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Cowdln fc Inphnm, Editors and Publishers. 3DLDIX0, MICHIGAN. I Commodore Dewey acted himself In to ioiojortal fame wlthla ihr days. Gen. Fitz Hugh Lea seems to be los Jos the center of the stage very rapid ly. There arc men living1 today who would rather be right than be vice president. It must be admitted that the Span ish editors are offering the Yankee pig? a great deal of their peculiar twill. Is It not curious that Spanish honor could be vindicated only through ihe destruction of the Spanish fleet at Ma nila? After a man has dropped a few thousand dollars in stocks it is use less to tell him there is no money in them. While the men of Boston tre trem bling, where is the band of heroic women ibat Charlotte Smith wanted permission to lead to the front, and where is that "Ancient and Honorable Artillery?' The unnecessary Killing cf teveril thousand ordinary men will presently be looked upon by the Spanish govern ment as a vindication of Spanish hon OTi It is a pity that the menibrn of the government did not decide to give their lives to the vindication, but they never thought cf that. If Fred Grant had accepted the posi tion offered him of ussistant secretary of war Le would be happier now. Theodore Roosevelt virtually went to the head of his department and was recognized as a rower in war greater than the bead himself. However. Roosevelt w ill go to Cuba as a fighting soldier, and tho vacancy thereby oc curring may make Grant happy yet. Genuine regret will be awakened In roost of the civilized rations cf tbo world by the news of the death of Edouard Remenji, the Hungarian vi olinist, la spite of his well known eccentricities Remenyi managed to bold both the admiration cf the gen eral public and the esteem of profes sional musicians. Ho cculd play clas sical music after .1 fashion all his own and he could give popular tunes; h could Improvise by the hour and hold Interest; ho could produce st will a tone so broad that it seemed to come from something bigger than a violin, and then he could vary it with a ton? which was a mere shred of sound. John R. Moore, who has succeeded Judge Pay as first assistant secretary cf state, held a place in that depart ment under the Harrison administra tion. Appointed originally from Dela ware In the state department by Mr. Bayard when the latter was secretary, Mr. Moore, by sheer merit and ability, worked his way up to the place of second assistant secretary, and in that capacity he served under several ad ministrations without regard to polit ical changes. He resigned his place In the state department to accept the chair of international law at Columbia university about three years ago, and It is believed that his present appoint ment Is only temporary owing to his Indisposition to permanently sever his connections with Columbia. Mr. Moore la an authority on certain branches of international law. The one hundred and twenty-first anniversary of the adoption of the American flag by congress will occur on June 14; and the fact calls to mind the first standard of our Independence, which had represented on it a srake cut in thirteen pieces, representing the thirteen colonies, bearing the mot to, "Join or die." Patrick Henry's men marched behind a standard bear ing a rattlesnake In an attitude ready to strike and the warning, "Don't tread on me!" Doctor Franklin wrote of this design: "The ancients considered the serpent an emblem of wisdom. It Is quite customary for countries to be represented by animals peculiar to that country. The rattlesnake is found no where but In America. Her eye is ex ceedingly bright and without eyelids emblem of vigilance. She never be gins an attack and she never surren dersemblem of magnanimity and courage. Sbe never wounds even her enemies until fhc generously gives them warning not to trend on her. Her thirteen rattles, the rnly part which Increases in number, v.r? distinct from each other, and yet so united that they cannot be disconnected without break ing them to pieces, showing the impos sibility of an American republic with out a union of state?." Doctor Frank lin pursues the simile still further, and in following it the reader is impress! with the analytical keenness of the old philosopher in his study of the fitnp?s of the symbol that was to represent the character and relationship cf the thir teen colonies. The' Supreme Court of the United States, In a decision rendered recently, has sustained the claim cf certain Nex York Indians to the proceed of the rale of 2.000.000 acres of land formerly owned by them In the state of Kansas. Tho land was sold by the government, and the proceed? paid into the treasury of the United Stat??. The Indians o.,t a suit instituted by them in the court of claims, but the ruprerr.e court lias reversed this ruling, holding that the Indians had never made any format forfeiture of the land and that the gov ernment could not possibly dispose of it. MICHIGAN B S1MI.11. Doings of the Week Recorded in a Brief Style; CONCISE AND INTERESTING. The 24th Convention of H W. C. T. U. Marshal t Marccllua Kill a Hurglar Four Children 1'erUh In a Fire at Iron Mountain. Michigan . C. T. lT. The 24th annual convention of the Michigan Woman's Christian Temper ance Union was opened at Saginaw by President Mrs. A. lienjamln. All otti cers were present apd the 12 districts fully represented. An elaborate four days' program was carried out. It was voted to give 100 hymn books to the 33d Michigan volunteers, by request of Chaplain C. II. Sage. Secretary Mrs. C. H. Johnson, of Flint, read a list of 70 names of de ceased members who passed away during-year, including Mrs. Laura Uavi land, of Grand l'apids. A memorial exercise was held in honor of the late national president, Frances K. Willard. The sessions were largely attended, and many interesting papers were read and five-minute talks given. Forty three new unions were instituted dur ing the year, and the total state mem bership is now over 7,000. Mrs. Voor hies, the treasurer, reported that 303 unions had paid dues during the year amounting to 51, t;31.S2, and the treas ury has a balance of over 51,000. The election of ollicers for the ensu ing year resulted in the re-election of the old ofliccrs as follows: President, Mrs. A. S. Uenjamin; viee-president-at-large, Mrs. C. C. Faxon; corresponding secretary, Mrs. Julia 11. Parish; re cording secretary, Mrs. C. II. Johnson: treasurer, Mrs. Jennie Voorhies. The vice-presidents were re-elected also. MIcIiIrhu' Soldier ltoy. When the last company had been mustered at Camp F.aton it was found that Michigan had furnished 4,002 men to help Uncle Sam tight Spain. This is 42 men short of the full quota asked for and was caused by rejections by the surgeons at the last hour of mus ter, or by the throwing out of minors not properly authorized by legal pa pers in due form to enlist. Capt. Ir vine, the mustering officer, rejected one man on the final muster of the 34th because he had left at home a famil of eleven children. 3 Dr. C. 1. Nancrede, formerly a IT. of M. professor now major-surgeon of the 33d Michigan Volunteers have been presented with a fine horse by ex-lle-gent L. L. Harbour, of Detroit, and the students of the medical department presented him with an equipment. The kind of soldiers that Michigan is sending to the front is shown by the fact that Hoy Alberts, a private in Co. C, 31th regiment (Muskegon), grad uated from the military acadetn3' at Orchard Lake as senior captain. Corporal W. It Carl, Co. Cf, 33d Mich igan, of Owosso, was married to Alice Whiting, of Flint. They were to have been married in September, but she in sisted on their marriage before his de parture. Michigan's quota under President McKinley's second call for volunteers will be about 2,022 men. Cot. MrCurrln, 321 Midi., now Itrig.-Uen. Col. Mcdurrin, of the 32d Michigan regiment, at Tampa, is receiving con gratulations of the entire regiment over his appointment as brigadier-general of the Second brigade of the First division of the Seventh army corps. Maj.-Gen. Fitzhugh Lee is in command of the Seventh army corps. The ap pointment was made by Gen. Shafter, and was a complete surprise to the colonel. As soon as the appoint ment was made known the col onel's quarters were soon crowded with ofliccrs, who expressed their congratu lations. Later the bands serenaded the colonel and a general happy time was had.' Four Children Hurnrd to Death. The residence of A. Ilichter, at Iron Mountain, was destroyed by fire. A boy aged 9 and a girl aged 11 were burned to a crisp, while two oth?rs. aged 0 and 4, were so badly burned that they cannot live. It is not known how the fire originated. The house was a mass of flames when discovered. Ilichter and wife and nine children were sleeping on the second floor. Ilichter and wife escaped by jumping through a window, the former having bis arm so badly cut by glass that he came near bleeding to death, and he may yet lose the arm. Five of the children escaped almost uninjured. Two Young Men Drowned. While rowing about Muskegon river at Grand Kapids, two well known young men drowned in sight of those powerless to help by reason of rushing waters at the foot of the dam. Lance lot Graham, aged 20, and Kdward Falardeau, 21, found their frail boat drawn into the whirlpool, and boat and men were sucked down almost in stantly. Falardcau's brother is captain of the P.ig Kapids company, 3 tth regi ment, Island Lake. The U. of M. will graduate over Too students this year 200 more than Inst year. Michigan has had a total ofSM.11, 178.21 refunded bj' the general govern ment for war expenses incurred in 180 M so:,. Geo. V. Knight, a V. &. W. M. freight conduc tor, caught his foot in a switch nt Alden and was run over by the train. He died in 10 minutes. Thomas Pcura, of Calumet, was drowned in Pear Lake, while on a fish ing trip. Ills boat was capsized and he attempted to swim to shore. Hurglar Killed at Mareellun. About 2 a. m. burglars were discov ered in Moon & llussell's hardware store at Marcellus by Night Watchman O. J. (Jardner. Gardner called Mar shal Scott and they started for the rear of the store. In t ie alley the officers encountered a man who ordered them to throw up their hands. Instead of obeying Seott quickly fired his revolver and the burglar fell to the ground. The bullet struck him in the chest and he was instantly killed. Another man on the inside of the store jumped through the window, carrying1 sash and all with him, and made his escape. The dead burglar was unknown. A man supposed to be his pal was ar rested at Cassopolis. lie gave his name as Elmer llogan, and was taken to Marcellus and identified the man killed by Marshal Scott as IMdie Hel mer, aged 18, whose mother resides at Flint, and is reported to be wealthy. MICHIGAN NEWS ITEMS. The U. of M. oratorical association held an interesting Gladstone memorial exercise. Mrs. Mitchell P.osley was Killed in stantly by her horse running away at Elk Kapids. Mrs. Nellie Gardner, of Kalamazoo, died at her home from injuries received by being run over by a bicycle rider. Tramps are believed to have set fire to G. A. Wugar's mill at Paw Paw, which, with an adjacent lath pile, was destroyed. Loss, 512,00'); little insur ance. The Detroit branch of the Collegiate Alumnae will hold its annual meeting June 4 at the University of Michigan by invitation of the Alumnae associa tion of Ann Arbor. Win. Groshans, a farmer nar Koyal Oak, was abusing his wife when her brother, John Die, started to her as sistance. Groshans secured an old musket and fatally shot Die. The women's gymasium of the U. of M. has re 'eived 5S0 towards its equip ment fun 1. contributed by the Ladies" Literary club of Grand Kapids as the proceeds of a lecture by Prof. Wenley, of the university. Eliza Mitchell, colored, was convicted at Grand Kapids on the charge of starv ing her baby to death. She claims that she had to work 1 1 hours a day and could not give the baby proper care or attention. The large P.uchanan dam across St. Joseph river is a total loss in spite of all efforts to save it. The structure was 400 feet long, and was built in '1)2 in the deep channel of the St. Joseph river. It cost $.r.ot(). Edward Stcinback, a young man en gaged as carriage rider in the hardwood mill of the Wisconsin Land t Lumber Co., at llarmansville, was thrown upon a circular saw and nearly cut in two. lie was killed instantly. While sparring with a companion at Sebewaing, Thomas Jones, aged 28. at prominent young man, was struck on the back by his companion and in stantly killed. It is believi d his death was due to hei'rt disease. Inspector-General Kreckenridge and Ilrig.-Gen. Poland reviewed the Second division, First army corps at Chicka mauga. Col. Gardener commanded the First brigade and Lieut. -Col. Sliubel was at the head of the 31st Michigan regiment, and the Michigan boj's were highly complimented, There were about 7, ."00 men in line. The following engineering- students of the University of Michigan are with the Detroit Naval Keserves on board the Yosemite: Joseph Stringham, L. J. Keena, and G. M. Chandler, of Chi cago; Loomis Hutchinson, of Ann Arbor, and II. C. Mower, of Detroit. The following engineering students are mustered in at Island Lake: D. II. Koben, of Pig Kapids; Win, P. Kaker, of Woodville, Ohio; (J. E. MeKana, of Escanaba, and C. I). Terrell, of Jack son, Miss. THE WAR SITUATION. Camp Thomas, at Chickamanga, is now well supplied with water by pipe lines. During a sham battle nt Chicka manga Lieut. Patty, 10th Pennsyl vania, received a blank shot directly in the face, destroying his sight. The Spanish government is alleged to have offered complete independence to the Cubans if they will turn against the United States and aid her in thrashing the Americans. Washington authorities are of the opinion that Spain is about to abandon all effort to conduct a campaign in Cuban and West Indian waters, but will concentrate all her energies to retain ing the Philippines. It is again asserted that the United States is negotiating for the purchase of the islands of St. Thomas, Santa Cruz and St. John. Denmark's posses sions in the West Indies, with a good prospect of seeming them. They would be invaluable to the U. S. at the present time. The North German Lloyd steamship Havel (German) has been sold to the Spanish and has gone, to Parcelona. The Havel is a steel vessel, built in IS'.x), gross tonnage 0.7". She has de veloped a speed of 18 knots in crossing the Atlantic between New York and Southampton. Senor Capon, -vice-president of the Cuban republic, arrived " on the north side of Jamaica in an open oat cm route to Washington. Vice-President Capon denied indignantly the story that Go-.nc. opp tv the. lauding of American troops, and asserts that the Cubans are rag. rly awaiting their ar rival and are preparing to co-operate. Kelative to an American protectorate, he says the Cubans would welcome such, though the subject has not yet been diplomatically discussed. Gov. llradley, of Kentucky, will re cruit a regiment cf colored troop- un der the second call for volunteers. IIHI OF CIA BEGUN Gen, Miles Orders Troops to Em bark on Transports at Once. TO MOVE ON SANTIAGO FIRST, An Irrt'Utullt Force to be Thrown Into Cuba by I' ml Nm Four Separate i:iH'Ilt Ion Iiirtiirgeuta Have Iteen Well Supplied With Arum, F.tr. Washington: The invasion of Cuba has begun. The President ordered it after Commodore Schley's cable mes sage came to the navy department, and (Jen. Miles at once gave the word to Gen. Shafter at .Tampa that at last would set the army in motion. It is absolutely known that within i2 hours the loading of the numerous transports ut Tampa was begun. About 25 of these ships, the biggest and fastest that could be obtained suitable for the purpose, had been gathered ready to receive the troops. They will accom modate about 30,000 men for a short voyage like that from the gulf ports to Cuba. How many troops started, where they took ship, where they are bound, are questions which the directing spirits of the campaign refuse posi tively to answer. They have no desire that the Spanish should have opportun ity afforded them to gather forces to attack our . soldiers as they land. There fore no. Vi:v: f,f the details of thi.s t'rst movement can be learned. It is hr.o.n that Admiral Sampson's flagship New York and several other war vessels were at Key West ready to convoy the expedition to Cuba to en sure the transports against attack at the hands of some stray Spanish cruiser or gunboat. It is probable that there will be no less than four separate military expedi tions and that these will be landed at four different points. Arrangements have been made to utilize the services of the insurgents to the largest possible extent.' The government already has sent expedi tions to a large number of points on the island and landed arms for the insurgents. Mo.t of the par ties succeeded perfectly in their object and it is said at the war department that a sullieient number of the insur gents have been armed to constitute a very effective support for the troops as they land. The opinion has gained ground that the first action will bo in the neigh borhood of Santiago. The President believes that the dispatch of 10,000 to 15.000 soldiers to land at and take San tiago would be an effective blow at Spain. 75,000 MORE VOLUNTEERS. The 1'reKUIeiit'H Sccuiul I'.ill KaImh tlie Aruiy to cr 3KP.0OO Men. "V The President has issued a proclama tion calling for 75.000 more volunteers. This will make the total army strength, regular and volunteers, 2S0, 000. The proclamation is as follows: Whereas. An act of congress was ap proved on the 25th day of April, 1J".is, entitled '"An act declaring that war exists between the United Stales of America and the kingdom of Spain, "and Whereas, 15y an act of congress en titled "An act to provide for temporar ily increasing the military establish ment of the United States in the time of war. and for other purposes," ap proved April 22, l(f.S, the President is authorized in order to raise a volunteer array, to issue his proclamation calling for volunteers to serve in the army of the United States. Now, therefore. I, William McKinley, President of the United States, by vir tue of the power vested in me by the constitution, and the laws and deem ing sullieient occasion to exist, have thought tit to eall forth and hereby do call forth, volunteers to the aggregate number of 75,000 in addition to the volunteers called forth by my proclamation of the 23d day of April in the present year; the same to be apportioned, as far as practicable, among the several states and territo ries and the District of Columbia, ac cording to population, and to serve for two years unless sooner discharged. The proportion of each state and the details of enlistment and organization will be made known through the war department. Secretary Alger said the additional volunteers called for will not be re cruited from the National Guard, as were the first 125.000, but that the en listments will be open. The icgula tions referred to in the proclamation under which the enlistments will be conducted have r.ot yet been prepared. Oregon Arrive hk! Sails Again. Secretary Long received an official dispatch announcing the arrival of the battleship Oregon in Jupiter Inlet. Ha. Lieut. Davis, of the Oregon, came ashore and announced that the Mari etta and KulTaio were lying out with the Oregon. ''Our race," said Lieut. Davis, '"was a most exciting one. and especially after we left Pallia, for we then knew of the possibility of inter ception. Capt. Clarlc, however, kept the little ileet in constant readiness, and had we run into the Spanish licet we should have been heard from. As it is. we are all happy that our race from San Francisco is now ended, and that we shall have a chance to take part with the lleet s now looking for the Spaniards." Later The U. S. battleship Oregon left Jupiter. Ha., and arrived at Key West to await orders. A rumor was current in Liverpool that Prance is trying to buy the Canary inlands of Spain for 530.0oo.ooo. Maj.-Gen. Merritt has received in structions from the President that when he inaugurates his military gov ernorship nt Manila ho is to open the ports of the 'slands to American mer chants. All goods shipped to the Phil ippines will be admitted free of duty. This policy will also be followed with reference to Cuba ai.d Porto Kieo. THE INVASION OF CUBA. - No XeeeitMlty for Loncrr and the Troop Will Mov Koon. PresidentMcKinley haJ demonstrated that it is the ioliey the United States to have an army d about 300,000 men ready for business within a month. This army will consist of CO.ww regu lars, 200,000 volunteers, 10,000 espe cially enlisted men who have suffered from contangious disease Mkely to be encountered in the tropics, and who are therefore considered impervious to such complaints, 3,500 "roujjh riders'' cavalrymen, and about 3,000 more spe cial men forming an engineer corps and a signal corps of the volunteers. According to the best advices the President's intention is to have 40,000 or 50,000 of these troops sent to the Philippines for the purpose of occupy ing those islands completely. These men will be sent from San Francisco just as rapidly as they can be equipped for the journey and embarked on trans its. About KK).(MM) will be trans ported to Cuba just as soon as Maj. Gen. Miles can complete his arrange ments. About 20.000 more are des tined for Porto Kieo, which island it is the intention of the United States to capture and hold. The President fav ors having Gen. Miles lead the way to Cuba with as near 70,000 men as can be prepared for service within two weeks, and (Jen. II rook e to command the ex pedition to Porto Kieo. The Cuban in vaders will go first and will comprise two-thirds of the regular troops and as many of the volunteers as can be pre pared. The Porto Kieo expedition will, as far as possible, embrace the volun teers from the eastern states. NOTES ON THE WAR SITUATION Madrid newspapers urge the cutting of American cable connections across the Atlantic if the Cuban cables are severed. Maj. Gen. Wheeler, of Alabama, has requested the President to appoint Wm. Jennnings llryan, of Nebraska, to a high position on his slaff. Port An Prince, llayti: It is reported here that a Spanish fleet of 14 vessels passed the Mole St. Nicholas, going northward through the Windward Passage. Planco is having large quantities of sweet potatoes, yams and other vege tables planted in the immediate vicin ity of Havana to furnish food for the besieged city. Since tne bombardment of San .loan, Porto Kieo, the Spanish have planted new torpedo mines in the exact spots occupied by the U. S. vessels during the bombardment. The Spanish government has ordered all the Spanish steamers from 1,000 tons up, capable of steaming a mini mum of 12 knots, to be impressed as auxiliary cruisers. Col. Grigsby's battalion lsfi cowboys from the northwest, dressed in lull cowboy outfit, created a sensation in Chicago where they stopped one day on their way to the front. Maj. G. Shibaofthe.lapane.se arinj-, is at Chickamauga to study American tactics and conditions of army life in this country, as a representative of the mikado. Maj. Shiba reported to Maj. Gen. Prooke and was made an honor ary member of his staff. . The postoflicc department requests all persons addressing mail to officers or privates in military camps to plainly write upon the letter or parcel the companv, regiment and state, for ex ample, "John Doe. Co. D. 10th Illinois Infantry, Falls Church, a. The battery offered to the U. S. gov ernment by John Jacob Astor has been accepted. It wili be a mountain bat tery. The gun carriages and guns are detachable and are packed on the backs of mules for transportation. The bat tery will be made up of six Ilotehkiss rapid-lire guns. It is asserted on the best authority that both eable lines between Kings ton, Jamaica, and Santiago de Cuba are working and also that the line be tween Kingston and ban Juan de Porto Kieo continues in operation, in spite of the endeavors of the American lleet to cut the cables. In anticipation of the early occupa tion of the Philippine islands by the military and navv forces of the United States the treasury department ha al ready begun the formulation of regu lations and n scheme of customs tariffs which will be collected by the military a u t h o r i t i e s a n d t u r n e d i n t o t h e t r c a s u r y of the United States as "a military con tribution.' Grave foreign complications may grow out of the action of the Hawaiian government in allowing the United States to make Honolulu a base of sup plies ar.d naval operations in the Pacific Prance and Germany, through their consular representatives in Honolulu, have taken action which is construed to indicate their displeasure at the course of Hawaii. A courier frorr Prig.-Gcn. Kafe.el de Cardenas, commander of the insurgent forces in Havana province, has arrived at Key West. The insurgent forces in that province now number 3.000, better mounted and armed than ever before. They move almost up to the outskirts of the city. The insurgents are pinched for fiKxl. but will wait eagerly for the order to co-operate with the U. S. army. Panama: Passengers arriving here on an Italian steamer from Cartagena report that they saw seven warship-, supposed tobelongtothe Spanish lleet. The ships were apparently heading for Port Limon, Costa Uica. A correspon dent nt Port Limon cables that eight ships were sighted about ten wiles from the port. Owing to a heavy fog. it was impossible to distinguish the Hags of the lici t, but they were war ships. The eight vessels were going in a northerly direction. The Senate passed the bill allowing Secretary of War Alger a second assist ant secret arr What You Get When You Buy Medicine Is a Mat ter of Great Importance. Do you get tbit which has the power to eradicate from your blood all poisonous taints and thus remove the cause of dis ease? Do you buy HOOD'S Sarsaparllln and only Hood's? If you do, you may take It with the utmost confidence that it will do you good. Remember Hood's Sarsaparilla Is America's Greatest Medicine, fl; six for $5. Hood's Pills eure Indigestion. 23 cents. A woman many not be able to drive a nail, but when it comes to driving a bargain she is in her glory. Fable An open-faced lie with a moral attachment. Never put off until tomorrow what you can do today. The Pioneer Limited Is the name of the only perfect train In the world, now running every night between Chicago, St. Paul and Minne apolis via the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Hallway the pioneer road of the West in adopting all Improved fa cilities for the safety and enjoyment of passengers. An Illustrated pamphlet, showing views of beautiful scenery along the route of the Pioneer Lim ited, will be sent free to any person, upon receipt of two-cent postage stamp. Address Geo. II. HeafTord, General Passenger Agent. Chicago, 111. The wisdom of a woman who is vain of her beauty is equal to that of a man who is vain of his brains. The largest block of marble ever sent out of East Tennessee was shipped by way of the Baltimore and Ohio Rail road to New England during the first week In March. It was consigned to Norcross Bros., at East Cambridge, Mass., and It weighed 45.000 pounds. It wa3 quarried near Knoxvllle. Never trouble another for what j'ou can do yourself. 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