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FILIPINOS COMING IN.
Insurgents Are Returning to Tiieir Homes. PEOPLE AES BECOMING PRIENDLY. Find That Tlicy Are Well Treated by American* and Send Out For Their Itel Htives—Itelleved Hostilities Will Soon lie Confined to Habitual Revolutionists. Dewey Sends Congratulations to Army. ... WASHINGTON, April 4.—The follow ing cablegram was received at tlie war departmeut yesterday: "MANILA,April 3.—Adjutant General, Washington: Present indications de note insurgent government in perilous condition, its army defeated, discour aged and scattered. Insurgents return ing to their homes in cities and villag -s between here and points north of Ma lolos, which our reconnoitering parties have reached, and desire protection of Americans. News from Vizayan isl ands more encouraging every day. "OTIS." MANILA, April 4.—The natives con tinue returning to their homes They are coming in all along the American lines and many of them, seeing the promises of good treatment are fulfilled, ore inducing their relatives to return to their homes. Major General El well S. Otis, commander of the American mili tary forces, has received the following message: "Hearty, congratulations on the most magnificent work of the army. "DEWEY." The United States Philippine com mission, the last member of that body, Colonel Charles Denby, former min ister to China, having arrived here, will discuss the situation. The commis sioners are hopeful of a speedy restora tion of peace, believing hostilities will soon be confined to the habitual revolu tionists. Brigadier General Harrison Gray Otis sails for home on board the United States transport Sherman. He says be believes the insurrection has received its deathblow. The Sherman will also have on board the sons of Colonel John xHay, secretary of state, and Senator Bale of Uridine, who lave witnessed much of the 'fighting with the enemy, and the bodies of Colonel Harry C. Egbert of the Twenty-second infantry, killed'on March 26, and. other officers who have recently fallen in battle. General Wheaton has assumed 00m mand of the brigade lately commanded by General Otis. The Third and Twen ty-second regiments of General Wheat ion's command are returning to this city. General Breckinridge Is Back. NEW YORK, April 4.—Brigadier Gen eral Breckinridge, inspector general of the United States army, who arrived on the Caracas from Porto Rico, said: "I am now on my way to Washington where my son, Lieutenant Breckinridge of the Seventh infantry, is to be married Wednesday to Miss Mattlingly. In both Cuba and Porto Bico signs are everywhere manifest of American en terprise, and I am satisfied that at an early day there will be many improve ments which the natives will hail with joy and bless the day when the United States declared war against Spain. W»r Revenue Act It Local. WASHINGTON, April 4.—Much inter est was manifested by lawyers and others in the discussion of the cases inf the United States supreme court, in volving the validity of the war revenue law. The opinion was handed down bv Justice Peckiiam, who orally announced only a bare summary of the written document. The opinion, as prepared for preservation, took up the variors phases of the subject, holding the law constitutional, as applied, not only to stock exchanges, but to live stock yards as well, the principle being the same in all cases. Norway'* Warlike Preparation*. LONDON, April 4.—The Daily Mail's correspondent at Gothenburg, Sweden, 1 referring to the warlike preparations of Norway says:. "The only possible pur pose of these preparations is to attack Sweden, whose defenses and armament are inferior and whose infantry are armed with obsolete weapons. Should the Norwegiau fleet attack Gothenburg the city must inevitably fall." Looking For a President. DES MOINES, March 80.—Governor Shaw returned yesterday from Iowa City, where he was called to attend a meeting of the board of regents of the State university. He stated that no selection had been made of a new presi dent for the university. A special from Iowa City states that the following names were added to the previous list of names proposed for the presidency: President J. L. Snyder of the Michigan Agricultural college and Eimer F, Sparks, assistant professor of history in the University of Chicago. The board adjourned without making a se lection. Attorney General Griggs will this week decide whether the secretary of, war may permit beer to bo sqlfl jjt, army barracks under the anti-liquor law passed by congress.'7' Rev. Dr. Thomas G.' Iliff of Salt Lake city addressed the weekly Methodist preachers' meeting at New York Mon day, arguing against the admission of Congressman-elect Roberts of Utah to his seat. °%$C BOARD'S LABOR NEARLY OVER Taking of Teatlmmiy Hoarding Beef quiry board had no witnesses before it yesterday. Major Lee, who represents Major General Miles, presented an ad ditional list of witnesses for the board to summon and this list was considered in exocutivosession. The examination of witnesses will be resumed today. Among those who aro here ready to testify is Major Daly, who first made the charge that the refrigerated beef had been chemically treated. General Miles will also be given an opportunity to reappear. Tho board is anxious to close ihe inquiry at t.lie earliest possible moment. Ir. is believed they will bo able to finish with tho testimony this week. Election UeKul's In Monfnna. ANACONDA, Mon., April 4.—The re sult of tlie Butte election is a majority of about 500 for McCarthy, Democratic candidate for mayor. The Republicans elect LI13 city treasurer and police mag istrate. In Missoula, Webster (Rep.) is elected mayor and a Republican ma jority in the council is elected. Collins (Rep.) is elected mayor of Great, Palls the council is Democratic. Anaconda elects the entire Democratic city ticket, ixcept polic.i magistrate. In Livings ton, Smith (Dem.) is elected mayor with practically the entire Democratic ticket. Alward (Rap.) is elected mayor of Bozemau. The Democrats elected one alderman. Tho citizens' ticket was successful in Miles City, with Andrews elected mayor. Detroit, Comiutaftton Iteady for BunlneUi DETROIT, April 4.—Governor Pingreo and the other commissioners who will negotiate for the purchase by the city of the Detroit street railways, executed bouds for $250,000 each and took their oaths of office. They sent a letter to the street railway companies, stating that the commission is organized and ready for business and the lines apon which they are willing to negotiate. Members of a citizens' committee, which is opposing the municipal own nership plan say that application will be made to the attorney general today to begin a test of the constitutionality of the act authorizing the purchase and the proceedings thereunder. Mayor Jone* Winner. TOLEDO. O., April 4.—The result of Monday's election jsh'ows that each of the tickets in the field have shared in the result, though the big fight of the day was won by the independents with Samuel M. Jones, as candidate for mayor. With the return of Mayor Jones to his place, the question of the city purchasing all electric lighting plants and other public utilities will come before the counoil and the people will be given an opportunity of voting on the same and they will no doubt sanction the purchase. Gage tlie Guest of Honor. NEW YORK, April 4.—Secretary of the Treasury Lyman J. Gage was the guest of honor at a dinner given at Sherry's last night by the directors of the bank of the Manhattan company to celebrato the 100th anniversary of the foundation of that company under a charter ob tained by Aaron Burr. The dinner was given to the presidents and some of the directors of the principal state, national and savings bauk§ and trust companies of this city. Li S Will Pr»b»lly li» Concluded This Weelt. -j WASHINGTON, April 4.—The beet in 77 1 Iowa Convention Date* Changed, DUBUQUE, April 4.—Cairman Han cock announced last night that the Re publican state convention will be held in Des Moines Aug. 2, instead of Aug. 9. The time for the Democratic state convention has been changed to A.ug. 10. Tho change of dates was occa sioned by a clash with that of the Grand Lodge, Knights of Pythias, during the woek of Aug. 9. McKitffton Id Defeated.' CLEVELAND, April 4.—John H. Far ley (Dem.), was elected mayor over Robert E. McKisson (Rep.), the present incumbent, by a plurality of about 8,500. The first returns indicated a much greater victory for Farley, but his plu rality was cut down by later returns. The remainder of the Republican ticket was elected. DeinoorutH Carry KFkuk. KEOKUK, la., April 4.—The Demo crats carried this city by 75, electing mayor, marshal, judge and four alder men. The council stands divided evenly with a Democratic mayor, mak ing the city administration Democratic. The Republicans won two years ago by 125. TELfcGRAPHIC BRIEFS. It is reported that the Chinese rebels have captured Captain Francis Henry May, superintendent of the Hong Kong police. British contractors are dissatisfied be cause a Philadelphia firm obtained the contract for a bridge over the river Bara, in the Soudan. Webster Vinsen, a balf-brother of Captain Allyu Capron, First artillery. WbA died inj&iabapkas been appointed:a payprti8.ter4n'lthesiwroy. .. I George Beyers qf-Bottom-got tfre de-, icision over Charloy -Goffi of Oregon, after two rounds of a proposed 20-round contest at Boston Monday. Baptist and Methodist conferences at Philadelphia havo adopted resolu tions recommending Senator Frye's bupruniM court of nations plan. SIXTEEN PAGES A WEEK—PART ONE. PENISON, IOWA, TUESDAY, APRIL 4, 1^99. VOLUME XXXIV KO. unera! of 350 Heroes of Span -ish War Thursday. CE'2E?I0!7I33 0? THE INTERMENT. Put Wot in I»«r*d Will I5«*.Burled Wtfli tte ftlthig In the National Ceinotory lit Arlington—Cortege Will lie Attend* eii by K»cort ol' Uuited Slate* Troop*. President to Atti*u!. WASHINGTON, April 4.—Arrange ments have (men practically completed for the funeral ceremonies on the occa' Bion of the reinterment in Arlington cemetery at 2 o'clock Thursday after noon of the remains of about 350 sol diers and civilians who lost their lives either as a result of wounds or disease in the campaigns of Santiago and Porto Rico. The ceremonies will be of the simplest character, being confined to the commitment service conducted by Post Chaplain Charles W. Freemand, who has been summoned here from the military post at Fort Monroe for that purpose. Full military honors will be paid the patriotic dead and all the reg ular troops in this-vicinity, the district national guard, and a battalion of ma rines will participate in the ceremonies at the cemetery. Colonel Francis L. Guenther of the Fourth artillery will have command of the military escort exercises. The remains of 150 of the heroes of the war have already been deposited in tents near the spot selected for their in terment and it is expected that the re maining 200 bodies will be brought on from Jersey City tomorrow. The president and most of the offic ials of the administration in this city will attend the funeral services. Steumer Topeka Stranded on the Rocks, SEATTLE, April 4.—The steamer City of Topeka, which runs between Puget sound and Alaska, is ashore on Rockv ledge, a reef at the south end of Wran gel narrows, 100 miles south of Juneau. The Topeka was northward bound and had about 150 passengers on board. The passengers were taken on to Juneau by the United States lighthouse tender Manzanillo. A telegram from Captain Thompson of the Topeka to Superin tendent Towbridge of the Pacifio Coast company says the vessel is not badly damaged. He ,has sent to Juneau for a diver to patch some holes in her bottom, after which he expects to float the ves sel. Search For Windsor Dead End*. NEW YORK. April 4.—The work OF searching the rilins of the Windsor hotel ended yesterday. The contractor thinks there is no human remnants left in the ruins. The total of the known dead now numbers 45 and several per sons are still missing. Impressive me morial services were held in the Church of the Heavenly Rest for the dead of the Windsor hotel fire. The church was filled with friends and relatives of persons who perished in the fire, and was decorated with flowers. Although none of the bodies was brought to the church the service being intended for all the dead of the firo. Disabled Vessel Towed Iuto Port. HALIFAX, April 4.—The steamer Charing Cross, from Philadelphia for Ipswich, arrived in port last evening with the steamer Forest Brook in tow. The Forest Brook is from Leith for Hampton Roads. She has lost her tail shaft and propeller and possibly the 6tern tube is damaged. The mishap oc curred Friday last about noon, 250 miles southeast of. this port, in a howling gale and a high sea. The weather was so heavy that no effort could be made after the shaft snapped to secure the propeller, and it was lost. Election Goes by Default. FORT SCOTT, Kan., April 3.—The mu nicipal election at Bronson, Kan.'^' 25 miles west of here, went by default yes terday and an unique condition of mu nicipal government will result.. Three political organizations exist in the town, but the people were so busy digging for natural gas and zinc that they utterly neglected to call a convention and make nominations. Unless the mayor and other officials can hold over the town will be without government for two ytars. Bad Indian** In Cuntod3'« Pioux CITY, April 4.—Two stalwart Indians, Bad Elk and Good Shot, hand cuffed and chained together, were brought to Sioux City from the Pine Ridge agency and will be taken to Sioux Falls to stand trial tor murder. The former is charged with killing an In dian policeman and the latter is alleged to have clubbed his wife to death. Ac companying them are 88 witnesses. The wife of Bad Elk was an Euglish rl, whonuhe met while a member of Buffalo Bill's aggregation in England. Keinley A»k* For Receiver. DUBUQUE, April 3.—Attorney General Remley has asked the district court to appoint a receiver for the IoWa Mutual Building and Loan association of Du buque. The application will be heard on Wedpcsday. Last May the Home Srivings apd Trust company of Des Moines took charge of the Mutual to close out its affairs and that company is made a party defendant. The defend tints are charged with conspiracy for he purpose of wrecking the Mutual i.ud defrauding the shareholders. ELECTIONS IN MICHIGAN Republicans Re-Elect Grant as Supreme Court Judge. VEEY LIGHT VOTE IS POLLED. Republican* Hold Their Own In Itnral District*, but Democrat* Make Gains lu the Citlett—Ohio Municipal elections, fifc.ltigfton Defeated In Cleveland—-Jones Xs Mayor of Toledo. 4" DETROIT, April 4.—Yesterday's elec tions in Michigan have not shown any marked change in the political complex ion of the state, which is normally Re publican, but the result shows quite heavy Democratic gains in some of the larger cities, notably so in Detroit, Grand Rapids, Saginaw, Jackson and Kalamazoo. On a generally light vote the Republicans hold their own in the smaller cities and throughout the rural districts. Circuit judges were re-elected in 36 judicial districts. Of these, about two-thirds of the new judges, who aro elected for six-year terms, are Repub licans. The Republicans re elect Judge'Claud ius B. Grant as justice of the supreme court by a majority of at least 20,000. They also elect Henry S. Dean and Eli R. Sutton regents of Michigan univer sity by somewhat greater majorities. ^Thomas E. Barkworth, Democratic can didate for justice, ran nearly 6,000 ahead of Judge Grant in Wayne county (Detroit) and Grant only re ceived 1,000 plurality in Kent county (Gtaand Rapids), which in recent years has shown heavy Republican majorities. The contest over circuit judges in De troit, was extensively split up and re sulted in the election of three Demo crats, George S. Hosmer, Henry A. Harmon and James H. Ponnd, and two Republicans re-elected, William L. Car penter and Joseph W. Donivau. It is possible that the official count may de feat Ponnd and re-elect Judge Robert E. Frazer (Rep.). Democratic candi dates for judges of the Detroit recorder's court won easily. Ohio Municipal Elections. CINCINNATI, April 4.—The elections in Ohio yesterday were generally for mu nicipal and township officers. While lo^al issues usually control these spring (factions, yet there were other influ elites in some places. At Cleveland, there was a decisive Democratio vio tory on the head of the ticket, but Far ley's election was not due alone to the local opposition to Mayor McKisson for a third term. McKisson last year was the candidate of the bolting Republic ans and the Democrats in the legis lature against Senator Hanna. At Co lumbus a Republican mayor was elected for the first time in 12 years. At Cin cinnati the Republicans have a plurality ot 7,000, and the present Democratic mayor was elected two years ago by al most as large a plurality. At Toledo, Jones (Ind.) was elected on Pingree is sues, assisted by factional complications. At Dayton the Democrats made munic ipal gains, but the Republicans gained in the township, which seems to be the case throughout the state. While the greatest change was at Cleve land, where the Republicans have controlled the city for years with Robert McKisson as mayor, yet what is known as the Western reserve maintains its usual Republican major ities, with some gains over those of former April elections, notably at Youngstown, Warreu, Cadiz, Delaware and other cities in northeastern Ohio, In the smaller cities, as well as in the rural districts, the Republicans claim gains, notably at- Chillicothe, where there was a change, Mayor Brown being defeated for re-electiou by James Wood by 300. At Defiance the Demo crats lost, two couucilmen and a mem ber of the board of education. At Hamilton the Democrats maintained their majorities, also at Lima, Newark, Cirqleville Upper Sandusky, Wapako ueta, Millersburtr and Yan Wert. At Zanesville and Marysville the Repub licans were successful and they made gains at Napoleon. As a rule the vote was light. At Canton, the home of McKiiiley, James Robertson, Repub lie,an, was eleced mayor by 13 plural ity, a change from tho present Demo cratic aaminisrraii'.m. The election at Urbanu resulted in overwhelming vie tory for the Democratic ticket. For the fir-t tiiue in years they elected their officers. ChteaBo Mayoralty Content. CHICAGO, April 4.—The vote to be polled by John P. Altgeld in the mayor alty election today is admitted by all parties to be a most undecided factor, and yet it is the thing upon which all three candidates, Harrison (Dem-), Car ter (Rep.) and Altgeld (Ind. Dem.), are basing their hopes of final sucoess. The Altgeld men say that their candidate, who is standing upon the Chicago plat form, will secure all the straight silver Democratio vote and will certainly be elected. They allow him 140,000 votes In the headquarters of the Harrison faction there is the greatest confidence They say there is not the slightest doubt of the mayor's re-election.. They give him 180,000 vote^, as against 100, 000 for Carter and 30,000 for Altgeld In the Republican camp the estimate is Carter, 130,000 Harrison, 120,000, and Altgeld, 80,000. They claim that Alt 1 eld will draw enough votes from Hur 4son to elect Carter beyond a doubt. I3SJZ0 IN TWO PARTS-TUESDAY AND FRIDAY 'FIVE FATALITIES AT JOPLIN. Three Men Killed In a Sower Cave-in and Two Perish In Mine Accidents* .TOPLTN", MO., April 4.—Five men were killed in three accidents here yesterday. The following three were killed in a sewer cave-in: WILLIAM MIXOTTE. MARION XEICJli AUGER. WALTER BIJNX, colored. At the Old Shoe mino Dan Carmine -Was knocked down the 120-foot shaft and died soou after. At the Missouri Load and Zinc com pany's mine, John Smith, a miner, was killed by a falling boulder. The three men working in the sewer were entombed by the caving in of the sewer walls, without warning. Minche and IJunn wore buried under 19, feat of earth and killed outright. Neighiraffger was pinned against the sewer wall with head and shoulders exposed. He re tained consciousness.for ancl talked with his father antfrnsKaPgrhi^o, workmen strained every '«ffo^i/ to dig' him out, but he died while thdjf worked, with hundreds of people helplessly looking on. RUul For Whi*Uy Trust. CiriCAao, April 4.—The Record says: Supremacy in the whisky market, long held by the American Spirits Manufac turing company and its allied interests, is to be contested by an opposition com bine. Arrangements will be concluded in Chicago before the week is over for tho organization of a rival corporation of $3,000,000 capital. All branches of the trade dominated by the American company—distilling, distributing and warehousing—will be pursued and with the largest public warehouse and 10 distilleries in Kentucky as a nucleus, the men behind the new consolidation declare it will be equipped to furnish the older trust formidable competition. Clyde Mnttox Kill, a Kanchman. POXCA CITY, O. T., April 4.—Clydo Mattox killed Lincoln Swinney, an Osage ranchman, here last evening in a saloon during a quarrel in which Swin ney was the aggressor. Mattox used a knife on his assailant. The case of Mattox is one of the most celebrated in the southwest. In 1891 he killed a negro in Oklahoma City in a quarrel, was tried and sentenced'to death. His mother, Mrs. S. W. Hatch, after vainly spending a fortune in his. be||alf, ap pealed to President Cleveland, who finally commuted his seutenofeUJto life imprisonment. A second appeal, made in person to President McKinley. re sulted in a pardon last year Strike on the Marquette Range. MARQUETTE, Mich., April 4.—The iron mining companies of Ishpeming and Negaunee issued bulletins yester day afternoon saying they will begin hiring men today, but union men who participated in the demonstration Sat urday to force nonunionists into the union will not be hired. This precipi tates the threatened strike of the Mar quette range, involving 2,000 men. An injunction was secured at Marquette which prevents the unionists from en tering the shafts or otherwise intimi dating the men or interfering with the work. Bar Irou Combine. CHICAGO, April 4.—The Record says: The combine of manufacturers of mer chant bar iron, upon which Chicago promoters have been at work for several weeks, is practically consummated and within a few days the properties will be taken over to a corporation to be or ganized under the laws of New Jersey The total capitalization will be §55, 000,000. I Dill to Ln) tlize lioxhtg. DENVER, April 4.—A bill to pronv te athletic entertainments, which IHKII izes boxing contests in this state, pass -d the senate by a vote of 18 to 9. It had previously passed the house. It is said that the governor approves the act, litiUiiitiC Ko'idtv In Northwestern I»wn. COUNCIL BLUFFS, March 30.—Grading outlits which are at work on the Fort Dodge and Omaha road are moving out to the line of action to be ready for work when the frost is sufficiently out. of the ground to permit of operations. It is said that Boyer valley in western Iowa will be alive with graders this summer. The Northwestern will be at work on one side building its new branch line and the Illinois Central people on tho other. Wliiconsin Defeat* Iowa. MILWAUKEE, April 1.—Wisconsin defeated Iowa in the intercollegiate de bate last night. The subject was Shall railroads be allowed to pool competitive freight rates under the su pervision of the interstate commerce commission?" Martin E. Weldy, Lester J. Dickenson and William W. Loomis argued for Iowa university in the af firmative. The judges were unani mous in favor of the negative. Will Ui-ild a Una of It. Own. DES MOINES, March 31.—Officers of the Minneapi lis and St. Louis road an nounce it will extend its line from An gus toDes Moines this year. The road now enters Des Moines from'Angus via the Rock Island for 40 miles." Thb Rook: 'Island formerly '-C06trolled' the Minne apolis and St. Louis, but recently lost control and tho latter line is forced to build its own road or lose the Des Moines connection. Work on the ex tension will bo commenced in a few veki ... FROM ALL 0YEK IOWA Arch1iflhop Hennessy Is Better. DUBUQUE, Ja., March 29.—Archbishop Hennessy is much better and with ab solute rest, it is said, will completely re-. cover. Denth of Judge Jamea. COUNCIL ELUFFS, April 3.—Judge William Cowles James, an old settler, died yesterday afternoon after a few days'illness, of heart failure, aged 69 years. Snow Stops Street Cars. BURLINGTON, la., March 31.—The snow ceased falling here last evening aud business has been resumed. At Muscatine the storm delayed trains and'' tied up the sti-eet railway. All the Wuy For One Fare.^J^m Sioux CITY, April 1.—A deal has been closed whereby all but one of the Sioux City street car lines come under-: one management, and hereafter one 5 cent fare will be good to any part of the city. Missouri la Rising. ONAWA, la., March 81.—The Missouri river is rapidly breaking up at this point, and unless a cold snap cOmes there is sure"T,o be a gorge south of Yu catan. There is six feet of water on top of the ice crust, which is rotten and easily broken by poles. Three Children Drowned. CEDAR RAPIDS, la., March 31.—Three small children of Farmer Mickel, near Oxford Junction, while playing on a pond five feet deep, broke through the ice and were drowned. The accident ^*8 was not discovered for some time, as the pond is remote from any house. Ten Year Sentence for A«nult. FORT DODGE, la., March 31.—Judge Whittaker rendered a sentence in the case of Alva Caskey, convicted of as sault upon Maud Ames, a 13-year-old girl. Caskey was given ten years in the penitentiary at hard labor. The young criminal will be taken to Ana mosa Saturday. Young Woman Harries In HaaM. FORT DODGE, March 81.—The elope ment and marriage of Julia Looby and Bart Dickinson, a traveling photogra pher, has been made public. The bride is about 18 years old and is one of-the heirs of the late John Looby. a former prominent Fort DbdSa business man, Decision in 'Bankrnptcy Owe DUBUQUE, la., March 30.—J^age Shiras, in the federal court, has decided that under the bankruptcy act innocent third parties can hold their securities. The court holds that mortgagees cannot be compelled to yield possession of prop erty in their hands which passed into their possession before the proceedings in bankruptcy were begun. Oakvlile, la., Scorched* BURLINGTON, April 3.—A bad fire M lit oc curred at Oakville, la., yesterday, re sulting in the following loss: W. D. Starks, |2,000, insurance, $1,000 Storks Brothers & Co., $3,000 insurance, $2,000 State Savings bank, $500 S. R. Gawth rop, $1,600 insurance, $600 E. I. Dun ham, $1,700 insurance, $1,000 William Florer, $1,600 Carter & Son, $1,200 in surance, $800 Conrad Olwein, $2,500 insurance, $1,800. NO MEETING HELD. Business Men Fall to Show lip at Their Meeting Friday Night. The business men's meeting which was to have been held at the city hall Friday night was a fizzle. Not a dozen were present and after sitting around for half an hour, those who had turned out adjourned until this Tuesday eve ning. It seems either that our business men are too busy or else that they do not wish an association. The meeting tonight will decide whether enough in-. terest is taken to warrant any farther attempt at organization. ENGAGEMENT EXTRAORDINARY. D.\ Here- Robt. Mclntyre Will, lecture Wednesday, April 13th. Dr. Robert Mclntyre, one of the moat eloquent men of America, will lectnre here on Wednesday, April 12th. The. lecture will be an extra number given by the lecture course. The managers found themselves nicely ahead on the year's course and wisely concluded to give the people the benefit. Dr. Mclntyre needs no introduction to any community. He is an 1 OTator of the superlative degree. His lecture will be worth going many miles to hear. The Review would earnestly advise the people of surrounding towns ti come to this lecture. It will be something nev* er to be forgotten. You really cannot .« afford to miss it. Including Mclntyre's lecture there will be eight numbers given by the lec ture course, making the cost twenty-/ five cents a number to those holding qqpson tickets. In any large city it W^vUd cqfstf'tbe price of the season tick et-tb h^aY Mclntyre and DeMotte alone and'it would be well worth it. The lecture course is one of the very best of Denison's institutions and we sincere ly hope it will live for many years to come. v,*-