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EXACT copy OF WRAPPEB. MHI BH BjH j ILrE "~~™^ THE CCNTAUH COMPANY. NEW YORK CITY. STATE HAS INTEREST THERE IRON RANGE RATE CASE IN VOLVES MINNESOTA State Aaditor Dunn Is of the Be lief That a Reduction of Preiuht Bates on Ore Would tireatly In crease the Hm pm. and Thus Aug ment the Revenues of the State In Proportion. There is a strong probability that the trtate will take an active part in the case brought by several Duluth parties against the Duluth & Iron Range and tho Dulu'th, Missabe & Northern rail way to compel them to reduce the ex isting tonnage rate on iron ore, which ■will be heard before the state railroa'l and warehouse commission ln Duluth July 12. State Auditor Dunn stated yesterday that the btate was Interested to the extent of £0,000 acres of land, which were known positively to be rich in iron ore, and which brought annually I a large revenue to the state. The state was greatly Interested ln j the ease, a? cheaper rates would ln- ! crease the tonnage and necessarily be i the source cf an additional revenue to the state. The case Is brought by J. G. Brown, j W. J. Koconan und Eliza Koconan, who I claim in their complaint that the pres- | ent rate of 80 cents per 2,240 pounds is exorbitant and unjust, and they further ! allege that the railroad companies own the mm*3 themselves, and make a profit out of the freight rate thus im posed. Thty also assert that by keep ing up the rate the railroad companies render worthless all mines not operat ed by the railroad corporations, as out- Bine persons can not compete with the combination efteced through corporate DIRECTORY OF SOME OF apii'siiifii AN AD. " In these columns, besides giving immediate and profitable results. Is cumulative ln Its value. Each successful Investment has a greater earning power than Its predecessor. This Index Is an . Investment— a quality not met with In any other kind of advertising. FIREWORKS I Three car loads of imported fireworks Just received. Largest assortment in the North west. Everything to celebrate the glorious Fourth In a proper manner. Quong Gin Lung & Co., 390 Wabasha street. CAR7ETSISTEA!iEDr "We clean Carpets and do all kinds of re fitting and laying. Lace Curtains cleaned for f>oc per pair; all work guaranteed. All work done the best for me least. Try us Electric Carpet Cleaning Works, 201 West Seventh. Telephone 1200. OLD hS^MADE^HEW. St. Paul Hat Works. 165 East Seventh street, corner Jackson street. Have your o'd hats made new. Silk, stiff, soft and straw hats made over ln any of the latest leaders Blocks equal to new. Straw hats cleaned •no pressed 50c. Come and see us. 166 East Seventh street. NORTHER* HOTEL Fourth street, between St. Peter and Wa basha. Rates, $1.00 to $1.50 per day. A model abiding place, where the service and cuisine are well maintained at the highest ■tandard of excellence, and the prices charged for accommodations are easily in reach of those ln moderate circumstances. QUEER WAYS Of advertising do not always bring results, no matter how unique and fancy they are! Klne times out of ten they fall. Place your ad ln these columns, get results, let It . prove to you that It pays to advertise right. SWITCHES! SWITCHEST - Made from combings or cut hair. Old •witch es taken In exchange. Shampooing and scalp treatment. European '.air Parlors, SS6 Wabasha street. A WALL PAPER. We carry the finest and most elaborate patterns of Wall Paper in the city. We have the means to sell our goods Just a little cheaper than our competitors. Stop in and See our stock, we are satisfied that we can satisfy your wants to the dot. American Wall Paper Co., 67 West Seventh street, near Sixth street. GET IN TOUCH With business circles by a small ad In the Globe. An acquaintance thus formed has been known to lead to fortune. Pithiness men admit Ihe Fur'Orlor qunliflcatioiiH of tbe Globe ns an srivcrtisini; medium. It is equally good fi.r small wauls. Circulates umoug all classes. ownership of the mines and railroad oornpanlt s The co.nplainan.ta ask that the rate be reduced tc 40 cents, just one-half the amount now charged for hauling iron ore from points on the Vermillion I and Mesa be ranges to either Two Har bore or Duluth. Auditor Dunn thinks that such a rz duction would result In a movement of development on the part of prospec tors, which has been disr-ouraged In i tho past by the high rates charged by i the railroad companies for hauling the ore, and tlie combination effected by I the joint ownership of the mines and j railroad companies, which worked i hardship to ail parties desiring to have | a share in the ore business. There is al&o, Mr. Dunn says, a vast '' area of land adjoining that which is j known as -the Vermillion and Mesabe j ranges, which, if prospecting was en couraged by the state, would undoubt- i edly become just as valuable as any now in the possession of the state. The first ger.eral law authorizing the state to lease mineral lands, and issue prospectors permits, was pass d by th 2 legislature >f 18S5 and subsequently amended by sessions of 1895 and 1897. Tinder this law the s-iate auditor issues f\-S2O prospectors' permits at $25 each. These resulted in many oases in min ing contracts being made with the state, which have brought a large amount of revenue into th? state tr as ury during the thirteen years which the law has been ln effect. Perhaps the largest number of these papers were Issued during the term of AudHtor Bra dcii. A couple of years after the law went into effect the first mining con tracts were made with the state, which under the provisions of the law were ln force for fifty years. The state re ceived $1000 per year for these con tracts, until actual mining commenced. Out of these contracts actual mining was done ln only two cases, namely the Oliver mine and the Biwablk Moun tain Iron mine. These two mines have paid in royalties into <the state treas ury $255,732 for the privilege of mining 1,220,928 tons of iron ore. The state has also received $63,000 for the fees on the prospecting permits taken out, and $H,500 from contracts where actual mining had not taken place. These contracts all indicate that there is actual mining value ln the lands, and that by development they will some day become very valuable. The total amount received by the state in fees and royalties on the prod- U" of these lands has been something over $400,000 during the last ten or t» elve years. PAKADE WILL BE TYPICAL. Industrial Exhibit* to Be Made at the Corner Stone Laying. The committee having ln charge the parade which will be one of the features of the cere monies connected with the laying of the corner stone of the new capitol held a meet ing at the mayor's offlce yesterday afternoon. The parade will consist of details from the police and fire departments, the Old Settlers' association, Junior Pioneers and other civio organizations. A subcommittee was ap pointed yesterday to arrange for an industrial section ln the parade, and the manufacturers and wholesale houses will be asked -to prepare floats. The committee will hold another meeting Friday afternoon. For Assaulting; a Girl. Edward Peters, living at 85 East Fairfield avenue, was a prisoner ln the police court yesterday, on the charge of assaulting Clara Laschinger, a 15-year-old girl. The com plaint is made by D. T. Wellington, of tha Ramsey County Prison association. The accused pleaded not guilty and secured a continuance until today. Some Feople Give No Thought to Refrig eration. Physicians have traced epidemics to foul damp refrigerators. Examine our sanitary system at 134 East Seventh street. — Bohn Manufacturing Company. Contract Awarded at Last. The board of control yesterday awarded the contract for putting ln an auxiliary electric plant at the city hospital to tho Electric Machinery company, of Minneapolis. The firm was the lowest bidder and will furnish a Buffalo Forge engine and generator of Us own make, for $687.75. Price of His Patriotism. O. A. Fitzgibbons, a stranger in the city, was fined $1 in the police court yesterday for putting explosives on street ear tracks Monday. Many of the best known business and pro fessional men availed themselves of the KEBLEY CURE years ago, and advise their friends, needing treatment, to go to the KEELEY INSTITUTE, corner Park ay. and Tenth St., Minneapolis. HOW IS THIS? Band of Haytiann Squat on Amer ican Property. BALTIMORE. July 5.— A special cable dis patch to the Sun from Kingston, Jamaica, says: "The captain of the schooner Eastern Queen, six days out from Inagua, reports cal'.lng at Navasa Island to take the to'ls and stores of the American company, which owns the propety. He found the island oc cupied by a band of Haytlans. who prevented him from landing by threatening to shoot any person setting foot ashore. They said the island had been deserted by the Ameri cans and is now in tneir possession." i THE ST. PAUL GLOBE — -WEDNESDAY JULY 6, 1898. ONE TRAGEDY OF SEVILLA DEATH OF GALLANT CAPT. CA PRON IN A CUBAN THICKET •*^*«B3Bs%s; taWSBSs'SSB*'' ■ •" -'•'*'' Pierced by a Spanish Bullet While Lending; His Brave Coni»any A-gaiii-st the Enemy— Urued His Comrade* on While His 1.l ft- Blood Waa Ebbing Fnnt Sad Mementoes Forwarded. Copyrighted Correspondence of the Associated Press. PORT ANTONIO, Jamaica, June 29. — A small parcel containing a soldier's camping hat, a pair of trunks, epau lets and a picket outfit went out from here today. It was one of the sad relics of the battle of*Sevllla. The outfit belonged to Capt. A. K. Capron, Fort Sill., O. T, U. S. A., and when it reaches the little garrison post on the plains a fortnight hence ft will tell to a broken-hearted woman the cruel story of a soldier's death. The articles were those worn by brave Capt. Allyn K. Capron, who commanded Company X, of the rough riders, in their heroic assault upon the Spanish outpost. No message accompanied the parcel. The soiled grey hat and the blood stained epaulets will tell the story of death, and the pages of American his tory will tell the mourning widow of the bravery of her hero. The articles in the parcel were taken from Capt. Capron's body after his death and sent here to United States Consul Snyder by one of the dispatch I boats. When they reached the consul they were wrapped in such fragments of paper and cloth as could be picked up about the field hospital and tied with wire. With the care and tender ness of a brother Mr. Snyder carefully packed them and sent, them on their way under the seal of the American consulate. Capt. Capron died as he lived, a fearless, noble American. Even when a Spanish bullet had pierced his body and the death pallor was creeping over hs face, he smiled at his comrades, telling them to go on with their fight ing and do their duty. Nobody that did not pass through It will ever know the hardship that preceded the final triumph. It is now history. BRUISED AND THIRSTING. Daylight brought the order to drive the Spanish out of the outpost that the Cubans had brought news of being a few miles ahead. There was no delay nor hesitation, but on they went over rocks that at times bruised their legs, through thickets that left bloodstains and swol en places upon their f-tces and hands. The sun poured down upon them. Canteens were soon drained and blankets and outer clothing were cast off. The mci:, parch d wl'th thlist, ask ed cheerfully for just one swallow from a comrade's canteen. With each step forward the heat grew more in tense. All along the trail there were cool shadowy spots where the great palms grew thickest, but the men did not stop there. On they went through the burning heat. Now and again a sturdy fellow struggled for a moment and sank down under the terrible ex posure. Hurriedly he was carried to a shady place and left to recover while the column wis movnr b: isk y onw_-ri. Then like a sudden dash of rain from a tropical sky came the storm of Span ish bullets. Flashes in the green thickets like the glow of fireflies at night was all our men could see. To the right, to the left and in front of i hem the Mauser rifles cracked and the thicket was aglow with death flashes. It was then that Capt. Capron, with his brave little band from Troop L, dashed forward into the very hiding place of the Spaniards. It was an aw ful hour. Burning with thirst and sun heat, pressing on 'through a swarm of hissing bullets, bruised by rocks and torn by cactus thorns they fought like mad men. FATAL, BULLET. Only once during the battle was there the slightest sign of wavering or even hesitation, and that was the momentt when Capt. Capron sank to the ground mortally wounded. With a revolver in his right hand, firing and loading, he had been pressing ln advance of his men, talking to them constantly and urging them to move rapidly. There had been a brief lull In the firing from the thicket, and Capt. Capron was call ing to his men to push forward. He was standing erect and was ln the act of levelling his revolver to fire when a fierce volley crashed from the thicket and the pistol dropped from his hand. He sank upon the ground with his left hand pressed to his side, but with his right hand still pointing to the spot where the Spaniards were flashing. Several comrades knelt over him, but he motioned them away: "Don't mind me, boys," he said, "go en Into the thicket." Stricken with death, the brave man heard his little band rushing on Into the thicket and with eyes from which life was fast fading, he saw the enemy retreating down the hill. When the battle was over Capt. Capron was car ried carefully by his comrades to the little hospital ln the rear, but before the sun went down ithe calm of a sol dier's death was upon his features. With his dead comrades he is buried on the battlefield. The little parcel which left here to day will indeed carry a sad message to the soldier's widow on the plains of Oklahoma. It is all that Is left to her of her dead hero. But the little grave In the Cuban hills Is not sacred to her alone. It Is hallowed ground to all who love the word "America." GREAT LOSS OF OFFICERS. It la Attributed to Their Daring and Proverbial Dash. WASHINGTON, July s.—Consider able comment has been caused among the officials of the war department by the great loss of American officers ln the two dayr of fishtlng at Santiago. Official reports thus far received indi cate that fifty-eight American officers were killed or wounded and the list Is enly partial. Speaking of the matter this evening, Adjt. Gen. Corbin said that a finer lot of officers than was with Gen. Shafter's corps in Cuba never wore shoulder straps. They were, he said, brave, ag gressive and brilliant, and were well worthy to carry the honor of the Stars and Stripes. Gen. Corbin did not for get the enlisted men in his comment, saying that ihe great majority of Shaf ter's force was the pick of the regular army, strong, resolute, admirably dis ciplined and thoroughly enthusiastic and patriotic. Shafter's army Is laboring at some disadvantage, not only on account of the Intense heat and the shock of a great battle, but also on account of the loss and disability of so many offi cers. While none of the general offi cers have been wounded, no less than five of them are 111, and were they at home would be ln bed. Gen. Shafter, himself, is suffering from a Bevere Indisposition. His con dition, according to last reports, was soT-iewhat Improved, but It Is notable he directed the first day's fight from a cot en which he was lying. Gen. Joseph Wheeler, ln command of the cavalry division, was very seriously ill, but whin the buttle began insisted against the protes; of his surgeon, that he be taken to the front. He went in an am bulance, but when he arrived on the lieid he mounted his horse and person- ally directed the operations of his men. Gen. Young, Oen. Hawkins and Acting Rrig. Gen. Wood, of the rough riders, aje jll, bnt It understood that their con dition l's nof serious. The heavy loss of officers 1b due to the dash and bravery £f (lie officers themselves. Instance after Instance has been disclosed of offffcers 1 springing in "front of their "oomniands and leading them in "brilliant sorties a&ainst the* enemy. Quite naturally ; the Spanish sharpshooters singled out the officers as targets, and the result.was that the American forces suffered particularly heavy in this respect. . ' OFFICERS KILLED AND WOUNDED. Long; List Attests to the lliavcrj of Those Who Command. Copyright by the Associated Press. HEADQUARTERS OP GEN. SHAFTER'S ARMY, July 4, via Port Antonio, Jamaica, July 5, via Kings ton, Jamaica, July 5. — The following is a substitute list of the killed and wounded officers from official sources so far as obtained: KILLED. Jules G. Ord, first lieutenant, Sixth Infan try. W. H. Smith, first lieutenant, Tenth cav alry. William Shlpp, first lieutenant, Tenth cav alry. William Slater, second lieutenant. Thir teenth infantry. John Hamilton, lieutenant colonel, Ninth cavalry. Albert G. Forz, major. First cavalry. E. N. Brunckeye, second lieutenant, Sixth infantry. A. M. Wetherlll, captain, Sixth infantry. Denis M. Michle, second lieutenant. Sev enteenth infantry. W. K. Dickinson, first lieutenant, Nine teenth Infantry. WOUNDED. John Robertson, second lieutenant. Sixth infantry. L H. Gross, second lieutenant. B. E. K. Luscum, lieutenant colonel, Twenty-fourth Infantry. James Torrance, captain. Thirteenth In fantry. Henry Carroll, lieutenant colonel. Sixth cavalry. Zenas W. E. Torrey, captain. Sixth In fantry. C. W. Woodbury, captain, Sixteenth infan try. A. C. L. Spence, second lieutenant, Six teenth infantry. W. B. Scott, first lieutenant, Thirteenth in fantry. Theodore J. Wint, major. Tenth cavalry. Thomas A. Roberts, second lieutenant, Six teenth cavalry. G. B. Walter, captain, Sixth Infantry. Clarence E. Purdy, second lieutenant. Sixth i infantry. A. L. Mills, first lieutenant, First cavalry. W. S. V. R. F. McCoy, seoond lieutenant, j Tenth cavalry. W. H. Simons, second lieutenant. Sixth in- | ; fantry. I W. H. Simons, second lieutenant, Sixth in- | . fantry. John H. Patterson, lieutenant colonel, Twenty-second Infantry. John R. Brodman, captain,. Twenty-fifth j Infantry. James E. Brett, captain, Twgoty-fourth ln- I fantry. W. S. Wood, first adjutant, Ninth cavalry. | J. R. Seybounne, first lieutenant, Eighth Infantry. ■• P. A. Ellis, major. Fifteenth Infantry. W. S. North, lieutenant colonel, Fifteenth Infantry. t R. S. Eskridge, major, Tenth Infantry. Dr. Danforth, acting assistant surgeon, U. S. A. R. S. Furman, second lieutenant, Sixth in fantry. H. C. Ducat, captain, Twenty-Fourth in fantry. H. C. Egbert, lieutenant colonel. Sixth in fantry. Charles D. Parkhurst, captain, Third ar tillery. J. J. E. Hapgood, second lieutenant, Second Massachusetts. D. J. Monahan, second lieutenant, Second M assachuaetts. Albert Laws, second lieutenant, Tweaty- Fourth Infantry. J. B. Jones, captain, Twenty-Second infan try. W. N. Lesiter, caritain. Sixteenth infantry. R. C. Day, first lieutenant (Bat.), cav alry. M. J. Henry, captain, Second oavalry bri gade. M. H. Barnum, first lieutenant and adju tant. Twelfth cavalry. B. H. Millard, second lieutenant, Tenth cavalry. S. H. Lincoln, major. Tenth Infantry. W. S. Warrlmer, captain, Second Massa chusetts Infantry. E. C. Van Vlkit, captain, Tenth Infantry. Carl Coop, fljrst, lieutenant. Tenth infantry. W. E. Dove,' first lieutenant. Twelfth in fantry. J. T. Bastel, lieutenant colonel. Seventh Infantry. James B. Jackson, captain. Seventh Infan try. H. A. LafTerty, second lieutenant, Seventh Infantry. Hamilton S. Hawkins, brigadier general, U. S. A. SPANISH BARBARITY. Enemy's Sharpshooters Shoot Down American Wounded. Copyrighted by the Associated Press. CENTER OF THE LINE, Santiago, July 1 (delayed in transmission, via Kingston, Jamaica, July 4). — One of the features of the flght which has aroused great Indignation among the American troops Is the action of the Spanish In having sharpshooters ln the trees along the line of the American troops. Of course, If the sharpshooters had fired on armed men they would have done no more than was expected, but one Span ish marksman, from his post, fired on wounded men and on men carrying the wounded to the rear. Several members of the ambulance corps were wounded ln this manner and two wounded men who were toil ing along to the rear were shot and killed. Some of these marksmen were posted less than half a mile from the American camp. RACE TROUBLES. Bad Blood Between White and Col ored Troops at Camp Tanner. SPRINGFIELD, 111., July 5. — For several days there has been bad blood between the white and colored volun teers assembled at Camp Tanner. Sev eral of the white troops claim to have been robbed by the negroes on guard, under the pretense of being put under arrest. Late last night the trouble culminated, when about 150 of the ne groes, armed with guns and bayonets, went to the tents of the white regi ment, the Ninth, under the pretense that they intended to serenade them. A riot was imminent, when Col. James R. Campbell and Lieut. Col. Eben Swift, of the Ninth regiment, appeared and compelled the negroes to return to their quarters. Col. Campbell se cured an order today from Admiral General Recce prohl^ltirife the men of each regiment from- encroaching on the quarters of the other regiment. ' -. ■ ■» SANTIAGO Red Crony. Steamer' Brlrijgs Hundreds to Key Went. KEY WEST, Fla., Jufj Ji.^The Red Cross steamer Iroquois arrived this afternoon from Santiago de Cuba with 3EO wtMiiided on board. No communication with tße vessel is per mitted. ' '.' ' Instructions from the' State board of health are awaited. CABLE IS yrO^KING, Bnt There Is No Direct Commnnlca tion With Santiago City. KINGSTON, Jamaica, July s.— The operators on the West India and Pan ama cable station at Santiago de Cuba have suspended business on ac count of the fighting there. Commu nication with Santiago, via Kingston, consequently, Is closed, but not with Cuba, The cable to Santiago had been connected with Clenfuegos by the Santiago cable, and the line from I here is now working to Clenfuegos and direct thence to Havana. PREPARING TRANSPORTS. Grand Dncheia Purchased From the Plant Line. WASHINGTON, July s.— The war department has chartered the steamer Grand Duchess^ of the Plant line, for use as a transport* She "is now at Newport News, and is well adapted for the work Intended, being roomy, speedy and fitted out with modern Im provements. The first Rhode Island regiment of Infantry, Col. Abbott commanding, Is under orders to pro ceed to Santiago on this vessel, and May leave Camp Alger at any time. The Obdam, recently purchased from the Netherlands line, Is being fitted out so as to accommodate 1,300 Infan trymen with equipments. The Mobile, of the Atlantic Transport line, is be ing prepared to accommodate caval rymen, and. as soon as she Is ready will be sent to a southern port for transporting troops. Hereafter the Obdam Is to be known as No. 30, the Mohawk as No. 20, the Mississippi as No. 25, the Mobile as No. 1, the Port Victor as No. 2, and the Panama as No. 3. This Is ln accord ance with the policy adopted of chang ing the names of foreign vessels to designated numbers after they come into the possession of the United States. AMERICAN CASUALTIES. An I'Mlmiilp ShowiiiK Fully I, TOO Dead and Wounded. Copyrighted by The Associated Press. BEFORE SANTIAGO, Sunday, July 3 (via Kingston, July 4).— The fighting during the last two days has cost the American army 1,700 men. This estimate is made by the surgeons at division headquarters after care ful figuring by the surgeons at the hospital. The list of wounded, as made up at the di vision headquarters, is very large in propor tion to the list of those killed outright. Prob ably less than 100 all told of the number of wounded have died, making the total number of deaths in the neighborhood of 100. The remainder of the wounded will probably re cover. Considering the fact that not over 12,000 men were engaged on our side, and not all of these were actually under fire, the per centage Is very heavy. The slaughter, was brought about mainly by the gallantry with which our troops advanced Into the open ground ln the face of a heavy fire from the Spanish entrenchments and rifle pits. Our men generally had an opinion that the Spanish could not shoot, and, it must be confessed, thought they would not fight. Both Impressions were erroneous, particular ly the latter. The Spaniards have fought with great determination and bravery. The returns show that a number of regiments suffered very heavily, the Seventy-first New York being the worst cut up of the volun teers and the Thirteenth and Sixth regular infantry suffering most among the regu lars, with the Seventh and Sixteenth regi ments close In the race for glory. In some companies of the Thirteenth regiment one third of the men are gone, and there are companies in that regiment now entirely with out officers. In the Sixth more than one-third of the officers are gone, only one field of ficer, Maj. Minor, being left. GRACEFUL COURTESY. Spanish Officers Permitted to Com municate With Their Families. WASHINGTON, July 6— A graceful courtesy today was extended to the captured Spanish admiral, Cervera, by the president. Through Gen. Greely, chief signal officer, permission was sent to Cervera to communicate with his family ln Spain by cable. Permission was also granted to other captured Spanish officers to use the cable to transmit personal messages to friends in Spain. The messages, will be, of course, carefully censored and nothing allowed to pass that would be of as sistance ln any manner to the authori ties. LIKE A SAILOR. Admiral Cervera Took His Prefer ence and Lost. Copyrighted by the Associated Pres3. OFF SANTIAGO DE CUBA, July 4 (via Pont Antonio, Jamaica, July 5, via Kingston, Jamaica, July 5). — The first and only statement concerning the re cent naval battle, made by the Span ish commander, Admiral Cervera, wis to a correspondent of the Associated Press, on board the battleship lowa. It was as follows: "I would rather lose my ships at sea, like a sailor, ithan ln a harbor. It was the enly thing left for me to do." THE GLORIOUS NEWS. How It Wan Received at ( liicku iiimi ku and Tampa. WASHINGTON, July s.— ln response to the telegrams sent by Adjt. Gen. Corbin to the commanding generals at Chickamauga and Tampa concern ing the destruction of Admiral Cer vera's fleet, the following have been received: Chickamauga, National Park, Ga., July 6.— Adjutant General of the Army, Washington, D. C. : We are all glad to hear tlie news of the destruction of the Spanish fleet, and hopa the fall of Santiago will be the next good news. The gallantry of the army a*id navy are unexcelled. —John R. Brooke, Major General Commanding. U. S. Camp, Tampa, Fla., July s —To Adjutant General, Washington, D. C.: Tele gram No. 1 received. Gloilous news. Hearty congratulations. — Copn-'.nger, Major Geoeral. MADRID IRRITATED. False Reports Lead to Fears of It toting-. LONDON, July 6.— The Madrid cor respondent of the Standard says the public is still In favor of prolonged re sistance, but excitement is increasing among all classes and strong precau tions are being taken ln all the large towns where the garrisons are con fined to barracks. The correspondent describes the Irri tation of the newspapers, which with held the special reports as to the dis aster to Cervera's squadron until the government's confirmation has been re ceived: CHICAGO PAPERS TO RESUME. Morning nnd Afternoon Editions Will Appear Today. CHICAGO, July s— For the first time slno-*) last Friday morning the Tribune, Reco.d, Chronicle, Times-Herald and Inter Ocean will be issued tomorrow morning. A sufficient number of outside non-union stereotypers has been imported Into lhe city to make this pos sible. The papers, however, will be publish d only ln four-page size, but this will be in creased as rapidly as possible. Chicago afternoon papers will alio publish tomorrow, in reduced size. CABLE ANNOUNCEMENT. Commercial Company I' laces Span ish Officials on the Barred List. NEW YORK, July s.— The Commer cial Cable company yesterday Issued the following no.ice: "We are advised that messages ln cipher and code may be received for Ainbigue, Hart) ad of, Grenada, Guada loupe, Martinique, St. Kitts. St. Croix, St. Lucia, St. Thomas, St. Vincent and Trinidad. "The islands of Cuba, San Domingo and Porto Rico are still closed to all code and cipher messages and messages in any form to and from Spanish offi cial.-*: at any point here or abroad are prohibited." W COMBINED TREATMENT ™ . -PF THE GREAT CURATIVE POWER§ Permanently Located, Holdiny a Lease of Premises for a Term of Years at 301 Hennepin Avenue (Corner Third Street), Minneapolis, of E. L. JHdwell & Co. We give reference to the best Hanks, Hiisiness Men and Merchants of this city. When All Others Fail Remember the wonderfully successful specialists and treatment of this institute combine the two greatest factors of the healing art known to the medical profession— Electricity and Medicine. It is the largest, most thoroughly and completely equipped Institute both electrically and medically, ever <**fctabli -tied ln the West for the trea'mfnt and absolute cure of all nervous, chronic and private diseases of Men and Women. Honor able nnd fair dealing accorded to all. These Doctors Can Cure You. Specialists for Diseases of Men. Specialists for Diseases of Women, in the worn, each having hud long ol id 'successful £*V 3 .? T , '. '- B,es °? ,"' c be - t Medical Coltagw suits ir, coring the sick and suffe in -by o» of 52&2 ' » h| s and arc achieving 7e wotild be impossible to secure by l& d«»tafi Sr^LSM!22^? t r , -? , « dK,, y '"-"'"lent which Medical Institute is the only place wip?tou In S i . re h lmi! 8 m alo . ne l The Slate Electro mont under the most salllf.il aud l learned bp c 1 « f"«-"' '^s »acces S f„l treat earth can cure you these Doctors fai By E o thPi?s, n??"^-,""" if an >" P«**e' on hey have effected complete aud permanent cure* af 7- «n '', c , T " c ? , h^ cl J° ' Vertical treatmem because oftreatlng the wrong STRESSES. doctors faH NO iISTAKES HERE AND NO FAILURES. K«|t^ <^^^^ t^^|^^K^gf* < JSF 1 , fTH eomb.ned Electro nnd Old Men. Lost Manhood The »«•*•, i»L Z*V2 , F ? lls - Von »B. Middle- A K ed tion or excesses ln after We and the effec t, nf ' n *'«eretions ln youth, self poifu producing lack of vitality Sexnal Wenkne2» ,?gji« te , d or * i -* vu P r ?PC-ly treated cases, Pain in back, loins or kidney . chwt nalna A^vn.f v „ eloped , or shrunken organs, body and brain, dizziness, falling memwv lick " • T' jl^Plessness, weakness of evil forebodings, timidity' and ofhe™ dis rcs'fng svmpto^ despondency. SSUTS SZig*"™* " life ' Sueh nS ca^ BmP8 mP i t f° , S| g iS, t,n afwa o^ |fi <*%££ TENDERNESS. DIB- Diseases of Women. The combined Electro-Medical Treatment nf th„ <5i„.„ tt>, . ... especially effective ln the cure of all ftS comnlilnt. f«iii? ,eCtro "2I ed cal Inst| t«^ 1* womb, inflammation or ulceration bloating Kaoh£ « -.1? Pr £ t * U «* a ™« of the aches, hot flushes, nervousness, loss of afpeute md ' JSSS Wfakness * *»««, back~ bladder and kidney troubles. appetite, and general weakness, discharges, Opan-Daily, from 9a. m to 8 p.m.; Sundays, 11a. m. to Ip. m. WHITE IF YOCT < ANNO r CALL-Ul f1nrr... ...i Plain envelope*. Co..ildc«i;?. ,POUdCnCe ln No Medical LUeratnre Sent to Patient. Wfhont Special Beqne.t STATE ELECTRO-MEDICAL INSTITUTE 301 Hennepin Avenue, Corner Third Street, Minneapalis. Minn. MANILA EXPEDITIONS. They »»ay Be Delayed hy Lack of TraiiHports. SAN FRANCISCO, July 5.— A con siderable quantity of bacon supplied to the regular regiments at Camp Merrltt was today condemned by a special board of survey appointed by Maj. Gen. E. S. Otis. Today a board of survey will be ap pointed for the Third hngade by Brig. Gen. H. G. Otis at the request of Col. Loper, to inquire into and report upon the quality of the uniforms Issued to the Fifty-first lowa regiment. Measles is spreading in the Tennessee and Kansas regiments, which are es pecially harassed, although none of the regiments at camp have escaped the diif-ease. Surgeons say that measles breaks out in most new levies of troops, runs a more or less extended course and dies out. Today there are sixty six patients quarantined in the measles ward. Although the government is still in possession of the steamers Peru and City of Sidney for the next expedition there are several other vessels in sight, and it Is expected they will be secured ln a few days and the expedition or ganized. Maj. Ruhlin, chief quartermaster of the expeditionary forces, inspected the Pennsylvania troops today. That there will be a long wait be fore the departure of the fourth Manila expedition is evidenced from the faot that the collier Titania. which is to be chartered by the government, Is to make another trip to Puget Sound, loa3 coal and return to this city before she is turned over to the war department. The Titania cannot make a round trip, load and discharge in less than two weeks. There may. however, be a fifth expedition to which the collier will he as-signed. In the meantime, although the selection of troops depends mainly on the transports, Maj. Gen. E. S. Otis, commanding the troops of the Eighth army corps, has begun to consider what troops would be of most value in Ma nila. Gen. Anderson's issue of a call for hcrses for Manila was a source of hope to the cavalry, who have been threat ened all along with the miserable lit tle Manila horses, or en insufficient number of their own animals. It Is now thought that a whole regiment may be sent to the Philippines. The second expedition will probably reach the Philippines about next Wed nesday or Thursday, presuming the vessels will travel alt an average speed of ten knots, which is likely to be the ppeed they will maintain, the Colon be ing rather slow. The United State 3 steamer Philadel- 3 phia, which has been under repairs i,t Mare island, will be madv In abnS two weeks. It is said th, "work b*?n£ done on her is of the best descrim on and nothing is left to make her firs" class in ev<=ry shape. rt.S^,» T Mitrtin h::s orders to Inspect M«nnf Iro,lUo i s - v ' hk>h «W be sent to Manila as n dispatch boat, as she ia wejl adapted for that purpose. CADIZ SQIADKOV. Camara'a Ship. Have A K ain En tered the Suez Canal. PORT SAID. July 5.-The Spanish fleet under tho command of Admiral Cainara, conristing of the Pelayo Car los V., Pat-ioto, Rapido. Buenos Avrej Isla de Pai.ay, San Francisco, Isla de Luzon, San Augustin and San Ijrnaeio tU a-r° y o a ' *}*£ entered the Suez canal. The Spanish torpedo boats, which were with the fleet, have been ordered to Messina, Sicily. AI'GVSTI'S FAMILY FUEE. Succeeding In E»eupi„ X the In.ur k< niv in a Boat. MADRID, July 5.-3 p. m.-The Spanis-h consul at Singapore wires the following message from Gen. Augusti, captain general of the Philippines: "The situation is unchanged. My family has succeeded in miraculously escaping from Maccbora in a boat, and having passed through the Amer ican vessels all arrived safely at Ma nila. "Gen. Monet's column is besieged and attacked at Macebora." MARRIED AN ARTIST. Minn Gertrude f.j l(«:ii. of ( lii.n-,.. Weds Aii-ruNt fli- ii •.'■■:•.• i . NEW YORK, July s.— Miss Gertrude Lyt ton, daughter of Mr. Henry C. Lytton, ot Chicago, was married today in St. Patrick's cathedral to August Benslnger, the famoua artist. Tho ceremony, which was witnessed by Intimate relatives on>, was performed by ! Archbishop Corrlgan. Among the prominent I persons (n America and Europe whose par traits have been puintrd by August U«.nslnger are President McKinley, Vice President Ho bart, Hit-hard Croker, His Ho Ineu Pope L;o XHI. and Bramer, the composer. Stenmer fro-wei Sunk. TAMPA. Fla.. July s.— This afternoon the steamer Crowell. of the Sauvez Tampa line, loaded with government bridge supplies sank ln Tampa bay. Her crew were saved. Her cargo was iron bridge material for the gov ernment and valued at about $30,000.