbery oa V. V.
Omaha. June 2. Union Pacific rail
road oflicials have information of a
train robbery, on their road last night
near Cheyenne, but have no details.
The train robbed was the westbound
overland liver which left Omaha yes
Omaha, June 2. A Union Pacific
train was held up at Wilcox, Wyom
ing, at 2 this morning. The express
car was wrecked by eiynamite and the
safe blown open aud contents taken.
Knglneer Jone-s was iujured by flying
debris. The robbers escaped to the
mountains. The express company
officials say the robbers secured only
a nominal amount of money. A posse
is in pursuit.
Mane Win. Claaalc Stakes.
Ixmdon. June 2. The classic oakes
stakes, for 2-year-old lillies were won
" Sloan finished second on the Lorri
lanl lilly, Sibola. which was a favor
ite at 7 to 4;Corposant, third. Twelve
ran. There was tremendous betting
on Sibola, who lost by a head.
Karthqaake la California.
San Francisco, June 2. There was
a sharp earthquake shock in northern
and central California last night. Ho
material damage was done.
Santiago de Chile, June 2. The
ministry has resigned as forecasted in
Hue tv Work at lluffolo.
Buffalo. June 2. The freight hand
lers, housemen and dockmen resumed
work this morning.
Mom mue mi awe
Chicago. June 2. Following are the
scores made by League base ball clut.s
yesterday: At Washington Pittsburg
II. Washington 10; at Boston Cleve
land 5. Boston 12: at New York Cin
cinnati 7. New York 3: at Brooklyn
Louisville T. Brooklyn 8; at Baltimore
Pt. Louis 2. Baltimore 3 ton innings;
nt Philadelphia Chicago 1. Philadel
phia 7. .
Western League: At Indianapolis
Minneapolis 3. Indianapclls 2: at De
troit St. Taul 5. Detroit 4; at Buffalo
Milwaukee 4. Buffalo 9.
Ktraage Freak of Lightning.
Bloomer. Wis., June 2. Lightning
struck the house of Frank Betske. of
this place, during the storm and four
lives came near meeting with a violent
end. The walls of the house were bad
ly damaged and several articles of fur
niture were split Into ktedllr.g wood.
The bed that Mr. and Mrs. Betke wore
ieepir.g on. also the bed that their chil
dren were sleeping on. were torn to sliv
ers. Stranaje as It may stum, no one was
hurt. The damage Is about C50.
ionu nana .ireulaUob
Washington. Jure 2. The monthly
statement of the comptroller of the cur
rency shows the total circulation of na
tional bank notes on May SI. 1S99. to
have been 1242.04. 5M. a decrease for the
month of $649.77. and an increase for
the year of $14.4:1.709.
Strike oa Tog Line.
St- Pant. Jure 2. There is a complete
tie-up at he head of the lakes of the In
man and linger tug lines, which do all
the vessel loading. The Sir.ger engineers
and skippers struck and their tows, as
well as the Inman tugs, are quietly re
posing at the docks. -
Suicide of aa Indiana Mia
Fhreveport. La.. June 2. Dr. Geofg
Allen Thomason. formerly of Crawfords
vilie. Ind and late of Chicago, suicided
here yesterday. Telegrams to friends
from the. coroner failed to reach them.
The body is waiting instructions.
SAM JACK'S NOVEL BEQUEST.
Wills Bis Wife to His Brother. Who la
Not Talking Jolt Now.
New York. June 2. Sam T. Jack willed
his wife to his brother, James C. Jack.
The last testament of the proprietor of
several theatres and burlesque compa
nies, died April 27 last, was filed for
probate yesterday in the office of the
surrogate. It contains this remarkab'.e
provision: "It is my wish, first and
foremost, that my brother James and
my wife Emma phall become husband
Mrs. Jack, the "Emma" of the will,
was Miss Emma Warde, the favorite
actress in the old Lily Clay Burlesque
company which was playing at Niblo's
in 1892. where Sam T. Jack married
her. James C. Jack was asked if he
would accept the bequest of his brother,
but he would make no statement. The
estate is valued at $75,000. The testator
left one-third of his property to his
wife, one-third to his brother, and divid
ed the remainder among other relatives.
Chicago is to have a $100,000 Dewey
Henry Clafer was found hanging by
his neck in his barn at Chicago.
John Smart. R. S. A., R. S. W., the
landscape painter, is dead, at London,
aged 61 years.
J. Neale Plumb, the murderer of
Banker Alexander Masterson, died sud
denly In a New York hospital.
Storieshat Queen Victoria Is to un
dergo an operation for cataract of the
eye are auhtoritatively declared to be
Secretary Gage estimates that the
Unite States treasury deficit for the
fiscal year ending June 31 will not ex
Lord Kitchener, of Khartum. ha9 been
detained In quarantine on board the
steamer Semiramis, from Alexandria,
where deaths from the plague have oc
curred. Christian Scientists from all over the
country will gather in Boston Sunday
to attend the annual communion ser
vices to be held in the mother church of
Robert Creighton, quartermaster's
clerk on the transport Sheridan, com
mitted suicide at San Francisco by
shooting himself through the tcmplo
with a revolver.
Anthony Kelly, of Minneapolis, died
Wednesday, aged 66. He was head of
the wholesale grocery firm of Anthony
Klly & Co., and one of the mi at prom
inent men in the northwest.
Comptroller of the Currency Charles
C. Dawes and Mrs. Dawes are registered
at the Annex. Chicago. Dawes, In a few
days, will go to the Pacific coast with
Senator and Mrs. Fairbanks.
Jane L. Stanford, widow of Senator
Leland Stanford, has deeded the bulk
of her estate, valued at over-$10,000,000,
for the improvement and maintenance
of the Le'.and Stanford. Jr.-. university.
looa t.aa to H.I11 UimMX
Chicago, June 2. Wednesday night a
man 'supposed to be T. Wells, of
Arthur, Ills., went to the 'Hayes hotel.
Sixty-fourth street and Lexington
avenue, and asked to be shown
to his room at once. "Call me at 7
o'clock In the morning." he said to the
clerk. Yesterday morning a bellboy was
sent to his room, and he was found
dying, having opened a gas jet. He died
Decides Aalnat Coenr d'Alene Miners.
Boise City, Ida.. June 2. The supreme
court yesterday denied the petition for
a writ of habeas corpus brought by the
Imprisoned Coeur d'Alene miners. The
court upholds In every respect the ac
tion taken by the state authorities to
preserve order In the district.
Uuflalo Strike la fcnded Again.
Buffalo, N. Y., June 2. An agreement
on weights, etc., was reached at a con
ference between committees of the strik
ing freight handlersand the employers.
The agreement was ratified latftr at
separate meetings of dock men and
house men. and the men voted to re
turn to work today.
No Bench Show at the Fair.
Springfield. Ills.. June 2. The state
board of agriculture met at the state
house in special session yesterday. The
morning session, which was a short one.
was taken up largely In the discussion
of a bench show at the state fair, which
was finally voted down.
Family Quarrel at St. Louis.
St. Louis. June 2. As the result of a
family quarrel Charles Herzog, team
ster, agjd SS. last evening shot his ycung
wife and her mother. Mrs. Mary Sopp.and
then killed himself. Mrs. Sopp is dead,
and her daughter cannot live.
- Died of Ills War TVonud.
Jerseyvllle. Ills.. June 2. Mason Gal
loway, of Grafton, died here Wednesday
as the result of wounds received at the
battle of Malolos. Philippine islands.
I a coin and Outgo for Stay.
Wi)ilnelon. Jane 2. The monthly
.nmnamtlv. fttfitpmpnt of the- firovern-
ment receipts and expenditures for May,
ISSV. snows ine eoiai retfipis 10 nave
u rs 013. as aeainst t30.074.SlS for
May. 1S9S. The disbursements amounted
to $40.W3.004. as against ti,M?,9 tor
tav last year, leaving a surplus for
last month of $4.273.0C9.
Illinois Supervising Architect.
CnHciHiol.l. Ills.. June I. Governor
Tanner yesterday appointed Robert
Bruce Watson, of Chicago, state super
vising architect under the act of the
Forty-first general assembly creating
this office. The salary is $5.000 a year.
Gomel Is Not Very III.
Uif.na June 2. The sensatioral m-
M.apiliiir the health of (Vimev mrm
entirely without foundation, except that
ne has oeen unermn iur u uay or two
with a cold and a light fever.
rnart - Over Gavarur't Tata.
Boston. June 2. The house baa passed
over the governor's veto the bill ex
empting trades unions, from the laws
governing fraternal beneficiary organi
sations. . .
A doctor in France is not permitted
to inherit property left to him by a de
NASH IS NOMINATED.
Hanna - McKinley Candidate
Heads Ohio Republican
CHOSEN 05 THE SECOND BALLOT.
leaders' Desperate flea for Harmony
the Night Ilefore the Convention
Something of the Nominee Adminis
tration Comes Oot Ahead In the Buck
eye State The Platform Adopted a Mis
Columbus, Ohio, June 2. The re
publican state convention re-convened
this morning. The auditorium, seat
ing 6.000, was unable to hold all hav
ing tickets. There were wild demon
strations as the leaders came into the
The platform adopted, after reaf
firming the principles of the St. Louis
platform, endorses the administration
of McKinley; refers to the return of
general prosperity and the people
looking with confidence for greater
things to come. The people can
safely commit the solution of the mo
mentous problem of the future in
Cuba. Porto Rico and the Philippines
to the present administration. It
com mends the president for judicious
mollification of the civil service rules,
recently promulgated, for national
defense, for reinforcement of the
navy, enlargement of our foreign
markets, the employment of Amer
ican workingmen in the mines,
forests, farms, mills, factories and
shipyards. The platform also com
mends the state legislature for the
legislation against trusts; demands a
rigid enforcement of the law; pledges
the party to further legislate in the
same direction, and protests against
The reports of the committees on
rules, order of business, permanent
organization and credentials were
adopted, and the convention pro
ceeded to the nomination of a canui
elate for jrovernor. -The names of II.
M. Daughertv. Judge (J. K. Nash aud
Judge L. W. Hull were presented in
Nash was nominated on the second
ballot, the break to him being started
when Hamilton county cast its solid
Hj votes for him.
The nomination was made unani
raous. Nash is a leading attorney of
Columbus. He has been attorney
general of state, member of the su
preme conrt. and during four cam
paigns was chairman of the state com-.
PLEAS FOR HAKUONV.
Made In the Ohio Republican Convention
by All of the Tarty Leaders.
Columbus. O.. June 2. The Republi
can state convention a&BtmtTei shortly
after 4 p. m. and before 6 p. m. ad
journed till 10 a. m. today, so as to
allow the committees to meet. The Au
ditorium In which the convention met
has a seating capacity of 6,000 and
standing room was in demand. With
the elalorate decorations the vast as
semblage presented a magnificent
spectacle. The factional fighting at
tracted the largest attendance from the
different counties that ever been at an
Ohio convention. Hon Cyrus Huling,
as chairman of the state central com
mittee, called the convention to-otder,
when the Republican Glee club ren
dered several selectionsi There were
demonstrations as Senators Hanna and
Foraker and others entered the hall, and
the glee club commanded such atten
tion aa to secure order. Rev. S. S.
Palmer offered prayer, after which
Chairman Huling made h!s speech.
Huling and Kerr Loudly Cheered.
Huling was cheered at. every mention
of the name of McKinley. The con
vention started in a vein for cheering
tluring this speech and kept it up dur
ing the entire session. Huling an
nounced that the state committee had
selected the following temporary or
ganization: Chairman. W. S. Kerr, of
Mansfield: secretary, E. L. Lampson,
of Ashtabula; sergent-at-arms, Fred
erick Bader. of Cincinnati. On being
introduced Kerr was heartily cheered
and addressed the convention. During
the delivery of this speech there were
demonstrations whenever the name of
McKinley was mentioned. Kerr was
very frequently interrupted by applause
and especially when he paid a tribute to
John Sherman in retirement. The
Daugherty men had an Inning of dem
onstration "when Kerr referred to the
results of the last "brilliantly managed
Love Feast Sprung on the Gathering.
The feature of the convention was a
love feast that was not down on the
programme. Kerr closed by saying:
"Let us strike hands, and fallowing the
lead of McKinley and Foraker and
Hanna and Qrosvenor and Bushncll
and the rest. let us go forth from this
convention united 'ar.d to victory." The
delegates took up this keynote and pro
ceeded to call oo these leaders for
speeches, all teFponding except General
Grosvenor. who had left the hall, and
ex-Governor Foster was called out In
his place. - All the speeches pleaded for
harmony, and asked for peace between
the warring factions of Ohio Republi
canism, and after all had spoken the
committee? were announced.' The cen
tral committee made a ruling yesterday
mom trig that destroys all hope for the
contesting delegation from Cincinnati,
and Cox's delegation goes in without
even a contest.
MeKiaeoB's Delegation Owt rat 1 he Cold.
The committee on credentials last
night seated the Holcomb delegation
front Cleveland, which Is divided be
tween Dauarherty and Nash. The other
two delegations got only four votes out
of the twenty-one on the-committee, one
of the defeated delegations being headed
by ex-Mayor McKlsson. The Cox dele
gates frcmi Hamilton county were seated,
as were the Nash delegates from Frank
lin. The contests in Allen, Adams, Pre
ble and Highland counties were decided
without making material changes.
OHIO VALLEY SILVER MEN
Decide to Push the Organisation for tho
.Fight Next Year.
Louisville, June 2. When the. dele
gates, to the convention of the Ohio
Valley League of Bimetallic Clubs as
sembled at Macauley's theatre for the
second day's session the convention ball
presented a lively appearance. President
Tarvin called the convention to order at
2:30. after which General E. B.'Finley,
of Ohio, introduced a resolution which
was adopted providing that "with a
view of taking measures, to thoroughly
organize for the campaign of 1900 a com
mittee be selected of which the presi
dent of this association shall be a mem
ber. That said committee be requested
to co-operate with the national com
mittee in perfecting a thproguh organ
ization of the Democratic-tarty through
out ail the states and territories of the
United States, the president of this as
sociation to name the committee." Pres
ident Tarvin appointed : the following
gentlemen upon the committee: John P.
Altgeld, of Illinois; George Fred Will
lams, of Massachusetts W. J. Over
meyer. of Indiana; Allen W. Clark, of
Indiana; W. J. Semonin,.; of - Kentucky.
Speechmaking then, began, , the first
speaker being P. Wat Hardin, candidate
for governor of Kentucky, who debated
the money question. Ili was followed
by William Goebel, of v Covington, who
was for Bryan and the - Chicago plat
form. William J. Stone, came next on
practically the same grounds, and then
the committees were narryed and adjourn
ment for surper taken. The fight for
the next meeting place for the league
clubs is growing warm. 7 The cities in
contest already are Chirugo, Indianapo
lis, Columbus, O., and Zanesville, O.
At the night session Ilfrnry Warrum,
of Indiana, was the fiat speaker, and
E. B. Findley, of Ohio; George Fred
Williams, of "Massachusetts, also spoke
curing the evening. All the speeches
were for Bryan and free silver as the
leading issues next year.: The selection
of a place of meeting next year was left
to a committee and the following offl
rers wets elected: President, James P.
Tarvin, of Kentucky; vice presidents
F. J. Van Vorhis, of Indiana; D. S. Oli
ver, of Otlo; S. M. Biddison, of Illinois;
W. J. Semonin, of Kentucky; John P.
Altgeld. of Illinois; John? Over'meyer, of
Indiana; Louis Stents, of Ohio; Thomas
Tandv. of Kentucky; secretary. Allen
W. Clark, of Indiana: treasurer, Adam
Helmburger, of Indiana.
The resolution eommitire reported five
declarations, the first of which declares
for bimetallism at the--l-to-l ratio; the
second favors as a platform next year
the Chicago rlatf :--.ik. , JS96 without
change; the third especially recommends
the financial plank of 'hat platform;
the fourth denounces tmsts, which are
laid to the demonetization of silver, and
the fifth declares for W-Iliam J. Bryan
for president next year.
Labor Meeting at Colnmbus.
Columbus, O., June 2. The state labor
convention did not pan out as well as
was expected in number of ' delegates,
160 being the full number present. The
resolutions adopted were brief and to
the point. They demand that the state
and national - constitutions be so
amended that all may have a direct
vote on all laws affecting each question
which comes before the people for set
tlement. They further demand munici
pal ownership: nationalization of rail
ways, telegraph, etc., abolition of prison
contract lobar and abolition of "govern
ment by injunction." A copy of these
resolutions will be sent to each of the
national parties, a&d the demand made
that they be given recognition. A reso
lution was adopted which empowered
the officers to call a meeting at anytime
and at any city to act. In case the reso
lutions are turned down by the various
parties. If this is done a new party
which will become national will be or
CoaUd Mrit-kc Vamr."
"I don't know bow it, is here," said
a visitor at cne of the hotels, "but over
in Georgia the phrase, 'lick the name,'
is still quite enrrent on the country
side. Lick the name is an innocent
rural variation of the vendetta, and
when a man proclaims his ability to do
it he generally has quite a job on bis
bands. I was at a small interior village
on conrt day recently and saw two
farmers get into a debate over a horse
trade. 4Yer a liar!' said one. 'Shuck
yer coat, Bill Taylor. retorted the oth
er. 'I kin lick the namot' '
"Mr. Taylor shucked his coat and got
licked,. It appeared, however, that his
victor had just started in. Less than
ten minutes afterward he was bailed
by A htuky yonng chap, who immedi
ately inquired: 'Did y' say y could
lick we tins' name?' "Who are y any
how V asked the warrior. Cerh Tay
lor.' 'Who's yer pap?' Lige Taylor;
lives on the branch down yonder.'
Shuck. yer coat!"
"They went at it, and Ckv-h was add
ed to the vanquished, bat he pat up a
hot fight for the honor of the tribe. In
the course of the afternoon two other
Taylors challenged the rash assertion,
and the last disproved it In so doing
he lost a section of one ear and parted
company with two teeth.
"I will not harrow your feelings by
describing the other gentleman. I judg
ed from the episode that it was very
unwise to undertake to lick such a
widely borne name as Taylor. When I
start out to lick a same, it will be
something; like Cholmcldey or Zentivia
tiekoff." 2few Orleans Times Demo
'Frlaeo Fee la aa Eartaquaite.
San Francisco. June Z. At 11:15 last
night a sharp shock of earthquake was
fslt In this city. The titrations were
from north to south- So far as known
no damage wai dont : ,
All Wool Suits 50c on the Dollars
Poor Fellow Needed Money.
We didn't do anything but take advantage of the situation
and bump them good and hard. In order to sell this lot
out quick we offer them at the same rate we bought them.
Suits worth $13.50, $12 and
This lot will not last long, as the shrewd buyer will
I THE LONDON
t YOU KNOW US.
KRUGER'S CURT REPLY
Correspondence with Chamber
lain Tht Indicates a Dan
fiTFE&ENCE ON A BASI0 POINT.
Lsoe Rained Heing- That of Violation of
the London Convention by the Granting
of the Dynamite Monopoly Facta Jnst
. Ont In a Itlue-Book Marcliand's Day of
Triumph at Pari Populace Gives Illm
a Warm Welcome.
Bloemfontein, Orange Free State,
June 2. Among the most important
points that President Paul Kruer, of
the Transvaal republic, and Sir Alfred
Milner, governor of Cape Colony and
British high commissioner for South
Africa, will have to discuss at their
conference here in regard to the de
mands of the outlanders will be the
question of the dynamite monopoly,
under which the outlanders are groan
ing, and which the IJritish secretary
of state for the colonies, Joseph Cham
berlain, has used his utmost endeavors
to remedy. But a blue bonk on the sub
ject. Issued last night, shows that mat
ters in this connection have practically
reached a deadlock.
Not Significant of Peace.
The blue bcok opens with a letter
from Chamberlain, dated Jan. 13, re
viewing the whole question and pro
testing that the monopoly was Incon
sistent with the London convention'. To
this the Transvaal government replied
under date of March 9, controverting
the arguments of Chamberlain and
stating that her majesty's government
was not entitled to a protest. Chamber
lain on April 21, however, renewed the
British protest, adding that her ma
jesty's government reserves its rights.
In answer to this the Transvaal gov
ernment replied on May 22. with two
curt .sentences, to the effect that it
abided by the views expressed in its
communication of March 9.
- "We Co Strong on Mediation.
London, June 2. The correspondent
of The Daily News at The Hague sa-3:
"Mr. Frederick Holls, secretary of the
American delegation, .19 the author of
the American mediation proposals. In
one of the most forcible and lucid
speeches the conference has yet heard
he argued the utility of special media
tion aa illustrated by the lessons of the
Hispano-American war. He said that
had Spain and America been each as
sisted by a mediator peace would prob
ably have been arranged after the bat
tle of Manila." . -
PABLS IS WILDLI F.XTHCSED.
Keeelvea Marehaad wlta Open Ami and ;
- , oa! Acclaim.
Paris. Jure 2. Marchand is here, hav
ing arrived yesterday at 10 a. m. He ;
was taken in charge by the government
and escorted to the ministry of marine,
where he was officially welcomed. After
that be waa oa the go all day and Paris '
was on the go after him. Wherever he ;
appeared the ""hero of Fa hod a" was
welcomed with the wilde-st of cheers. I
bought of a hard-up clothing
Chicago 400 Men's Fine
After a tnur of the other mini.-nerles
Major Marchand reached the Military
club. There were immense crowds in
the neighboring streets, the windows
were tilled with spectators, the roofs
covered with people, and the air filled
with acclamation. Major Marchand
and Captain Baratier appeared on the
balcony of the club In response to the
cries, which were then redoubled. The
denyhstrationts'an,tinueC to a late hour
In the-evening, the'erowds parading and
shouting the now familiar cries and
singing the "Marseillaise."
A dramatic scene occurred at the Mil
itary club in the course1 of the evening.
Major Marchand, in response to loud
cheering, appeared upon the balcony
with the minister of marine, M. Lock
roy.and the minister of war, M. Krantz,
on either side of him, and shouted "Bo
united. Vive la France. Vive la repub
lique!" the throng went wild with ex
citement. The demonstration in the Place de
1'Opera was not surpassed by anything
of the kind during the Boulanger agita
tion. Fully 20,000 people congregated
there, and when the mall coach returned
from Versailles and was obliged to run
into the excited crowd, it had a narrow
escape and was saluted with angry criesi
The people made an ugly rush for the
vehicle, but the police executed two
energetic charges and enabled the pas
sengers to alight safely.
Sttenlerg Buried at Arlington.
Washington, June 2. The funeral of
Colonel John M. Stotsenberg, of the First
Nebraska regiment, took place at Ar
lington cemetery yesterday afternoon.
The funeral was a military one. Pres
ident McKinley, Secretary Alger - and
Adjutant General Corbin were present
at the exercises. Among the many
tokens of affection and esteem placed
upon the grave of the gallant soldier
wera two handsome floral tributes from
President McKinley and Assistant Sec
retary of War Melklejohn.
Another State for Ilenderaon.
Columbus, O., June 2. The Republic
an members of congress from Ohio held
a conference at the Niel House last night
to consider the attitude of the Ohio Jttel
egation on the speakership. There1 were
twelve of the -fifteen members present,
and the vote was 11 for Henderson and
1 for Sherman. The absentees had
agreed to abide by thedecision of the
Spanish War Grand Army.
Albany, N. Y June 2. There was in
corporated with the secretary of state
yesterday the "Naval and Military Or
der of the Spanish-American War" with
the principal offices in New York city.
Governor Roosevelt is one of the direc
tors. Gen. K lug at ban' rranclMo,
San' IVaneisco, June 2. The transport
City of I'uebla arrived late, yesterday
afternoon from . Manila. Among her
oassengers is General Kins. i
"Trust not to appearances," but
put jour faith in Hood's Sarsaparilla.
which never disappoints. It is the
best medicine money can buy.
Backache should never be neglected.
It means kidney 'disorder which, if
allowed to ran too long, will result in
Bright's disease, diabetes or other
serious and often fatal complaints.
Foly's Kidney Cure is guaranteed for
$10 all Go at
pick them up quick.
The most beautiful
and least expensive
line shown in the
three cities. Hun
dreds of styles to sel
ect from. Prices that
place the big value
stamp upon each one
This Is a money sav
ing line for you. Come
over and see it.
Davenport Furniture and
324, 826, S?8 Brady St., DaTenpoit.