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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, September 18, 1897, Image 1

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r^TELvTl My AMH '' <* U j""p?T <m
= ^hc^hfel?xay?|^nffluqcnrrv: 'J
The Frenzied Amazons of Hazleton
Field (iivliiR Trouble.
A Hand of Tliein Attacked Workers
with Sticks and Stones
To Aid Them lu Case of Itealatanoe-Atiriujit
lo Start Several Mines Given Up.
A Threatening Aspect of Affairs 8(111
IVevalif?'The Sporadic Outbreaks of
"us Caused a Strengthening of
I jig (iuarri Lines of the Military ? Slora
Cavalry Troops lo bo Called Out?Coroner's
inquest Ovsr the llodlss of Dead
.Miners will Uegfit Rest Week,
HAZLETON, Pa., Sept. 17.?The strike ;
situation to-day may be summarized
thus: Over ton thousand men are still
out. with no apparent prospect of settlement,
sporadic outbreaks of violence
are occurring near the outlying collieries
and the withdrawal of troops Is not only
without consideration, but the guard
lines of several of the camps are being
constantly strengthened, and the wisdom
of bringing more cavalry Is being
discussed. Co I. Case, of the Fourth regiment.
and Col. Magee, of the Eighth,
are both complaining of lack of cavalry
to cover the large extent of territory
under their commands, and It was said
to-day that If the soldiers are kept here
much longer the Sheridan troop of Tyrone,
attached to the Second brigade,
will be ordered out.
A captain of Gen. Gobln's staff Is authority
for the statement that an uneasy
feeling prevails at headquarters In
nt ihrt llttlA nY?fhrpftka of
tint past few days and the indication
they hold of the underlying disturbance.
The brigade commander himself admitted
to-day that the action of raiding
women was giving him much perplexity.
He does not care to use force against
them and has Instructed the soldiers in
case of necessity to use only the flats of
their sabres upon the Amazons. The
story reached the general that many
men were In the attacking crowds yesterday
and to-day. disguised as women.
The strikers no longer disperse when
troops appear in their territory, and today.
while a body of the Eighth regiment
officers were taking a look over
the Honeybrook district, a burly Irish
woman who stood at the head of a crowd
of foreign women and men, shouted:
"Say, captain, divide your guns with
us and we'll give you a h? of a fight."
The soldiers ignored the challenge.
61milar taunts have been thrown at
bodies of military in the Drifton region
as well.
Attacked hy Women.
This morning's violent scene at Audenreld
was almost an exact repetition
of yesterday's at the same place. It
arose from another attempt to start the
Monarch and Htar washeries of the Lehigh
& Wilkesbarre company. About
100 men reported for work at the former,
when the wild band of women swooped
down on them with an armament of
sticks and stones. Others were stationed
on top of nn adjacent culm bank,
whence they showered missiles upon the
would-be workers and a large body of
men and boys waited In reserve behind
the bank.
The men promptly quit work before
any injury could b ? int1iet?d. At the
Star washery where 10C of 135 men wanted
to work a like assault stopped them.
Nn further attempt was rnad?* to work
the cars or washery. A squad of the
governor's troops went to quell the disturbance.
but all was quiet when they
arrived, except that a rabble of women
hooted and cursed the mllltnry, who
made no regions?. The call for troops
which came from Cranberry at '1 o'clock
th!s morning wns the act of a seared
night watchman, who mistook soldiers
for strikers.
^All the dynamite that can be found in
me region is uetng collected nnu Bioreu
In Turnbach's powder house, to keep It
fmm th? hands of the miners, and 100
men from the Ninth regiment were sent
over to guard the house. The watchman
naw the lights and moving figures,
lost his nerve, and telephoned that an
attack was threatened.
(inni l? NlreiiKlhiMtrri.
Late last night another territory was
turbulent. A body of miners at Lattlimr
No. - quarrelled among themselves
and bloodshed threatened, when
company E of the Thirteenth regiment,
which Is camped at Lattlmer, restored
quiet. Thy colonel of the regiment
said to-day that he feared trouble
and had strengthened the guard and
organized a special system of signals
that will get the soldiers In readiness for
action within Ave minutes.
Deputy Coroner Bowman will begin
the Inquest over the bodies of the dead
miners at 2 o'clock next Tuesday afternoon.
Over a hundred citizens will be
examined. County Detective Eckert
said that several of these are being kopt
In hiding. One of these was a deputy
who did not take part In the shooting,
but was hurrying to the scene wh'*n
it nrcurred. This man says, according
to the detective, that the deputies kept
on Kh ctlng when the strikers were two
htindr l yards away. Mr. Eckert added
that the evidence of live of the
woimd'-d corroborates this allegation.
('"'n <lobln will not Interfere with tomorrow
night's big mass meeting unless
highly colored speeches are made.
The only change In the strike sltuaHon
proper to-day was the return t<?
work of the f.OO men employed at Coxe's
M'nvi i- Meadow colliery. The miners
say that this Is only temporary and that
If the otic r Coxo men. at Drlfton and
elsewhere. de<(do at their meeting of
next Monday to go out, the Heaver
Meadow men will Join them.
Wlitrii Ilin DitllKM' I,Ira,
W1LKK8UAIIR8, l?a? Hepl. 17 -HherIff
Mnrtln returned from llalletOh at
noon lo-day. lie said there was nothing
new to report. "Mo long as thorn are so
many Idle men," said the sheriff, "there
will Ih> iI;m?er of an outbreak. I have
no doubt If the men roturned to work
pefttn Mnd good Will Would soon be re- I
I'or some reason or other the big
Polifh mass meetings oriP r< d to inke
place in various towns In lanterns county
have beenn postponed, tine reason
<> laned Is that the Austrian legation
ni Washington looks on the meeilni; i
us entirely unnecessary.
NfrnrW AunlilH Mm lilitr ;
HitOCkTOM, Mass., Bepl. 17-One
Miouwiiid operators on the dhnse Inut"
uiAohlns In the shoe factories of
It*... l'fwn and vicinity (truck lo dav
i In- rlke fever has already spread to
the eitg# set lets and In several factories ,
th ii.?t are out i>ti strike, Hhonld Die J
itrike become general 2,500 men would it
affected. The strike Is directed k
ifrainst the Chase company and its ma- 11
Workmen (jut Tliclr Price.
PITTSBURGH, Sept. 17.?At a con- Se
ference of chimney glass workers and
manufacturers In this city the wage scale
was settled by the manufacturers con*
ceding last year's scale after demanding 4\H
a cut of ten per cent. The fires have
been lighted at all the factories and work
will be resumed at once. This Is the lust
of the Hint glass scales to be arranged
for this season.
Troops will be Sent lo Alusku to Preserve 1'
WASHINGTON, Sept. 17.?At to-day's W|
cabinet meeting which lasted over two e
hours, the situation In Alaska was die- B
cussed. Secretary of War Alger had a
rvport from Captain Hay. who has Just c
arrived at St. Michael, which furnished fl
the basis for the discussion and the n
eourne which was decided upon. Captain
Ray's report was In the nature of an 11
urgent appeal for troops to preserve \
peace and order during the coming winter.
There are a vast amount of stores
and supplies at St. Michaels and there Ik C
not a United States soldier in the whole aef!
territory of Alaska. After considering .|fl
the subject It was decided to send :i company
of Infantry to St. Michaels an sot?1 mfl
as possible. Secretary Alger will ar- lyr
rango the detail immediately and ho j,if
hopes to have the company tsall within fl
week, probably from Seattle. He has
not yet selected the officer who will be thi
placed in command nor does he yet know j
from what post the company will be nf
This action Is In effect the establish- I),c
ment of a military post at the mouth o| pa
the Yukon. The commanding officer cai
probably will bo allowed great discretion .
and latitude ns the purpose In sendlnr.
the troops there is to preserve order/ P?'
Secretary Alger decline? at present to
make public Captain Ray's report. WJ
m ed
Amrrlca will Offer Changes In Ihe Treaty by
Now KxUtlug. ba
WASHINGTON, D. C.Sept. 17.?Com- he
mlssloner Butterworth nnd Assistant
Commissioner Greely, of the patent of- we
flee, are preparing amendments to be pis
offered to the treaty regarding patents ^r<
existing among the leading nations of jor
the world at the international conven- ini
tlon in Brussels next December. hoi
As the treaty stands It provides that )
the citizens of each of the contracting thi
states shall enjoy In all the other states jyi
the same advantages that are given to Ut<
the citizens of those states. This provls- ma
ion works a hardship upon Americans nn
taking out patents abroad, as in some pic
luuiiiiii'n iu uituuii; iiic uiviiki vi n i>ui- nit
ont rlffht costs an American ns well as a l
citizen from $300 to 1700, while tho unl- wo
form rate in this country is $35. Tho ef- wa
fort will be to amend the treaty making th<
American rates to them equal to their cal
rates to Americans. the
There will also be an effort to restrict all
the articles which are patentable In this In
country so that the subject of another an
country cannot patent an article In tho pre
United States upon which he cannot ae- cai
cure a patent In his own country. otl
An amendment will be suggested on wh
behalf of this country so as to define Int
more clearly the right of priority and or
put Inventors of this country on the tal
same footing as those of other countries thr
where patents are granted, without the \
preliminary examinations which our lyi
law requires. th<
( nattmalait llrbeli Mncceaafnl. Til
WASHINGTON, Sept. 17.?A telegram P?
has been received at the state department
confirming the press reports of the p0
capture yesterday by Insurgents of the 1
government position at Quezaltenang". Ar
Guatemala. This place is about fifty ari
mile* from the Pacific coast, and was one m<
of the most important government C
strongholds. United States consul Print th<
gle, who reports (he fact to the state de- ro]
partment, asked for another warship In coi
addition to the Alert to protect American tor
Interests In the country, but the department
believes that the one already ordered
there will be sufllclent at present and
win await rurtner ueveiopmenta ucrore
adding to the forcc.
Will Vlalt Mitaaftchnaella. .
WASHINGTON, Sept. 17.-Tho Presldent
has arranged to leave Washington
early next week for a short vlalt to ( f
Massachusetts. Ho will he aecompanled
hy Mrs. McKinley and Mr. Court- .
leyn, hla stenographer. His destination , ?|
Is North Adams, Mass., In northwestern l"1
Massachusetts In tho Berkshire hills, ,a
where he will be tho guest of W. D.
Plunkett, an old friend who came to r'1'
Someraot last week to prevail upon the |rn
President to make this visit, it Is the JP
present expectation of the President to
return to Washington some time In the 7
latter week of this month. .
m to
I'nialnn Deflelrnry. j'P'
WASHINGTON, Sept, 17.?Commls- |"n
sloner Kvans, of the pension bureau, th<
said to-day that he thought It would he tin
necessary this year to ask Congress for
a deficiency appropriation on account of !j
pensions. He said: "I estimate that the l"
total payments for tho year will not i
exceed $117,000,000 and the appropriation .
for the year Is $M1 ,Ufl3.KS0. If there
should l?e an unexpected falling off in
the revenues, the pension payments { ".
might ho curtailed toward the end of .. (
the year, although I do not think that
It Is at all likely."
I'nafinnatera nmt IVnalnna
Special Dispatch to the Intelligencer.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 17.?Pensions to tu,
West Virginia applicants have been
granted as follows:
Original?Wm. K, Collins, Unna.
Additional?Jamoa II. Browning, Mid- ,,n
die Fork. hu
Itcstoratlon?John 11. CummlnKH. Gay, ho
Melioration and Increase?Abraham Kr
Boyd, Wheeling, fr?
Increaae?Frederick Smith, Nuttall- we
burg, Otl
Widows Kllzaheih .Tallica, JCIrn <1?i
Grove; llimlra Garby, Sllvor lllll: minor 1 Mi
of Francis Mcllaintnond, Glen Ifiaston. ou
Certificate of renewal has been Issued
alto to Kobert H. WInn, Hteubenvllle,
iliii., <?r mlKliinl pension i ? Hnmuol I
Hinley, l,one Pine, Washington county, i
I'ii , iinil to Mary M, Garry, Tltne,
Greene county, J'a.
Two West Virginia poMnmstcrs of tho eo
fourth class have boon appointed as fol- (If
Iowa Peter mivor, Green Itiink, Poca- th
li<*ntas county} W C. Lowe, I'erryvllle, rn
McDowell county. In
IIUaliiiiHi-)' l?*lti?iii'M, |ci
boston, Hopt.i7.-The financial slatement
of tho American hoard of foreign
missions shows unprecedented receipts '
for AtiKUMt, amounting to $120,289, nearly '
hv I' e the iiiiioiiiit received 111 Atlfftiat l.iat
year Th total receipts for the IImiviI nf
yi n wei .< $04,1,28.1, and tho dlsburneinenl" in
$('.-MM, leaving a debt of about $4M|0() eli
The i ''Hilts ore considered ju.Mlfylng be- bil
can o? jirevlotia the August receipts ,i Hi
much larger iJebl ivas anticipated* at*
nsiitlonnl End of the Assailant
of President l)laz. s
here a Wild and Savage Scene t
Wag Enacted. t
a Fonuil In the Cell lu a Straight Jack- j;
I, Where He wat Hacked bf Knife J
tabs by the Infuriated t'cople?An Oc- 1
urreuce Almost Unprecedented In j
leilco?The (lutrd Ml the Jail wet Unnucri,
anil Offered bat Little llcalateuce
u the Moh, who Went Aboul Their
Vork Very Nolally.
'ITT OF MEXICO, Sept. 17.-A mom
isatlonal ending to the attempt on the
i of President Dlaa occurred this ^
irnlng when Arnulfo Arroyo was e
icfhed by a bond of the common peo- h
' determined on revenge. It was al- a
ist unprecedented in the lihtory of
s country. ^
it 1 o'clock In the morning a number
men belonging to the common peo>
forced their way Into the municipal p
lace, ascended the stairway, over- c
lie the guards and made their way o
the office of the Inspector general of
lice and killed Arnulfo Arroyo, whom ?
sy found there. The killing was a u
Id and savage scene, and was follow- n
by a wild and noisy retreat. The as- r
tant chief of police who was sleeping a
an adjoining room, w?s awakened s
the noise. Ho arose and ran to the f
Icony, tiring his pistol as a signal for p
lp. At the same time he called a poeman
who was In sight to make an
empt to detain the lynchers, who
re making their escape. The firing of l
ttols and the whistles of policemen j,
)ught other officers who succeeded In
pturlng a score of persons. It was not
ig before the Inspector general and J
spector Vlllavlcenclo arrived on ,
rseback. *
Vhen the police entered the room, 1
?y found the body of the dead man, J
ng in the middle of the floor. It was
?rally riddled nnd hacked with knife 1
ibs. At his side were found a door bar | [
d several knives and other steel Im- t
ments. An examination showed that t
panes of a window were broken. ^
Phe men who were captured last night t
hi Id not say anything. At a o'clock j
iS found n group of people on one of j
i Hide streets a few blocks from Zo!o.
Thoy were talking and discussing ?
? lynching. They appeared to know ^
about the affair and were evidently
receipt of knowledge as to Its origin
d Inspiration, but when they were ap>ac*hed
by reporters they suddenly be- ,
ne non-communicative. On several
jer streeth reporters found people
10 seemed to know all about the kill- d
It may be that the report spread, v
it may bo that the people Intended to l'
ie vengeance upon the assailant of
Viien Arroyo was Surprised by the
ichors he was sitting In a chair In
? northeast corner of What was once .
nera> Carballada's private office,
ere, mixed with fragments of window
nes, was a long pool of blood, markr
the spot where Arroyo had been li
ibbed. The body was removed to the p
urth ward police station. c
rhe gendarmes who were Ruarding
royo were unarmed. If they had been a
mod they would have tired on the d
)ver two hundred people penetrated v
i building. When they surprised Ar,-o
lie was In n straight Jacket, and ?
jld make *10 resistance. He seemed v
\ muoh frlirhtened tn suoak.
?. ?
ton .Mrrclinnf llmiil Together Ilelilml
flic T.nw.
tOSTON, Mass., 8opt. 17.?Steps wore
ten to-day by the business men of this
rt to lend to the enforcement of the
iv personal baggage 'aw the support
an organized association. Represenilves
of their leading commercial
lies and men prominent In trade and ?
lustry mot shortly after noon In the
rke;- house, where they were ad- *
,'ssed by a committee of the mer- f
lints and manufacturers' board of i
tde of New York and where the pro- *'
llnary details of organization were t
cussed. v
'he project hns been under consider- d
on for months and the determination
place an effective agency behind the
i?rntlon of the most discussed clause
the Plngley tarlfT met with a general *
il cordial consent. Complaint that
? lion clause was not lived up to on
docks here has been frequent, and
m other places ward hns come of '
irlsts whose offoots passed through ^
h custom house without adequate ex- v
ilnatlon. .
ty to-day's proceedings Iloston fnlls
lino with other ports of entry whore 1
rchants and manufacturers come to- '1
ihor to see that their interests, long i
urnl by the Irregular competition 1
llch the law Is designed to prevent, I
? not allowed to suffer through laxity J
Its execution. The gentlemen were
dresned by Mr. 0. C. Hliayne, prosl- fi
r?t, and Mr. J. A. Heokman, vice pies- r
mt of the merchants and manufac- I
rers* board of trade,
m a
rrrrlbln Aflllctlan ofOu* IIoittrltolil. t
CHATHAM, Ont., Sept. 17.-Throo
lighters of Preston Howard worn '
mod t?? death this morning In their i
me at Port Alma, on the shore of Lake ^
Je. The rest of the family oscaped
in tin- burning building. The girls
ro aged in. 10 and 0 yearn respectively.
io of them had escaped but met her
nth In returning lo nsslwl her sisters. 1
h. Howard and two sons were soil- I
uly burned. ,1
W? Yinrn for l/l Cflitl, (
'RTRnsntTna, v?.( 8*pt. 17 ?win- n
n (I. Clark was convicted yesterday '
sl.nllng n cup and *nueor nml 11 f(
mb, the whole ntuouiitlng In value to (
toon cent*, 11 nd was given one year lit <
p penitentiary. Clnrk. who Is a young \
in led vimri, h/isafrertdy served a term i\
the penitentiary, and ivlll therefore
ve live years more added to his senice,
Wniit I1i|iml llrprMriilNllnti.
.'ANTON, III*., Hnpt 17. Two hundred - 1
"thod 1st hiytvon from all psrts of tho 1
it?? are In session here with the view f
si'ourlng Inoreassd lay represents tlou (
III" eonfot'onee. The siinllineiil |m d"- |
lodly In favor of equal representation I
It equally divided oil the question ol I
i abolition of the time limit of pastor* <
lo Improvement at Blew Orleans and
Wori? al KUtrariJ* - Will Virginliu
Htiloken ?l Mobil*, Ala.
NEW ORLEANS, 8ept. 17.?The fever
ituatlon in New Orleans to-day assumd
a somewhat more serious aspect than
;t any time since Sunday, when six of
he St. Claude cases were declared to be
ellow fever. At 6 o'clock this evening
he board of health officially announced
he appearance of eight new cases and
f these, one death, that of Seena Brau?er.
At the office of the board of health
o-day's reports were considered somewhat
surprising and disappointing.
The situation had so materially 1miroved
last night that it was felt that
>retty much the worst had come, and
hat the conditions would improve.
The report of the board of health at
Blloxi Xo-day says that there are nlneeen
cases of actual yellow fever under
reatment with diagnosis reserved as.to
welve cases. There were seven new
ases reported in the twenty-four hours
nding yesterday. The doctors at Mlixl
are tempted now no longer to class
ases as suspicious, but to come out
oldly and say that they are yellow feer.
The New Orleans board of health anlounced
to-night that many of the oldr
cases of yellow fever that have been
eretofore reported are rapidly progres>
n o? tnu-nrd mrnvprv
Villi the Dreail Dlitaie at Mobile?Was
In Iiat | ?< n lllloit on Arrival.
MOBILE, Ala., Sept. 17.?To-day's reports
show no Increase In the ratio of
uses and but one additional death, that
f J. L. Taylor, a bricklayer, who came
lere from West Virginia four weeks
go. He had been In a bad condition
hyslcally ever since hlH arrival. There
xe three suspicious cases and others
re spoken of to-night, but they have
lot been reported. The quarantine
gainst Mobile has Increased in severity.
'cranton reports no new cases of yellow
ever to-day. The cases previously reorted
are reported Improving.
Merlrtiin'i Action Condrmurrf.
VICKSBURG, Miss.,Sept. 17.-The folowlng
resolutions were passed by the
>oard of health of this city last night:
"Resolved, that we most emphatically
rondemn the action of the Merldan auhorltles
who in utter disregard of the
lictates of humanity have refused to alow
Alabama and Vicksburg trains to
>ass through that city, these trains takng
women nnd children, seeking a rcfige
from the danger which menaces the
nussps. Action ueprivca uie ouii-kch
own of Edwards anil other points along
ho road from obtaining supplies and Ice,
nedldnes and other articles necessary
o their comfort. We respectfully ask
ho governor of the 6tatc to call out the
National Guards and suppress such lawess
and Inhuman demonstrations."
The resolutions ure signed by the phyilclans
of Vlcksburg as well as the mem>ers
of the board of health.
Fifteen New Cn?e? at K?lwiril?.
VICKSBURG, Miss., Sept. 17.?Dr.
'urnell reports to the state board of
icalth to-night fifteen new cases for the
lay, including one convalescent at Edvards,
the worst yet. Details will be
ate. Four trained nufses were sent to
towards by special train.
Irytn Appreciate* Kind Words of Hit
Action In the Itcccnt Wreck.
NEW YORK, Sept. 17.?Wm. J. Bryan,
n a letter published in the Mall and Excess
to-day, refers as follows to a reent
editorial in that paper regarding
Ir. Bryan's work 1n the Kansas railroad
"I bet? to thank you for your generous
fords, but am afraid your praise outuns
the merit of my work on that ocaslon.
I did no more than the others
i-ho escaped uninjured, and none of ua
id more than could have been cxpectd
from any person under like clrcumtances.
It Is often the lot of public
nen to be criticised when they do not
eserve It, and I suppose the unmerited
ommendatlon they sometimes receive
? necessary to form a Just averago.
lowever, 1 Uppreclate the charity which
ou, a political opponent, havejihown.
"Very truly yours,
"Lincoln, Neb., Sept. 13, 1897."
The editorial referred to was In part
ft follows:
"Ills coolness, gentleness and helpful
ervlce In the presence of so much conuslon,
suffering and death, disclosed
lew depths In Ills character to which
very time American will pay a hearty
rlbute of respect and gratitude. It
vas the real Mr. Hryan who was on
uty In Kansas yesterday."
)lanatrnna Wreck of 1 >*o Prrlahi Trtliii,
rivr Killed mill Several Mount oil.
CIIIPPEWA FALLS, Wis., Hept. 17.?
i disastrous wreck occurred on tho
Vlsconsln Central railroad, six miles
vest of this city, at 4 o'clock this mornng,
resulting In the death of five peo>le
and tho Injury of several others.
Two freight trains, through a mistake
n orders, while going forty miles an
lour met on a curve and not even glvng
the engineers and firemen time to
ump, came together with terrible force.
The dead are: Knglneer Warren, Engineer
Smith, Fireman Hmlley, Hrakcnan
Miller, an unknown man riding bcween
It Is thought others are burled In the
rreck. Two hraketnen were tnkon from
he wreck about 7 o'clock and nre sel<?usly
Injured. Two passengers In the
aboose are sIlKhtly Injured.
It Is not known where the blame lies
?ut It In rumored that both trains were
riven the right of way.
hiiffomtnl l?r <?? .
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., Hept. 17.?
rwo young dauKhters of Mr. .1, Voorleese,
of Philadelphia, were found tolny
asphyxiated at their summer home
hi Pacific avenue, near Arkansas avelUe.
When I he Utile ones dJd not nrJse
it the usual hour this morning, one of
he family went to their room t?? awaken
hem. Repeated knocks brought iio anwer.
The door was broken In ami the
ooin was full of gas, and both of the
hlldren dead. It Is supposed that they
vent to bed and accidentally left the
r?s turned on.
Vnithir'i l'irilli'tlmi.
HPjnALIA. Mo? pept. 17-Henator.?. II,
Poraker, of Ohio, addressed a vast crowd
lere yesterday, When asked regarding
lie political situation In Ohio, he said:
"1 do not expect ns large a majority as
lome of the Republicans <>f my state nrn
' Hinting Upon, hut I will not be surirlxed
ir we carry Ohio by 30,(too tntjoiiy.
The miners' may ch.uwe the results
icmrwhat, hut the labor differences in
Uilo are belnp settled satlsfaelnrlly to
lie miners."
For the Servant Girl the Motive 1
(or the Crime
He Wonted Her Out of the Way
to Marry Mary.
Their Cut To-dar Attar Three WmIu
Given to Ilia Presentation of Evidence.
Luatgert'a Domestic Afflilri will be
Aired by Ills Two Employes, who will I
Testify lo III* Foutlueu for Mary Sum ,
merliiKi and 1IU Wife's Opposition lo |
the Cllrl's Presence la the llouac?leaKrdaf'a
Expert Evldeuce.
CHICAGO, Sept. 17.?The prosecution
will rest Its case In the Luetgert case tomorrow,
after three weeks given to the
presentation of evidence against the
prisoner and four weeks epent In the
The prosecution will close Its case with
some strong evidence tending to prove |
the motive for the alleged crime. The i
state will endeavor to show that Infatuation
for Marie Simmering, the servant I
girl In the Luetgert household, was tha
cause of the murder. It will foe claimed j
that the big sausage maker desired to
make the girl his wife and that he pul
Mrs. Luetgert out of the way in order to I
permit his marriage with the girl. To
prove this Frank Blalk and Frank
riAr>*tm\,r, nm,Ortiroa nf T .not ov?rt. wh(l
have already testified In the case, will be
put upon the stand and will Rive evidence
relating to the domestic affairs of I
Luetgert. They are expected to testify
as to the fondness of Luetgert for Mario 1
Simmering and the Indignant opposition
to the girl's presence in the house made
by Mrs. Luetgert. The frequent visits
of Marie Simmering to Luetgert In the
sausage factory at unusual hours of the
night will be detailed. Roth men will
tell of seeing Luetgert chase his wlft?
upon one occasion with a revolver and
they will tell of threats which they heard
him make. With this evidence In, the
state will rest.
To-day was given up to technical evidence
and there was little of Interest In
the trial for the outsider.
When the trial opened to-day. the
cross examination of Prof. Dorsey was
resumed. He was questioned as to the
comparative nature of the seasmold and
femur bones of a calf, sheep and human
being. His answers were techlncal and
adroit. l>ut of a character that supported
his original Identification and testimony
with reference to the bones in evidence.
I!?i KIU?d One XIoii nnd Notified Otliera
ef the Neinr Pule.
ATLANTA, Oa., Sept. 17.?A special
to the Journal from Hahira, Oa., says:
Shelton Dampler, the slayer of Sam
Parker, Is still still at large and is causing
a reign of terror In this community.
Dam pier was pardoned nut of McRaep
convict camp. He had sworn revenge
on 8am Parker, who was Instrumental
In securing his conviction, and he was
not long in carrying out his threat by
snooting earner down in me streets oi
Hah Ira last Sunday, while Farker was
on hlB way to church.
Since that time he has been hiding, but
has Hcnt messagos to other citizens that
he Intends to kill them on sight. Thf
country around hero Is largely covered
with dense swamps, whero a criminal
can find easy concealment from which I)
Is hard to dislodge n desperate man. One
of the men threatened by Dampier Is Dan
Martin, a prominent citizen and a leader
In the Masonic fraternity. Martin and
his family are greatly distressed and
have appealed to the Masons for protection.
The citizens of Hahlra have held
a meeting and a reward of $50 has been
offered for the arrest of Dampier, but ho
far the state officials have done nothing
towards securing him and preventing
further bloodshed.
Suicide of a Con I Oprrntor.
Special Dispatch to tho Intelllgoncor.
MORGANTOWN, Sept. 17.-Mrs. Mary
F. niifscll, of this place, received a telegram
this afternoon from Newark, N.
t atnitiiu thnf Imp hiitthnml fJpnrL'n
NumpII, had committed suicide by
shooting himself with a pistol. Mr.
Hussell who well known In thin section
of the Plate, having been engaged In
the coal business at Clarksburg for a
number of years. At that place he married
his present wife, who was tho
widow of Reuben Flnnell. Disagreements
caused a separation from his
family, and he went from Clarksburg to
New York, and thence to Newark,
where he lived with his family, who nro,
Of the best families In New Jersey. He
was a man of fine personal appearance
and was splendidly educated.
I'irfntt Pro? r Hint In DfMll.
MILWAUKEE, Bept. 17,-Uccause tho
groom's parents refused to forgive a
pair of Chicago elopers, both decided to
die together, and at tho Planklntoti
house early this morning they took
morphine, deorge 11. Dunday.the grootn
died ?t 2 p. m. His wife, formerly
ltlnnche Warren, was found unconscious,
but she hns practically recovered.
Hunday was an attorney, while his J
wife was formerly a nurse. The marriage
was bitterly opposed by his parents.
Hunday's parents wired that he
need not bring his wife to Chicago. Hid
mother and sister arrived here Inst
evening and found his body at the morgue,
Cap, llmflrht !>lar ltrt?ru,
WILLI AMBON, W. Vtt., Kept. 17.-11
was announced here yesterday that
('apt, Hatfield and Milan l!nttlcld would
come to this place and surrender to tho
authorities to-dny. They art VlDtl 'I Oil
the charge of killing one Kinney, in this
county, about two years iiro. Almost
two months ago Hatfield, with outsldo
asslstnnce, broke jnll here, and despite
the most vigorous search, evaded arrest.
It Is said that never since lie effected
bis escape has the desperado been more
than llfty miles from this place.
Tried fn Kill Ilia Mother,
It MA, 0? Hcpl. 17.-llcnry Hohnlek.nn
eighteen-year-old hoy, allocked hli
mother with a hatchet this morning,
slashing her about Ihe heud In a terrible
manner. Aftor knocking his mother
down he choked her Into Insensibility.
Hho in In a precarious condition,
lilfe 1'iolei t?i HriV < <mh Mitlmi,
MILWAUKEE, Hept. 17,-Thlii Is the
last day of the eighth annual convention
of the national association of life underwriters,
most of (he muslnoss <( importance
having b?-en transar
The officers as chosen by the nominating
committee were formally elected as
follows: President. Thomas H. Bowles,
of Milwaukee; nrat vhv prefldent,
Charles W. Pick el I, Detroit; secretary,
E. W. Crlsty. Cleveland: treasurer, BH
D. Weeks, of Litchfield, t'onn.
Executive committee?Stephen Woodman,
of Boston; L. L. Register. of Philadelphia;
John P. Makley. >>f New York;
J. W. Smith, of St. l?aul; Uenjamin Williams,
of Chicago,
ProieaU Again*! (lie Action of (he Hmik
of Euulmul on Hllver lliilllou.
LONDON, Sept. 17.?Tho Westminster
Gazette this afternoon In Its financial article
comments upon the letter of the
governor of the ltank of England, Mr.
Hugh C. Smith, to the chancellor of the
exchequer, Sir Michael Hi ks-lieach. announcing
that the bank h prepared to
carry out what is permissible In its charter,
namely to hold In silver one-fifth of
the bullion held against ftn note issue
provided always that the French mint U
again open to the free Coinage ?.f silver
and that the prices at which silver is producable
and saleable are satisfactory.
The newspaper mentioned aayi: "Although
the governor's statement Is perhaps
meaningless so far as practice H
concossioned, it is to be deeply deplored
that the bank has budged from ltn principle.
It is not dignified for the old Lady
of Threadneedle street to flirt with the
bimetallic faddists We want gold
against our notes, and there Is no reason
why an old statute, passed when silver
> ? /m?li>alu ohoI'upI.ii
should bo refurnished nt the bidding of
those who tvant to disposeof allver. The
bank's reserve is not so large that It can
bo tinkered with. Moreover, by yl? ldln?
in those matters of principle we open tin?
way to the thin edge of the wedge. 1'
the throat is carried nut. what would
happen Is exemplified by the statemen1
of a trustee, who declared he would feel
compelled to sell his bank stock, and ac
close a risk."
The St. James Gazette says on the
same subject:
"The scheme seems to bo knocked on
tho head for the present; but the reception
of even this feeble announcement in
the city will have an effect anything but
favorable to the blmetallists. A substantial
element of Indignation arises nl
the feeling that the government and
the bank have been dolnv a little diplomacy
at our expense and for the advantage
of Americans. The United States
has done nothing to make such a risky
politeness to the silver men on our part
popular In this country."
The Globe Joining In tho discussion this
afternoon has this to say on the announcement
of the governor of the BanU
of England: "The whole scheme is Innovating
and mischievous. It seems to ue
wholly undesirable and even perilous tc
subject our monetary system to foreUr
influence through the government. If
as should have been done, the proposal:
of tho United State# ami France had beOK
handed to the directors without ofllclai
recommendation or pressure, it car
scarcely be doubted that the director#
would have firmly declined to further
mu prujeui.
Dail* of Atiatrlnn litdnnullf ('latin fut
the I.atllinrr Affair.
HAZLETON, Pa., Sept. 17.-The opinIon
of the Austrian consul regarding the
Latimer shooting affray Is boat Illustrated
In a letter eent by the consul to
hit) secretary, who Is now In this city. II
is shown that the foreign government Is
now preparing to institute legal proceedings
against the United States, and
that the value of a human life by It 1?
$50,000. Dr. Thodorovlch, secretary ol
the Austro-Hungarlan consul, was quite
Indignant regarding some of the stories
telegraphed from this city expresning an
opinion for him and censuring the sheriff
In an official manner. He said:
'I nm working night and day to gather
evidence which will furnish my people
a correct basis to govern themselves,
I am working In the Interest of Justice
and Interest of all concerned. 1 expect tc
have completed my work by Friday
when I will return to Philadelphia and
submit the result of my investigation. 1
have no opinion to express personally
of course, I have formed an Idea whlcl
does not excuse him as an official or ar
Indlvldunl. That Is a private opinion
but even this Is not what may be sabl
after all evidence Is In. and I hav(
weighed It at leisure and consulted will
others Interested."
Joe Pafrlicn ami Ntar Pointer Puce Tw?
Hot Heats.
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Sept. 17.-.To<
Patchon for the first time since the Co
lumbus meeting In July showed Polnte
his dust to-day. The wonderful blacl
stallion captured the second heat In thi
battle between the two pacing klnss
He had tho pole, the place being woi
l>y the lllp of a coin, and from the won
h?? cut tho route and was not headed
Pointer won the first heat In compara
tlvely easy form In Mcflearj
was driving In flne style and he countei
on the second heat being taken with
equal ease. Patchen had faltered som<
In the first argument. An experlmeni
bad been tried In his shoeing. For th(
first time In weeks delay VM mused ir
getting the word, due to his breaking
11 In rounding in form was superb ami
the crowd of 4,f?00 people was immensely
pleased at his succi ?s. The remain*
Ing heat will be paced to-morrow.
Match puce, purse (3,000:
Star Pointer (McCieary) 1 :
Joe Pateiien (.1, Dlckcrson) 1! 1
Tlmo-2:0W, 2:03.
Hill Dfitror Dltrmr Cirrmi.
INDIANAPOLIS, Sept. 17.?The formaldehyde
gas disinfectant has been
found to be extremely valuable, destroying
the various disease germ* readily
where sulphur failed and without affecting
the most drl(cat>? fabric, color or
metal. Tho barrier t? Its employment
was Its high cost, but recently a young
chemist In Indianapolis devised a simple
method of genrrntltlg the g.is directly
from wood alcohol, reducing tho cost to
a trllle.
Fire at lltiiillttKlnii
Hpeelal Dispatch to ths intflllfsncer
HUNTINGTON, W. Va? Sept. 17
There was <i big fire in tho Ulbson buildInn
on Third nvemic, early thin morning.
The building was nearly do*tr \wd,
Sehoonfeld's shoe store and Mrs, Shell'*
millinery store were nearly n totnl Iom.
The plant of the old Huntington Comtnerclal
was almost totally destroyed
OfllcrtV K urn in pill Mi
Hpeclat Dispatch to tho Intelligencer.
MOIIOANTOWN, Sept. 17 A hall
dosed or more staff officers of 111'" stab
Nutlotia 1 (lusnl who live here, left for
Charleston to-day, where the} k??
pn pu i for thi noampmont "f thi oin
i Tin- ramp w ill ln"i i? m '111\ . 11ii'
the oHirers will be Instructed by nr
army officer to be detailed bv the Wat
dt pirttni nt.
Of Continued Improvement oi All
Lines ol Duslneas.
And the Keturu of Many Workers
at Advanced Wages
Of the People ? Unormows 1<:> ports if
Wheat ami Corn, Gold Imports UxeMdIng
Kxporta, and Merchandise Vice
Versa, Have all Contributed to Enlivening
Prosperity That Now Prevails
Throughout iho Country?The llcpleu*
Isluueut of Stocks Vast and Itapld.
NEW YORK, 8ept. 17.?R. 0. Dun A
Co.'e weekly review of trade will say tn
fts fssuo to-morrow;
The end of the bituminous coal atrlka
and the return of many thousand work*
ore at advanced wages adds to the purchasing
powers of the people and the anthracite
strike affects not a fifth oa
many workers. The starting- of many
mines nnd works, enormous exports of
wheat and corn^ the favorablo news as
to those crope and cotton, the fall In sterling
exchange and the reports showing
. that gold Imports began In August exceeding
exports by $2,300,687, while raorchandlse
exports exceeded Imports by
H0.953.7C3, have all contributed to forward
the Improvement In business. Th?
replenishment of stocks can not be half
finished, though somo who could see no
sign of Improvement a few weeks ago aro
now finding It so vest and rapid thai
the.tr fear reaction.
The wheat market declined Gc on nocount
of crop reports which promise
larger prosperity and corn and cotton
are both n little lower for like reasons. ,
The stock market had another of Its reactions
on Monday, but on Tuesday was
higher than ever. The reactions thus far
have been significant.
The Iron Industry again shows an
| average of prices nearly 1 per cent higher,
due to purchasing by consumers,
Buying of 100,000 tons Bessemer pig at
Pittsburgh had advanced the price to
$10. Grey forge in hard to find at $9 15
and billets sell at $15 50, with output increased
to 122,431 tons weekly. Connells[
vllle coke advanced to II 40 for furnace.
' Textile mills are more fully employed
j than at any other time for years. The
demand Is still very good for the season
and prices are ilrm throughout wlch
j some further advances. Actual buying
of wool by mills is increasing at all mar>
, kets with the belief that foreign supplies
are short.
Failures for the week have been 204 in
the United States against 317 last year
and 40 in Canada against 32 last year.
, Of * Worthy Girl l)r?ui to II?r in Tn.
rrented Number of Frlenrfi.
TOPEKA, Kan., Sopt. 17.?A curious
, conflict between social anil labor elements
of Missouri and Kansas occurred
to-day In which labor won tho victory.
The managers of tho Kansas City car(
nival, some weeks ago, invited neighboring
towns to start voting contests
| for maids of honor to Miss Frances Cnvi
vens, floral queen of the carnival, who
Is a society favorite. In Chllllcothe, Mo.,
i Miss Edna Whitney became the leader
, In the contest, but when the society
i "400" of Kansas City learned that she
, worked for a living, they entered a protest
and the chairman sent a telegram
requesting the withdrawal of her name,
stating "tho young lady's occupation is
a barrier." Sho worked In a tobacco
; factory.
The publication of the telegram stirred
1 both Missouri and Kansas, and labor
f>rganlratIons withdrew from tho Kansas
City carnival. Tho managers of the
1 Kansas carnival In Topeka yesterday
Invited Miss Whitney to become queen
1 of the carnival and sho accepted the
1 Invitation this afternoon, withdrawing
. from tho Missouri contest.
i Elaborate arrangements aro being
i made for her reception hero. Her ari
rival will be a triumphant entry, and no
money or pains will be spared to maka
her entertainment during tho week
inairnirtrpnt. More than Sfi.OOO has al
ready been pledged for this purpose.
? Congratulatory telegrams are pouring
in upon the Topeka festival committee
^ from tho labor organizations of Missouri
and Kansas.
Miss Whitney 1b a beautiful and ac?
r compllshed girl. The family was once
{ in good circumstances, but the father
3 died nnd financial reverses followed.
Since entering the fnctory she has lifted
the mortgage from her home and edu}
rated her younger sister. She Is the
1 sole support of her mother.
fjrrittniiy'a JV'mt (Jrliraurf.
, BERLIN, Sept. 17.?This country has
i a new grievance against tho United
' States, namely, the deep designs which,
[ ncrordlng to tho Vosilscho Zeltung,
, President McICInley Is planning for tho
. nnnexatlon of Samoa. A comparatively
I large section of the press takes rtwrrc.
port seriously.
"Samoa,'' says tho Deutche Tages
Zeltung, "Is German, nnd must remain
Gorman," and the Hlsmnrck organ, the
i lterllnor Nouston Nnehrlchten, In a soll
emn article, declares that It Is high
time for this country to assert hor rights
Jn Samoa, nnd that the matter should
certainly bo brought before tho relch.
Cnhnl Flrt Nwtpt,
SIMLA', Bept. 17.?A destructive flro
which began In a bnnar of Caluil. the
! capital of Afghanistan, on September fi,
lasted until the following day. One
hundred and fifty stores were burned,
t four persons porlshed and damage to the
amount of several Lakhs of rupees was
, done. Sir Walter Pync, the Amur's
Hrltlsh advisor, distinguished himself In
directing the work of quenching the
Humes, organising n Are brigade and u*Ing
the fire engines which nre kept in
the workshop of the Ameer.
Wrnllier FoircMl for i'o-iUr.
For Wont Virginia, fair Saturday! fslr
iimi wanner Sunday; northwesterly winds,
i For Wrutrrn Pennsylvania ami Ohio,
generally fair; warmer; light westerly
I.nmt Triniirmlnrf.
The temperature yesterday as observed
by C. Bohnept, druggist, corner Fourtoonth
ami Market streets, was na followit
7 a. 72 I .1 p. tn.. 7(1
r ! n. m r.-' ! 7 p. tn 71
? U in 71 I Weather - Fair.
NMWll?On Baturday, September 1*, 1KW,
I at I: ."? n in, lll<AN('lll<] l<, daughter
i of Frank K. and Bailie 11. Noor, aged
10 months and K days.
Punotnl notice hereafter*

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