Newspaper Page Text
I j AND ARGXJ
VOL.. XI, VIII. NO. 32.
HOCK ISIiAXD, IIL.. THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 23. 1899.
PRICE THREE CENTS.
Marble 1 ributes and
What They Com
memorate. Chattanooga. Not. 23. At 10 this
morning the exercises or dedicating
the 107 monuments of the state of
Illinois on the battlefields surround
ing the city were held at Orchard
Knob. Over 1.000 residents of I II i
nois and at least 3. W0 Chattanooga
people were in attendance. Anion
the distinguished visitors were Sena
tor Cullom. Gov. Tanner. Commis
sioner of Tensions II. Clay Evans
Jen. II. V. Hoy n ton and Maj. Charles
A. Connelly. J he latter delivered the
speech presenting the monuments to
the governor of Illinois in behalf of
the Illinois commissioners. Gov.
Tanner then received the monuments.
delivering a speech of acceptance, and
in turn presented them to the gov
ernment, den. Henry . Bovnton,
president of the Cnickamaug.-i park
commission, received the monuments
in behalf of the secretary of war.
Senator Cullom made an informal
I)K( ItllTKI.N OK TIIK ftlO.M'MKNTS.
The Tribute of Illinois to Her Civil War
The Illinois monuments and the
markers at Chickaiuauga park and the
vicinity of Chattanooga dedicated to
day are 107 in number, erected out of
an appropriation of $6.0.000 by the
Illinois legislature. Of the markers,
there are 33 in Chickaiuauga park and
19 in Chattanooga and vicinity. The
small monuments are distributed so
as to give 37 to Chickamatiga park
and 18 to Chattanooga and vicinity.
The markers are of iuiucy granite.
5 feet long and 2 feet wide, with pol
ished shields and inscribed with the
word Illinois" aud the name of the
regiment engaged at the location of
the marker. All the markers and the
small monuments are built on plans
of striking similarity. The two great
monuments of Illinois, which are
among the most attractive on the bat
tlefield, are located, one at Orchard
Knob and the other at Hragg's Hill.
Missionary Kidge. The monument on
Hragg's Hill is erected in hon
or of the brigtdes of Gens.
Gross, Sherman, Jaquess. Wagner,
liarker, Willich, Cai lan. Moore and
Wood. It is a tall shaft of New Eng
land granite surmounted by a bronze
ligure. Toe base is of Georgia gian
ite, four additional figures at the base
of the monument, and the flig,
shields, etc.. are of standard bronze, as
is also the great seal of Illinois which
appears on it. This monument it
very elaborately inscribed. The
monument at Orchard Knob was
erected to the memory of the brga les
of Gen. Morgan. Starkweather, lieat
ty. Hecker, McCook. Whittaker. Tin
dale. Wilder, I.ong and Engert, the
1st and id Illinois light batteries.
Gogswell's battery aud the Chicago
II jard of Trade battery. In architec
tural design it is a canopy with tall
HiIishtd shaft, on the top of which is
a bronze tigure of a standard bearer.
It is built of New England granite
with bae of southern granite. The
polishel work is ery elaborate, the
uame 'Illinois" standing out in bold
relief. AiuoDg the other polished
pieces on the monument are four balls
on the corners of the dome, eight col
umns on the corners and the main
Man are I r. sent.
C uatt.ir.ooga. .Nov. .i. rully l.OOO
Illinois veterans and visitorsare hereto
attend tin frm:l dedication of Illinois
monuments on Chickaicauaa and I'liut
tatiuog.-i battlefields. Senator Cullom
:iiid Pension Commissioner II. Clay
Kvans have arrived from Washington.
Made from pure
cream of tartars
Safeguards the food
baking powders are t&c greatest
en to health of the present day.
sows m . rw iow.
tiovernor Tanner, of Illinois, members
of Ins staff ami a large party of ladies
and gentlemen arrived yesterday aft
ernoon. They were met by members of
the local Illinois society and several
hundred citizens and escorted to their
hotel. Last night at the auditorium a
public reception was tendered Governor
Tanner by the citizens of Chatta
nooga, fully 3.000 being present.
Illinoisans were formally welcomed
to the city by Mayor Joseph Wassman.
Governor Tanner responded. In the
course of his remarks be referred to
the removal of sectional feeling by the
Spanish-American war. ISeferring to
the Philippine war be said that the
Philippines have been purchased by us
aud belong to us as much as Texas
or California. He declared that no
loyal, patriotic son of a federal or ex-
Confederate soldier will waver in
mpporting the administration as Ions
as Aguinaldo os a cut-throat Filipino
is in insurrection against .this country.
NEWS OF THE BOER WAR.
Methuen Advancing on Kimberley Doer
Oettins; Near Fietermarltxbure; .
London. Nov. 3. The Ially Mail
publishes a dispatch from Naatiwpoort.
which says that a large force under
General .Methuen has crossed the
Orange river and is advancing to the
relief of Kimberley.
The Iaily Mail has the following
troiu IMetermaritzburg. under yester
day's date: " The maiu body of tin
I'hmts uiadea rapid march from I'luudi,
routhwest of Kstcourt. t a poiut near
Fort Nottingham, south u,' the rail
way, in a single day. They are within
forty miles of Pietermaritzbiiiv at thi
farthest, and it is said that they in-
tend to attack the town.
1 ttirhau. Nov. 'SI. The I5oers opened
fire with artillery ou Mooi river camp
from the north, but without castialtu
to the-British. The British tired sev
eral shells, which arc lielieved to have
caused havoc anions the Boers, the
l.-ittertakiug advantage of the heavy
rain and retiring. The British had
Pretoria. -Nov. 1'!. The official re
turns of the Transvaal casualties since
the outbreak of the w:ir show that
ninety men have been Killed and '-it)
wounded, of whom a number have re
covered and returned to the front.
Mooi River, Natal, Nov. 23 Boer
runs began to shell the camp at this
morning. The British artillery is in
position on high ground to the e ist of
the station. 1 he artillery duel con
tinued until 8. when it ceased for an
hour. The Boers recommenced at 9
aud dropped three shells into the
camp. They are still tiring at inter
vals with no damage.
VICE PRESIDENT'S FUNERAL.
National Ofliclals Win Close Their Offices
New York. Nov. IT?. The funeral of
the late Garret A. Ilobart will take
lace on Saturday. I he morning ser
vices at the residence will be attended
by only the member of Ilobart's fami
ly. President McKililey and his cabi
net and llol. art's nnt intimate
friends. At the Church of the li
eeiner in Paterson the public service
will be held at 'clock lu the aft
:coii. On Friday afternoon the casket
will le oiK-ii in the libcrary of Ms home
and for three hours the public may
view the face of the late vice presl-
Washington. Nov. I'... In respose to
large number of telegraphic inquir
es tne treasury department desires it
stated that the offices of all collectors
of customs and collectors of internal
evenue. stamp deputies and other of
ficials will be closed on next Saturday,
he day of the funeral of Vice Presi-
l nt Ilobart. At the request of At-
orney Ceneral Griggs the secretary
rt war has directed that l!ix regular
roops be sent to Paterson. N. J., on
he dav of the fuueral of Vice Presi
dent llohart. 1 hese troops wll be on
olice duty in the vicinity of and
around the residence.
The British ensign over the embassy
Mas at half-mast yesterday asamarkof
espect for the late Vice President Ho-
art. Lord I'auncefote and the uietu
mts of his staff left their cards at the
White House as a further evidence of
respect. The half-masting of the em-
assy ring attracted considerable atten-
ou. and was retarded ns an unusual
nark of consideration for an American
The palPx'.-irers selected on the part
of the senate are: Senators Sewell,
Kean. Frye. Fairbanks. Hanna. Mc
Millan, t'ockrcll and Ianie. The
ouse pnlllwarers will le deefgnaed
y Mrs. Ilobart ami have not yet tecu
Washington, Nov. 28. The p-st-
ruaUer general has issued ordeis to
postmasters throughout the union, di
recting them to close their respective
ftiees between the hoars of '2 and 4
Saturday, the day of the funeral of
the vice president.
Chicago. Nov. 23. The board of
trade and local stock rxchange will be
closed Saturday ont of respect to the
late vice president.
Natural fur the Town to Blow I p. I
Fort Smith. Ark.. Nov. 3 A tele
phone message from Paris. Logan
totinty. rcxrts that the town of Maga
zine was destroyed by a tornado Tues
day night. It is not known that any
body was killed or wounded.
Cnioaised Miners Promptly Strike.
Springfield. Ills.. Nov. 23. The min
ers at New Athens made, a demand on
their cmpfciyers for the- state scale of
wages, and teing refused struck. The
mine was a non-uniou mine until this
Bottles Arm To Be Higher.
Iudiauapol'.s. Nov. J3. The national
Bottle Manufacturers" association met
in this city yesterday and decided to
advance the prW of their prxxluct ten
per .vnt. The advance, wfll take ef
fect the first of the year.
Xerer quit certainly for hope."
Never take a medicine of doubtful
ralne instead of Hood's Sarsaparilla
which is sure to do you good.
SHERMAN IN CHARGE
Speaker of the State Assembly
Now "Subbing" for the
Governor. . 1
KO TE00F3 SENT TO BELLEVILLE
Veteran of Two Wars, Aged 7 7, Take i
'.Vile of 40 Proceedings of the Odd Fel
owl Cnion Printing for the lirand
Lodge Daughters of Rebecca Meet
Police Officers Indicted lor Attack
Ing Camp Lincoln Soldiers.
Springfield. Ills.. Nov. "3. Upon the
request of Governor Tanner. Judge
Lawrence Y. Sherman, of Macomb,
speaker of the house, arrived yester
day to take charge of the executive of
fice. Lieutenant Governor Northcott
being out of the state. The governor's
telegram to the judge notified him of
the reorted riot and bloodshed iu
Belleville, and asked him to use his
lK-st judgement iu the matter of send
ing troops to preserve order. No troops
have been ordered there vet.
Veteran of 77 Weds Again.
Springfield. Ills.. Nov. 23. Colonel
Wilford I. Wyatt. of Lincoln, aged 77.
and Miss Elizabeth Frances Morria.
aged 4, late of Lincoln, now of Spring
field, were married at Christ Episcopal
church here yesterday afternoon. Col
onel Wyatt is a prominent lawyer and
politician t.f Lincoln, and a widower;
lie was a lieutenant iu the Mississippi
rifles, of which Jeff Iavis. afterward
president of the Confederacy, was col
onel, during the Mexican war. At the
outbreak of the civil war he brought
the first company to Camp Butler, and
was appointed lieutenant coloticl of the
iSevcuth Illinois infantry.
Labor Arbitrate 1'ostponetT.
Springfield. Ills.. Nov. L'.?. The dif
ferences ltvoeii the printers' union
and the jou publishers and printers of
this city were to have been heard yes
terday before the s tale board of ar
bitration, but William S. Forman. of
the board, being absent the matter ha
been postponed until next Monday
I'he board went to Chicago last night
To hear evidence in the petition of the
organ and piano workers.
.Slavs Indicted for 3Inrder.
Springfield. Ills.. Nov. Si. The San
g.-imon county gram! jury yesterday in
dieted for murder John Knaprek and
Ignaco Pa nek. two Slav miners, who
shot and killed Stephen Uotschki,
Hungarian miner, at the riot iu Ail
burn several weeks ago at the Christ
cuing of a Hungarian baby.
PJUOX WOKK t'UK ODD FELLOW?.
All Printing Must Bear the Mark of the
Printers' Union- Kebekah Assembly.
Springfield. Ills., Nov. tJ3. Thegrand
lodge of Illinois, I. CI. O. F.. elected
John W. Yautis. of Shelbyville. grand
warden, and K. S. Conway, of Chica
go, grand representative. A resolution
was offered to lower the number of
delegates to the grand lodge by elect
ing by districts anil not by lodges. The
resolution to change the sessions from
annual to biennial was defeated. An
other resolution introduced was to al
low milage for only the exact amount
of miles traveled. A resolution was
adopted that all grand lodge printing
War the lalel of the Allied Trades
Council, representing the International
Printing Trades of North America.
Resolutions of sympathy on the
death of Vice President Ilobart were
adopted. There are now K7S lodges and
.4i3 memliers. a gain of Lifts meui
liers iu the eighteen mouths preceding
Oct. 1. IS". HI.
The I laughters of Kcliekah. state as
sembly. convened in the senate chain
ber. Mrs. Effie A. Glazier, of Chicago,
president, and Mrs, Lola L. Kivkard.
of Iiecatur. secretary. reiorted. There
are ."33 lodges in the state, with a
memlK-rship of 23.(3.S. a slight iticrea.se
Kinoe last year. The following officers
were elected: President. Mrs. Olive B
Blackmail. Ilarrisburg: vice president.
Mrs. Kva U. Wit hey. Springfield: sec
retary. Mrs. Lela L. Kickard. Ooeatur
warden. Mrs. Maud Hayworth. Aurora
KCHO OF CAM I LINCOLN.
Two Police Officers Indicted for Asxaolt on
Springfield. -Ills.. Nov. 23. The
Sangamon county grand jury returned
true bills against Police OttWrs Frank
I lodge and Charles Waters for assault
with deadly weaioii. and against Wat
ers for assault with intent to kill. The
officers found Private Pearl Scott aud
Harry Moss, of company II. Fourth
infantry. Paris, Ills., at 1 o'clock ou
the morning of Aug. 10, lSMi, during
the encampment of the Fourth regi-
meutf at Camp Lincoln, sitting on the
nciis of the Kdwards school. The offi
cers ordered the party from the prem
ises, and as they legau to -omply with
the order the ottb-ers fell uiiu Scott
and Moss and ln-at them with their
clubs severely. Waters later, it is al
leged, shot Scott In the shoulder as he
was running from the officer.
Rule as to Municipal Bonds. '
Springfield. Ills., Nov. 20. Attorney
General Akin has announced an opin
ion that municipal londs. made paya
ble to a iHTMon named, cannot lie ac
cepted for deiosit under the provisions
of the trust act nnless sim-u louds can
lt registered iu the name of the audi
tor of public accounts, officially: that
municipal bonds payable to a person
and iudorsHl by Mich person to the au
ditor of public accounts cannot Ik ac
cepted unless such bonds can be reg
istered by the municiiality Issuing the
same in the name of the auditor of
ficially. farm Hands Turn Brigands.
Areola. Ills.. Nov. 23. Jerry Mc
Neills and John Wlttie. two young
farm bands, turned bandits and held
up and robbed their former employer.
William Hicks, while he was on his
way home. They secured money and
valuables amounting to more than
$1(JU. They also stole two horses from
the barn of S. S. Chais and fled.
Kail way's Keport Was Square.
Springfield. Ills.. Nov. 23. C. IL Bos- 1
jwonh- x.Dert aomujitantj has. made
ins report to oovernor tanner or an
examination of the accounts of the
Illinois Central Hailroau company as
to the correctness of its reixrts of
gross earnings to the state. The ac
countant says the company correctly
reports its earnlugs as required by law
WANT THE LAW AMENDED
Proposed Changes in the Stat ate on Inter
Chicago, Nov. 23. Important amend
meuts to the interstate commerce law
were approved at the conference ves-
terday of representatives of thirty ua
tional industrial and manufacturing
associations, merchants and shippers
The promised amendments were pre
pared by Frank Barry, of Milwaukee,
secretary of the Millers' National asso
They demand uniform classification
rates, extension of the powers of the
Interstate commerce commission to
prevent discrimination in favor of the
manufactured product as against raw
material: reieal of the system of im
prisonment under the . present law
(-hanging it to tines, and making cor
poration. not individual, responsible
aud liable to prosecution.
A permanent organization known ns
the Industrial Commercial Congress
was effected. K. P. Bacon, of the Mil
waukee Board of Trade, was chosen
president, aud Frank Barry, of Mil
Tried to Bribe Jury;
Philadelphia. Nov. 23. Charged with
attempting to influence the jury iu the
conspiracy and bribery cases against
former United States Attorpey Kllery
1. Ingham and his law partner. Har
vey K. Newitt. Thomas O'Hea, Harry
J. Fairbanks and Georjre W. Prefer,
all of this city, were arrested yester
day. The three men were arraigned
before a United States commissioner
and committed in default of S.j.OUO
bail each for a further hearing.
Baa "Kid" McCoy CollwpseT
New York. Nov. 23. A report comes
from White Plains that "Kid" McCoy,
who has been training ,at William
Muldoou's farm for the aiatcli with
Peter Maher on l)ec. 11. has collapsed
physically and will probably never,, br
able to enter the ring again. It is
said that his nervous system is almost
a complete wreck.
K. of I Kxecnttve Board.
Boston. Nov. 23. The following ex
ecutive board was elected at the after
noon session of the Knights of Labor
yesterday, Henry Bostock, of local as
sembly 3t. Muucie. Ind.; A. J. O'Keefe,
district assembly t;, Birmingham. Ala.;
J. Couuor, district assembly 3. Pitts
burg, and the general master work
niaii aud general worthy foreman, ex
llicio. - Well-Koowu Lumberman Dead.
LaCrosse, Wis., Nov. 23. William
E. Sawyer, of this city, one of the most
prominent aud wealthiest young lum
bermen of the northwest, died at Pine
Bluff. Ark., last evening of typhoid
malaria. He was horn forty-one years
ago in New York state, but speut most
of his life in Wisconsin.
Herrity Not tne Designer.
Philadelphia, Nov. 23. Former
Democratic National Chairman Will
iam F. Harrity declared yesterday
that he is not to be credited with the
campaign button bearing the Inscrip
tion "No foreign alliance; no trusts; no
imperialism, for us," which was re
ported to be sent to the Democratic na
tional executive committee at its meet
ing just held at Chicago. "There is
evidently some mistake. I neither sent
the campaign button nor suggested
that it should be sect."
New Printing Sesle In Effect.
Indianapolis, Nov. 23. The new
scalo for the Tyiwthetae of ten hours
nay for nine hours work went Into
effect Tuesday. President Donnelly,
of the I. T. V., says that the scale has
been Generally accepted. No trouble
occurred iu the larger eirles. Donnelly
fays the I .T. V. is prepared to make
a vigorous fight to support the new
Ka-Confederate Joins the C. A. K. -
Boston. Nov. 23. During She annual
dinner of 10. W. Kinsley. iost 113, t
A. It., last night. Colonel William
Vincent, former commander of the
Louisiana brigade of Confederate cav
alry, was admitted to honoray mem
bership. General Joseph Wheeler, the
post memorial day orator, sent a let
ter from Manila which was read.
Six-Ir Iticyrle Kace.
Kansas City. Nov. 23. A six-day
bicycle race started here yesterday at
J:iU p. ui; Among the rulers are
Miller, winner of the last six-day race;
John liwson aud nine others. Miller
gpDil-Stal. Dlnaer la the Kaiser.
Windsor. Nov. :!3. A semi-state din
ner was given at tho castle last eveu
ing. at which thirty-seven guests, in
cluding a few minor members of the
diplomatic corps, were present.
Tascott has been arrested again
this time at Vancouver, It. C.
Tvphold fever Is reported to be al
most epidemic In South Chicago.
Charles K. Keefer, proprietor of the
Keefer House iu Hillsdale, Mich.,
Two Chicago judges have agreed iu
declaring the Illinois flag law uncon-
tdiutional aud void.
Charles W. Wright, a Chicago distil
lers, schedule liabilities amounting to
$3d.00u. with no assets.
Soft coal has decreased in price from
$2.o to attotit $2 a ton la Chicago
within the last two weeks.
Miss Eliza Works died at her home
in Henrietta. N. Y.. Tuesday. aed 103
years 10 months and 13 days..
Adolph Iloffstadt. formerly a lace
manufacturer, has filed a petition in
bankruptcy at New York. Liabilities.
- The- question of whether Cbirag or
Kansas City will be the location of the
international live stock abort oext fall
ttill baugs In the balances
GRANGERS ON TRUSTS
National Body of the Patrons of
Husbandry Makes a
THE COMBINE WILL HAVE TO GO,
Evan If It Is Necessary to Establish Gov
ernment Ownership Baneful and Bene
ficial Combinations Defiued. with a Plan
f Campaign 'Against the First Orange
Also Expresses Itself on the Merchant
Marine Cannot Agree to Subsidies.
Springfield. O., Nov. 23. The na
tional grange, which lias been in ses
siou in this city during the past week,
will adjourn sine die this afteruoou.
Important in yesterday's proceedings
were the reports of the committees on
"trust" and the merchant marine, both
of which were adopted. The trust com
mittee's report was as follows:
"The national grange express their
approval of the address of our worthy
master, Aaron Jones, regarding trusts,
aud demand the enactment by congress
of such laws as will protect the peo
ple against all combinations of men
:md capital inimical to public policy.
Orange Defines Its Position.
"We are not opposed to associations
of interests which merely lessen the
cost of production, but we are decided
ly opposed to the misuse of the power
which large combinations of capital
give for the purpose of destroying
competition. controlling production aud
arbitrarily dictating prices of commo
dities. Associations as opposed to leg-
lation are one thing; combinations as
opposed to isolation is another. We
ire opposed to all corporations or
trusts which control the source of sup-
jay, and like the Standard Oil com
pany reach out their arms and em
brace all competition. Special favors
are granted them by railroads, thus
enabling them to undersell and force
to the wall the smaller dealers who
might otherwise compete with them.
Creed Must Be Controlled.
"We encourage the investment of
capital in every branch of legitimate
industry, and demand fair play. The
construction of the Krie canal leno-
ted the farmer. Competition has re
duced the price of transportation in
New York So per cent, during the past
twenty-live years. The expansion of
our territory and commerce tends to
increase the number of capitalized as
sociations. The greed and selfishness
which too often actuate men has 1-
come an element or danger and must
be controlled. It must le made impos
sible for so-called trusts to accumulate
millions by selling watered stock add
ing to the wealth of the country.
RECOMMENDATIONS OP THE GRANGE
Measures It Proposes as a Stand Against
Therfore, we recommend: First
Official inspection of all corporations,
as in the case of national banks. No
orpo'-ation should be tolerated whose
books cannot bear inspection. Second
Prohibition of all rebates or discriin-
uatious by public carriers. Third
Taxation ..of all capital stock. Fourth
Suits and Overcoats that cannot be
bought elsewhere for less than twelve
to fifteen dollars. You will see
plenty of ten dollar suits and overcoats
but they are not near the value we show.
You Know Us, Wa Undersell
Severe H'naltic.sTor violation of law:
(al Byforfelture of charter, flue aud
imprisonment, (b) By impeachment,
tine and imprisonment or all public
officials whose duty it may lie to en
force the law aud who fail to perform
Suggestions: We would advise many
petitions to congress to pass remedial
legislation along the lines alove sug
gested. We ask the members of our
body to secure state legislation not iu
con diet with national laws but suited
to the peculiar requirements of their
respective states. One of the greatest
evidence of trusts is their power to
control elections and corrupt officials,
This cau be remedied by educating the
people. Meanwhile we must control
by the stroug arm of authority. One
principle worthy of consideration has
been thus stated.
"Whenever monopolies are based up
on the acquisition of nearly the entire
supply of natural treasures of any sort,
or upon exclusive ownership of raw
material of auy kind, government
ownership of the source of supply Is
called for. The National Grange of the
Patrons of Husbandry rleges its liest
efforts for the suppressions of such
dangerous associations, and we invite
the earnest cooperation of every liber
ty loving, self-respecting citizen of the
This is signed by Aaron Jones,
Indiana; G. W. Wort hen. California;
Oliver Wilson. Illinois; A. B. Judson.
Iowa; Obudlah Garduer. Maiue;George
B. Horton. and J. J. Woodman, Mich
igan; K. B. Norris. New York; S. H.
Kllis and .1. II. Brigham. Ohio; W. F.
Hill. Pennsylvania: W. K. Thompson,
South Carolina, aud H. K. Huxley,
The merchant ninriue resolution was
taken up. but after considerable dis
cussion it was referred to a committee
with instructions to draft a substitute
resolution, which in substance was
adopted as follows: "That we most
heartily desire the upbuilding of our
merchant marine, but we areemphatlc
ally opposed to the principle of subsidy
and believe the desired results can and
will be accomplished without resort
Buibipest. Nov. 23. A settlement of
the long-standing quota difficulties be
tween Austria -and Hungary has at
length been reached and identical bills
will be submitted to the Austriau and
Hungarian parliaments fixing the con
tributions to the joint state expendi
tures, respectively, at: Austria. tlTi.ti
per cent.; Hungary, 31.4 per cent.
Latest Case of Lynching.
Pensacola. Fla., Nov. 23. The body
of West Lawrence, a negro who re
cently assaulted Mrs. W. Bowman, of
this county, was found swinging from
n tree near the scene of his crime
yesterday morning, torn to pieces with
rifle, gun and pistol bullets.
Blealco I'ays CS a Compliment.
City of Mexico. Nov. 23. The Mexi
can government has ordered the na
tional dag to be hoisted at half mast
over all public buildings as a token of
condolence with the T'nitcd States for
the death of Vice President Ilobart.
The dag will ko reuiuiu until aftr t.b
To Cnre a Cold In One Day,
Take Laxative Bromo QuinineTablcts.
All drupgi9ts refund the money if it
fails to cure. E. -W. Grove's signa
ture is on each box. 25 cents. ,
in Great Values in Suits
North of Ilo
AMERICANS HAVE LOSSES.
MacArthur is Now Estab
lished in Aguinaldo's
Manila. Nov. 23. Severe fighting
in the north of lloilo began Tuesday,
the 21st. Four Americans were killed
and 28 wounded, including three oili
cers. The insurgents are retreating
to Santa Barbara, but lighting con
tinues. MacArthur returned to Tar
lac and established headquarters in
AguinaUlo's former residence. During
the entire movement from Gerona to
D.igupan not a shot was tiled.
Manila, Nov. 23. The insurgent
from the north are concentrating nt
Montalban and San Mateo, where it is
expected they will make resistance to
the American advance. Young en
tered San Mateo last September and
found the place not especially adapted
to strong resistance.
CHICAGO WANTS DEWEY.
Clttxens Committee Shows I'roper Cour
tesy Toward the Admiral.
Chicago. Nov. 23. The Chicago
Dewey committee today wrote the ad
miral urging his early acceptance of
Chicago's invitation to visit this city.
In the letter the admiral is assured
that citizens do not approve of the
storm of criticism recently raised
Quincy, IU., Nov. 23. Lieut. II. II.
Caldwell, Dewey's naval secretary, ar
rived home today. lie was met at the
station by two brass bands and tho
Qnincy contingent of naval reserves,
the militia company and a large num
ber of citizens.
IRON WORKERS STRIKE.
Tiro Hundred of Them on the North
western Iterated In ChlcaKo (Jo Out.
Chicago, Nov. 23. Two hundred
structural iroit" workers on the new
Northwestern elevated road struck
today. The trouble arose over the
employment of 15 :on-union men.