A nCIKX'KATIC N I.WM'AITK
rttl!Uh(4 Weekly at Camden, Tcnn.
ilcroj at Camden M SocoaJ-CluHS
THAT IS BROS., ruMMm,
: .." " '" W . '
A prominent bacteriologist nUlcs
( bat Hi urecly ono dog in 1,()00 sup
x !, 1 tube mad in the seiuu that Lis lito
ill euinuiunicuto hydrophobia- is real
ly . A knowledge f this tact will
-A!isi a comparative feeling of secur
ity, lnit then a close lookout should La
Li'i't nejuiimt tlsc ouo dog.
Near Rrianeon, France, is tlie Al
pinrt Glacier dn CusHt t, which ii now
l ing regularly worked as an ieo
quarry, the product being shipped by
r.iil to Paris. Tho ioo vein is about
nuo hundred feet w ide and twenty-live
thick, and it in found that it can bo
iovkcd at a profit, making tho first
- commercial uso of tho glacier bo far
Tho total losses Ly firo during the
raft twenty-three years in tho United
Ftatcs aggregate $2,434,592,431, on
which there was insurance to the
amount of $1,438,902, 4 IS. At tho be
ginning of. the period indicated, that
13 in 1S73, the total annual loss aver
aged about sixty-live millions. Tho
destruction of property Ly firo has
therefore almost douLled sinco thai
date. It is hardly necessary to stata
that the increase of property during
tho period, although very great, bears
no proportion to the loss.
Notice of Suspension of Hostil
ities H;ul Not Houehed Ad-iniral-(Jon.
raped to Hons Kou.
KOlilll KllllKS AT HOME.
Tnl,y hikI 'l 'lifhlliiK J.m" lo- h
lank I'ul ill I ruin Kuitl go.
i of Monday
Tho department of stato Monday
issued tho following Lulletiu:
"The following dispatch was re
ceived at tho department of state nt
11:13 p. ru., August 15th, from Consul
Wildman, Hong Kong:
AiigustI nay Ih'TTOj bombarded
Manila Saturtlaj; i t y Mirrendered
unconditionally. Augusti nas taken
I) j (Germans in launch to Kalserln
Aiiirusta and brought to Hong Kong.
I credit report.' "
Tim New Wan Kx netted.
The information contained in
A. -M'W lo!K ill-pa
aiit' iiiih'i' I tlmt the
With at Loin... Willi Colonel Tl
doru KooM'vilt mid ' I i ; h 1 1 u Jud"
Wheeler tln'T rea bed Montauk Point
Monday. They chum? on the Miami,
which, with tin! Gate City, tint St.
Louis and tho Yigihuieiu and the Mat
teawa:i, aiu hoicl off frhore.
As moil us the Miami was jilted
the quarantine phy-iciun, Dr. Miu'ru-ili-r,
put off to her in Lis tug, Tho Pnl
ver, and w cut aboard.
Colonel Roosevelt met him nt tho
rail. Willi n hearty Landihuke bo ns
surel Dr. Ma:rru ler that both bo and
his command wero in find cLms con
dition. " never f.H butter in my life." be
f-uid, "and I have not bad an ache or
pain since I went nwny. Here's Gen
eral Wheeler, too, and his son, Lieu
tenant Wheeler. There does Hot look
miieh the matter with them.
.iifi i. .
v.oionei j.ooseveii worn a la led uni
form of khaki cloth, much stained and
discolored, but there was a whole
Rome bronze on Lis face aud Lauds,
and if he Las lost some llesh since bo
went away lio is not any tho worse for
it. General Wheeler, too, will puss
the doctors w ithout any trouble. Al
ways gaunt and gri..led, be is thinner
than ever, but there is a fire, in his
eye, a spring in Lis step, which shows
that the deadly calentnra Las not been
ublo to quench Lis spirit.
There was a cheer from Roosevelt's
men as the doctor camo alongside.
They gathered at tho rail and hurled
dozens of questions as to when they
were to be allowed t go ashore.
II IEXI Of PROTOCOL.
rnoir.Ks.iiMsrA tMvr.soi t cox-
TLM'.i OF XHi: IHM l .MOT.
SniiiM i -i r. n iif c,
er Inquirer--- ro there a:iy g " 1
g loiut lo!H t ! ill qeU lip tliere?
Ullt-d hi liki-r I c!:o:i! 1 my
13 COMPOSED OF FIVE ARTICLES.
DrOnr In IelaU tint Iemiii.l of Our
(itvenii it I ) hli Ii Knln 1
S v. - -
Ofiicial tests of the eyesight of Bal-
limore school children tests ordinar
ily used by oculists to the number of
S3.0C7 show some interesting and sug
gestive results. More than 9000
pupils were found to have such de
fects in these organs as to make school
work unsafe while fifty-three per
rent, of the children were found not
lo bo in the enjoyment of normal
vision. Curiously enough, this per-
rentage of defective eyesight steadily
Jecreased with tho ago of tho pupils.
ine percentage oi normal vision was
found to bo as follows: First grade,
S3; second, 41; third, 47; fourth, 49;
vfifth, 48; sixth, 48; seventh, 54;
eighth, 50. No explanation is offered
for this improvement in eyesight with
acre and the uso of tho eyes under
fichool conditions. It was found,
however, that many blackboards and
maps in the Bchoola wero not placed
. in the proper light, and the report of
the oculists recommends yearly ex-
, aminationa hereafter .of the pupils'
icyesight; also tho adoption of a uni
form system of adjustable seats and
desks adapted to tho heights of the '
As far as the imports and exports of
merchandise can be. compared, the
total foreign commerce of the United
States for last year shows a remarka-'
Lie increase In fact, this year end
ing with June, has been the banner
year in American foreign trade, which
represents a larger aggregate volume
than in any previous similar period of
. oar commercial history. Figures
show that the exports- of the products
and manufactures of the United States
represent a total value of $1,200,000,
000, while the imports will be but lit-1
iJa more than half that sum. This
gives a trade balance of nearly $600,
000,000, or 100 per cent, in our favor
or the year. While our imports are
Ices in value than in any year since
1885, our exports are the largest ever
recorded. While the greatest gain in
our exports has naturally been in the
products of our farms, it is very grati
fying to know that there ha3 been no
.falling ofl in the foreign demand for
American manufactures, which, for
the year just ended, constituted twen
ty-live per cent. ' of our total export
trade. At the eamo time there has
been a diminution in our purchases
from forty-one per cent, of all imports
a year ago down to thirty-seven per
cent, for the year that terminated yes
terday. Our combined import and
. export trade, now aggregating $1,800,
000,000, places us in tho second com
mercial position of the world, we hav-
ijjg now passed both Cermany and
Trance, and following very close to
C-a United Kingdom.
sill Wildman's brief message aroused
intense interest, but created no sur
prise among those omcials who re
ceived it. lor some days news of the
fall of Manila has been expected. The
last dispatches received from Admiral
Dewey and General Merritt indicated
that it was their purpose to force a
surrender of the city as soon as possible.
It is believed that they joined in a
noto to General Augusti demanding
the surrender of Manila, threatening
to make a combined sea and land at
tack upon the city unless the demand
was acceded to.
While no further information than
that received in Consul Wildman's
dispatch has been received by the ad
ministration it is, in a measure, con
firmed by a brief dispatch from Mad
As soon as the protocol was bigned
last Friday afternoon dispatches were
sent to both Admiral Dewey and Gen
eral Merritt, via Hong Kong. On
Saturday the British steamer Austra
lian left Hong Koug for Mauila bear
ing the dispatches from this govern
ment. It is expected that would hardy
reach Manila before decisive measures
against the city had been taken by the
American commanders, but every pos
sible effort was made to insure their
speedy delivery. If the report of
General Augusti be true, and its accu
racy is not questioned in Washington,
the probabilities are that ollieial dis
patches will be received by the govern
ment in a day or two at the latest.
The flight of General Augusti from
Manila created some amused comment
in Washington. As one official express
. "Had he maintained his position,
hard as it was, until the arrival of tho
news of peace, he would have been a
hero, but he fled, and he will now be
branded as a coward."
FIIAISE FKOM l'KEACHER.
fo. You iaa go tin re and take vour
lV.v In, pin T--Great S.-ottl If I,
Cu'l go and tiihii MY e!i oii e
Letiuiied Klon l.Ler I don't my
that. I mid yon could take your piek.
Lut you'll have to uto it in homebody
Kev. Th ulna Dixon Take "Tedily TCoo-e-
Tolt" For n Text.
A New York dispatch says: "Eoose
velt, the Heroic Leader," was the sub
ject of a discourse delivered Ly Rev.
Thomas Dixon at the Brooklyn Grand
opera house. Many times as the ad
dress proceeded was the preacher in
terrupted by a storm of applause. He
said in part:
"I do not bolievo in waiting until
after a man is dead to give him his
just due. The man of whom I am
going to spealc this morning is not
personally known to me, but I love
him because he is a man and a true
American soldier. Neither do I care
what his politics are. "Whether they
agreo with niino I neither care for.
Every man must love and admire a
man who has the courage of his con
victions, and such a man is Colonel
"And what of the recent acts done
by Colonel Eoosevelt? The moving
of 15,000 brave American soldiers
from almost sure death in tho Cuban
pestholes is diroctly the result of his
manly letter. Did Roosevelt stop to
think whether he would be censured
for writing that letter? Not much. He
was aware of the danger to the men
and he cared not whether his utter
ances made or marred his career. It
was he who was the author and writer
of 'Round Robin' and nobody else."
WAXT9 LI llUNU ITUEI).
A cab'o dicpatch fmm MalrM fays:
Tho text df the protocol figned be
tween Spain and tho United States is
"His excellency, M. Cainlxm, am
bassador extraordinary and plenipo
tentiary (.f tho French republic at
Washington, und Mr. William Day,
secretary ,f stuto of tho United States,
Laving establi.-hud and nigned tho fol
lowing articles which define tho terms
on whith tho two governments Lavo
agreed with regard to the questions
enumerated below, and of which tho
object is the establishment of peace
between tho two countries, namely:
"Article 1. Spain will renounce all
ebiim to all fovereignty over and all
her rights over tho island of Cuba.
"Asticle 2. Spain w ill cede to tho
United States the islands of I'orto
Rico and the other islands which are
at present under the sovereignty of
Spain in the Antilles, as well as nn
island in tho Ladrono nrchiri Iap-o. to
bo chosen by the United St ites.
"Article :$. The United States will
occupy and retain tho city nr.d bay of
Manila and the port of Manila pend
ing the conclusion of a treaty of pence
which shall determine tho control and
form of government of tho Philip
pines. "Article 4. Spain will immediately
evacuate Cuba, I'orto Rico and other
islands now under Spanish sovereign
ty in the Antilles. To this effect each
of the two governments will -appoint
commissioners within ten days after
the signing of this protocol, aud these
commissioners shall meet at Havana
within thirty days after the signing
of this protocol with the object of
coming to an agreement regarding the
carrying out of tho details of the afore
said evacuation of Cuba and other ad
jacent Spanish islands; and each of
the two governments idiall likewise
appoint within ten days after the sig
natures of this protocol other commis
sioners, who shall meet at San Juan
de Torto Rico within thirty days after
the signature of this protocol to agreo
npon the details of the evacuation of
Forto Rico and other islands now un
der Spanish sovereignty in tho An
tilles. "Article 5. Spain and the United
States shall appoint to treat for peace
five commissioners at the most for
either country. The commissioners
shall meot in Taris on October 1st at
the latest to proceed to negotiations
and to the conclusion of the treaty of
peace. This treaty shall be ratified in
conformity with the constitutional laws
of each of the two countries.
"Ai ticle G. Once the protocol is
concluded and sighed, hostilities shall
bo suspended, and to that efi'eet in the
two countries orders shall be given by
either government to the commanders
of its land and sea forces as speedily as
"Done in duplicate at Washington,
read in French and in English by the
undersigned, who affix at the foot of
the document their signatures and
seals, August 12, 1898."
1 li I in.rnioii Lot, I I'm. tint cif
r-"tn h.iiei. Am.-1, Ki..t,.ik til
IiiiiUtl." .i. 1,11 nn 11 I t -1 if l! !'
lnrk' ,inii!ii: I i i, .-a
i in mill Im i.-nrSr a .m
,,ii (r H.. in i Ii
lT l t',!l t tl 1,1' '. 4 r, r ,i n
l!it, nn I t il- ) ir tli it
rut., in .!-.- j.l.. i,f ,iv
ii,.'f iill,i, ii-rf,,iiiu,--ri-r
,! It, II
. Hi it ..f
t ill!1'!! -
i nn I w.
114.1111,1 111 III fc.
"i nn iif ! i Ii i- rot'onl' t. t li'ij.
f.l,r tlll t.nt M lut In l;v I" e.it I,
PiinT Tila-ro pil ui ritnukf lutirllfe intj.
To quit ti t in io easily ore! I'T-vr, I iimf
telle, luil if l.fe., ii"rve ur.il Vi r, tal.r I.u To-I'-ao,
tuo v.'oniVi-r TvorUiT, ll.ut ti ti',n - tinik men
urnng. A'.l Orurc! it, lio or II. Cure i int..ti
ie'il Po-iklrt un.l h.'inp'e frc An '.ri l
Kt-rifng i.ei;icu7 l'-, CUlvugo ,r Kow Yo;U.
.V Tenil !! ft run. :if !-r r n ! : nt." t'i ft,).
Vi, In mi'mI it ti l.iitan mil v 1 11 Im, ! i!( nt.-r.
Hint Win-II In- I ' 'i !!... .illiili:i ' ti.'tt
lii ieli'.l ,ln!iii M,,rk- in i.lT Iipi ii!:Snf-.:i K.ui
lie euul t imt titkc t,:f lo i l,,t In-- f,ir I'ol.i) s.
To ( i:te a oll In Onn Pay.
Take Lntatlve 1 ritivi '. Ifi:ru I lili t.
I'rui.'txf ri lur il nmin r if II f .1 toi ure.
Of tlilrtr-f.ve (!.i !ii -i l-i k f!i' r.f n'l
rri-iodn i,,,i,.,,i,t,t t.i IhmI'ii v.-k'.y la
1. Iini-i-ly forty yi-nr h i, t !i-n-tj l,av J.
r.iii iiri- I.
To C ure Count 1 1, it 1 on I'orever.
Tr.k ( n nri't ' nn Iv i-hnrl l'-or J",-.
III'. I'. I . lull t'n-ri. iIru-.'H',r,,fii:i 1 wuf.
Fruri'-e I aVmt t- tin li-'t iko tho hnpruvo
Itirlitnf Hie im' i iimH i n I'.ni-.
Mr. Wlnl'nv ! io-ii!i- Nyr'iii f'irf'iSl )r-'i
tfi-thiiu'.,itti,n tin' if i . r,-i'i'',-i ini! imm i
lli ni.! In ii n.i u ti- iv i ii I i n! ! 'i', -.. j 'i.ilt 1 -.
Weakliest Is cjulekly ovoreomo by the
touing aod tlood enrieliiriR riuullMes of
HooU's Hursapiirilla. This great moilf
cln curifS thut tired feeling almost ixi
qnlekly as tho sun dispels tho morning
mist. It also 'cures pimples, txjlis, suit
rheum, serofuJa and all other trouhloa
originating In bad, lrcpuro LlooJ.
Amerien's (iri-atcst Mlleino. SI; six f'ir$o.
Hood's Pills euro biliousness, iuiliyestion.
Admitted by Mailrlil Paper.
A Madrid special 6ays: According
to La Correspondencia de Espana, the
surrender of Manila occurred after tho
last attack made upon the city.
The Westminster Gazette (London)
says it has received advices indicating
that iUauua has fallen. rews comes
from Hong Kong.
The Origin of Clue Dlood.
After tho Moors wore driven out of
Ppaln the aristocracy of Spain was
held to consist of those- who traced
their lint'ip:e back to the time before
the Moorish conquest. These people
were whiter than those who had been
mixed with Moorish blood. The veins
upon their hands were blue, while the
blood of the masses, contaminated by
the Moorish Infusion, showed black
upon their hands and faces. So tho
white Spaniards came to declare that
their blood wos "blue." while that of
the common people was black. The
phrase passed to France, where it had
no such significance, and thence camo
to England nnd America. It is now
used arbitrarily to designate old aris
tocracy or families proud of their an
cestry. New York Tribune.
Siinnlsh omrers Notified.
The Spanish government Saturday
night telegraphed to the governors
general of Torto Rico and the Philip
pines instructions for carrying out the
terms of the protocol signed by tho
United States and Spain and to pre
pare for evacuation. Instructions
were also sent covering the policy to
be adopted in the event of the insur
gents refusing to observe the armistice.
In Illinois during the pnst rear 118
conl mines were abandoned and 79
COULD NOT SLEEP.
Mrs. Pinkham Relieved. Her of All
. Her Troubles.
Knglaml Shows Her FiriiinesH In Dealing
The foreign office, it is reported at
London, though the report as yet
lacks confirmation, intends to demand
that the Chinese government dismiss
Prince Li nung Chang from power on
the ground that ho is responsible for
the recent anti-British attitudo of the
Th,o foreign office, it is also asserted,
has had under special consideration
the question of seizing the Taku forts
on the gulf of Pe-Chi-Li, at the mouth
of the Pekin river and the city of
Tieu-Tsin, the port of Pekin, in' the
event of China refusing to comply
with this demand, holdiug all until
compliance is assured.
Madrid l'rens Plfplrafied.
The comments of tho press on tho
protocol aro a veritable funeral hymn
ou the destruction of the Spanish co
lonial empire. Some days ago the de
sire for peace made the people close
their eyes to the price, but now upon
reading the protocol, they realize that
tho cost is the loss of that empire
which Spain had conquered with so
much glory and that Spain now falls
to the second rank among nations.
The public mind is stunned and there
is general mourning.
Gervril Blanco telegraphs that Ha
vana is greatly agitated by vhe news
of the signing of the protocol and that
much anxiety is manifested to learn
the conditions which have not yet
Some uneasiness is felt regarding
the effect that the text of tho protocol
mav have on the Spanish voltiutc?rs
in Havana. Many newspapers express
grief and despair that the men who
lrought disaster on Spain by lack of
foresight, organization and ability,
should continue to govern the country.
Mrs. Madge Babcock, 176 Second
St., Grand Rapids, Mich., bad ovarian
trouble with its attendant aches
and pains, now she is well. Hero
are her own words:
" Your Vegetat
ble Compound ha
. "1 - . . 1 I 1 I . .
UIilUB Utt- ICC I ll.vO
a new person.
Before I be
gan taking it
I was all run
down, felt tired
and sleepy most
of the time,
had pains in
my back and
side, and such
:ijjv 1 atuuai.in.fl
AT all the time.
' I 1 ! 1 .,,.
nights. I al
so had ovarian
the advice of a,
friend I began
the use of Lydia E
and since taking-
it all troubleshave gone. My monthly
sickness used to be so painful, but have
not had the slightest pain since talcing
your medicine. I cannot praise your
Vegetable Compound too much. My
husband and friends see such a chang
in me. I look so much better and havii
some color ia my face."
Mrs. Pinkham invites women who aro
ill to write to her at Lynn, Mass.,
advice, which is fraelv offered.
Bot t'oiih Syrup. Tu.-toa iiU.
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