Newspaper Page Text
VI,I Ml. XLYl-NL'MllER 37. \\ III I'l i\n ^'? ?=?
" "ftJSi^lWvr. W. \ A., 11 KSDAY, OCTOBFR *? IS97
_j ' 7' PRICE TWO CENTS.
THE NEW CABINET
FornicJ by SaK?stu Favorable to
Keforms i" Cuba.
AMNESTY WILL BE IGRANTED
,( Sol All of iht Auiarlean PrUll?l<l
l? rnli., ?|?I M.i.y Cnll.lH
mil lo ImprUolinwnl Will He
(|??rd?MK<l The Liberal 1'olUy Also In*
volvrt ll?e H?WOV?l of Cieiieriil Wrylcr.
The Incoming or the New Cabinet U
>V?1coiiic<I liv (he Aiiiuliilatrntlon nt
\Va?l>iiu(?ii - Autouotny Will lie Offered
llir Cuba us.
MADRID, Oct. 4?The new Spanish
ministry i--; constituted as follows:
."'. nor .Sanasui, president of the council
S. nor O'uHon, minister for foreign affairs.
I -tenor Grolbard, minister of justice.
1 Oneral Corren, minister of ivar.
Admiral F.crmoy, minister of marine.
Senor Capdepon* minister of Interior.
St nor Pulgcerver, minister of finance,
count Xlcuena, minister of public
S'T.or Mor#?t. minister for the colonies.
! The ministers, after an Informul
I meeting, proceeded to the palace ami
I took the oaths of olHce.
WASHINGTON, D. C.. Oct. 4.-Onu
( result of the formation of u SaKAHta
cabinet In Spain, It Is believed, will b"
the granting of amnesty to most, if not
I all of the American prisoners held in
-~.i . i.~ nf m inv CiibntiH
t HIM uiiii wit i ? w.
condemned to imprisonment In tho 1slaiid
of CVuia. Pendins the completion
of (ho Sanaata cabinet there has been
n ofllclal Intimation that auch action
would be taken, but it Is said to be a
natural and necessary part of the new
.Spanish policy involving the withdrawal
of (Jeneral Wejrler, and the adoption
of more conciliatory plans. The Competitor
prisoners, it In expected, will be
released early and Miss Clsneros also.
Conoernlnp pending claims, such ns
that In the rase of Dr. Ruiz, it is said
tint a commission probably will be pro- i
posed t<> doal with all claims arising
ilurlnjr the rebellion, and thoro are intimations
that steps toward the crea- '
(Ion of such a commission are now under
Although there Ib continued reticence I
nt t ie state department concerning
Hp:?ni*!i-<*iiban affairs, it is understood
Hint ti e erovernment has been informed
that Spain will offer autonomy to Cpba
similar to that enjoyed by Canada, and
1n administration circles the prevalent j
oplt ema to be that if a full measure
of reel autonomy is offered It should
b. iccej ted by the Cubans.
The Incoming: of the Sagasta cabinet
It welcomed l>y tho administration,
which several weeks nco was appreheh[
slw nf n possible early disturbance of
I our friendly relations with Spain.
The statements attributed to tho new
| premier that ho would favor the largest
' measure of autonomy has directed at- i
' tentlon to the past efforts toward au- I
tonomy. Those offered by the conser- j
vatlve cabinet and made known to the
1'nited States through the Spanish minister
Uupuy de Lome, contemplated a !
council of administration, elected In
part by the Cubans, which was to have
on advisory power in shaping the nf- I
fairs of the island. This plan has taken '
the form of a lengthy decree, which has i
been alrendy gazetted, although It has
never been put into effect In Cuba, ow- j
Imct ??,? 'llallirhnrl ,11 Hnn- 'I'llrt ??1?_
Jectlon found to (his plan was that
while It was In name autonomy. It did
not *lve real home rule. as tho Cuban
council was not to bo a legislative hotly
with final powers of making lawn, but
merely an advisory council.
In contrast with this. It Is said, that
th? liberal plan of autonomy as desired
l>y the autonomist party of Cuba, contemplates
a colonial parliament, or legislature.
with final powers of law making,
save the usual power of veto preserved
In all forms of constitutional
government. This would be on the
linen of the home rule operating In Australia
LONDON, Oct. 4?A leading London
diplomat, discussing the crisis In SpanMi
nffilrs. said to a representative of
thr- Associated Press to-day:
I believe tho change In the Spanish
< ablnet will result In the recall of Captain
General Weyler from Cuba and the
substitution of Marshal Blanco for him,
( erause Sjgasta (the new premier)
l*rsonatly dislikes Weyler.
"Sagiita will probably discuss Tuba
with General Woodford (the I'nlted
NtHt< s minister to Spain) In a more con
Malory manner than his predecessor,
I ut ht Is not likely to do more than
t;mt H.igasta has been Informed on
I authority that the Cubans will accept
j n it romy and th?* withdrawal of the
Spanish troops, although they have
j.! .'.x ,| thf11 they will not do so, but 1
doubt It Spain will consent to these
\ Spnulah Victor)'*
HAVANA, Oct. 1?It I* announced
Spanish headquarters Gut General
Molina, with a detachment of govern*
'" 'it tr.moved on an Insurgent
i r Aran go, Ban fully, Arangu<
' i.M I M idrugada, tills province, <>n the
'h ' September. At 2 o'clock In the
'' - I the Hpanlnrds had captured
ill til- In-.urgent ponltlon*, driving the
' to m ?k refuse In caves or Jump
' iiijfli cliffs. The Insurgent Infantry
" 'lid ?\ ds commanded by Arango and
s'itiiftii|v , left over 100 men killed at the
i'Mt |||? preclplcte. The Spaniard*,
fi" official report concludes, lost fifteen
,||"'i killed and ln?l two officers and thlr?y-llvc
men wounded. ?
hi f'nnvftlltlOII *?nl* Hen#11 aur?l mul |
l.fvj- on WnrltliiK MIium (Irilrrnl,
I'lTTMlllTliail. (let. 4.?A delegate I
' invention of Hie Pittsburgh district of
Hie miners' association was li#-l?l to-day
',r Hie purpose of sellllng differences
??tiw11,jp h|nt*c the close of the big slrlke,
There were seventy-five delegates, rep
" si nlltig fifty-nine mines, about half
' ">1 r mines.
\ " i of resolullons was Inlrodticeii
' Hnitmlnn the seal* decided upon at tho
' 'imvi nlion held bore Hepicinber Ir?.
"i recommending that I lie price be
MinUlned; uritlng the necessity of Hie
'i' 1 onunllti' h coileclliim and foi 1'ding
to Hie district (ion milei lb" ten
i r ''ut levy made on the earnings of
"ie miner* to curry on the lb:ht ngnliinl
?' ,\i'\v York mul Cleveland Ohm ?'oiiI
ipunj titid giving I'l'sldenl Dolan J
' "I thanks
1 i to m| M'ciiofi referring lo the :?riilI't
had boon udo|)lsd and tie aecond
'11 'i? ivfis utnii r Hiisldeiailoii when
"'I'lUfhiiient ivas InIt n iititII lo-tnortUWi
MRS. ATKINSON'S TRIAL.
The ('* <> Poitpoucd I'utll To-Uuy on Ac
con at of lUo Abaaucc of an lutporlau
Special Dispatch to the Intelligencer.
OLENVILLE, W. Vs., Oct 4?Intsrei
J in Mrs. George W. Atkinson's trial re
mains unabated since the decision o
Both sides have been busily engage
preparing for trial on the merits of th
case. It had been set for hearing thi
morning, but when court convened th
state, by Attorney Bennett, asked for
continuance until noon, because of th
absence of an Important witness. A
noon the attorney for the defense state
that they were ready anil asked for
speedy trial. The prosecution agal
I linked for a continuance, and by atrree
mem the cane was net far to-morroi
George W. Davidson, of Lewis counts
I Is the prominent witness for the prosecu
lion, whoso absence 1*5 causing the U?rlu>
It Is alleged that he is 111 at home. A rul
and an attachment was placed in th
hands of an ollleer, and, auoomiuinled b
a physician, the officer left here thi
evening to bring the witness here? poa
Mrs. Atkinson, accompanied by Mn
Mary Golf, of Clarksburg, entered th
eourt room this morning at <he openin;
hour, and remained during the proceed
in^s. Tho governor was also present
Hoth sides seem confident and develop
ments are eagerly awaited.
The Latter ( ?(? m DrcUlou tn the Twentt
rili uiii! I.aat Itouiul.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 4.?Hefore th
I Dixon fight to-night at Woodwards Pa
vilion, it was announced that Jimm;
Lawler, of Han Francisco, and Edwar<
Williams, of Boston, would box tei
I rounds for a decision. In t'ne early par
| of the sixth round Lawler, by a sue
cession of hard blows put his man out
Oeorge Dixon stepped Into the ring a
9:10. His seconds are Tome O'Kourk
and Young Mitchell. Joe Walcott I
hottle holder. Solly Smith entered a
9:13, accompanied by Tim McGratfc
Tom Lansing and Spider Kelly.
Oeorge Green acted as referee.
Time was called at 9:21. The men ar
'I ?>!' In Mm nllnfhi'H wlfh on
In the twentieth and last round Smlt!
forced the fighting and punched Oeorg
on the body and head with his right. I
the mixes Smith had all the beat of th
infighting. Oeorge Green, the refers
had no hesitancy in awarding the de
clsfon to Smith. The decision was re
ceived with no signs of dlssatlsfactior
still Green agreed to have u derision b1
the uudlence. Still had the men no
agreed to have a decision whether boti
men were on their feet at the finish o
not, a draw would not have been a ba
The tight was not a remarkably fas
one, the men taking no chances excoji
in two or three rounds when Dixon at
tempted to force matters. Smith, how
ever, who has greatly improved since h
met Dixon had all the better of the in
fighting, using his risht with great ef
feet, both on the body and head. Smlt!
was cool throughout the light and cam
out without a mark of any kind. Hi
Mocking and ducking of Dixon's lead
were the features of the light and kep
him out of harm's way.
BIX PERSONS KILLEL
At n Itnllronil Cruulng Wrre on Tlirl
Wny to I'lck Cotton.
ST. LOUIS, Oct. 4.?A special to th
I'ost Dispatch from WfHow Spring?. Mo,
nays: A passenger train on the Kansa
City, Fort Scott & Memphis railway, rai
Into a wagon, containing seven person?
at Dead Man's Cut, three mll<*s north o
here, at 0 o'clock this forenoon, instant!;
killing six and fatally injuring the othe
Those killed were: Philip Wooten, Phil
ip Wooten. Jr., Amanda Wooten, Don
Wooten, Airs. Francis Malbrey, infan
child, four months old. Philip Wooten*
wife Is so badly hurt she cannot live.
The train was stopped and the remain
of the dead and Injured were brough
| here. Conductor Italia says proper eig
j nalfl for croesing were given, but the;
were not heard. The crossing 1s consld
I ered one ??f .the most dangerous In th
country, being a curve and a hcav;
grade. The bodies are now In charge o
I the coroner here. The persons killed llv
In Texas county, Mo., and were on thel
J way to Arkansas to pick cotton.
I'mi-llmtillc Train Wret-knl.
| COLUMBUS, O., Oct. 4.?A special I
the Dispatch from Piqua, O., says: Th
i Pan-llanale passenger train No. 21, wen
bound, was wrecked two and a hal
miles past of this city this morning. Th
train was coming down grade at th
| rate of forty miles an hour and in cross
Ing the frog of the Jordan switch let
Kll Carroll, of Logansport, the en
glneer In charge, was hurled fifty fee
and Ml on a portion of his cab.
Fireman John Halrd, of Lognnsporl
was pitched seventy-live feet over int
The engineer sustained a terrible seal
wound, remaining unconscious for som
time. The fireman wan hurt intsrnnll)
Both were brought to this city am
placed under the core of a physician.
C. H. McOown, tie* baggagcmastei
Whose home Is at Lognnsport, wns In
Jured about the hip ns the result of being
penned In between tin* trunks.
(irrntrr ,?w Yorlt'i (nnipitluii.
NBW YORK, Oct. 4 ?To-day arrange
inents were completed for the llenr;
George mass meeting nt Cooper Unloj
At Hi- <'(miper Hnlon meeting Mi
Heorge will make his ?p".>eh of accept
mot and present a platform pn whic
in* win make tii" run for mayor# Mi
< loorgo ws officially endorsed for riiflyo
.i: a meeting lo-nlglit of l<m-.iI :u*<'mbl
No IBM, Kntghti of Labor* find iex
ecutlvo oonunltteo of tho People*
l^eagii'', the local organisation of th
I'optill ! party, nominated Mr. (Jeorg
The National Democrats and the OKI
neni* Union of ftinflpi county, in th<* pm
nt campaign, will, ii Is announced, Wot
in harmony And support a county ilcki
headed by H?-t h Low .
\\ III T#l(r Hi* I'lillnilrlpliln'a I'lm r,
wahiiinhton. Oct 4. Tho Phllfl
delphlS, Which luis li ? n at Honolulu, lira
been ordered home end the nalMtttoN
\\ III Nike her plaei- ii" llagship of I lie I' i
oiflo tatldn Neat |y n 11 the officers hay
Ih-< n detached fr un the Philadelphia nn
ordered to the IJaltlmnre. Among thei
ii 1 iptaln ii m Dyer, Lieutenant ^
?i wini' ihalt. LituUnam W CI Iiimn
i.i' Hi'mini i: to ?loontiii i innlirn 11 N
ii i\ ,ii i u b Whit ted and M .i Mq
Cormnek, passed anslstant englh #1 n\
i' Wlnchell, assistant enaineer n Ii
l*? lee, as dMimi i-ilglncf i ll r, I "in
Meilteiiiint i' ?iniii.iinl' i H MloeJilinMe
ami lileutehaii! Wllllmii Uraunii'-i'i- ii
i' i luivt ii It. in in uidei'i d i.i the Hum
Issued by Judge Juckson Conl
, Willi Internal Kevcnuc
BRANCH OF THE GOVERNME
e Tit* Order of the Court lleatralua i
i l?wly From Performing III* Dull
Ktorc-Kceper llutkiuaii aud Urn
Utrrf, aud aa they wera Dlamlaaed I
berylce.by Hie Commlaloner of lute
Hiveuua for Groaa lnauboidluwtloi
, Hnnnla Dlatlllarjr at Martluaburjr,
Compelled to Cloaa Down-A Badly
cd Up Situation*
Special Dispatch to the Intelligencer.
MARTI NSBUKG, W. Va,. Oct4.?
| inj? under Instructions from the se
tary of the treasury at Washing
Internal Revenue Collector A. B. \V
to-day closed the Hannla distillery 1
pending the decision of Judge Jacl
" ' ? "'Allmi tr\ nomol im ti? ! ht> lllli
E 'tion, enjoining the collector from
" signing to duty at the distillery any
ceni other than those employed tl
In explanation Collector White
this to say: "In accordance with r
latlon* and customs the commissi
of Internal revenue made usual chai
in assignments of officers at the 1
distillery plant of the Hannls dlsti!
Company. J. (.?. Ruckman, a Demo<
0 who had served as head store-He
- for September was transferred. J
y I>. Sutton, a Republican, reinstated
. months ago as a Union soldier, was
a pointed head store-keeper. Will
1 Butler, Democrat, who had been
I tlonal store-keeper for three mor
was not assigned. II. C. Berry, Dt
crat, a gauger, on September "0 hat!
assignment revoked, and FrankII
1 Thayer, Republican, a Union soli
e was assigned as gauger by <he cotni
A sioner In his place,
t "On September 29 Judge Jacksot:
i. the United States district court, on
plication of Mr. Butler, who was er
eously described as a gauger, enjo
e me from assigning any one to But
0 place, and enjoined everybody f
performing the duties of the office,
h motion to perpetuate the injunctloi
e be heard at Clarksburg on Octobe
u On October 1 Judge Jackson Issued
e more "Injunctions of the same sw
>, Ing character, enjoining any one i
- performing the duties of either st
- keeper J. <3. Ruckman or Gauger Bt
i, Store-keeper Sutton and Gauffer Thi
y reported ut the distillery October )
I accordance with their aaalcrnments,
f, I Haw them duly Installed. No inji
r tlon papers had been issued on ti
j Later such papers were served.
everybody but Ruckman, liutler
t Berry was enjoined, and us the so
t tary of the treasury on October 1!
pended Butler and Berry from office
~ gross insubordination. the distill
~ which has several million dollars' *v
of whiskey in bond, cannot be mipj
* with gaugers to withdraw go
" neither can the necessary store-kee
and gailger be furnished to allow
distillery to operate, which it had st
' ed to do October So orders wen
sued by the revenue department toto
clone it down, which has been c
pending the result of the Jnjunc
The distillery had not been rum
r for ten months, and had Just star tec
a long run, having received heavy
ders with the return of prosperity.
f* government official and myself I
,, been on the ground for several days,
j, have respected the Injunction, and
? deputy marshal who took possession
ion. a no ciaim or mo compiainan
| that a transfer of their dvttiea ?
no n-assignment to duty la a violatlo
r civil service rules. The governr
will resist the Injunction to the lust,
* REPRESENTATIVE MOORE DEAD
t He llrprfitnlril Monroe County Olili
flip I.mt l<ri;liilitlnr?.
c Spcclal Dispatch to the Intelligencer.
t \vo(?i)srii:i.D. i?, on. 4-1
- John Moore, Monroe county'* reprei
V tntlve in the Ohio legislature, die<
" hlH home in this township this ?iI
c noon, of consumption, ofter an ill:
y of many months. For almost a yea
* has been gradually growing weaker
week or ten days ago hf gave up,
r his affairs In ahope and gave direct
concerning his funeral. While an
centric gentleman in many partlcul
he vftiB a profound thinker nnd a *
0 reasoner. He gave science a great >
e of attention nnd was perhaps the ]
t of any mnn In the state In that pai
f ular branch of atudy. While aervini
e the legislature he stood by the inter
n of the farming communities nnd
- common classes in every walk of
t lie was sixty-four years of age, n
rlcd, and leaves a wldifiv and srv
- children. His remains will be int"i
t In the lluchanati church cemetery
morrow afternoon at 2 o'clock.
* Independent Order of Odd Fellows
0 have charge of the funeral.
'' Will Try ? KflVtl n Krl I Irmriit,
!' Fpoclnl Dispatch to tho Intelllgencor.
1 8T12ITBKNVILLE,Ohlo, Oct. 4 ? \\
conies from Dlllonvnle to-dny. tvl
' the minora are out on a strike, in wl
* Long Hun miners Joined brrausc
company refused to allow John lim
to net lis checkwelghman, that Ib-co
I illckenaderfer announces that thee
puny will close the mlms iIowimmm
than allow Harker to net. District
V ners ofllclals will try t?i effect a sol
II ment. _
*riialoii? nml Itaatmaatrra
Bpcclnl Dispatch to the IntelllRcnrcr.
|| WASHINGTON# Ooi 4.-Pens
have been Issued to West Virginia tt|
' (Mnis as follows:
v Original Hylvanus O. Dennett, El
' Renewal Rob rl U Peteri, Llmeil
\ Inert a ? Nelson McCliire. Hrioto.
WliloW* lanlllda Wllaoii, .luko'M II
.lane Unnvn, Klngw I
r-rMllCiit" of original pension lias'
* iiflUi i .ii o to ilordon jVotkmtiti 8
'j benvllle, Ohio,
Two Weil Virginia postmailers-of
fourth cIums have been runimisaloui'i
fallows: William P. MeKeowr, Fill
Hprlng. Or?'?iihrler county; Kiltvli
Mlicle'll, Madison, ljixuie cnlnty,
" Tlll'et' postrna'l.ta In <J?.?. n< con
Pa., hn\'- also b. ? ii r itiiinlsaliiiieil:
I,"', lluffmini. at Harvey's; \lbcrt
* ('lovls, nt .lullvtown, and Mrs. M. M.
'i foi-I, jii i'allIt \
Ii llleil Ilia Wlft. SI,?,| 111 I f.
1 rillOAQO, Oct 4 During the
l' gri-rts of a quarrel to-day William
I'nleb in ndverthlfu: ugeni, living n
Wells atrei't. liiunli i d Ills wife I>v
I Hum her thrum with it in/.or ||?> i
made what Im ' xpMotrii in provo a i
r eessful allempt at Milelde Iphon
h|ltlseir In Ho left bu l l and thin
the head, .lealniisy Is su|i|ioseil to 1
been Ihc limtlve fbr the ctlinti#
^ M. F. CONFERENCE.
Itontlu* llutliieM Transacted-Manning
Ion Mtlcclcd lu Dulorlutn the Coiifeicnc
i. . Neil Year.
C Special Dispatch to the InUUIgoncer.
MOROANTOWN, W. V*., Oct. 4The
Methodist Episcopal conferenc*
mt <tmvened in session at 9 a. m., wit!
1 * Bishop Mallalleu In the ohalr. The sec
retary read the minutes of Saturday'!
session and after some correlations thej
r* wf were adopted, ltev. F. N. Lynch in ai
able way spoke In the interest of thi
iron* conference camp meeting, asking for 4
rnal co-operation of all the ministers. Flvi
?the new trustees were elected. The proprl
na? ety of starling a sanitarium In cunnec
Nix- ,lo|? with the camp meeting was dls
cussed at some length and was tlnallj
recommended. Dr. Langsreth, of Char
leston, is the leading spirit of the move
' " A resolution placing the Method is
(ere- Episcopal Times and making it the pa
,'ton, per of the conference, was read by Rev
rhlte Ash, ami adopted.
The board of stewards made theii
' report through Rev. A. A. Nichols
taon The amount of 54,389 was distribute
Line- among the worn-out ministers and thi
iUj. widows. Rev. J. li. Feuther, who Is oni
ll?_ of the oldest and most honored m?-n o
lere" conference, and who has served tin
hfrd church for forty-flve years, was placet
...... on the superannuated list.
Revs. L. II. Jordoti and A. Mick, ant
__PH Governor G. W. Atkinson, Hon. M. A
arge Kendall nn^ Judge T. P. Jacobs wen
Ulnjr elected trustees of the conference semi
.rat, nary- 8
e.)er Graft on nnd MannlnRton were placet
l(Jj,n In nomination for the place of entertain
two <he n0Tt annual conference. Each
ap? of the places was well recommended
UHm juid after a close nnd spirited contest
adl- Mannlngton wus selected by a mnjoritj
tths, of ?i* votes. It was then made unanimo
moualy by an enthusiastic vote.
I his The afternoon was largely devoted t<
n T. the hearing and receiving of reports v:
iler, various kinds. In the evening, Rev. Dr
mis- George C. Wilding delivered a lectun
under the auspices of the Epworth
i, of League. The doctor Rave one of hli
ftp- very entertaining talks,
ron- + '
Ined YELLOW FEVER.
roin Situation Somewhat Improved at IVcv
the Orleans, but Worn at Kdwarda.
n to NEW ORLEANS, Oct. 4.?For twenr
?). ty-four hours, closing at nightfall, then
had not been a single death recorded ir
roin the office of the board of health. Yes.
nr?? ?a?/1air tkarn hnrl lioeri thtrtV-OnO XieU
ayer cases reP?rtcd ftn(l flt 7 o'clock to-night
I, In twenty-two were reported since nln<
und o'clock last night. Yesterday there wen
line- nearij. two hundred premises undei
' .Am surveillance, In which yellow fever hoc
and keen declared to exist and Jn some oi
ere- the houses there were four or fiv<
"for oases? >'et not a single one had proved
; r fatal In twenty-four hours. The resuli
or.i! was that to-night the death rate hat
Jlled fu"eu to a trilling excess ovqr 10 1-3 pel
tods n'nt> an<* the prospects for un earlj
ners stamping out of the disease has beer
thi considerably brightened.
arl- Six days have passed since Ocear
j ja" Springs has had any yellow fever. Ii
tin? present Immunity from disease con
lone tinues until Friday, the board of healtl
lion officially declare the Mississippi resort
free from fever. Ocean Springs wai
nlng tho first to contract the disease and wll
I for probably be the first to get rid of It.
The JACKSON, Miss.. Oct. f-Tho followlave
l'?ff rt |?ort was received from Dr. Dunn
but Edwards, Miss., at 6 p..m.:
tho "The situation here is fairly good
has considering the circumstances. There
it in have been reported eighteen new cases
ir a seven whites and eleven colored, ten
ii of cases seriously ill. two with black vomit
two denthH. Rev. Father Prender
" gust Is doing nicely.
MOBILE, Ala.. Oct. 4.?Seven new
cases and one death was reported foi
1 1,1 to-day. C. F. More, 1134 Springfield avenue,
was the only fatal case. Total 93
Deaths, 14. Discharged 51. Remaining
Ion. under treatment, 28.
!cn" EDWARDS, Miss., Oct. 4.?Up to 10:3<
at n. nx, three now cases of yellow fevei
" have been reported. M. A. Moss, whom
name appears In the list of new cases,
r has been acting mayor on account ol
' Mayor Redfleld's Illness. There Is only
*,ut one member of the city council on his
KMW ftM,t to-day.
or" The fever seems to grow more vloars,
j<>nl (.very day and a relapse Is one of
rood tvorst features to be feared. Several
deal jeathg have been caused by them.
peer ^jrM w. C. Redfleld. Jr.. died nbout
'"f" 11 o'clock. This is the second death In
ln the Itedfleld family.
ests ' m
< A DETERMINED PASTOH
1 11?*. _____
lar- IlnlldlliK Church I'mnmacr 1'liilfr Pro*
eral frcllotiorn Slioticnu.
rr,,(1 ST. LOUIS, Mo., Oct. 4.?Rev. R. J
The Kellogg, pastor of a little congregationwllj
a! church In Denverslde. not far from
East St. IxduIs, on the Illinois side of
the river. Is building a parsonage undet
the protection of a double barreled shot
The Rev. Kellogg was formerly pas.
tor of the Summit Avenue Methodls!
J, 1 fflplf?'Opal church, of^Cast St. Louis. lit
put. $1)00 of his money Into the Denver'"''r
side building and was ordered to turn ii
over and bo elsewhere. The Congregullonallsts
bought the church and he wai
V made Its permunent pastor.
I (< wanted u parsonage. The cohitre1"
gill Ion wuh too poor to I >u I Id hlni one
ilr said he would build it himself, wit I
What help he could Kct from the cotpj
grcgatlon and others. Last Monday n
InuB s,ho. A. <\ Palmer, nn oiticcr of tin
carpenter!' union, demanded Mint nt
,'1"" non-union men be employed and thai
union men bo taken in their places.
Ixiii "i have 110 object Inn i<> omplaylng union
men." said Rev. Kellogg, "but 1 will
ono, not dlsehargo my neighbors to make
places for others."
tun; While at work nlone on the pnt'jnnagt
Mr. Kellogg has been assaulted hy n
" ii r.1111: of hmM'H men, who compelled him
i?'U- in di.x<!ontinuo work ftir the time being
lie secured n shotgun mid hereafter In
III'1 will t ike it to (Ik* bulldliur and keep l|
I tis handy for use should another nil nek lit
lli'K tiiad*1 mi him. Thrse fmlM hiviiun
> L known public fo-da.v when Rev. Kellogg
wenl to East St. Louis and upn,v
piled for warrants.
' SiiiIiImi llrnlli nf Untnri llnlrmmi.
Al* WAHIIINIITON, lid 1 -Mr. Wnriiei
M. Ilalemaii, tine of the best known lawyers
or Cincinnati. died suddenly at ih<
pro mMN house In ihle cH> to del ii" u
N,r rived In re} ei lerda \ npphh nils lu good
health \\ 1111 Mr. M. Mihalovlteh, < if i In
' ' <'IncInmi11 disillllns firm of Mihyin
,M| vlleh, Pleleher A Co., I In lr mission l>.
'" ? inn in seo Kuveriitnsnt official* umirdlnn
1a cliiIni fin several llmusahd dnlhiif
"ni: grow Ing out of lite distilling luislm hm <>l
"nil die Hi in nnined. This morning Mr
iavi^ , linti*ninii was talo n suddenly 111 ntui
tiled within ii Ini If lioiu-,
TAKEN A NEW TURN
Mxpcrt Testimony ill tile l.uctgcrt
Trial is Drop ped.
WAS TIRESOME TO THE JURY.
And Plastically a Repetltlon-The Ikfeme
lia? Now Tamed IU Attention to
Impeaching the Kyldme of WUneatee
for the Mfate?Laetgert Mmy he Called to
the Maud To-Day?Another Womau
Foand Wlio wai Taken for the Wife of
the Satuage Maker?Three More Wecke
of the Trial In Bight.
CHICAGO, Oct. 4?An unexpected
turn of affairs occurred In the Luetgert
trial during the afternoon, session of
court. The defense suddenly dropped
Its line of expert testimony and put on
witnesses to Impeach the evidence of
WJlJiessee iur mc tiair. w ???? 1
ent that ex-Judge Vincent, chief coun?
sel for the defense, hud at last tired of
f the expert evidence. The testimony of
* each succeeding witness was practlcal1
Iy a repetition. Nothing was being
j pained while the record of the case wus
being swelled with a volume of tech
nlcal medical verbiage. For a week
bones had rattled before the jury, and
I eminent everts had disputed about
them. The controversy had become
, tiresome to the Jury. The counsol for
the defense observed this and stopped.
| Dr. Relse may be called upon to tell of
\ the result of another experiment, but
. Che real story of the experts as to femurs,
metacarpals, temporals and oth,
er bones has been told.
I This afternoon ex-Judge Vincent, Attorney
Phalen, Arnold Luetgert and
\ others who are Interested in the defense
[ had a consultation as to whether or not
, Luetgert should go on the witness
stand. At the close of tho conference
to-night ex-Judge Vincent said he had
not decided upon the matter. It wan intimated
that Luetgert might be called
r to the witness stand to-morrow. In tact,
It is expected he will be. State's Attorney
Deneen sought Information upon
this point to-night, but learned only
that counsel for the defense would announce
their decision to-inorrow morning.
It Is Known that ex-Judge Vincent
would rather that Luetgert remained
off the witness stand. Attorney
Phalen, his associate, desires that the
big sausage maker tell his story to the
Jury. Luetgert Is anxious to explain
matters and the "leading counsel for the
, defense seems to fear the prisoner will
tulk too much ir he goes on me sianu,
C and thus injure his ease.
? The turn taken in the proceedings toI
day permitted counsel to get n line upon
j the probablo length of time It will reI
quire to finish. State's Attorney Denr
een said to-night that three weeks
r more ought to see the end of the ca.se.
k During the afternoon session, Professor
Eckley wan recalled a second time
j and admitted tlmt upon one occasion he
? did sav that Professor Dorsey, whose
evidence he testified against, was one of
J the best men the state could have pro.
cured as an expert.
, Professor William Hale, of the NorthI
western Dental College, and expert in
chemistry, gavp testimony with reference
to the notion of potash upon false
teeth and the plates to which they are
attached. It was his opinion that the
' potash solution In the vat In which Mrs.
Luetgert's body Is said to have been
disintegrated, was not of sudlcient destructive
power to seriously affect the
' ... ..v. U.,? I, nmiil.1 im/lnnhforllir nllht-r
destroy or greatly damage tho mouth
David \'lctor. o carpenter, wl.o lives
in the vicinity of the Luetgert factory.
r was called upon to tell whether he had
. ever observed Mrs. Luetgert In n sad or
morose condition of mind. He said ho
had not. 8he was always cheerful and
) happy when ho saw her.
"How many times have you seen her
cheerful and happy?" asked State's At,
"Oh, I don't know," answered the
i' wltm is
"Well, about two hundred and seven;
ty-llvo timet?" urged tha questioner.
; "Not so many."
, "Well, two hundred and seventy-four
"Yes, that's about right."
! "So nrp you. You may gn," suld tho
I state's attorney, nnd the cheerful witness
Drugget H. F. Kruegor, at whose
j store, at Clavbourne and Anhland ave- ,
nues, Frank Blalk bought a bottle of
Hunyadl water on the night of May 1,
explained that there are sixteen different
varieties of this mineral water, and
Hlalk called for a bottle of the variety
for which Luetgert lmd expressed a preference.
Thus It was sought to be :
shown why Luetgert sent for the water
when h?? had forty-nine bottles of the
' water In his factory.
' Krank Celsler, who was employed In ,
. the grocery department of Luetgert's
sausage faetory,testified of seeing Luetgert
around the factory during the forenoon
of May L\ an usual. The rausage
maker seemed to be In his usual frame
; of mind, according to the wltnpss.
1 Therp Is n rumor to the effect that a
. woman has been found fit Lincoln, Ills.,
who will go "i? I in- witness stand and
testify thai she was the woman seen by
i the police and others at Kenosha. Wis.,
on May l and r?. Captain Sehuettler
had it talk with this woman on Sunday.
, Itrfinnl |o Olrlmtlr Willi Amu (fltit*.
CHICAOO.Oct. 4 ?Anarchists who are
1 arranging for a demonstration In memory
of the men executed for the Hay.
market massaoro have dropped a bomb,
so to spe.ik, Into the council <>f the Chicago
Federation <>f Labor, by asking
I for the olllcial endorsement and co-op,
erosion union laboi The Invitation
stirred up a half hours' violent debato*
, The executed men were declared 16
have been both (lie hrotliei'M and the
| on( mien of m in as fan! as tfucceodlhfe
speakers could ?: ! the floor and express
themselves At length tho high
council of union labor went upon record
ti\ repudiating any Implied fraternity
between unionism and anarchy and flat*
ly refused to take any part In the corti*
llIK exerelsi'V. The invitation lo take
p.tri in the memorial services was* reJccImI
by a vote of about four to Sine.
\Ner tin- vofe .? maJo|i\v >e the wn?v
chlHlIc Iwnenl left the hall 'In a body
Tip- ii 11 it re III* i will hold the memorial
meeting an usuali but It In expected tho
iMlheting will lie ii tfltno affair.
I r.i|.? III i'tifllrill 11 r h II Ii,
' UOMIO, det 1 Thy pope, iPspitn all
reportm lo tiii* eonliat y. is in excellent
I healiii. The Ossi,rvatoi,p Itomnuo this
evening ss v* The bad weather of the ,
i in four ?lii > m haw prevented the pope
tiofn <1111(111111011 III" walk* In ilii* miii
l ?l'ii of the vatlcan. (Mi Friday after|
noon the pope received the members
from several distinguished families and
on Saturday afternoon he received over
u hundred Italian and foreign visitors.
On Sunday he admitted fifty. visitors to
lils celebration of mass."
ONE HUNDRED BUILDINGS BDENED
Al Auilln, Ph., kud Five liandrwl People
Art It e ml e red lloiuelcM.
AUSTIN, Fu., Oct. 4.?Fire broke out
this afternoon at 2:45 In Weed's livery
barn, on Turner street, and In five hours
every building in the town bat Ave was
leveled to tho ground. Turner street
was the principal residence street of the
town. The loss Is u sad blow. Probably
500 people are to-night homeless.
The lire was started by a loud of hay
being run into a gu? Jet. The load was
bucked Into the barn and the team left
standing while the driver was preparing
to unload. The team started, and thus
the second great fire In the the history
of this village came about.
In Mil about 100 buildings were burned,
mostly residences. Among the larger
losses is the Methodist and the Presbyterian
churches, the opera house,
Welch's meat mnr**t, iieiWTgs arug
store, Gallup's ll??ry und Wee (lis lM*y.
The loss is placea by Insurance experts
at from $150,000 to $200,000.
It wan found necessary to blow up
the wooden building occupied as a drut?
store by George Helwlg, In order to
keep the fire from the mills. A south
wind was blowing and carried the tire
to the Methodist church and parsonage;
thence the Presbytorlanchurch and new
opera house. Then tho flames turned
toward the long line of wooden dwellings,
mostly occupied by employes of
the big Goodyear saw mills, and noon
eighty buildings had been burned to the
The only protection of the town wos
the fine private system of the Goodyears.
This system did great service In
saving the business blocks, hotels and
the Buffalo &. Susquehanna railroad
property. All the four hundred employes
of the mills were set to work
fighting the Are. A special train was
run from Costullo, a neighboring village,
carrying all the fire apparatus
which could be procude in that town,
together with several willing and sturdy
tire fighters who did excellent work
in subduing the flames. Turner street
is the street on which all the dwelling
houses were situated. To-night It Is a
smouldering mass of ruins. Only Ave
dwelling houses are left in the town.
Fully Ave hundred persons are taking
refuge in the few business houses on
Main street. Tho train was also Infested
i?v n ennir of touirhB from outside
places to-right, and it 1b fenred th.it
considerable of the property saved wUI
fall into their hands.
Insurance men who are upon the
scene of the disaster, place the loss at
from J165.000 to $225,000.
Forrat Fires at Manitoba.
WINNIPEG, Man., Oct. 4.?Reports
oontlnue to pour in from all parts of the
provlnco of destruction by proirle fires.
In some districts not n farmer escaped
loss by the fiery wave that swept over
the country. Appeals were made lr>cUl
the city churches last night for aid for
those who sustained loss In the bush
country east of the city. This was where
the two women and live children lojtf
their Uvea and many other families ha?l
thrilling escapes from fires, which
hedged them In on all sldos. Several
families lout homes,crops and live stock,
and as they are new settlers, arc left
destitute. On Saturday afternoon Are
ran to within one handrsd yards of one
of the principal resident portions of th?
city, south of the Asslnabolne and firemen
had to be called out to beat out th*
?!nrih Fire* at Chicago Jnnctlon.
CHICAGO JUNCTION, Ohio, Oot. 4The
lire on the New Haven marsh Is
still spreading. Although no special
damage has resulted within the pant
few hours, close to three hundred and
fifty acres have been burned over.
Nothing but a roadway prevents ma
Are from entering a new territory
which la far more valuable than the
tract of land already burned. Being
covered with many buildings and valuable
crops formers nre hauling water to
lie used In cast* the flames get across
the roadway. Everything possible is
being done to keep the fire wltiiln ?
certain territory, but unless rain comes
soon, dire results will surely follow.
Many llnllilliiRi Hnrned.
CINCINNATI, O., Oct. 4.?An Enquirer
special from Georgetown, O.,
says: Fire this afternoon destroyed the
following buildings: The News Democrat
ofllce. $10,000, fully insured; William
Pllnn's carriage factory; Charles
Gruswold's grocery; Albright & Co.,
ware rooms; George King's furniture
store; George II. Arnold's bakery; A. G.
Markley's hardware store; the public
school building. Most of these establishments
were In the Duffy block.
The total loss Is probably $50,000. Insurance
other than that mentioned Is not
known. The lire started In Fllnn's carriage
Cleveland CnpllalliC ArreiUri,
CLEVELAND, O., Oct. 4.-Mr. John J.
Shlphard the local capitalist and member
of the Arm of Charles II. Potter &
Co., was placed under arrest this morning
by Constable Hudson, of Jufltlce
Dauder'S court. The warrant charges
him with embexxlement. Mr. Frank De
Hass Roblson swore to tho allegations
contained In the warrant. Following
close upon the issue of the warrant came
a petition filed |ln the common plead
court, asking for a receiver for the firm
of Charles 11. Potter A Co., on a claim of
f Ml,000. This action was likewise
brought by Mr. Frank Delias* Hobison.
Judge Ong appointed Alexis Taylor receiv.-r,
exacting a bond of 125,000, which
was furnished. _
l.unUvlllr llreuri v AMlgiii,
LOUISVILLE, Ky.,Oct 4.-The Phoenix
Brewing Company, one of the oldest
brewing companies in the city, assigned
ilils inoinlim tot?. C. Vogt with llabllltles
of $250,000 mid nssels slightly In excess
of this sum President C. A. We- ,,
her states that the failure was caused
by the tiling of :t number of attach- *
ments aggregating 11.1,000, by Goeppor
\ Company, of Cinclnntl, Ohio.
Mflfelftritt* (If ifii mi ||| u,
NEW YOHK Frlesland, fiom Antwerp;
Gl MlflA LTAB Fulda.from New York,
for Naples and Genoa
lilt KM KN?Havel, from New York,
gUEENSTONVN V.ivonla, Boston,for
\\ rntlier l'ofer??l fflf In llnf,
for \v> ?t Vlrfinla, fair; warmer: south*srlj*
I or western vlvaiilu ami Glilo,
rule In the inmnlng, followed by threaten*
i in. unither near the In It i???: wainicr; fresli
I oi'Ml Teinpei nltttr,
The letnpiraturr yesterday in observed
by (' Ri'hnepf, druiRlst, corner fourteenth
nnil M ii lo t street*. as follows:
; a. m . <t) * p. r; 9
" ii in iji m w
12 in 72 I Weather clear.