\- 'll Vi 1 '
ftMtf "If 111 At.
§£*• tofts# AwftMM* lift ftft Aft»*Aft®
F*>r It **•« «"•** my Ilf* f'tn*
—ytlfcKt: HKKI. YK - MIUUKH. HI Ttw
Am*rf.»n vcmrn Aftft® A piwlon ~r
' M ftmHurt «Ad many «f
hav« Aftmwd vftloftM* IWorktl
Mr* L*4(er Ift ftftld t* A®vft ** * r
Wauhlnrin boon* a boa «b»t t»"b
Queen Ktlaaboih ana Lady Jan* firry
slept upon It la arranged Hlihoul
*|-rtnp» and ha» six rather thin mat
tree*** made alternately of felt, wool,
hair, ct.mxi, and dried araweed. Hed*
of (Hi kind were used In tttr atateenth i
Mr*. Letter keen* u-i the Knxlhk
ru*t«m of removing all the bed cloth- i
inx during the day and the bed I* or
namented with a rich aatm ovarlld,
handsomely embroidered. At Olaht the
clothe* are aired and heated before cn
When Mr*. William C Whitney la go
ing |n atop any kogth of time In any
one of her husband's house*. like
Queen Victoria,*he ha» her favorite bed ,
boxed up and aent on before her. It la i
In the.cokn.al style carved from the!
It was b»ugbt of aci old Virginia |
hr me. where George Washington used j
to he a frequent visitor. The beautiful :
bed waa frequently used by the great
gem ral, and Mra. Whitney always
keep* It hung lih valunoes of white
dimity, exoctly like those that decora
ted It in Waahingtrro'a time. T o all't
coverlet on It la the one he, slept un
der many times.
Mra Verko*' bedroom la f urnlahed
elaborately In the French atvle. The
b"u rests on a daia and after the sash-
J. *i of that r cried the celling of th*
loom la very Ugh. No furnace heat As
all wed to enter ant’, the apc.rtment la
heated one; a day by a log fire.
Mra. Ogden Mills' of New York Bleep
ing apartment la the envy of all her
fr.cnd.. Her bed Is a thrcoollke as- !
Pair that was built In America. After I
examining beds In the Parisian shops. 1
Mr*. Mill* dec Id . 0 that ihey were all
lacking in the conveniences end com
forts the modern American weman de- i
rounds for ’jer sleeping hours.
go she came heme, and of very plan j
cak her bed was built, the lofty con- !
cpy frame put up. the embroideries cr- j
dered from an American needlewoman. !
hung, and then the great curtains and i
coverlid were edged with forty pqunds I
cl brilliant fringe.
These requisites for a perfect Marie
Antoinette bed brought the price of it
up far into the thousands, but the
end was net yet .
A wonderful foundation of spiral
steel springs first lined the Inside of the
couch, on the top of this a thin felt
mattress was placed, and ti n on top
a hair bed, slipped in a big silken cov
er before sheets or blankets could lie
laid <n. Finally the headboard, decor.;- j
ted by the brush of an American artist,
was put Into place, and, lastly, the
electrician was called in to give the
The good offices of the electrician was
not an original idea on the part of Mrs.
Mills, for all the raw beds, built for
comfort, as well as beauty, have first
of all a tiny button, that anyone lying
on the pillow can easily reach, touch
and turn, on the light in a groun of
bulbs artistically arranged in the head
l * W** RMto *♦* • • -w** *s tm* *
, ift A.* f ■" A * **» fWiaiAd ■» •
AUctlo® «f 4r«h nm 4 Vi»> L*m*m
I fIH MtAfl As llv fVAWA*
<f mt t A* s Atftftt J9*ftft
| 4 c-M»At fttmt* ft&ft * < rIA As I
I * ft. - «
Ai (Ar ffoftt A of
nm 4 Ml** llftff Mutt, **• («
Tli* piWl* A* lAfR# i*
aa<i fi»f»y ,fl
tl*A ill* A4J“*t*t*MNi in**
|»«* rf*w>riHl »ml It** Aft-l®*® *•*»
Af‘|>r *% »• ! And •fftpt'Ni.
! Dr ard Mrs WRttBB. May
k| Vf innuiHi r*ir4A inn* uidnc ill* n»ftt •
ria«r of th -»r dauclit**. Ml** t*U <*»«••
by May. to Captain John David
on M-mday. July li.
i Last rslaht at » o’clock Mis* Emmie
Way and Mr Bsrnev Evan* were mar
ried at the realdrnrr of Mr. J. K
Hornes, on Kxjosltlon avenue, the Bvtr.
A. J. Collier officiating.
Mra J R Tutt left yesterday for
Harris Llthkt Spring*.
MIS* Mamie Henry I* visiting friend*
In Athens and Atlanta.
Mrs. Carlton Illllye* will leave for
Atlanta the first of the month.
Mr* Lout# Caner* Doolittle will re
, turn heme tonight from Grovetown.
j Mrs. L. Curtl* and Miss Luelle D»
Nerus Curtl* will spend August In
A parly comooaed o* Mr*. Turpin,
|Mis* Walton ard Mil* Iligham. hna re
i turnM fmm
I Mts» Ann!* Mor.an Fry*!*. who ha«
t»**n upending th* PAAt month with
iMr*. Jom*» Bothw*U in A»hi*vilhM»aH<i-
Ld through th** city y.ateiday on her
way to her home in H**i h*lhah.
For regular 90c Honev
Comb Bed Spreads at J.
B. White’s tomorrow.
Claimed That a Cure For It Is
St. Louis, Mo., July 28.—A dispatch,
to the Bt. Louis Globe-Democrat from*
Key West. Fie., says:
Considerable Interest has been arous
ed here by the announcement that th;
tied Cross rhysiclans now In Cuba arc
eperimentlng with a pov der which they
believe will prove a preventive and a
possible cure for yellow fever.
Dr. Clmles R. Gill is here and will
In a few days go to Cuba to join Dr.
Lesser, the society's head surgeon.
When asked what Ihe powder is. he
said Its composition Is yet a secret.
The medicine is the discovery o’ sev
eral of the society’s physicians, and has
thus far been tried with success, and
the surgeons ore hopeful. Until suffi
cient statistics have been gathered to
prove the actual value of the modlcln -
its composition will not be made pub
The society, he said, will use it In
ecr.neetion with the ; resent recognized
treatment for the disease. Surgeons
(-,-jve been working to get som 'thing to
kill t v e fever germs before they affect
the liver, where they are sure to cause
deoth. He thinks they have found it,
but until he Is sure lie will not give
J. B. WHITE & CO.
Will sell $1,50 Honey
Comb Bed Spreads at
99 cents tomorrow-
If noiseless powder comes into gene
ra! use we will never hear it.
in [ a
llu UMm »t »t TH*’
||r tVwkfv t|» V|l §M far
ffkt 9Ssg*M**g* ««M* Ikri IW>*
ms art Mu
B» inks* ty«M*
■' f «*mii*tmh"a I &wibs4 l hav* b**m
MHI. Ah' A ll mltf t# ft fiAft
•nf «i Ift ftftT m mh*n *tm **t
ft Aft lour pAifrnr* rn rmjrtjr non*
ifcr —ftitamnie «lift tioftftrJoc i« »h*
a mnn ftiH tftlo ft**. th<% |«ui him Ift
jail Wbii If Mi ftifi* fhildicii ft*ft
ftarviftft? Lrt blm rot and bft for»m
ten. Ifni the minor; ty didn’t like
ibis Hr h«.t no trial, bin what <f (bat?
Hcugb on tb< mtnwity. wasn’t it? He
mnldn’t sprab of gnv> rnmrai error*
but rbat ihey wculd punish him If
a man dared to say ihat ibe people
I ought to have srmethlng to gay. It was
i irrison. Ite waa bung or drawn and
quartered. If kt didn l believe In the
.am acri pi ore* cut bis bead off He
moat be the same Mdbodat or Kplacq
pallan aa the blog. Tough, wasn't, for
this minority? •
The Farfy Populist
”Frnra Uuu te'trme men arcs- and
‘ fought all this. Noble men arose, but
were hung aud killed, until finally >n
England they said YVharc shall we go?
Shall Liberty die and Freedom p-rlaH?
Someone * said: ‘l'll lock for mcr*
ji im; the-aforld Isn't big enough.' Bui
'there was no mom# for this pc,or man.
Mcnty was plentiful enough for every
-1 body except him. until a woman gave
It to him. the Quern of Spain, finally.
I At last the new world wav found. Then
. the minority aaiJi ‘Here Is a home,’
and the." ram*. How brave and he
roic. w»s tfc.s crossing the untrackod
itcean and then a wilderneas. And
your parents and mine came. No
nore k ng and boss of religion and
p- litres. No more to be thrown into
; prison to ro: for debt. Then came ab
sr.lute freedom and liberty of speech.
Then they killed the Indians, as we
Christian nations usually do. The
r-Ccnlcs prospered and coined tbelr
con money and each state was su
prrtne. Then delegates were appointed
and the new Federal Constbutiin
formed. Then came nationul banks and
a tariff. u strong man aros
and said: ‘fflftffire the same evils that
we got away from.’ and Thomas Jeff r
s:n, this strong man, said, ‘Let us
sir Utii national banks and nn unequal
tax.’ Then ano.her strong man. An
drew Jackson,/came and smashed the
national banks, and re-established the
rights of the people. The Yankees
had heard of the negroes over in
Africa and they sent ships with a mis
rionary and a draper book and a sol
der with a jug cf llqtnr. Then came
the civil war. They came south anil
fr cd the negro. Me was given his
frec-iom and an empty stomach; his
freedom and no education. After the
war came all the errors again, except
jail for debt, but with a financial sys
t'-n that puts you in prison from child
hood to the grave. Most of our peo
ple no:v are slaves to those they owe.
The government doesn’t tax all alike,
and the 3600 national banks ought not
to control the entire country. All
should be taxed alike. There should be
no financial aristocracy. Go back to
the old justice. Then came the
greenbacks and the banks, the rail
roads, the bondholders, capitalists, and
class legislation went on.
Where Populists Stand.
"Then came the populists and they
viant a return to original principles.
(Applause.) What is our danger now?
K-i p the other party from adopting
our platforms. We hav- been fooled
right and left. If the democrats
should drop al! of their clothing, their
political clothing, I mean, except what
they have get from the populists, they
would be indicted for public indecen-
ft** fiftfft ft INftAftft
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I mm* ft ftftft# ft* Aa** *# ft ft *«*A*ftft ’4 ft ft*
\mm tifft* in wpA a
I «|f#» *• »-*#***a||. a* li amt
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I *■# ftft Aftf W ****** ft
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Iftftt fft**«iftft jfftfti t«* iifMttftli *4 lb*
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j ****** j lift a9m Imi M%i !
ffkpftttftif aft t|* «ft 4 I ftbaltl
j faft | ftfcftS! |f*yt lift bum ftftft j
11b# A** ftifl nmm* I wmf (Ml bft |
I iftfft: Hfftfttr iiftft Mt'Oftftrf ftifft iftaft
lift Ift ftl* ftlftrt M lb* Aft* Mill
A Hft ft aft* laftMftfil.
I "fit ftA- ftfftAAlftfttMAl* flf 9b*
1 l ftfttlftt* fftMHM b* IfftMtftA TM» A
| 'll ftfttCTftf'T »• ftftft ftftft f r |M»|l9‘.<rftA|ft«»
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INifmliift m (Ml mbs t A** tbfti lb*-
I m Vr 9>fl fftftrt* if* ftaf ft« ibftt
I <ftf tftft*■Aift jiAAb !» alt «iftbl I ftft*
I tic* Aftfttbcft ***** Ift tbs 91*1* York fa*-
I tft'Vft. Tbr 141 il •«•!% bft** <bft
IM* Afiftklfft htl4|r ftttft bkb*f Ibft
h» fit dV Dftfftrirral r ftftftrtA Af*
I ftArg* it* (bft ftlAtf *ftft ftbA
I ftOM l ftif* A f ftt r ft ffl A Ift* —• *lo* ■
1 1* bft9 aftfftfjr. Think of t9*ft SpH itat
on public mopey that the fa-oeH
I iftiki pm* fc* ifc lift* «>f lit o> tA** of
I tb* an Ait rs (Ktirv -1' W* aMH matt*
I hrin pip fftcitr. (Mb ftoArA lb Nn*;
1 4 nrft tb* 4c*r; ***l rAtt *ft 9 fftft
I ab 4 f *rr fftAt.
**Tb« nrbonl i|«i»ii la 4lift In lb*
I r*r |vta!i*t* Tb* arbr**l bra** rt*fta on
e%« rr bill* <ftft ban* Mniml (bft ftif,
|aa4 ib» (DADca •rlmol lyctfoi |i ft**
Ito lb* popnifaa pan*
* Th* AAetAUri) of Ibft (ttoOfty q»»(*
lUr n la dttft to Ibft pofftilinta, vo t ha' all
I (bft pewfile ao4(iiinnd It. (Mf# (bft
fftDplft tb* fIAADriAI a}«trfn rs c?tr h».
I Ibftf a. VVf *bo pot ibft flftft (Mi ibftl
I»* rrApln * hark art* folng to korp
blow ng It.
Alter Pence. Whnt i> *
After peace with Spain, what are you
going to do? We put you on notice n tor
will we be th re? Yea? All are not
dead yet Th- ba,»aeeder will nrrl»e
on Ola hind legs. In Atlanta and Au
gusta there are mine populists than
ever Is sere. Some n>w will argil
who won’t vote 11. Our forefather*
,*gr across, ibe waters, for what? No
prison for debt, but for free rel:g‘ >n.
Have w e get this today? Th” McKla*
Icy act docs not raise a revenue and
It Is raising leas every day. It was
par* d almply for ibe manufacturers,
and 4 000 lu round numltor* of national
hanks coniral your money. The last
act waa the Spanish war. I admire the
heroism cf the soldiers north and
aoutb, and white and tdaefc ail fight
vif!|. The valcr of the negro was at
tested al Santiago.
An Unjust War.
“I do say, ; hough, a mure nnnocea
*>aty war was never waged. Spain
.-■as attending to her business and we
interftred. The newspapers, the yellow
journals, wanted war, also the politi
cians and other a, who were umhltlvus,
wanted war. Who doubled that we
could whip Spain? We picked out
among (he nations the smallest of the
bunch. It’s murder —as much of a
mcrai crime in the killing of ono
thousand as one. And after this the
scidier will be cn lop of the civilian.
"No republic cun go beyond Iho
s'os. Greece and Rome tried it a.id
failed. W> vant tio imperialism.
Thera is now to be a powerful aris
tocracy, a big airay, and the people pay
"Take (he last war aet. the war tax.
What h th war costing? A million a
day. What did the lust congress
spend? Twelve hundred million. What
are you going to gel? A big army, a
big navy, and you'll pay for It. The
tnxes come from the paor, the poor!
On the 23rd of this July thirtythre*
millions have Iron spent and It had
not yet been at at <ed good. There was
lam! enough for everyone until we
gave it to the railroads. The rail
roads own cnesixth of the wealth of
the country and should pay or.e-sixlh
of the tax.
"It is stated that the railroads will
profit to the extent of fifty-five mil
lions by hauling the troops, and (his is
not a nigger excursion which begins
with a frolic at one end and a funeral
at the other. In the last congress lho
democrats said: ‘Let the railroads es
cape,’ the republicans said 'Let the
railroads escape,’ but the populists
were not there. An unjust law is tin
last tax act.
"The railroads should pay in pro
portion. It is wrong to point this out
to you? Is it wrong to tell you to re
“Then there are between fifteen
hundred and two thousand million un
taxable bonds, gone to join thoutiiax
ed railroads, telegraph and express
companies. As I walk aiong the read,
I gee more than you think I see.
In the Battle of Life.
"I see white men fighting the battle
*f Mb w w »«w •***» « imm k» that I
' -'imßT m 4 ibsy »<*»»**»* baifMM *b I
<•» «***•»* «.;> <*>«w k*|
*t ir? r'- | «** »« * fiHuj • lb* * I
I m%■ * - |Mm «. *Mkft aal I
, -A. - - —.«(
* #at i ttn-x-m * 'iMftM fMk* *Pk«MW ■# 1 ** 1 * f
! | m pM* **N *M ft*A |
mrff - AVA ftftft Af* * >♦'* ’ «Ht *P' * Aft*-1
ftUWHi AiMAftA ||li Al lift ftftft 'i'
Th*»rp If* Shirt* l»<nd
Shirt*. «nd quit* it num
ber of poop'* wear thorn.
How about 47 conl* for a
No*%oo 7 Some »r* worth
, 75c.. othor tom* $ 1.00.
Som* ha vo collar* and
cuff* attach**!, othor *omo
dotachab:#- Aaa!n. two
cottar* ao with many of
thorn. Take a p«*p at
thorn In our window*.
They ro bl*r valuo. They’re
the best 47c worth in th*
city. They are.
MACAULAY A CO.
Frotmts Tkai art Belas Ma4r I*
Kant I ago inly S*. —(irs Hktflrr ks>
d a era (anuulon r*-gsidi ig Hsnl<*
•x* s»ffsirs It twin similar rules to
the** of Iks in run boards of
brailk. Got. Wood baa Issued a pfte*
'.aaMllaa prohibit log Ibe rnllertlua of
aay monlripai tax md nynl*tlil the
price rs food by baker’s, butchers, etc.
The Bpunish garrison at Kongo. ]M
met. commanded by Cant, ('anahal,
baa surrendered to the Cuban general,
Castilla They did this on being In
j formed of the surrender of Gc*n. Torsi,
The Cubsns nre now occupying the
town. It Is rlghte-H miles from Rnntl
mgo. ('•«. Hhsflrr bos not tnken nny
net km ns yrt.
Dr. Joaquin Castillo bns left for
Washington with a big petition for
|i*r*sidetil McKinley against Gen. Shaf
fer's exclusion of Cuban* In Santiago.
Col. Watson has been appointed col
lector of cualoms for the dlatrirL A
new field hospital is being built. Ttv>
surgeon report* over 2.000 eases of fe
ver. Col. Howard, of the Kightb Ohio,
la diaeallsfli 1. He ha* raided Major
McKinley either to put the regiment In
gellve service in Porto Rleo or order It
home. This breach of military eti
quette may cause Ironbla There Is no
rle«"> la American silver here. Many
refuse It. Other* offer Ml per rent dis
For regular 90c Honev
Comb Bed Spreads at J.
B. White’s tomorrow.
The Yellow Fever of Remarkably
Santiago, July 28.—Gen. Toral told
Gen. Wheeler that th-.re wan no yel
low fever or smallpox here. The Cu
bans also declare there is no yellow fe
ver In the province. They say the Am
erican doctors have mistaken a severe
form of malarial fever for yellow Jack.
Dr. Gulterns, who Is recognized as a
leading American yellow fever expert,
declares It is yellow fever, though of a
very remarkably mild form.
The hospitals are all cautious about
giving information of the number of
sick, but an alarming number nr.; real
ly down with malarial, swamp and ty
phoid fever, moßHles, mumps and dys
entry. Some think onc-third, if not
more, of the entire army are s'ck. The
negro troops are burning al! buildings
around El Caney, Siboney, Firs, Mesa,
etc. The quarantine is very strict. The
Twenty-fourth Infantry, negroes, are
policing and acting ns nurses i.p tb.? fe
ver districts. They are doing heroic
People of Spain are to be Given No
Madrid, Spain. July 28.—Orders ar
issued by the minister of the Interior,
forbidding the telegraph and telephone
companies from transmitting news of
the American invasion of Porto Rleo to
the interior. Machias cables that the
native Porto Ricans are absolutely in
different to American invasion.
Boars the K ' n(l Vm Havn Always Bought
ii>ip*nm*i» *t*tff*M! By (4*.
H I wi• In. ** n*«* *wt Vswatwi
s*ws OMo* glyMli,
< ie«Mri *4 •* Billow *W •** «*»' W* t*- I **
| tft Ift ft sft;, wft fttr (Ml fftft*ftll#ft ftl
jftftp ft 41
'* »*<*■•«* iw loicv’’
[ftß %##Aftll|f ll*ftl l ! 5 ftftft ft** Ml ft"! Jftft* '■
' fa-f ftMl Ift ftftf ftft (w ’ft lo
| rift tis Qftft. pftftf»ftF« 9ft ft»Y ft,
I I*9lt |fr”*T»|*9 ftftn*»*4 ftC'‘ H|*Y .■•ftft 1
I linggw k*d* to* *»*«'*« «»» »*•** ’"*■*
|Rve« (sttsli IMM NM* , k'' , "*
liqi jn w**w IwMN *«• toot* ito CM
ikon fiog oiw Ibotf dweltiago
Cnw’l I atoriiswi M
‘ Wtl*« l*!*el lb« AffiMfieM Crtffi*
! toftft fftft9N4 *ft,jr. 9wkl ftft
jtiv ftftfti gtiKftftT f» r4»(i4lft«# W> ft
j fftftft ©*ift 111 ftft*ftf (lift' (ftft®. Yfftft A® t
| r tivß(i nipftrtlr. ftAftfft Hfft»«Mr4A.
jffjtt* of lilt IfUßftit oppt ' ftl
A mm. Mill A **4 oti<ft »Bi thw 9Aft
! ,’i(*A tt
"Oftft OftiTift kit ft' lrH (ft lie I®®lft
|(ft fftftftftiA AU tft4*Tft®4rot rtupliM
| M nrrifd an far (At kft*t Hurt
jWt ftftft furthftf eo® Ift cl ®( (»ft4r»it
! with (At Amftrlcftn nrn>> fto4 still lftA>
no furibir rfttkHiß frtmi (Afttn . We go
Uo tAft lo AoW (At loft®* ftt
have Utkew mirorlve* Our ooldkf*.
' dtsHr arier.vl. Uove. In many Instance*,
"Our long cbnlohcd dream n Cuban
S repuUlle. free and Independeol. hi *p
par.'trtly again vanishing In tb* dim
I dtotanre. Our men. unpaid 1b tbo’w
lyrbr*. serving rntln Ijr for love of roun
[trjr. deserve some reward. H e do not
, want office* or petition* Wo wish epr
| <m*l rec-gnltion a* brorts-r In arm* on
1 equal terms, but throughout we were
' treated with the scaniort court-*jr
Not Even Told.
••Gen. Gbtclb waa never made aware
of th-: lerm# of surrender or consult
ltd In regard lo the negotiation* or
iarta. Hlo relation U) the own waa cn
* tlrely set aside.
•’When the refugee* came to El Ca-
Icey we considered them as forming the
! town of Santiago. Gen. Garcia gave
Ime a commission as governor, which
was confirmed by a popular vote. I
acted a* such, regulating and control
ling affairs. Issuing order* and appoint
ing offleer*. This ccromlaaion wa* not
even recognized, and here I am lying
on thri outskirts of Santiago with a
hundred followers, actually prohibited
"Our grievances in no way weaken
our faith In the honest purpose of the
American people, expressed in the reso
lution of Congress. On this we now re
ly. I am no opponent of annexation
and firmly believe it «vill*olve the Cu
ban problem with th. greatest benefit
and to th" material advantage of the
island, but we desire first th© estab
lishment of our republic, the realiza
tion of the obj.eet rs our long fight, and
then let the will of a liberated people
J. B. WHITE & CO.
Will sell $1.50 Honey
Comb Bed Spreads at
99 cents tomorrow.
The Alardi liras to He Ouidone in the
Chicago,July 28—Chicago Day iato be
ccmmemotab.d this year in a way that
will surpass any previous celebration.
Plans are cn foot which are expected to
bring more strangers within the city's
gau-s on thai day than were, attracted
evv.in on that memorable first Chicago
Day,-October 9, 1893, when over 750,000
people visited the matchless White
City. Chicago busincfis men will hold
n grand autumn carnival, partaking of
the nature of the Marut Gras and Veil
ed Prophet celebrations, but which will
far surpass anything in this line ever
attempted on this continent. It will
open on October 3, and wiil continue
two ive ks, closing cm Saturday, Octo
ber 15. Tho first week will bo devoted |
to illustrating the importance of Chi- j
cago's trade and commercial relations
and the second week’s event will Illus
trate the- rise and progress of the Uni
They are Getting Ready for the Bom
bardment of San Juan.
Special to The Herald.
St. Thomas, July 28.—The monitor
Terror has arrived here. The other
monitors aro expected tomorrow. They
will coal hero and cruiso outside until
tho bombardment of San Juan is ordet
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'l’ Jfi-o-** ». --vev that Up*m a«kß
a susnen.tnn «» k-stimtsw. Tb" bjrin
•»h piversm*! *av* dtsl fb« nr*t
lesuilsitwi wn* entered upon n*
M*v J* The s*r«nd »»• B «Mf*et m*w
snge. t.r July MS, to President lfcK'n
lev. which vis deltvcted by M '*»»•
l.n, but te tbl* there bo* been is rr
pt> The Ppanlsh r .vemmmM mal»-
tstr.s the utmnß! riwr*.
Horn. July t* The 8| vol.h omHo*-
sorior said today th*t If the I nit"l
•nates .! manded P-.rtn Rleo Ibe *•*
would coatlaß*. The nmb***ador ba
lirve*. however, tlmt the atrugato will
Rome. July 28.- The Popoto Romßtto
styt that the condition* of pence aro
suffirlrntly grave, but that Spain ought
to scrc-pt and prepare to pay ltt« In
demnity. adding that the powara ahrtuld
make r*eommendnl!on» n* to It* limita
tion*. General Coaeme* said to me that
the military sucres* of the United
State* jitntlfia* all tlwrir demand end
Spain ought to nubmlt unlrsn ahn wish
es lo lose ewerythlng.
Moorman’s corner for
rant or lease. Store 30x
100. Apply to J. H. Mohr
Several Spanish (Junhoais That Are’
lo Be Taken.
Hong Kong. July 28 —Consul General
Wlldman bio transmitted Information
to Adnilrol Dewe* Ihat th re are threi
omall S| untsh gunboat* hUHng at San
Miguel, Luzon Island, and four at F -rt
Royalist. Palawan Island, also tour
I steamers h ailed with tobacco at Ca-
Igayan Luzon. The Raleigh and the
I Concord have been dispatched to pica
!ti:em up. Th- Spaniards engaged In
'shipping coal from the mines of Hatan
i Kalman hove committed acveral out
rages on English traders and tmprlron-
Ipd Knglfsli residents. 11110 and Cebu
are being put In a state of defenoe.
Elijah Glenn, Just Dead, Was Boro
Newark, N. J.. July 28.—Elijah Boul-
Glenn, the New York centenarian,
died Monday at the home of Ills grand
daughter, Mrs. John E. Earoklow, 107
| Rank street. Had he lived to a week
; from next Sunday he would have been
1102 yenis old. Death was duo to e*-
i haustlcn, the old man having beeii
| hilling slowly since July 1.
Mr. Glenn was born nt Carpenter’s
| Point, near Baltimore, August 7,17!>6.
| Before he was 17 years old he was
| drafted into the war of ISI2 and served
through It. He often said In years after
he was a man of peace and would
not hav - gone to war bud he been forc
.d to. After the war Mr. Glenn learn
jed the carpenter business and secured a
I good position with a New York organ
j house. In 182!) he married the daughter
of a Scotch Presbyterian clergymnn In
Now York city. They had two sons.
Mr. Glemi never took an active part
in polities, although he was always
a democrat. Ills first presidential vote
was east for James Monrcc, and he
voted for every democratic presidential
candidate sinee. At the last president?*!!
election, although he was over 100 years
old, he Insisted on walking two lilo*lts
to the polls to cast a ballot for Wil
liam Jennings Bryan.
Uncle Sam’s Navy, Port
folio No. 9, just received
at Herald Office.