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The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
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May 21, 1898     The Woodville Republican
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May 21, 1898
 

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)i THE W IN T CASR. |tWas So Plain and Stmple That QIO Was No Need of an ' Appeal. The man in the southwest had stolen the hor beyond the peradventure of a doubt, for he had been taken with the horse under him and the owner's name was on the blanket. Under the circumstances he u]d have been thankful that he had  _ granted even so much zs a trial by a ude ca a soap box, because many such of- e, with far less evidence of guilt, had tmen swung up to the nearest telegraph pole on sight But this one had had a trial and the verdict had been duly announced esG n " " " e ts, remarked the judge, who was at- tired in a red flannel slfirt and sand-colored lpantaloon, "take the prisoner." The eager crowd made a rush for him, when a lawyer from the effet east, who was pres- eat by the merest accident, shouted to the . . . . . . ' Wrhe accepted law of the ]an." " ul reckon not," smiled the wdge. "ut I tell you it is," permsted the law- The Death Rate. While it is quite true that the proportion of deaths front malaria as an mmediate cause ia proportionally small as cited in an- nual mortuary statistics, yet physicians are thoroughly convinced that it causes maladies of a fatalcharaeter, and begets dangerous nervous prostration. This malady is eradi- cated and prevented by Hostetter's Stom- ach Bitters, which also cures biliousnessp constipation, rheumatism and dyspepsia. His Trnde-Mark, "Why, Julia, how the waist of your frock smells of tar." "Yes, mamma; poor Mr. Ratlines, of the naval reserves, has been bid- din me good-by again."--Cleveland Plain uealer. Nervous Spells and That Tired Feeling Cured by Hood's. "My health was very poor. I had ner- vous spells and did not sleep well at night. When I arose in the morning I was tired and exhausted and did not feel any more rested than when I retired at night. I knew I needed a medicine to build me up, and I concluded to take Hood's Sarsapa- rilla. After the first bottle had been taken I felt so nmch better that I procured yet. "Aw, go jangle yourself " exclaimed the [ five more. I am now taking the last one, dge. "Don't I know la,? Law isarule [ and I have not felt as well and strong for of action prescribing what is right and pro- [ years." tl. P. Jo:E, ff23 E. Mulbury St., ibiting what is wrong. Now, miter "and [ Kokomo, Imtiana. Remember he continued in a less friendly tone. '"if vou ,it ,o re. these here 00eots 00hat is I Hood's Sarsaparilla hang a man far hess stealth' you he permission of the court to doit, Is America's Greatest Medicine. Sold by all ,omt ain't goin' to be responsib]e druggists. $I; six for $5. Get only Hood's. happens to a man with them .. assented to this proposition mat of admiration for the judge, from the east with- 4tanee.--Vash- Devious Definitions. ?,onkeyThe possible key to man's origin. Teart--The ram of woman's sorrows and jos. WindSomethin that makes a bicycle pneumatically fired. Pity--A fellow-feeling that is too often substituted for charity. Trouble--Something" that can be borrowed without security or interest. Eotist-A :nan who imagines the world can t get along without hin. I LibertyThe police court judge's equiva- eat for $10 or ten days. Intoxieology--The science that treats of very slow but sure poisons. Indifferenee--A man's regard for to-mor- r ow's breakfast just after eating to-day's dianer;--4hicago Evening News. AN ANCIENT CUSTOM. om Republlcnt Traveler, Arkansas City, Kaa. of St. Vitus, as St. Virus' " are no longer made. The modern way of treating this affliction is within reach of every household, as is shpwn by the " experience of Karl A. Wagner, [he eleven- yes,old son of George Wagner, of 515 9th St., Arkansas City, Kan. The father tells the story as follows: "Over a year ago," he says, "Karl was taken with St. Vitus' dance and continued to grow worse during five months he was under a physidan's care. His tongue be- came paralyzed and we could not understand 'at i mid, lie became very thin, lst the use of his right leg and seemed doomed to become a hopeless invalid. Ve had about given up hope when Dr. Williams' Pink illtt g Pal People were recommended to my wif by a lady whose daughter had been cured of a similar affliction by the pillS. ':  " lmt a bx of them at once and soon noticed a change for the better in Ka rl ' s  onditi o n. I wa.s so well Ipleas- ed taut l bougho more them, and when lie had taken five boxes the disease disappeared. "That was six months ago and there l,a been no return of the disease. Tha cure wag effectual and permanent, and I feel that no other medicine couht have  pueed so marve/ous a result. VVc feel i'oieed Over the restoration of our son, and cannot help but feet that Dr Vil]iams' Pink Pills for Pale People are the most remark-  . able medicine on the market." ' No discovery of modern times has proved tmeha btesmng to mankind as Dr. Williams' :Pink Pills for Pale People. Acting direct- ly on the blood and nerv: invigorating the body, regulating the ftmctmns, they restore the strength sad health in the exhahsted pa- tient wheu every effort of the physicmu proves unavailing. These pills are sold in boxes at .50 cents a lmx or six boxes for $2.50, and may lie hadnf all druggists, or direct by mail from Dr. Wil- liams' Medicine Co.. ,h'eneetady, N. Y. lie Caught On. Mabel--George, I do wish you would enlist. George--Why, dear, 1 thought you con- fed Vhat you loved me? "I did say so, but if you were to go into the army perhaps you might learn what arms are lO . After that she had no cause to complain. ---Chicago Evening News. . / An E*y Vietory.--"Ah," the fond mother tithed, you say you love my daughter now, : . - A Imre never gets to the front in a race if he ha been badly reared.--Chicago News. .rtunity .y trip a giant .--:Ram's r Hood's Pills ae the only pills to take with Hood's Sarsaparilla. DEFINITION. 'lhere Is Something in the Sound Vhieh VVarrante the Queer Conclusion. "'I didn't know whut it wah when I was invited/' said Mr. Erastus Pinklev, "an' I didn t know whut it waswhile I Was dar. But now dat l's done g away an' hub chance tcr rink it ovuh, I knows whut i is; [ does foh she'." "Whut is you ta!kin' 'bout?" inquired his cola anion. s  talkm bout educatmn; dats whut I . , ,, . , is. De reason me' people doesn't show sense is because day doesu't stop an' give dey ali's brains a'bunH) er two so's ter explan- ify,,foh, dahs'fs, stid o' askm" ' questions. ' You wah talkiu' 'bout bein' some place Ins' night." "Yasir. I was to a aymposlum." "Whut's dat ?" "Dar you is; dar you is. Da's jes' whut I biu talkin' 'bout. You wouldn't use yoh rain' an' make dc skiw'ery foh yohse'. You getter ax somebody." "Does you know whu't it means?" "Co'se'I do. An'I didn' ax nobod), neither. Now I'll show ver jes' how it's done; I'll give yer some" facts ter wuck on so you km drw voh own eonc]nsions. I cost .2 een,is to sit inter de place; tdaekberr an gm cos ]5 cents er drink, an' if you took a lady out to supper you couldn't git er pig's toot ou ess'n ten cents. Now, whut does you call dat?" "Da's cr--er--wha' &you say you been Ins' night?" "It's a symposium,' " "Whut do dat mean?" "It means dat when you goes to one er dem de natural to'gone eonchlion i dat you gits symposed on."--x.Vashington Star. On the Safe Side. "Doe," said a man who had approached one of,, the. surgeons, of the recrmtmg" ' stations, 1 wmh you d examine me and see if I'm eli. i ' ' g ble for enl st neat. "You must file your applicaUon in the reg- tdar way with the oflleer in charge," replied the surgeon. "I haven't thne to do that just now," the stranger replied. "Why can't you take a look atgme and scc wh,at my chances are, anyway. It s very important that Ishonld /;flow/' "Well, take off your coat and vest, and let me listen to yonr heart the first thin." The examination was very short - "Ah." said the vurzeon, after be had lis- tened for a moment, '%here isn't any use so- ins on in your case. You'llnever do. Wy, ynn might almost as well have no heart at all." ,, "I[urrah for war! veiled the man who ha been rejected, as 'he pulled on his coat and hurried into the street. "'Vrar! War t War! Down with the cowards Who don'; want blood! Hurrah for the crush of mat- ter and the wreck of worldsl"--Cleveland Leader. Mrs. A. G. Russell, Nashville, Tenn., writes: I can truly Say that Dr. Moffett's TEP2'raINA (Teething P,,u:de,'s) are the great, eat blessiag to Teetdng Cifildren that the World has ever known. 1 haveused them two yctrs, aml my baby would have hardly lived through his second summer if I had not nsed these powders. lay God reward him for the good he has done teething babies through thin remedy." Ella--'%Vhere was it George proposed to you last week?" Essie--"At a hop." Ella a a Columbus claims the honor of placing first the war envelopes on the market. L.C. Collins. the news dealer, placed them on sale yesterday. The design is his own, and the envelopes, representing the American eagle, American flag and CMba Libre in two colors, were turned out by a large lithograph firm in the caat.--Columbus (O.) Dispatch. Synonymous. Smivh--Ye, Jones; I'm going fishing. Won't you go along? Jones--No; thanks, old fellow. 1 ain't drinkin' now.--Judge. About the only good thing some men have is a reputation for bing bad.--Chicago Neu;s. - TRIALS OF SALESW0EN. r. Pinkham Says Stsmdlng Still is One of Woman's Moat Trying Tasks. Have you ever thought why it is that so , women or girls ratherwalk for an hour still for ten minutes ? most women suffer from some organism, the  fliaeomfort from which is less trying when they are ia motion than when standing. serious are these troubles and so dangerous to health that the laws in some states eom- I employers to provide resting places for their female employees. But lao amount of taw can regulate the har tasks of these women. Cus- Ses are exacting, and expect the alesldy to be always cheerful and pleasant. How can a girl ........ i Cheerful when her back is,  aching, whensheiaas- led by lassitude and bearing-    down pains? Nomat- tar how sweet tempered she ia   I naturally, her nerves give way under the pain after a while.  Employers, however, don t want cross and snappy saleswo  men. Cheerfulness is very important capital, and no one can .be J t amiable when racked with pain. If you are ill or suffering, write without delay to Mrs. Pinkham, aS Lynn, Mass., and tell her all about yourself. Your tory will not be new to her; she has heard it many thousand times and will know just what you need. Without doubt, Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound will help you, it has done ch wonderful things for suffering women. Do not hesitate t write her that you feel miserable. Your letter willnot be seen cost you nothing. Read this letter from Mrs. M.O&tmT ANDEItaO, 463 Lisbon St., Lewis- ton;Me. "Dxtt M. Pttm:--For years I had suffered with painful menstruation every month. At the beginning of menstmation it was impossible for me to stad up for more than five minutes, I felt so miserable. One day a little book of Ma.PinKham's was thrown into my house, and I sat right down and read it. Fthen got some of Lydia E. Pinkham'n Vegetable Compound and Liver Pill. ' I can hrtily say that to-day I feel like a new woman; my monthly mfferiag in'thing of the pat. I shall always praise the Vegetable Compound for wht it hu done for me." ask Mrs. namss Aavke-- woman Best unaerstanas a woman's I115 IDEWEY IS ALL RIGHT, The Gallant Admiral Cables of th'e Situation. Has Lost Nono of the Advantage Gained Can Take Manila Vhen Desired--The Land Forces to Go to the Island as Speedily as Possible. WASIH'OTO,May15. The dispatches from Hong Kong brought good news from Admiral Dewey, particularly to Secretary Long and the naval oiIieers wlto are watching t, he admirM's move- ments with interest. While no appre- hension existed as to his security, nev- ertheless reassurance of safety is always pleasant. The telegrams indicate that Dewey has lost none of his prestige gained ia Iris memorable fight of two weeks ago, and that. while he refrains from takin the city of Manila, he has it practically at his mercy. The admiral expresses the belief that the rebels are hemming the city in by land, but the fact that he says explicitly that they have made no demonstration seems to disprove the story published that they have entered Munila and be- gun a career of bloodshed. The best evidence of the effectiveness of the blockade maintained by Dewey and also of the work of the insurgents m surrounding the city, is shown in the statements in the dispatch that pro- visions are scarce in the city of Manila, which seems to indicate to Admiral Dewey an early surrender by the Span- ish. Another published report seems also to be refuted by the admiral's advice, to the effect that the rebels had raided Manila where the Spanish naval station was located, and where, presumably, large supplies of arms and ammunition were kept. If the rebels have been supplying themsel yes with arms it must have been with the admiral's consent, as his dispatch Ls originally dated from Cavite, indicating that he is still in poss;ession. The greatest satisfaction prevails here over the good work being done and the effectiveness of the blockade being maintained by him. The dis- patch as given out by Secretary Long is as follows: "CAVITE, :May 13.--(via lions Kong, May 15.) Maittaining strict blockade. Reason to believe that the rebels are hemming in the city by land, but have made no demonstration. "Scarcity of provisions in Manila. THE HOSTILH FLEETS, Spaniards Put Out From Ca-reao--Saml son and Schley Moving to Inter- cept Them. WASHINGTON, May 15.--How to "cap- ture or destroy" the Spanish fleet now in the Caribbean Sea is the great war question of the hour. Official information was received by the state department this morning from Consul Smith, at Curacao, that the Spauish squadron intended to leave there today, and it is the belief of the naval war board that it is now or soon will be on its way to the point where its colliers are lying. Our fighting and flying squadrons are in quest of the enemy. Improving every moment of the time given it, as a result of the present loca- tion of the Spanish men-of-war, the naval war board was in session today, and when it adjourned at a late hour the members were confident that they had taken every precaution that their naval experience and best judgment dictated to defend their country and bring early defeat to the enemy's force. It developed today that, instead of two colliers, as has been believed, there were four of these vessels, carrying about 8,000 tons of coal, sufficient to re- coal ever)" ship of tie Spanish squadron. It is believed by members o4 the board that the arrival of the Spanish squadron at Cracoa was due to the ne- cessity of communicating with the col- liers, in order to appoint a rendezvous alon the Venezuelan coast, where coal can be taken aboard without interrup- tion from American ships or a heavy sea. Official advices are to the effect that seven Spanish men-of-war are off Car- acoa. This number is somewhat sur- prising, in view of tlm fact that the fleet, when it left Cape Verde, consisted of seven ships, and one of this number, the Terror, is at Fort de France, Mar- tinique. It is believed in naval circles that the place of the Terror lms been taken by one of the small gun-vessels which fled from Cuba or Porto Rican waters upon the approach of the Amer- ican squadron. There is no reason to believe that the plan determined upon by the war board to place Rear Admiral Sampson's squadron to the south of the Haytien coast, in the immediate vicinity of the Windward Passage, has been changed. The department has been' advised that Rear Admiral Sampson. acting m ac- cordance with instructions sent him last night by the war board, is making all speed to the western end of tLayti, Probable that the Spanish governor where he will proceed, it is understood, will be obliged o surrender soon. Can down the Windward l'assage to take take Manila at any moment. Climate station at its southern end. llere he hot and moist. "On May 12 captured gunboat Callao, attempting to run blockade. Have plenty of coal. One British, one F,'ench, two German and one Japanese vessel here, observing." Itugnlng Troops Over The officials are making utl possible haste to rush troops to supplement Ad- miral Dewey's forces, so that if the Spanish government does am'render the former will not bc dependent upon the small nnmber of marines, which he can illy spare, but will have the aid of sol- diers in holding his position and main- raining order. It is confidently hoped here that the City of Pckiu. chartered will be in close cable communication with the department. Commodore Schley's command is well on its way to Cuba. The naval depart- ment sent a communication to Commo- dore Schley off Charleston. that the Spanish fleet was at Caracoa, and hc was ordered to hasten with all dispateh to Cuban water, from which his future movements will be directed by the board. Secretary Lonff's belief is this: The enemy, depending upon superior speed, will make every effort to cut out isolated American ships and destroy them. run- ning into Sp:mish harbors to take on as a transport vessel, will be able to board supplies. As soon as these snp- clear from San Francisco in a very plies are received the Spanish admiral short time, to be followed in rapid suc- will leave the harbors without delay cession by the other three ships en- and continue his policy of attacking an gaffed for a siu, ilar purpose. The Pekin can carry 1.000 men. which, with the marines aboard the Charleston. just about to sail, will be of considerable assistance to the admiral, but far from the number which he will need. The total nnmber of men to be sent will ag- gregate probably 12,000, as Maj.-Gen. Wesley Merritt, who is to command the expedition and subsequently to be made military governor, regards that as the least with which he can maintain order in a city like Manila, made up of msny discordant elemeuts. Over teu regiments of infantry and four battcr- es of artillery from the volunteers have been ordered to concentrate at San Francisco. and t lie regulars now in the extreme West will also be sent there. It is the purpose now to send a force of 15.000 to the island. In order to make np the requisite nmnber it is the intention of tire army ofiiciais to send, as a part of the expedition, at least three regiments of seasoned regular troops. Gen. Corbin said tonight the regular troops probably would be sent from tire forces encamped at Tampa, as they are the mos available cow. It is not regarded as desiralflc o remove such regular troops as have been left in the Indian country. The fear is en- talnedtbat if those troops should be sent away from their present posts some of the unruly Indians might take advantage of their absence to commit outrages and depredatious upon the white settlements. For thatreason the regular troops selected for the Philip- pines expedition will be taken from the forces mobilized on the Atlautic coast. It was announced definitely tonight that the transport ship City of Pekin, now a, San Francisco. wofld sail for Manilatonigltt or tomorrow with about a regiment and a half of the volunteers already selected for the expedition, Other forces destined for Manila will be hurried to San Francisco as rapidly as possible. SF.qNIAIDS TURN ED ADItIleT. Their Fl,et Sent Awuy From Friendly Caracao. WII,LEbtSTED CARACAO, [a y 15.--The Spanish cruisers Vizeaya and Maria Teresa left this port at 6 o'clock this evening. Their destination is unknown. The four other Spanish warships which were off the harbor disappeared about noon, but this evening one of the tor- inferior force. It can be stated that the naval war board is acting in line witlt tlns idea. When the Spanish squadron has coaled it is thought it will proceed to sornc port on the southern coast of Cuba. SHUT OFF TIIE SIGNALS. Iartlnique Governor Bears Neutrality Do- me.ads hi Mind. ST. I'II';RRE, Martinique, ]May 15.--It is reported ttere that the qpanish tor- pedo boat destroyer Terror's boilers ar disabled, and that the captain lacks funds to repair them. The Terror and tim ambulance ship Alicantc are still at Fort de France. The United States cruiser Harvard ia still here, and i is not known when she will depart. The impression prevails hecc that the Sprmish fleet is still off the island awaitininff orders. Although it was not sighted today, the people are neverthe- less greatly excited. No signal ligfits were flashed on the hills on Saturday night as Gov. Capest sent a squad of gendarmes along the mountain road to stop them. One signal was flashed late tonight, bowever, on Carbet Point. ampson's Wou-ndcd Doing Well. I'trE][TO PLA'r., Dominican Republic, May 15.--All the wounded of the United States fleet are doing well. There has been no firing by our war- ships since the bombardment of the forts at San Juan de Porto Rico. The cable connecting with San Juan de Porto Rico with the outside world has been cut at St. Louis. Schley's Squadron. CHARLESTOt, S. C,, May 15.--Commo- dore Schley's flying squadron passed here at 5:30 this afternoon, stopping just, long euough to get orders await- ing them on board the lighthouse tender Vistaria. It was under full headway again in fifteen minutes, and soon passed out of range to the southward. Com- modore Schley reported all well. A COALING ORDEB. Preparatlans to Coal Our Big Ships at Key Vgest. KEY vVEST, FLA., May 15.This has been a Sunday of unusual activity here, and it is apparent that an important movement is being planned. Commo- r dore A atson arrived on the gunboat Dolphin from the blockading fleet off pedo boat destroyers wasaain sighted. Havana. Orders came thick and fast While here the two warships took on a from Was:Angton, and the naval statler small qnantity of coal attd provisions, authorihies were instructed to make Their departure was due to ourgovern- quick preparations to coal the big hips. ment's requesting them to leave, as provided in the decree of neutrality. BLOCKADING FLAGSHIP. Newark Designated, and "Will Prove u Good Fighter. VAslIINGTON. ,l[ay 15.---]t has been practically determined to stake the Newark the flagship of the blockading squadron in Cuban waters, and as soon as she can possibly leave the Norfolk navy yard. where she will be placed in commission Saturday next, she will be sent south, lIer commanding officer will be Capt. A. S. Barker, fo:'merly iu command of the Oregon, and now a member of the naval war board and the army and navy, bgard The ships in the harbor have been or- dered to get up steam without delay. NAVAL COIBESPONDENCE. It Is Brisk, But a Blgld Line Is Drawn on Publicity. WAsm.o'ro, May 15.--Severalealles were received at the navy department from fleet commanders today, and others were sent in reply. It was stated that the gQvernment Is in com- munication with the several ,,quadrons, and matters of importance are looked for shortly. In consequence of the publication of important naval move- haents, an order has been issued by Secretary Long directing that all nev's concerning naval matters be withhela from the nre tTO DEMOLISH THE ENEM. Naval War Bo'ard Couvlnced the Hostile Squadron Cannot Now lscape an Fgagement SYlth Sampson. VASIIINGTo_N', May 16.--Spain's fleet in the Caribbean Sea is to be met by a squadron consisting of the armor-clads of the United States in North Atlantic waters. This seems to be the intention to- night of the naval war board, and preparatious arc being made to effect the junction of Rear Admiral Samp- son's and the flying squadron, under the command of Counnodore Schley, with all possible dispatch. If neces- sary, Commodore Schley, accordin to one o:icial with whom I talked today, will join Rear Admiral Sampson on the soutlt coast of Cuba, in order that the southwestern section of the American blockading squadron may be protected, and to place the American force in a strategic position to attack the Spanish fleet at whatever point it may appear. It is not necessary, r:or would it be good policy, to attach the lnofitors to the combined fleet, and the probabili- ties are tlmt these vessels will be sta- tioned in front of lIavana, or at south- ern ports, for their protection in case the Spanish squadron should attempt to bombard a coast city. With such a squadron as the officials contemplated forming, the enemy*s fleet, if met in battle, will, it is confi- dently believed, be totally crushed. Sttnpson's Crushing Squadron. ReaR. Admiral Sampson will have un- der his command, it is expected, the battleships Iowa, Indiana and Massa- chusetts, second-class battleship Texas, and armored cruisers Brooklyn and New York. IIandieapped, as Admiral Sampson now is. by the Monitors--the speed of these are not more than eight or nine knots an hour, for the reason that the Seer's speed is the speed of the slowest vessel--the Terror and Amphi- trite are being towed, besides endeavor- inff to hasten their voyage by proceed- ing under their own steam With no monRtors in hls fleet, Rear Admiral Sampson will be able to steam at the rate of twelve knots an bout and keep his squadron well together, and under forced draught may be able to reach iifteen nts. The New York aud Brooklyn, with the auxiliary stcatncrs and torpedo boats to bc attached to his" force, will be able to speed at such a rate as to be able to overhaul the Spanish armored cruisers and hold thc:n engaged until the Texas. followed by the heavier ships of the line, come to hcir support. The flying squadron is now well on its way to Cuban waters, and hould reach them. officials state, by tomof row afternoon. Its collier, the Sterl- ing, is trailing along behind, and the vessels will coal either from her or at Key West. Rear Admiral Sampson has colliers with him aml can eol his ship from them. but should hc change his plan of proceeding to Cienfuegos nnd come to Key West, there will be a plentiful coal supply for his ves:e]s there, and he can coal as rapidly as he may desire. :But whatever is the plan of the ar boar(l, it believes it wilt have ample time to perfect is preparations to en- compass the destruction of the Spanish fleet. A chart of distance which that body hus studied shows that Htdrc can be a junction of the American fleeis without interference on the part of the ;paniards. A Chart Study. From Caracao to Cieufuegos is 1.000 miles, and if that point be Rear Ad- miral Sampson's destination, he will reach it about the same tinte the Span- ish squadron armves there, provided it sailed yesterday from Caracao for that port. If the Spanish fleet is coming, as is believed, then the operations of the board can be completed without undue haste, and the combined armor-clad squadron can be stationed at the str,.t- egic position to be selected, from which it will strike in any direction that the enemy may make his appearance. An important feature of the board's plan of campaign is the scouts which have been thrown ou in all directions, but particularly at the several passages leading out of the Caribbean Sea. Iris proposed to keep these scouts ou the lookout for information and in constant communication with the American fleet, so that tltey can forward to Rear Ad- miral Sampson. as rapidly as possible, anythin they may learn regarding the whereabouts of the enemy's men-of- war. An important reason, in the eyes of naval experts, why monitors should be placed before the city of IIavana, or the cruiser Newark shoul4 be hurtle to that point, was tire ruise execute yesterday in accordance with Capt.- Gen. Blanco's order by the cruiser Conde dc Venedita and the 'unboat Neueva Espana, designed to draw the American vessels within the radius of fire of the shore batteries. If the commandin officer had been plucky, the experts at the department sry, he could have raised the blockade in front of the city of Itavana hy de- stroying the small vessels cruising at that point. With the Terror and the Amphitrite off tim city, there would be no dano'er of Spanish vessels again try- ing the performance of yesterday. The Wisdom of Silence. WA SmNOTO., May 16.--An order post- ed this morning, and signed by Secre- tary Long, relative to the pnblication of news emanating from the navy de- partment, lind the effect today of con- siderab]y curtailing the supply of in- formation that heretofore has beer rather freely given out. Tlte secre- tary's orders were directed to Capt, Crowninshield, chief of the navi'ation bureau, and he in turn gave it effect by making an order that no person con- nected with his bureau should have any conversation whatever upon sub- ects in any way pertaining to the navy with representatives of the press THAT DODGI]SG SQUADIIO. Necessity For and the Prospect of Corner- ing It. VA;tIING'I'O, 3lay 16.--/ntimations have been received here that Gem :Blanco, at tlavana, is very short of am- munition, in which case 1Am powerful batteries at the entrance of ltavana harbor, of course, would be deprived of large part of their defensive strength. This state of affairs may lead to some lesperate attempts at blockade run- sing on the par of the Spaniafls, in be hope of getting more ammunition iuto [lavana. A FRIEND'S ADVICE. And what Tt [s not a common oeeurence that a friendly word should be the means of giv- trig nearly forty years of happiness and health to the ersou heeding the advice it carried. Ths was the case with Mary Lingard. At twenty-five she was dragging out her days iu misery. At sixty-one she finds herself so active and strong she can do work that would shame many a younffer womau, and looks back on thirty-six happy, healthful years of iadustry. But let her tell her story: "Thirty-six years ago I had great treuble with my liver. The doctors allowed that there were tumors growing on it, and they blistered my side ia an effort to g.ive me relief. I was at that time earntng my liviug aa a tailoress, but Ior five years. between the pain in my side and the blisters I was in constant misery, and / it led to. ,t many a younger womau. ver slnce  recovery I have taken a couple of bottle of Dr. Aye r's Sarsapa.'illa eac'h spring, au am quite satisfied that I owe my good health to this treatment. Igivethtstesti- menial purely ia the hope that it may meet the eye of some poor suffererW MA LIOAD, Woodstock, Ont. Dr. Ayer's Sarsaparilla has won its way to every corner oi the world by the praise of its lrieuds ; those who have tried it and who know they were cured by the Useo the remedy. There is nothing sostron as this personal testimony. It throws all theories and /aneies to the winds and stands solidly upon the rock of experi- ence challenging every skeptic with s positive "/ know." Ayer's Sarsaparii|& with its purifying and vitalizing action on the blood is a radical remedy for every form of disease that begins in taintedot" work was a drag to me, with no prospect of relief; fortunately for me, however, a impure blood. Hence tumors, sores, friend advised me to take Dr. Aycr's Sar ulcers, boils, ernptions and similar dis- saparilla, andfinallypersuadedmetotal=e eases yield promptly to this medicine. nregular course of it. hen I first corn Some cases are more stubborn than others, menced taking the Sarsaparilla mv side but persistence with Dr. Ayer's Sarsapa- was so painful thatlcould not fasteu my rilla usually results in a complete cure. dress, and for a time I did not get any Mary Lingard began with a bottle, and relief, but my friend advised me to per- went on to a course of Dr. Ayer's Sarapa- severe and relief was snre to come, and rills. When she was cured she realized come it did. This hsppeaed, as I say, that a medicine that could cure disease thirty-six years ago. My liver has never could also prevent it. o she took a couple troubled me since, aud during these )'ears ] of bottles each spring and kept in perfect Ihave passed through the tost crttieallhealth. There are {housands of similar perxodofawoman'slife without any par leases ou record. Some of these are ticular trouble, and to-day, at sixty-one ] gathered into Dr. Ayer's Curelok, a little years of age, Iamactive and strong, and /becket xoopageswhichissentfrcebythe able to do a day's work that would upset [J. C. Ayer Co, Lowell, lIass. Write for it. STATE OF OaIO, CITY OF TOLEDO, [ ss LUCAS COUNTY, [ " Frank J. Chancy makes oath that he is the senior partner of the lirm of F. J. Cheney Co., doing business in the city of Toledo, County and State aforesaid, and that said firm will pay the sum of One Hundred Dol- hrs for each and every case of catarrh that cannot be cured by the use of HaWs Catarrh Cure. FRANK J. CtIENEY. Sworn to before me and subscribed in my presence, this 6th day of December, A. D. 1886. A.W. GLEASON, Seal] Notary Public. tall's C tarrn Cure is taken internally and acts directly on the blood and mucous sur- faces of the system. Send for testimonials, h'ee. F. J. "CHEN EY & CO., Toledo, O. Sold by druggists, 75c, Hall's Family Pills are the best. XVooley--"Smithers says he makes no ac- quaintances among medical students." Kotton--"Why not?" Woolev--"iIe says he's afraid they'll cut him dead"--Roxbury Gazettc. Shake Ito Your Shoes Allen's Foot-Ease, a powder for the feet. lit cures painful, swollen nervous, smartin feet and instantly takes the sting out of corns and bu,ions. It's tie greatest comfort liscovery of the age. Allen's lVoot-Ease makc tight or new shoes feel easy. It is a certain cure for sweating callous a'd hot. tired, aeh- in" feet. Try t tday. Snld hv all druggists and shoestores, 25c. Trial packago FREE. zxduress Allen S. O!msted, Le Roy, N. Y. His Statu. Mrs. tloon--,Vhat an imposing appear- ance your friend ]?ufllngton has, to be sure! Old tloon Oh, yes! he's a born colonel, if ever a man was!--Puek. Fits stopped free and permanently cured. No fits after first day's use of Dr.'Kline'a Great Nerve Restorer. Free $2 trial bottle & treatise Dr. KIine, 933 Arch st., Phila., Pa. "I don't think that young man who comes to see you wd] cvcr set any part of the world on fire." "Oh! well, you can't tell, papa; you know he smokes cigarettc."--Yonker Statesman. I cannot speak too highly of Pine's Curs for Consumption.--Mrs. Frank Mobb% 21 W. 22d St., New York, Oct. 29, 1894. Ninrble Enough. ','Do you think you could dodge bullets?" 'I think so; I've been dod:ing bicycles for about five years."--Detroit 'ree Press. Don't You Sleep.  Does your IIead Ache? Somnifi Caffein cures in,tantlv. All druggists. 25cents. Dr. I'axton MedicaI Co., 201RiverSt.,Troy, N. . PeoDle Like IIigh Connections. 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