Newspaper Page Text
B. H. AUAMS, Publisher.
CAPE GIIt.VRDE.VU, : MISSOURI.
Almost iinprecedentedly mild weath
er for this time of the year is being
experienced in England. The open
gardens are full of flowers which are
blooming in profusion.
Secretary Bliss received a dispatch
from Indian Inspector Wright, on the
21st, in the Indian territory, announc
ing the rejection of the Dawes com
mission treaty by the Creek Indian
The United States battleship Wis
consin will be launched at San Fran
cisco, on the 26th, and will be chris
tened by Miss Elizabeth Stephenson,
duaghter of Isaac Stephenson, of Mari
The cabinet session, on the ISth, was
devoted to a large extent to consider
ation of complaints that have reached
the war department alleging that a
practical state of anarchy prevails in
The French government, according
to the Taris Temps, has ordered a
modification of the prison treatment
of former Capt. Dreyfus, who is now
to be allowed to promenade and exer
cise in a space of eight acres.
The gov-'rnor of French Guiana has
sent a dispatch to the colonial otlioe in
Paris, saying Alfred Dreyfus, the for
mer Fren-jh officer undergoing impris
onment or life on Devil's island, has
been informed of the revision proceed-
A special from Steubcnville, ()., says
that gold has been discovered on the
property of the Riverside Iron Co.
there. The find was made while dig
ging pole holes. If the same relative
yield continues, the property will be
The Admiral Dewey, the first aux
iliary crusicr class of merchant ves
sels to be constructed under the act of
congress authorizing Hie work, left
Boston, on the 21st. on her speed trial
over the government course olT the
New England coast.
J. A. P.nndreth. who claimed to be
a nephew of the millionaire pillmaker
of that name, was found dead in his
cell at the county jail in Fresno. Cal.,
on the ISth, having been arrested the
night before on a charge of vagrancy.
He was t graduate of Yale.
Col. W. J. Bryan's health does not
mend as rapidly as he hoped it would,
and upon recommendation of his phy
sician he has been granted an addi
tional ten days' leave of absence. which
permits him to remain in Lincoln un
til December 4. Col. Bryan complains
of lack of strength anil vigor.
Chairman Cannon of the appropria
tion committee of the house has called
a meeting of the snibcommittee on de
ficiencies to meet on the 2Cth, to con
sider the estimatesforthemaintenance
of the extraordinary expenses of the
army and navy during the period from
Jaunary 1, 1899, to July 1, 1899.
Ex-Queen Liliuokalani of Hawaii ar
rived, on the 21st, at San Francisco,
from Honolulu, accompanied by Col.
G. W. McFarlane and Hon. Paul Neu
roan. The object of her visit is to try
and influence congress to allow her
to retain possession of the crown
lands, in Hawaii, valued at $5,000,000.
The serious illness of Edward A.
Cireen has resulted in a reconciliation
between him and his wife, Mrs. Hetty
tireen, the richest woman in America.
Mr. Green sustained a stroke of paral
ysis a short time ago and has been
confined to his rooms in the Cumlx-r-laud,
Xew York city, for several weeks.
Members of the national grange, in
session at Concord, X. 1L, attended
service twice, on the 20th, by invita
tion, at the White Memorial Universal
is! church. In the evening the pulpit
was occupied by Rev. Olivia Carpenter
Woodman, of Michigan, wife of J. J.
Woodman of the National Grange ex
Andrew Carnegie, the millionaire
iron man, for whom a warrant was re
cently issued on the charge of failing
to respond to a jury notice, avoided
arrest, on the ISth, by appearing be
fore Special Commissioner of Jurors
Gray, in New York city, and duly
qualifying, after offering to the com
missioner a suitable apology.
On the 21st the Philadelphia conn-
ty (Pa.) grand jury presented to the
county coart true bills of indictment j
against United States Senator M. S. I
Quay, his son, Richard M. Quay, and
ex-State Treasurer Benj. J. Haywood,
charged with conspiracy to unlaw
fully use public moneys deposited in
the Fcople's national bank of Phila
delphia. John Stcfapcin was shot and killed
at Cleveland, O., and John Fedorco
ir.ortally wounded, on the 20th. by
Sam Carr, a colored man from South
Carolina. Carr entered Stefancin's
yard in cn intoxicated condition.
Stefancin attempted to put him out.
A quarrel ensued and Carr pulled a re
volver and began firing. The mur
derer was prrested.
An injunction was issued, on the
21st, by Judge Johnson of the district
court at. Denver, Col., restraining the
International Association of Machin
ists and its officers and the striking
machinists formerly employed by the
1. M. Davii Iron Works Co. from in
terfering in any manner with the non
union men employed in the shops
and from boycotting the company's
THE HEWS IS BRET.
PERSONAL AND GENERAL.
An impressive evidence of the ex
tent to which a country can be influ
enced by the public opinion of the
outside world has just been shown
in France. On a vote in the chamber
of deputies the Depuy miuistry has
been sustained in its policy in favor
of granting justice to Dreyfus, al
though the same body a few weeks
ago turned out the Brisson ministry
for a similar attitude in the same case.
Ex-Mayor P. P. Mast, of Springfield,
0.,died on the 20th,afterarmgeringill
ness of several months. His estate is
estimsited at over a million and a half,
invested in manufacturing interests.
He was father-in-law of F. B. Loomis,
United States minister to Venezuela.
The Maryland board of public works
has decided to sell all the interest of
the state in the famous Chesapeake &
Ohio canal. This interest has cost the
state in one way or another about $21,
000,000, but its present value is inde
terminate, as it is now in the hands of
Two freight trains on the Chicago,
Rock Island & Pacific collided at Mos
cow, la., on the ISth. One man was
killed and one injured. A wrecking
train which was about to start to the
scene from Wilton was run into by a
fast mail train. The fireman of the
mail train was badly hurt, and 1C
men on the work train were injured,
In the gloom of smoke, storm and
fog that darkened the rails of the
Pennsylvania railroad, on the morning
of the ISth, between Jersey City and
Harrison, a belated suburban train
dashed into a gang of workmen, kill
ing 11 and injuring four. Five others
had remarkable escapes. All the vic
tims lived in Jersey City.
The dead body of J. IS. Gronninger,
a wealthy ranchman of Terry, Mont.,
was found on the Big Four tracks at
Delaware. O.. on the ISth. There was
strong evidence that the man was mur
dered and his body placed on the
Ilerr H. H. Meier, founder of the
North German I.loyd Steamship Co.,
died in Bremen on the ISth. He was
S9 years of age.
The tran-iiort Minnewaska. with the
First engineers and representatives of
the Red Cross on board, left Ponce, P.
R.. for home, on the ISth.
Two persons were injured, an en
gine and passenger coach destroyed
and a railroad station burned by a
rear-end collision, on the IMh. be
tween two local passenger trains on
the Camden & Amboy railroad at
Florence. N. J.
John Worrel Keel v. inventor of the
Keely motor, died at his residence in
Philadelphia, on the ISth, aged 71
years. Mr. Keely had been sick only
a week, ne contracted a severe cold,
which developed into pneumonia.
The first pension claim of the Span
ish war was granted on the ISth $17
a month to Francis C .Gates, Second
United States artillery.who was struck
in a fight before Santiago on July 2,
by a shot from a machine gun. which
broke his upper jaw, tore his lips and
knocked six teeth out.
The European powers have been
considering carefully the Philippine
situation. All have, within the last
few days, decided that Spain's pro
tests and struggles are hopeless as
against the claims of the United
A I'aris dispatch of the ISth says:
It is safe to say that the peace confer
ence will come to a speedy end, as the
Americans know their business and
have no alternate proposition to offer
and will listen to none from the other
It was reported at League Island
navy yard, on the ISth. that orders
had lieen received from Washington
directing the cruiser Topeka to leave
for Havana on the 19th.
As soon as congress reassembles a
legislative proposition to increase the
standing army of the United States to
100.000 men will be introduced at the
instance of the secretary of war. It
is understood that a rough draft of
the proposed bill has already been pre
pared under the direction of the sec
retary of war.
There are now pending before the
pension office 174 navy (exclusive of
the Maine) claims, and 1.947 war
claims, on account of the war with
Spain, and it is expected that thisnum
ber will be largely augmented as soon
as the various volunteer organizations
are mustered out.
The Spanish government, it is semi
officially ennounced. intends to notify
the Cuban bondholders that Spain will
not pay the Cuban debt, which will
not be mentioned in the peace treaty.
The government considers itself com
pletely freed from these entanglements,
which fall upon the nation exercising
sovereignty and collecting taxes in
A Chicago & Erie freight loco
motive boiler exploded near Lima,
O.. on the 20th. killing David Little,
the fireman, and probably fatally in
juring Walter I. Hirtleff, engineer;
Edward Quick, conductor, and Frank
Smith, brakeman. About twenty-five
cars were wrecked, and the track was
A terrific explosion occurred in
I'aris. cn the 20th. underneath the of
fices of the Havas agency. A woman
was killed outright and eight other
persons were seriously injured. It is
thought that the explosion was due to
ignited pus, but there are rumors of
an anarchist plot.
The Dominion minister of jnstice
has decided for the present to discon
tinue prosecutions under the alien la
bor act passed in 1S97.
The French ministry of the colonies
has received a cable dispatch saying
Dreyfus ia in good health.
Dispatches from Perpignan, capital
of Pyrenees-Oriental, on the right
bank of the River Tet, report that the
region has been visited by severe
storms. Many villages have been
flooded and traffic is interrupted.
Emmett Loucks, a young man of
Cheyenne, Wyo., fell from a Union Pa
cific train, on the night of the 20th,
near Borie station, and one of his legs
was cut off by the wheels. He lay be
side the track all night with . the
temperature near zero, and died soon
after being found.
The French line steamer La Nor
mandie, which arrived at New York,
on the 21st. from Havre, was detained
at quarantine owing to smallpox
among her steerage passengers.
The Alabama house of representa
tives, on the 21st, read and ratified
a joint resolution appropriating $500
to buy a sword for Lieut. Hobson, of
The statement of the condition oi
the treasury, on the 21st. showed:
Available cash balance. $29G,50S,002;
gold reserve, $240,417,325.
LATE NEWS ITEMS.
A delegation of White River Utes
had a hearing before the secretary of
the interior, on the 22d. at which they
made a vigorous protest against the
sending of any more government coin
missions to treat with them for tle
allotment of their lands, the cession
of any portion of their territory in
trust to the United States or Kindred
matters, and asserted very positively
that what they wanted to do with
their valuable lauds was to lease them
for revenue-producing purposes and
not to cede or otherwise dispose of
The president has caused the ap
pointment of a lxiard consisting of
Maj. George H. Hopkins, assistant adjutant-general
U. S. Y., military
aide to the secretary of war. and
Capt. Francis Dickens, attached to the
navigation bureau of the navy depart
ment, to devise some acceptable plans
for the di-trihution if ordnance cu
t u red from Spain between the war and
r. Don Victor Kguiguren. the
Peruvian minister to Washington, who
came to Washington in July. 1S97. for
the express purpose of effecting an
adjustment ot the celebrated McCord
claim, took his leave of President XI c
Kinley on the 22d. His retirement
leaves Peru without representation in
Big Four Brakeman Frank W. Fort
ney, of llcllcfontnine. ().. was thrown
from his train at Brightwooil. ()., on
the 22d. and almost killed. The acci
dent v.as caused by the train's speed
being checked suddenly, by an un
known man throwing himself in front
ol the engine.
Wash King, a jockey who has rid
den on eastern and western tracks for
the past 15 years, died at his home in
Atchison. Kas..onthe 22d. from the ef
fects of a fall received while riding at
Denver Col., two years ago.
The court of inquiry appointed by
tlie secretary of the navy to ascertain
why the Spanish cruiser Maria Teresa
was abandoned, and to fix the respon
sibility, liegan its labors at Norfolk,
Va., on the 22d.
Dr. Charies Massey Hammett. for
merly health officer and coroner of
the District of Columbbia. and a well
known practitioner, died in Washing
ton, on the 22d, of Bright's disease,
aged G3 years.
The next meeting of the National
Grange will be held in Ohio, the city
to be stlected later.
CURRENT NEWS NOTES.
Ernest Fleminger, a brakeman, fell
from his train near Old Monroe, Mo.,
and was cut to pieces.
Two boys, near Joplin, Mo., robbed
Mrs. J. (i. Mordecat. an aged widow,
of her pension money.
Porter Stone shot and probably fa
tally wounded Ray Williams, his wife's
coachman, at Clinton, Mo. The couple
are living apart.
' 1'eter Khrliek. one of the pioneer
coal operators of Brazil, 1ml., died
Peter Ort. in jail at Wichita. Kas.,
for robbery and assault, is in danger
of being lynched.
A negro arrested at Carlinville, 111.,
for highway robbery, claims to have
lieen in jail at the time the robbery
It is expected that all the troops at
Anniston, Ala., will be included in the
movement to Cuba.
Jacob Small, at Columbia. Mo., was
assessed five years in the penitentiary
for forging a $2.50 check.
Diphtheria prevails south of Ram
sey, III., near independence, where
several children have died.
Roliert A. Davidson, master in chan
cery f Massac county. 111., died Fri
day at his home in Metropolis.
Edwin B. Wise, for 44 years a resi
dent of Greenville, HI., and promi
nently identified with its business in
terests, is dead.
Mrs. John Harris' clothes caught fire
at Waketou, Tex.. Friday, and she was
so badly burned that she can not re
cover. Capt. McCalla is expected to bring
back, on the Vulcan, from the Maria
Teresa, as many relics as are movable,
including an 11-inch gun from the af
Deputy Sheriff Watts lost an arm in
a shooting affray at Pana, III. Ed
Jones, a white non-union miner, and
others are reported badly injured.
Le Patrie, of I'aris, says that Cham
berlain carried to England the prelim
inary form of treaty between England
end the L'nited States.
Thomas E. Webb, an ex-mail carrier
of Spokane, Wash., was found dead in
the outskirts of that city. Indications
point strongly to murder.
Property amounting to over $40,000,
with only $15,000 insurance, was de
stroyed by fire at Wagoner, I. T. Near
ly an entire business block was destroyed.
MISSOURI STATS NEWS.
Death of Adam Ziegenhein.
Adam, the oldest son and privata
lecretary of Mayor Ziegenhein of St.
Louis, died a few days ago at Para
gould, Ark. The young man, in com
pany with several friends, was fishing
and hunting in the vicinity of Para
gould, and was taken seriously ill. He
wau conveyed to a hotel in Paragould,
and his father notified to hasten to
his bedside with skilled surgenos with
instruments. A special train was se
cured and a rapid run made from St.
Louis, but just as the whistle of the
engine of the special blew for the
Paragould station the young man
breathed his last. The grief-stricken
father was just five minutes too late
to see his son alive. The ailment was
strangulated hernia, resulting in gan
grene. Mother Killed Her Sod.
Mrs. M. T. Todd, who lives near Fil
ley, Cedar county, shot and mortally
wounded her eldest son. The little fel
low had gone to a neighbor's to re
main over night. For some cause he
returned home before morning, and
rapped on the door. The mother asked
who was there, but received no re
sponse, whereupon she fired a bullet
through the door, martally wounding
her own boy.
Headrlck Found Utility.
The Headrick-Lair murder trial is
over at Jackson. After exhaustive ar
guments by the counsel for the state
and defense, the matter was submitted
to the jury. The jury, after being out
three hours, returned a verdict of
murder in the first degree, and John
Headrick was sentenced to hang Jan
uary 4, 1S99. His attorneys have ap
pealed the case to the supreme court.
School-Boy Stubbed to Dentil.
At St. Joseph Henry Stachorowski.
a nine-year-old school-boy, was killed
by a companion on the way to school
after the noon recess. The little fel
low was stabbed in the breast. He
ran home and fell bleeding in the
sight of his mother. When picked up
he was dead. His assailant is un
known. Mr. Mwlng Indicted for Murder.
The Nodaway county grand jury re
turned an indictment for murder in
the first degree against Mrs. George
Ewing, who killed her sister-in-law,
Mrs. Frank Ewing, at the former's
home in Hopkins, Nodaway county,
the night of September 20. Mrs. Ew
ing has been out on $5,000 bond.
An Aeronaut's Mififortane.
Martin Baldwin, the well-known
aeronaut, has been sent to the insane
asylum from St. Joseph, where phy
sicians believe he will end his days.
Baldwin made an ascension from St.
Joseph's fair grounds last September
slid was dashed against a chimney.
Mine Inspectors Report.
The reports of the state mine in
spectors are in press.and they will be
rendy for distribution early in Decem
ber. The inspectors state they are re
ceiving many requests for these re
ports.which will be sent out promptly.
Charles C Davis.
Charles C. Davis, a highly respected
citizen of Mexico, died of Bright's dis
ease, after a protracted illness. He
was stricken while making a canvess
of the county for county collector.
During the Might.
James H. Thomson, aged 83, died at
his home in Glasgow, some time dur
ing the night. He went to bed as
usual in apparent good health, but
was found dead next morning.
The St. Joseph Commercial club has
decided to give a spring festival and
jubilee. Off-hand subscriptions are
announced of sufficient size to assure
the success of the movement.
Stole a March.
Ezra Howe, a prominent young man
of Hunneville, and Miss Carrie Thie
heff, stole a march on the old folks
and drove to Monroe City, where they
Khot His Wife's Coachman.
Torter Stone shot and probably fa
tally wounded his wife's coachman at
Clinton. Stone and his wife had sep
arated. It is said that Williams as
A Miner Instantly Killed.
At the Hunt mine, on the Eleventh
Hour ground, in South Carterville,
Bert Haim was instantly killed by a
drill being driven through his head.
Don Carlos Buell.
The body of Gen. Don Carlos Buell,
who died in Kentucky, was buried in
St. Louis. Members of the Catholic
hierarchy ofiiciated at the funeral.
Norrls K I ppey.
Alex D. Norris, prosecuting attorney
for Schuyler county, and Miss Clare
Rippey, daughter of Col. John R Rip
pey, were married recently.
Charged with Murder.
J. H. Manigall, who fatally stabbed
Capt. Y'oung, of Lexington, during the
confederate reunion at Sedalia, has
been indicted for murder.
Burglars got away with money and
jewelry from the Methodist parsonage
at Mexico during the absence of Rev.
W. A. Hanna and family.
Curfew Will Not King In St. Louis.
Mayor Ziegenhein of St. Louis has
vetoed the curfew bill, declaring it a
violation of personal liberty and,there
Died In Ohio.
Mrs. Frederick Herboldt, for many
years a resident of Sedalia, died at
Dayton, O., where she went two
months ago on a visit.
Charles Harvey pleaded guilty to
burglary and wa3 sentenced by the
Sedalia criminal conrt to three yean
In the penitentiary.
That is the Amount Spain Can Have
For a Treaty Cession of the
WE MUST HAVE THE ISLANDS ANYWAY.
The Cnited States Purpose ia to Maintain
Them a an "Open Door to the World's
Commerce Spain Has I'ntil November
28 to Make Up Her Mind Other Desires
of the l'nited States.
Paris, Nov. 22. The Spanisn and
American peace commissions met in
joint sesion at 2 p. m. The American
declared the United States must have
the entire Philippine archipelago, and
for a treaty cession of the islands the
Americans tendered to Spain $20,000,.
It is further declared that it is the
purpose of the United States to main
tain the Philippine islands as an
"open door" to the world's commerce.
On the terms named the L'nited
States proposes a mutual relinquish
ment of all claims for Indemnity, na
tional or personal, subsequent to the
outbreak of the last Cuban insurrec
tion. November 28 is fixed as the dati
on which the United States eommiti
sion desires a definite response to the
propositions and all other subjects in
It is also declared that the L'nited
States desires to treat on the religious
freedom of the Caroline islands, as
agreed upon between the L'nited States
and Spain in 1SSG, and also of the ac
quisition of one of the Caroline islands
for an American naval station, and of
cable landing rights at other places
in Spanish jurisdiction, and the re
vival of certain Spanish-American
treaties as heretofore in force.
The meeting was then adjourned
The Americans also refuse to arbi
trate article III. of the peace proto
col, bearing upon the future disposi
tion and control of the Philippine is
lands. GOOD REPORTS FROM CUBA.
Taking Kindly to Vaccination Col. Wood's
Efficient Work Large Ouantlliea or
Mauser Rifles Coming North.
Santiago de Cuba, Nov. 22. The
United States transport Reina de los
Ar.geles returned yesterday from her
tour along the northern coast of the
province of Santiago, after landing
medical supplies at Gibara. Her of
ficers report that the people in that
district are taking kindly to the new
compulsory vaccination order, recog
nizing that it is for their own good.
Col. Hood, who is in command there,
has appointed 75 gendarmes at a salary
of $25 a month, but Gen. Wood sent a
courier to-day to notify him to reduce
the number to 50, making a selection
of the best men and to increase the
pay to $36 a month, the amount paid
in other parts of the province.
Gen. Wood is pleased with the effi
cient work done by Col. Hood. He is
much gratified also at the health oi
the troops oi Col. Hood's command.
There is practically no sickness among
them nor are there any signs of small
pox. " The Reina de los Angeles brought a
large quantity of Mauser rifles from
Guantanamo, which will shortly be
COMING TO MAKE CLAIMS.
Prominent Filipinos En Route to Wash
ington Who Say They were Dam
aged by the American Army.
San Francisco, Xov. 22. At the Pal
ce hotel in this city are registered &
number of very prominent Filipinos.
They came direct from the city of
Manila, and are en route to Washing
ton. The party is composed of the
following: Caludio Reina, Pedro y
Rungue, Juana Mantella, Estehania
Rungue, Amalia Mellizo and Messrs
Angue and Miguel Corte.
The object of the visit to the United
States just now is to present large
claims for damages before the presi
dent and cabinet. The damages, the
claimants assert, were incurred owing
to the recent war with Spain and an
attempt will be made to show that val
uable property owned by the Filipinos
was destroyed by the American troops.
It is not definitely known just how
large an indemnity will be asked for
by the Filipinos, but it is believed the
ngregate claims will reach several
hundred thousand dollars.
Montpelier, Vt., Nov. 22. President
Blown of the Norwich university has
received a personal letter from Ad
miral Dewey, under date of October 3,
in which the admiral says:
"I trust the entire archipelago will
be retained by the United States. Any
other arrangement will lead to no end
Job Printers Strike.
Columbus, O., Xov. 22. A strike was
inaugurated by the men in eight of the
twelve union job printing offices yes
terday under the rulerecentlyadopted
by the national organization, calling
for a 9Vi-hour day with ten hours'
pay. Two firms conceded the scale
and the men returned to work.
Death of Baron Fowler.
London, Xov. 22. Sir John Fowler,
who was engineer-in-chief of tbl
Fourth brigade, for which services h
was created a baronet in 1890. is dead
He was born in 1817.
THE QUAYS INDICIED.
Charged with Conspiracy with John aV
Hopklna for the Unlawful Us
of State Money.
Philadelphia, Xov. 22. The gran
Jury yesterday presented to the court,
true bills of indictment against United'
States Senator M. S. Quay, his son..
Richard R. Quay and Benjamin J.
Haywood, ex-state treasurer. The bills,
charge the defendants with conspir
acy with John S. Hopkins, late cashier"
of the People's bank, for the unlawful
use of the moneys of the bank in the
purchase of stock, and conspiracy
with Hopkins in the misuse of state
funds on deposit in the People's bank.
Hopkins committed suicide by shoot
ing in March last.
Withdrew Part' of the Attachments.
Subsequent to the presentation of
the indictments District Attorney
Graham appeared in court and asked
for permission to withdraw the at
tachment obtained for the appearance
before the grand jury of Cashier Wm..
F. Montgomery of the Allegheny Na
tional Bank of Pittsburgh and Cashier'
Stephen B. Stone of the Beaver De
posit Bank of Beaver, Pa.
The district attorney stated lAat he
had desired to present to the .rand
jury through the two cashiers named
certain evidence in the suit against
Senator Quay and others, but as this
matter had now passed out of the
hands of the grand jury theirpresence
would not be needed until the case
was brought to trial. He intimated
that he would then demand their ap
pearances as witnesses, and would also
insist upon the production of certain
books and papers of those banks.
The court granted the district at
torney's request, and the attachments
for the cashiers were ordered can
;elled. Five Trne Bills Returned.
The true bills returned by the
grand jury are five in number. The
first charges M. S. Quay with con
spiring with John S. Hopkins for un
lawful use cf the money of the Peo
ple's bank in purchase and sale of the
stocks of various corporations for the
account, benefit and profit of M. S.
Quay. The second indictment charges
M. S. Quay with conspiring with John
S. Hopkins to unlawfully buy and sell
stocks knowing that the said Hopkins
was cashier of the People's bank. The
third indictment charges Benjamin J.
Haywood, M. S. Quay and Richard R..
Quay with conspiracy to convert tc
their own use $100,000 of the public
money of the state on December 1,
1890, when Haywood was the state
treasurer of Pennsylvania, and alsc
with the use of the $100,000.
The fourth bill charges M. S. Quay
and Benj. J. Haywood with conspir
acy together with John S. Hopkins..
Wm. Livsey Wm. B. Hart, Harry K"..
Boyer, John W. Morrison, Samuel M.
Jackson and Charles H. McKee, on
March 27, 1S98, "unlawfully to use,
and did use to make profit, certain
large sums of public money of the
commonwealth which had been de
posited in the People's bank by the
several state treasurers.' Of those
named, Messrs. Quay, Livsey, Hart.
Morrison, Jackson and Haywood bad'
been state treasurers, succeding each
other in the order named.
The fifth and last bill charges Ben.
J. Haywood, as state treasurer, with
unlawfully loaning $100,000 of state
money which, is alleged, went to Rich
ard R..Quay. and also with receiving
pecuniary benefit from the deposit ot
state money in the People's bank.
Returned from Florida to Meet the
Senator Quay, with his son, Richard
R. Quay, arrived here from San Lucie,
Fla., yesterday, to which place they
went over a week ago. They declined,
to discuss the indictments found
against them. The senator and his;
son were for some time closeted with
their counsel. It is probable they will:
appear in court to-day to plead to the
charges contained in the indictments,.
Bnd, as District Attorney Graham will
press for immediate trial, there is
likelihood of the case being called for
trial on Wednesday.
THE ADMIRAL DEWEY.
The First of the Auxiliary Cruiser Class of
Merchant Ships Authorized by
Congress on Trial.
Boston, Xov. 22. The Admiral
Dewey, the first auxiliary cruiser
class of merchant vessels to be con
structed under the act of congress
authorizing the work, left here for
her speed trial over the government
course of th-j Xew England coast. The
trial was under the supervision of E.
S. Cramp, of Philadelphia, whose firm
constructed the steamship for the
Boston Fruit Co. Capt. Sargent, navi
gator for the Cramps, was in com
mand of the vessel, and several gov
ernment officials and about fifty in
vited guests of the owners, were on
board during the trial. She is required,
to make 16 knots an hour.
The steamer will leave here Wednes
day for Port Antonio, calling at San
tiago en route.
Robert P. Porter, who has been dele
gated by the government to rn in.
Cienfuegos to take charge of the cus
toms an airs at that port, will be-
among the passengers.
An Untimely Fall.
Cheyenne, Wyo., Xov. 22. Emmett
Loucks, a ye-cng man of this city, fell
form a Union Pacific train about 10:30
Sunday night near Borie station and
one of his legs was cut off by the
whsels. He lay beside the track all
night with the temperature near zero,
and died soon after being fonnd.
Quarantined on Account of Smallpox.
Xew York, Xov. 22. The French
line steamer La Normandie, which ar
rived from Havre, is detained at quar
antine owing to smallpox among tier
It ee rage passengers, ,