Newspaper Page Text
U ^ ill Be Established in the Phil ippines July 4, 1901. me Military Governor of the IrrhU pelage. la Helieved of 4nthorltr ia Dtatrlrta Where There la >0 Kehelliou. Washington. .)unr 22. Secretary Root issued the order of the presi Jent establishing civil government in the Philippines. The order is as fol lows: “On and after the fourth day of July, 1901, until it shall be otherwise ordered, the president of the Philij* pines commission will exercise the executive authority in all civil affairs in the government of the Philippine islands heretofore exercised in such iffairs by tin* military governor of the Philippines, and to that end lion. W m. H. I aft, president of the said commission, is hereby appointed civil governor of the Philippine islands, chirh executive authority will Is* ex ercised under, and in conformity to the instructions to the Philippine commissioners dated April 7. 1900. uud subject to the approval and control of the secretary of war of the I'nited States. The municipal ami provincial civil governments, which have been, or shall hereafter he established, in •stid islands, and all persons perform ing duties appertaining to the offices »f civil government in said islands, will, in respect of such duties, report to the said eivil governor. “The power to appoint eivil officers, heretotore vested in the Philippine commission, or in the military gov ernor, will be exercised by the civil governor with the advice and consent of the commission. “The military governor of the Phil ippines is hereby relieved from the performance on ami after the said fourth day of July of the civil dnti s hereinbefore described, hut his au thority will continue to be exercised as heretofore in those districts in which insurrection against the au thority ot the l niterl States continues to exist, or in which public order is not sufficiently restored to enable provincial civil governments to be es tablished under the instructions to the commission dated April 7, 1900. "By ihe president. "ELIHU BOOT. Secretary War." POSTAL AFFAIRS. Comparative Statement of the l«*a« of !*«>■ t n k e St n m pa. Stumped Kb v elope*. ItooUa. lOtc. Washington, June 22.—Third As sistant Post master (icneral Madden Friday gave out a comparative state ment of the issue of postage stamps, stamp books, stumped envelopes, newspaper wrappers and postal cards from 1896 to 1901. Including an esti mate for the last 15 days of this month, the total number of these postal articles issued by the post of fice department to the post offices of the country during the present fiscal is reported at 5,711.764,689, an in crease of 1,516,099,166, or .16 per cent, over 1hc total issue of 1896. Tlieir tolai is reported at $105,150,118, an in crease of $25,972,217, or 33 per cent over 1 SIMILAR TO GRIP. \ Hew DliPBtr tin* tpprarfd Vmnng the Hor*e* of Hew fork and |« Hapldly Killing Them. New A ork, June 22.—According to Superintendent llnnkinson, of the So ciety for Hie Prevention of Cruelty to Animals, a new disease similar to the grip has appeared among the hor«es here, and is rapidly killing them. Thu disease was llrst discovered last Sat urday. and from the reports suit mil ted by the leading veterinary sur geons fully 10,000 horses arc to-day suffering from it. DEPARTMENT OF ALASKA. It Will Re f'aaaerted With the De partment of f nlamhln-Head q«*rter« at V a u ( paver. Washington, June 27. It has Iteen •decided to connect the department of Alaska with tin* department of i he Columbia, both to 1m* under the command of (ien. Randall, who is now in commnnd in Alaska. The name of the department of ( oluinbia will be retained and headquarter* will l»e at Vancouver barracks. Washington. Itr •» p |*e«l IImiI. ( hillicothe, ()., J»ntr 22. — Mrs. John Kirsehensehlnger. *r., no aged (ier nian resident of this rity, dropjwd dead here. She hail gone to \ iew the remains of Will Lewis, the journalist., " ho dropped dead on the streets, and fell dead only a few feet from hi.s ?ortin. fMNMMHI l.m* With Small tnnnrsnee, Vlftorin. Tex., .lone 22.—The de partment <*tore of A. Sr S. la" \ wan lntrned, and II. H. t 'timiinghnm'rt gro eery '"as badly damaged l»y fire. I ho loss is >1 -0,0<to, with small insnv.tnuo. Com I >• a Home. honor n. .1 tine 22. TIis rorresjiond •nt a* ( Copenhagen of the Daily Mail telegraphs that Mr. I,, s. Swenson, the Amerienn minister, has started for Washington, supposedly in rontiee fion with the sale of the Danish West I ndies. S-xr tmnlenr Heeor»t. Sf.lt Jn\e, I tali .lune 22. i.ddlu Smith, d Silt l,n ke, established :» new an.: ;< ur reeord for one mile al th? Snit p. lore, riding the distnnr-e irt Rotnpetiiion in 1:5*4. ^ he pretiou* ceroi d h hs 2 2-5. FIRE WORKS EXPLODED. It la Tkitofilil 14 IVnnai IVrldird la * l-"lre That KolInnrB—The Ka ploaioa W aa TrrrlBo. Paterson, X. .1., June *2.—Fourteen jveople are believed to have bvn killeti and a number injured in a tire following an explosion among a quan tity of lire works in the store of Abra ham M. Kittenberg. The st« re was on the ground floor of a four-story frame tenement building. The cause ot the explosion is not known. The property loss will not exceed A number of people received minor injuries, but went to their homes. I he explosion occurred shot" Iv after noon, and many of the occupants of th** building were at dinner. 1'en families occupied Hats in the building. So great was the force of tin* explosion that a boy plaviug in the street half a block away was lift ed from his feet and hurled against an iron fence. One of his legs was broken. A trolley car was directly in front of the building when the explosion occurred. . The burst of thiine blow n out into tin* s’reet scorched ihc sides of the car and singl'd th»' hair of the passengers. \ numl*»*r of those who were on the up|M*r floors of the building when tin* explosion took place were either stunned and then burned to death, or found escape cut off and were suf focated. After the first explosion there wa> a succession of smaller ones, and then came a second big explosion, which was muffled and deadened and probably occurred in the cellar. Every window serirtcd to Ik* emitting ffume within a minute after the first explosion. Mrs. Williams, her cloth ing on tire , leaped from a window to the yard Ivelovv. Her dead body was dragged out of reach of the flames, but the ffesh was rousted and dropped from tlu* lames. Mrs. Wil bums’ husband was a cripple and she is supposed to have remained longer than she could with safety in nn ef fort to save him. He was found burned to a crisp in his bed. STABBED TO DEATH. ffoahl Torn. Former Japanese Min l**er to the t nltetl States, Kunmm ■ Inated In loknhama. Yokohama, June 22.—Hoahi Toru, who was minister of communication in the last Ito cabinet, was stabbed at a meeting of the city assembly, and died shortly afterwurd. '1 he as sassination is supposed to have been due to politics. Washington, June 22.—The aerxice here of Mr. iloslii Torn ns minister lasted from 1 Slib t«» ISOS. Before corn ing here he was prominent in the politics in his own country, and on returning to Japan became a member of the cabinet, serving as a minister of communication. Bis official life in Washington ami at home were mark ed by vigor ami decisiveness, and his characteristics brought him much enmity in certain political circles of Japan. This resulted in charges af fecting his integrity as a member of the cabinet, ami rather than com promise his associates by the contro versy, he tendered his resignation and began libel suits against his de tractors. AS NATIVE SCOUTS. W spy Filipino* % re Rein* Knllaled ■ » ■ Pnrt of (he I nltetl State* Army In Ike Philippine*. Washington, June 22.-—One of the important duties to which Ben. Cor bin will attend in the Philippines will be the enlistment of natives as a part of the army in the Philippines. Thu army law authorises the president to organize a force of not more than 12.000 Filipinos as scouts to In* offi cered by Americans. At present 5,000 Filipinos are acting as scouts. They are organized into about 40 companies, and are serxing in almost as many different portions of the islands. They do not belong to auv one tribe. MANY WERE PRESENT. • Horace Porter, % merit-tin X -a - Reception In Paris. Pari*. June 22.—Ben. Horace Por ter, tlie American ambassador, gax-*’ • he grand reception which had be«n previously j»ost|H>ned on account of the illness of Mrs. McKinley. Paul Loo bet, son of President Loiiliet, a number of ministers, diplomat* and military oiHcers, ( ha rb-mu uge Tower, American ambassador to llussia: Francis It. Loomis, Vincrlean minister to Portugal; the governor of Paris and a majority of the American col ony, amounting altogether to altout 2.000 persons, were present. ntMlmmnai and Hnhlln Mntrlifit. New York, Junr 22. -|lol» Klt/sfm iiioom und Gu* fitihlin were matched to inert in a wrestling match at Mad ison Square garden on thr night of July 1. They will wrestle Graeco I toman style, the winner of two tails out of three to lie declared the victor, t hurley White will act iim referee. % liUonm y Onllnnk. London, lime 22. The I'omliav eor respondent of tin- iHiily K\press an nounces that the monsoon rains l»a\e not yet expended beyond 1 In* I tom bay presidency, and imlrKs they Iterome more ye tie rnl the outlook is vrr\ gloomy. Ilnnitlil Mini nl MHirpnnr. Itallsfon, N. Y„ June 22.—Vi’illian Conrfnry, of New Void . has bough* for .$1 the land on Mount McGregor I lie transfer includes all the property excepting the cottage in which Gen. Grant died. LIVES LOST IN A FLOOD. Horrible Disaster in the Great Ka nawha Valley. Town of Keystone. Pcipn I a 11 o ■ of % boot J.OOO. \ lot oat Wathrit Ana>-Mach Daniuur ot Other 1‘ointa. lUuetield. \\ . \a„ June £4. - i'his en tire section lots just been visited by a flood, the extent of which in all probability will equal or exceed that of Johnstown in ls.s«» mo far as the loss of properly is concerned. Kurly Sat urday morning, shortly after mid night, a heavy downpour of rain be gan. accouqtunied by a severe electric storm, which violently increased in volume, mul continuing for several hours. I his continued throughout the entire day and night, and at 10 a. in., while the storm has abated, the lowering clouds would indicate another ferritic downpour at anv moment. Muni miles of the Norfolk and Western track, bridges and tel egraph lines are entirely destroyed, and communication is entirely cut otT west of I Ikliorn. so tliut it is im possible to learn the full extent of the loss of life and property, hut officials of the coal corporations lo cated in the stricken district have sent out messengets to Klkhorn, the terminus of both telegraphic and railroad communications. and have received a report that a conservative estimate as to the loss of life will easily reach JOO. Some of the drown ed are among the most prominent oiti/ens of the coal Helds. The* Pocahontas coal Held is located In a basin, with high mountains on either side. Klkhorn creek flowing through the center of the basin, which ranges from on-fourth to one mile In width. From Knnis, \V. Ya., to Nivian \ard, \ a., a distance of ten miles, miners' cabins, coal cotnnanv commissaries and coke plants line this basin. I'lkhorn creek, being fed by numerous small streams <*oiuing from the mountain side. rises very rapidly, and this water spout came ho suddenly that the entire basin l»e tween the two mountain range* was flooded, and before the terror-stri"U en people realized what was upon them, they were carried down by th-* flood, which swept everything in its path. I he little town of Keystone, with n population of about 2,000, seems the greatest sutTerer, practically the entire town lieing washed away. The town is the principal one in 1 he Poca hontas coal fields, ami is located near its center. It was to n great extent the headquarters from which the mining population purchased supplies, ami was also the only place in the field where whisky could be pur chased. At this place there xvere some 12 to 15 saloons, all of which whs washed away. On the t Much valley branch of «he Norfolk and Western railway, be tween this city and Norton, Va., com munication is entirely severed west of Tazewell, Va. Reports come from that point of great loss of life and property throughout that entire sec tion, In Shakerag, a Negro settle ment on the outskirts of Tazewell, the water stands to the depth of *ix or eight feet hi the street and houses, all of the occupants having been re moved to points of safety by mean* of a boat. The report comes that the mining population are now' occupying the banks of the streams below catching the merchandise and barrels of whisky and is-er as they float down. A great number of the coal and coke plants at the mouth of Pocahontas region are reported practically de stroyed and are in some instances en tirely washed away. Owing to the very high wnter which hns flooded the region and prevented communi cation. anything like a correct esti mate of tin* loss of property is im possible. but from the I vest informa tion obtainable so far Sunday the loss to projMTt.v will easily reach ♦2,000.000. I.audgraf, the lieantiful home ol f.en. Manager Ord, is rej*ort ed gone, hut his family is said to l>« su fe. ramieriger I rain No. 4. of the Nor folk ami Western railway, reached \ Irian about H;.;n a. in., met the fli«x| ami was unable to proceed fur ther. The waters reached such a depth that the coaches had to Im* abandoned, the passengers being res cued by menus of rojve* strung from the windows of coaches to the tops of remaining coke ovens some dis tance ntvi). J’.etween Klkhont and Vivian Yard, a distance of ten miles, ion ears arc said to be washed from the 1 racks atid many of them w<*r« carried down the streams. A rough estimate places the nnmlrer of bridges washed away between Hlii Held and Vivian Yard, a distance of is miles, at from 1 .*> to ‘ill, and from present indications It will In* im jHw.sible to get trains through to Vivian anil point* west of there under a week or ten days, 'I his will ren der it impossible to get relief into the stricken ilistrirt, tf ordered Vam run e i d II. f . .lun - _•«. A report I h: * michci * here from tin* country town of ( iidutt, II. < of a horrible tragedy. V ( hiiiatnan, whose name is not known, murdered four of hi* countrymen. Tin* murderer has not wen caught. Vurnnrl) >:*«-nperi l.ym-lina Philad -Iphin. June Jt. Hug.a O'Don nell, a white man, aged .’IS years. wa> slahited f»» death by Thomas Ilrock son. a Negro, aged 2‘J year*. Dm thousand Iversons trietl to lynch th# Negro, but policemen saved him. STRUCK BY A TORNADO. In One Family Fane Were Killed *"d Three Herloualy Hart—Others Killed anil lajareil. Xaper. Neb., June 2?.— A frightful tornado visited thin vicinity. Of the family of Jacob Greening of seven. Or. Greening and his wife, who are fa tally hurt and their 14-y ear-old daughter, ttrace, who is seriously in jured. ure all that survive. Of a family of six named Anderson, two children, Ida ami t iara, aged 7 ami were killed. The mother, Mrs. Mary Anderson, was not badly hurt, but the shook made her very ill. Her daughter. Ilerthu, ami son, Theodore, aged 10 and 12, were seriously in jured. No other casualties are mm yet reported. 1 he family of Jacob llorg ami a man named Met/, were injured whru their houses were demolished, but not seriously. Mr*, \nderson said: M lien I saw the storm eouting i grabbed the youngest child and took twi> with me. \\ non the storm struck it took it right into the air and that was the last of it. "I hurried to ray children, but the storm took two of them away from in«* and killed 1 hem. I laid down and held my baby. I he wind also took it. a way from me. \ tiinlier atruck me and broke my shoulder.'* Mis. t.reening, mother of the Green ing family, is expected to live but a short time. Her shoulder is broken snd she is injured internally. I he father of t he Greening familv was found a quarter of a mile from tin* house badly mangled. Moth arms and legs umi buck were broken and absolutely there is no chnnee for his life. Little Maggie and Jacob Green ing were found hot) yards from where the house stood. They were stripped of all their clothing, but were not disfigured. The tornado was pieced**! by a se vere hail storm. Stones fell that urv* said to have measured ten inches in Circumference. Mr. and Mrs. Herman were out a short distance from Xaper and both of them were injured by the hail. Mrs. Herman was struck on the head and wus injured badly. THE ASIATIC STATION. Hr. A dm. Hodfcer* Ha* Unde a Irn 1)1* I r I l»ti 11on of Veanet* In th«* Philippine Water*. Washington, .lum* 22.- Rr. A dm. Rodger*. I lie senior squadron com mand! r of the Asiatic station, lias notified the may department of tin* following distrihution of vessels in tin* waters of the Philippines: Frolic at. Zamboanga, Zutiro at Pollok sta tion. hen. A lava, inspecting light houses; Mindoro, repairing at C'ebti. He also informs the department that the following vessels are co-operating with the army against the insurgents is the island of Samar: Princeron Don .loan de Austria. Villalobos, Ar arat, l.eytc, Ha sco, Pampangu and Poinpcy. FREE FROM YELLOW JACK. The qunrnntlnr on t*n**rnarra Frni.t 4 '«* to the Aorthern State* )t*T Be l.lftetl Soon. Havana, June 22. Owing to the ab sence of yellow fever in this city. Mil j. tPennon, of the marine hospital service corps, has recommended that tin* quarantine He raised on passen gers from Cuba destined to points north of the southern boundary of Maryland. There lias not ls*en n fresh ease of yellow fever in Havana tor nearly two months, and the eases which have occurred this year have been light. Neither are there any cases of yellow fever in other parts of the island. INDEMNITY AGAINST CHINA. tiermsor l)e*lre* to tlnvr Her (lain* Increased From £ IU.000,000 to £l»t,000,000. Berlin. June 22. It is officially ad mitted that Germany desires to In crease her claim of indemnity against China from £ 12,000,000 to £ 14,000,1100, because the first figure does not in clude expenses borne by Germany in China from May to July. This demand about tallies with Germany's actual outlay during the two months in ques tion. It is understood here that Great Britain tracks up Germany in this increased claim. Woman a n<1 CbiMm Cremated. l’ojfcrs. Tex., June 22. Mrs. .Miley Calhoun and her three children were burned to death by the explosion of a kerosene can with whieh Mrs. Cal houn was Hillin' a lamp. One of the •hi I fire ii struck a ntutc.h causing the explosion. Mr. ( alhottn was also IkiiI ly burned. t’° Tnkf I enaus nt I raa an m pf I t e*. New \ ork, ,1 tin#- 2 *. \ census of • he f-Oiisiimpt i\es in this state is to Ih* Itej'ttn in uiiout a week liy Or. Daniel Lewis, commissioner of the «tute hoard of health. If will he the first cciisii* for the purpose of learn inw t Jic iiuinlter of consurupt ive* in tlie state ii* far as possible. !>«»••■ till I nre tn t hnnife. S’nn Francisco. June 72. - llev. Dr. I>. *L Hiitsin|*iller, pastor of the Central Methodist church, to whom the pres idency of the Ohio university at Athens, ft., was offered, has tele graphed his declination, sayinsf he loe* not i are t*» make a ehanjfe. Initiicrnl SnfTerera. London, June 22. The war secre tary, Mr. Ifroderirk, informed a ques tioner in i he house of commons Fri lay that out of 63,000 persons in the joneentnition ramps of .South Africa, M.000 were children. t A TERRIBLE DEATf Adelbert S. Hay Fey From a Hotel Winiow at New Haven, Ct. • her la SlrlrLrn With I.rlef "*"* >• I to Ilia N«*a—Ilia I oadltlow. Himn rr, la >«t Thuuiihl Serious. New Haven, ft.. June 24. \delbert Stone Hay. fminer consul of th« 1'nlted States at Pretoria, Smith Af rica, ami eldest sou of Secretary of State John Hay. lell from a window in ’Jie thin! story of the New Haven hoi.sje. in this city, shortly before o'clock Sunday morning and was in atnn!ly killed. The dead man wai a graduate of ^ ale. of the class of and his death occurred on tho e\c of the university cninnicneeuient, which brought him here Saturday, and iu which, by virtue of liis class ottice. the young ninti would have been one ol the leaders. Half a dozen physicians who were hastily summoned were unable to do anything and the body a wait.si its disposition at the order of the cor oner’s deputy. Medical F\a miner Hart let t. Repeated effort* to locate Secretary Hay by wire were futile until the ewrly morning hours, when a request from the father reached Mr. Seth Mosely, the proprietor of the lioteL to take care of the body until tlie members ol the family could reach town. Meanwhile the sensation «>e casioned by the tragedy continued. Every movement of Young Hay was traced in an effort to nenetrute the uncertainties of M* awful taking off. it wns lrartif*<i that tht* yotittjf m:i?t on May '.’!i left Washington with his mother and two sisters for New hurn, N. II., the Hummer home of Secretary llav. I .a st week he left New IIiimi;» shire for New ^ ork, where he spent some days. He arrixed in New Haven Saturday evening in time for dinner, and went immediately to the New Haven house, where he was assigned to Itoom No. 17, third floor front, directly over the Chapel street en trance to the hotel office. I h ere x\ as a solitary spec tutor to I the terrible tragedy, n laborer on the ei!y streets. At the hour mentioned the workman sn\x- the form of a man falling through space. An instant. Inter the body lay directly in front of the main hotel entrance. The hor rified laborer rushed to the spot, and his shouts brought others. The usual crowd gathered. In it were several Imbued Vale graduates. They bent over the body. One of llieiii. Julbtii Mason, a son of the late Kdxvard (J. .Mason, of ( hicago. and a classmate of young Hay, drew hack, and, hor ror stricken, cried: *\Mx find; it’s Del Hay.” By this time the hotel clerk had reached the scene and made the identitiention complete. Thu body xxas elad in pajamas. On tin* xvindoxv sill of the room oc cupied by young Hay was found a partly consumed cigarrUe. On tho floor near tl4c window- xvns a ring I worn by the victim. Mis ilothing had been neatly arranged, and the l»ed clothes were draxvn buck. Tlirt bed. however, had not ls*en occupied. Here the mystery becomes infnuglble. I lie popular theory seems to haxe i tint the young man. having prepared for bed, thought to indulg* in a "good night smoke;" that he choose the cool of the window, possibly dozed, lost his balance and fell fcom the window. The presence of the ring on the floor, however, gave rl»« to the fancy that possibly while lov ing with the ring, it dropped, nod that in an effort to recover it, the fall resulted. Hiaxevcr it happened, the known facts make it eonclusixo that it xvas all a frightful accident. New llaxen. ( t., June til. Mon John Hay, secretary of State, worn out by the trip of nearly nine hours from Washington, to New Haven, and near ly prostrated by grief at the untimely end of his oldest son. Ade|li«*rt S. Day, here Sunday morning, reached thi* city at 4.» o’clock Sunday even ing. He w,i* accompanied hy hi* *r« retfirv, Mr. Whitney, and win inH nt the Htntion by It. I.. Mr I bitty. ot New York city, and Mr. Charle* «Yi.«le, of Cleveland. O. Col. Hay gave «vi |ciir« of e\erenie fatigue, and Mte mental agony incident upon hi* great afflic tion w a * iirimiHt.ikatdv wriM-11 on hi* feature*, the wecretary. with hi* party”, irrj medintcly entered a carriage and wm driven in great hante to the resident** of Mr. Seth Moaely, Ifl Wall street.. In the drawing room of tiie hoiiao reposed the remain* of hi* dead mmi. In tfie prenence of tfie I** loved dead f ol. Hay utterly collnp*.*d, ami, pro* trated l»v Id* great grief, took to hi* t»ed. I)r. Samuel |). Uilivert w** *um moned and administered to the pa tient. I.ate Sunday nigiit Dr. Uilhert. who i* at the liedfeide of the Heeretarv, itnnonn« ef| (hat the eomiition of Col. Hay i* not aeriou*. adding that ha :* aim ply overwhelmed with grief, and that the prontratiou will di* ■giprar after aufflrient rent. f*rfnee*N # hlm«r Vm?» I |», Condon, .lone J4. 'I lie l*rine<»j<a f In may, with it i go, her gyp*.* Iiu* f»aml, i* attracting much attention at ( arl*bnd hy her display of wealth. It is reported t li.it *he Ihd> inherited p,OOO.OOi) from >t reltifive in the Cub ed State.,, and ha* paid nil her debt*. *»»rll»er* HunnilrH. ( • Inmbia, S. < .lurie 21. Southern railroad shop* were attacked hy striker* early Sunday marning. Sev eral striker* were wounded, but hav«t far kept the wounded under cover. Quiet Sunday night. FLOOD AND STORM. At l.enat Knur I'rranaa Inal Ihrlr t.laea In \ lies kray liiaatr, I'en*. a> la n*i la — M «■ <* h Damnate. Pittsburgh. P»., June 84. -Tb* storm ami lloo«l w liieh broke over Allegheny county on Saturday aft ernoon, ItesUles causing much tlamago in every part of the county, is known to have caused at least four deaths, besides bringing injury tit two. I* roui all over the county Sunday night come fuller reports of dntnugw done by wind and water, but no ad ditional fatalities arc reported. The Turtle creek district was again visited by a lies'v rain storm Sunday and the tonditions of Saturilav were liuplienteil with even more destrno tion. Damage to the town and val ley amounted to thousands of dol lars. At Hast Pittsburgh the West inghoiisc plant, which extends lor nearly a mile parallel with the hillr whs submerged again Sunday wit!* six feet of water on the lower Hoor, which letl three feet of mud when it receded. More than 400 street ear motors are apparently destroyed, and the loss to the WcHtlnghoune com pany. it is believed, will reach $500, non. Lincoln, 111.. June 24. This city wa» 'isited by a tornado, which did $100,* oon damage. The storm's |w»lh was * mile and u half wide and 12 mile* long. The Lincoln mattress factory was almost destroyed and great dam age was done to the Illinois Asylum for Feeble Minded Children, the III! mds odd Fellows' home. Lincoln college, the Hour mills and the county poor farm. Sc* era I stores were un roofed, a number of houses were wrecked, and thousands of trees were torn up. \u elevator at Middletown was destroyed and several store* damaged. At Klklutrl freight car* were blown from the tracks and great damage was done to wheat, corn and oats. GEN. CAILLES SURRENDERS. lie With Hilo ol Ilia Men Took Oath* of Mlrwlancr to the t wlterf Htmtrm -I'rlauarra II e lea oeit. Snntii ( ru*. Province of l.ngiinu, l.n /.on Island, .lime 21. (i**n. ( hides not rendered here Monday with 050 meu and 500 riHes. Oath* of u 11 eg hi nee to Hie I'nited Stales were administered to the for mer insurgents. ( o|. Itahalles, who fled to the moun tains with a portion of his roniumnil, I i k e w i se surrendered. failles did not authciently control the populace to bring In u 11 the in surgents in his district. The proceed ings of surrender were orderly. .Manila, June 21. In consequence of surrender of (icn. (allies all the in surgent prisoners on l.u/oti Island will he released. Information from native sourcea confirms previous reports that (icn. Malvar will s«s»n surrender. WILL SURRENDER. ( ol. Irolllo, \\ I Mi Conalilrrablr |*«»r «l»n of Urn. Malvarla*, Will *■•!» mil |«* American Authority. Manila, June 21. — The insurgent colonel, Arollio. together with a con* slderuhle portion of the forces of (len. Malvar is, expected to surrender to tin? American authorities at San .lose, in lint aligns province, next Wednesday. " Ifh the change from a military to a civil government fyr the Phillippina islands which occurs July 4, the diffi culty between the department of the militury secretary and the civil serv ice bourd, over the matter of holding examinations in the civil service for certain civilians now employed by tli* military department will disnjipear. THE BOER INVASION. It la Deported lo Be Serious. the la. era Snmberlua Between 7,tMM> and 10.000. London, June 24.—Lord Kitchener has hh yet sent no report of the Waterkloof mishit p. Jtecenrt event* in < upe ( olotiy seem to prove the itorr invasion of that country to lie serious. A letter to the Daily Mail dated Cufie Town. June .». confirm* the pro Doer repoi*. and says the invaders nninlter from T.ishi fo 10,000, that th»y are swarming all over the eustero and midland districts, and getting recruits and horse*. Bank Bobbed of ■ l.nrffe Snm. Minneapolis, Min t., June 24.—A spe nis! from Tacoma. Wash., says the steamship \ ietoriu firings news from Hong Kong that bank notes to the value of |:.’70,(KV) have l>crn stolen from the strong room of the Hong; Kong and Shanghai hanking corpo ration at Singapore, to which only two or three trusted employes have access. nee. Dr. Mod«e Died Snddenlg. .New Vork. June 24.—Jaspin Wall Ifmlge, of this city, Sunday receives! advice that his father. Her. Dr. Aspin* wall Hodge, a prominent clergyman, died suddenly Sunday nt his home in Pennsylvania. Stubbed In Death. Kiinsiim f'lty. Mo.. June 24.—Thos. Scruggs. aged IH, son of M. D. Scruggs live stock dealer, was stnhlmd to denfh at Troost Park while trying, with thn assistance of two oont|iaiiions. to with* * stand the unprovoked attack of tea or fifteen young ruffians. bens.i»»r Kyle Seriously III. Aberdeen, S. !>., June 24. - Senator lames M. Kyle, who has l»eeit ill for several days of heart, trouble, was in a very serious condition Sunday and fears are entertained that be rnay aol recover.