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TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR. NO. 28. AMUSEMENTS Angeles Theater v c w\^^^a^ie^" asur(!r ' TO-NIGHT Grand return engagement of those Famous Singers TONIGHT Uho Station Srand Opera Company TONIGHT . f signer Collena as Edgar M — _ — - 3 Signer Clonl aa Lord A«h ton 'Donizetti's JLfliCiCl Evenlng-Donlzettl' ■ La Favorita. • SATURDAY Night—Grand Farewell Bill (by re eAICKD.W Matincu—Verdi's Lr'l'niviatn. requesi) -Verdi's II Trovature - . , ALL THE OLD FAVORITES IIOMK AGAIN -r ~ lanI an J ''] lo . rll "> "and orchestra, olahoraie costumes. Scats now i n sale. Trices, 25c, 50c, foe, »l and »i..m. Tcbiphone Main 7u. POPULAR Broadway TJheator Company _ _ _ „ „ TONIGHT and balance oi week In Wm. Gillette's fIH rtrn t*r'?'J '. World Famous War Drama, 111 l 111 V Fir "' ? rows Balcony Hoc IJli I L \ Kalanceof Balcony..2Bo mfj, a*S 111ULO S~i Me Gnemy With MAURICE DREW, Popular Eastern Leading Man. and the Favorite MISJ SAKAII TRUAX In the fast. Saturday Matinee. » f\ Loa Angeles' Society Vaudeville Theater America's most versatile Artists,Tiios. O'Brien and W V* ▼ Clara Havel; l.a Cnmpanle Francalse do Ballet, A. . w Grevain, direotor, Mile. Boggio. premier danscuse, in a Bpectaculsr pantomime of two tableaux: John 4. Welsh, phenomenal dancer A. L. rtecle double cornetist; Miss Eleanor Montana, operatic vocalist; smitii Family, bicycle experts; Clayton, Jenkins and Jasper, two men and a mule; Foy and Clark, comedy DUO. PRICES NEVER CHANGING—Evening Reserved Scats, 500 and 25c: Gallorv, 10c. Regular Matinees Wednesday, Saturday and Sunday Telephone Main 1117 CaMffonifla Ltaflted Vi " Santa 2e tfoute THIS SPLENDID TRAIN Leaves Los An jcles at s :'0 a.m Tuesdays and Fridays Leaves Pasadena at 8:25 a Tuesdays and Fridays Double Drawing Room Leaves Sun Bernardino at 9;45 a.m Tuesdays and Fridays Sleeping tars. Dining Arrives Kectas City at 6:10 p.m Thursdays and Sundays Cars. Buffet Smoking Arrives St. Louis at 7:00 a.m Fridays and Mondays Car for Kansas city, Si. Arrives Chicago at »:« a m Fridays and Mondays Louis, Chicago. Arrives New York at 1:30 p.m Saturdays and Tuesdays The Dining Cars arc managed by Harvey and serve breakfast after leaving Los Angeles. TICKET OFFICE, 200 Spring street. Open About November Ist 1/dS) "7>„„ „, „ Opposite Postoßlco /» . i*u grooms One-h.li block south Hotel van Nuyi, JLos Jxnyotes transient and Samity J&bte/ Equipment and service first-class. Electric lights and Elevator. No Bar. 100 rooms with baths. Every room heated and supphe.l with hot and cold water jfmerican and European !Plan Thomas c. brainard, Prop. ft-Jote! CapltoHa Capita-a„- SANTA CRUZ CO. ... Jtn Sdeal Sea Side fflesort... Safe Surf Bathing, a Smooth Sheltered Bsach, Balmy Air, Delightful Walks and Drives, A Fine New Hotel, Unexcelled Cuisine. Jfopdurn de TJerry, Wfanayors |ft|otei Bella Vista iooi Pine Stree - - Jt &irsi~Ciass Jfcotot - - The Bella Vista Is the Pioneer First-Class Family Hotel of San Francisco. All the comforts of a modern residence. MRS. A. F. TRACY. [J-j|Qte3 BartfjOldi Madison Square, Broadway and Twenty-Third St. - - European tPian ~ - Under new management. Rooms single or en suite. Restaurant unsurpassed. Ele gant in all appointments at moderate prices. REED & ROBLEE. Props. (Hotel Vendome san jose U This Beautiful Hotel Is situated In the "Scrden Citu" of tho iPacifie Coast In 'he wonderful Santa Clara Valley v "ir * aoirte %joasi and only fifty mlle3 from San Francisco Its beautlsul grounds, elegant appointments, table and service of exceptional excellence to gether with a lull orchestra, make it an ideal abiding place, ln a word the *7/_ -~/-„,_ ,s ,irst class 'n every respect, Uenaome and so are its patrons. GEO. P. SNELL, Manager. rQstrich Farm—South Pasadena pearly /OO Sty antic SS/rds of jfit Styes OPEN DAILY TO VISITOKS. The cheapest and beHt place to buy tips, capes, boas and plumes yienna Buffet j^aM^g^ U " M "* l Mo *°*™r Au.trl.n-Hung.run GERMAN OBSTRUCTION CAUSES AN AUSTRIAN CABINET CRISIS Premier Banffy's Announcement Points to Possibility of Absolutist Government in Austria VIENNA, Oct. 27.—The present dead lock in the Reichstag owing to the Ger man obstruction, has created a critical situation, and in some quarters a sus pension of the Austrian constitution is believed possible. At today's session of the lower house, after an uproarious dispute between Dr. Kramerez, acting president, and the German opposition, the chamber adopt ed, by a large majority, the acting pres ident's proposals to discuss the motions for the impeachment of the ministry at the morning sittings and to devote the evenings to the bill for the extension of the compromise with Hungary, for a year, the delay in adopting which is causing much resentment in Hungary and rendering the passage of the treaty by the Hungarian parliament exceed ingly doubtful. UNION FOREVER BUDA-FESTH, Oct. 27.—1n the lower house of the Hungarian parliament to day Baron Banffy, the premier, replying to Herr Francis Kossuth, son of the cele brated Hungarian patriot, who urged the government to "take advantage of Austrian chaos and try for Hungary's independence," declared that the minis try had no intention of turning Austrian difficulties unreasonably to the advan tage of the Hungarians. "The union of the two countries," he declared, "must be regarded as indis soluble. Should the Austrian constitu tional system break down, which Go! forbid, the Hungarian government would be obliged to act independtneiy regarding the Joint questions of the cus toms and commercial treaty between Austria and Hungary and of the charter and privileges of the Austro-Hungarian banks." This announcement caused a great sensation and it is believed that Baron Banffy spoke with the consent of the emperor-king and that his statement points to the possibility of absolutist government in Austria. A Coal Strike Off LAFAYETTE), Col., Oct. 27.—At a meet ing today of the conl operators and repre sentatives of the striking miners a com promise was reached and the strike which began last Monday was declared off. Al though the new agreement does not give the miners everything at first demanded, the settlement Is practically a victory for them, as the tonnage system of payment, which was the most important Item of their demand, was accepted. All the strik ing minei's. about 1000 in number, will re turn to work tomorrow. Is Not Dunham SAN JOSE, Oct. 27.-Sheriff Lyndon re ceived a dispatch tonight from Special Of ficer Byron Cottle, stating that the sus pect under arrest at Rosario, Mexico, Is not James C. Dunham, the fugitive mur derer of the McGiincy family. This con cludes a promising investigation, as Inti mate friends of Dunham, after seeing the picture of the Ropario suspect, announced their belief that the much-hunted mur derer had been captured at last. A Clever Robbery NEVADA CITY. Oct. 27—The cleverest robbery ever perpetrated here was skill fully accomplisehd today, and the officers are completely baffled. At noon today 1.. Luebeck. locked the window and Iron doors of his dry goods store and went home to lunch, leaving $300 in the till. Shortly after ho returned at 1 oclock he went to the till to make Changs, but the till was empiy. The doors had been opened during his ab sence. Found Dead STOCKTON, Oct. 27.-Tom Williamson, until recently a farmer ln this county, was found dead in the vicinity of the mining town of Coultervllle last Monday morn ing. Williamson had been visiting Coul tervllle and drinking heavily. When found his rifle lay within a few inches of his side. The coroner's jury came to the conclusion that death was caused by heart disease. A Ventura Pioneer VENTURA, Oct. 27.—Peter Boyle, a res ident of Ventura county since 1864, is dead at the advanced age of 90 years. He had accumulated a comfortable fortune. His funeral will be conducted by the Pioneer society on Thursday, October 28. ■ THE HERALD SPANISH PROGRAM Is Outlined by Minister De Lome A CUBAN AUTONOMY POLICY GRANTING A LARGE MEASURE OF LIBERTY The Administration Will Allow Spain Reasonable Time to Carry Out Her Flans Associated Press Special Wire. WASHINGTON, Oct. 27.—The Spanish minister, Senor Dupuy de Lome, con sented for the first time today to speak concerning the policy of autonomy which the government proposes to apply to Cuba. He said under this autonomy policy as applied to Cuba the island will have a system on the lines of those of .Canada, or of the American states, maintaining its Individuality on all in ternal affairs and yet retaining its place as a part of the federal system. It will have a viceroy, or governor-general, as is always the case in the maintenance of a colonial systme, such as those of Aus tralia, New Zealand or Canada. The island will have its own legislature, chosen directly by the people, who will enjoy universal suffrage. From the majority ln the legislature the governor-general will choose his min istry, consisting of a president of the ministry, and four ministers, namely: Minister of the interior, minister of pub lic works, minister of public instruction and minister of finance. At the same time Cuba will have representation in the Spanish cortes, as well as her local legislature. The representatives to the cortes will also be elected by the people of Cuba through universal suffrage, and will not be selected by trie ministry, as has been erroneously stated. The min istry will be responsible to the legisla ture, and not to the governor-general. The subjects before the legislature will include those of taxation, tariff, public instruction and all matters of the inter nal administration of the island, in the broadest sense of the term. SPAIN'S ANSWER WASHINGTON, Oct. 27—The event of the day at the state department was the receipt of the long expected cablegram from United States Minister Woodford at Madrid, transmitting the answer of the Spanish government to his represen tations in the interest of peace in Cuba. This message began to come in install ments at 2 o'clock last night, and it was all in hand at the state department. It was not the length of the message that occupied the wires all of that time, but the fact that it was all in groups of fig ures, and that it was probably being filed in small batches, as it was turned into the complicated state department cipher at Madrid. The first copy was taken to the presi dent, not being entrusted to a messenger, but being delivered by Chief Clerk Michaels in person at the White House. After due opportunity had been allowed the president to read the message, an application was made for a statement of Its contents or nature. This was de clined by Secretary Porter, and It was said that under no circumstances would the correspondence be made public be fore consideration by the cabinet. From unofficial information that has reached certain administration officials in advance of this message of Mr. Wood ford's as to the nature of the Spanish reply, it is evident that in neither lan guage nor subject matter is the com munication likely to be taken as offens ive by our government. It may be, it is true, regarded as insufficient to meet the issue presented by Mr. Woodford In his note, but officials of the state depart ment say that in view of what has al ready been accomplished by the new Spanish cabinet in reforming abuses in Cuba, in removing Weyler and ln pro jecting what appears to be a liberal measure of autonomy, our government will certainly rest, at least until congress assembles, and afford the new Spanish government a reasonable length of time to carry out Its plans. THE NEW DOCTOR NEW YORK, Oct. 27. —A dispatch to the Herald from Philadelphia says: Dr. Jose Congosto, Spanish Consul here, who has just been appointed Secretary- General of Cuba, says: "A good doctor, you know, when called in to take charge of a case of which another doctor has made a failure, ignores his predecessor's mode of treatment and adopts one of his own. This will be my method of admin istering the office. The whole manage ment of affairs on that island has, in my opinion, been wrong, and. so far as it lies in my power, it will be revolutionized by the elimination of all harsh and arbi trary methods. The governing factor in my policy shall be liberality and fair ness toward every one. Another change which I will make will be the treatment of accredited representatives of Amer ican newspapers. All the information I possess which can be made public will be at their disposition." A VERBAL COMPLAINT MADRID, Oct. 27.—A formal denial was issued by the government of Spain today of the statement that the Spanish minister at Washington, Senor de Lome, has presented to the government of the United States a note on the subject of filibustering expeditions which were al leged to have left American ports for Cuba. The Spanish minister, it is ex plained, made a verbal complaint to the government at Washington regarding tho departure of the filibusters from ports in the United States. The City's Title SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 27—A suit was filed in the superior court today, questioning the title of the city to the property, known as, South park, situat- LOS ANGELES, THURSDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 23, J897 Ed in the block bounded by Bryant, Brannan, Second and Third streets. The title of property in the same block owned by private citizens Is also ques tioned. The suit is brought by L. E. Savage, as attorney for Daniel Wallace, Mary Little and Cornelius Buckley. They claim the entire property under a title which begins with the death of George Gordon in July, 1870. Talking Protection to the Voters of Ohio BELLAIRE, 0., Oct. 27.—Senator Hanna put in a busy day campaigning in the industrial towns of Eastern Ohio. He made five separate speeches, con cluding with an address at the Elysian theater here this evening. The first meeting was at the Laughlin tin plate mills, where the senator was told the employes have received an advance In wages, ranging from $4.60 to $24 a month, since the passage of the Dingley law. Senator Hanna was received at the works by a salute from all the whistles. He was greeted with applause by the workmen and made a speech, ln which he appealed for support for the admin istration. At the conclusion of his Martin's Ferry speech he boarded a train for this place, reaching the theater at 9 o'clock. In beginning his speech Mr. Honna said: "I am delighted to stand before so many working people of your city. All know that I have the reputation of being a labor crusher. Under a protective sys tem we are again receiving the benefits of prosperity from wise tariff legisla tion. We told the workingnien we Vfould go further for their interests and also' protect them against trie pauper laboi of Europe. We want protection ugains! those people who are filling their pockets at the expense of American laborers. I am told that the great free silver prophet is coming to Ohio the last few days of the campaign to tell the people that they did not know what they were talking about last year. Bryan says wheat and silver always went hand in hand. Soon after Sept. 1, 1896, they parted company and knocked Mr Bryan's argument into a cocked hat. Then he set up the cry of class legisln - tion, and attempted to pit the poor against the rich. I say to you that anj man who makes statements tending to incite the people against their fellow men ought to be put in the penitentiary.'' Likely to Fall on the Unprotected Ranchmen DENVER, Colo., Oct. 27.—A special to the Republican from Rifle, Colo., say.%: Game Warden Wilcox is still in the vi cinity of Lily park, and Deputy Sheriff Williams of Meeker has gone with a posse to join him. A messenger arrived in Meeker last night who was present at the fight. He verifies the first report in regard to the killing, claiming that sev en Indians fell at the first fire of the of ficers, but only four were fatally wound - cd. The country Is greatly excited and a general outbreak of the Indians is feared. Deputy Warden Lytle is still out on Lower White river. Warden Swan went to the scene of the trouble this morning. It is thought that the band of Indians who made the fight has joined others in the vicinity and are waiting for an opportunity to drop down on some unprotected ranchmen and avenge their dead. Scouts are out in all parts of the country and any attempt at deviltry by the Indians will be promptly nipped in the bud. Certified Checks Deposited for Six Million Dollars NEW YORK, Oct. 27.—1n anticipation of the sale of the Union Pacific under foreclosure of the government lien a check for $6,000,000 was deposited today by the reorganization committee with Special Master Cornish. The check represents ten per cent of the sum to Ire paid for the road, and Its deposit was required as a guarantee of ability to meet the condition of the sale. ST. PAUL, Minn.—At 4 o'clock this afternoon Judge Sanborn granted the motions of Governor Hoadley and Gen eral Cowin for the postponement of the sale of the Kansas branch of the Union Pacific system from November 6th to De cember 15th. SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 27.—The An glo-California bank today filed an at tachment for $23,800 against El. Gam ier & Co., wholesale dealers in Cali fornia wines and brandies. The firm has been in business here for many years, and has stood well in commercial circles. The present embarrassment is due largely to the closing of the New Orleans market and the stagnation of trade in New York. The fight between the California Winemakers' corpora tion and the California. Wine associa tion, resulting in a depression of prices, has also contributed to the failure. The Arm claims to have sufficient assets to pay off all claims. If properly handled. MARCUS BUSY INDIAN REVENGE GOOD FAITH SHOWN A Wineman's Failure THE CAMPAIGN IN OHIO A QUEEN IN MOURNING OVER THE SUDDEN DEATH OF HER COUSIN English Flags Half-Masted in Honor of the Memory of the Duchess of Teck RICHMOND, Eng., Oct. 27.—The Duchess of Teck, cousin of Queen Vic toria, sister of the Duke of Cambridge and mother-in-law of the Duke of York, died this morning at White Lodge. Her death was entirely unexpected, as it was supposed that she had entirely re covered from the complaint which caused her considerable suffering, strangulated hernia. The operation performed last July was apparently successful, but Monday last, on her return from the north, the Duchess became ill, and on Tuesday the symptoms were so alarm ing that specialists were summoned from London and another operation de termined upon. After it was performed the Duchess gradually sank and died at 3 this morning of cardiac failure. The Duchess of Teck was a daughter of the Duke of Cumberland, the seventh son of George 111., was born Nov. 27, 1833, and married June 12, 1864, to Prince Francis, Duke of Teck, the eld est son of Prince Alexander of Wurtem ■ burg. They had four children, of whom the eldest, Princess Victoria Mary, born May 26, 1865, is Duchess of York. The funeral will take place at Wind sor. FLAGS AT HALF MAST LONDON, Oct. 27.—Flags are half masted over all the public buildings throughout the country today as a mark of sympathy with the royal family In the loss sustained by the death of the Duchess of Teck. The distress of Queen Victoria when she heard the news of the death of the Duchess of Teck was very painful in deed. The Prince of Wales was at Newmar ket, intending to be present at the race for the Cambridgeshire stakes today, when he was informed of the death oi the Duchess of Teck. His royal highness immediately left Newmarket for Lon don. A CHINESE CRIMINAL Ordered Taken From Prison to Be Deported SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 27.—United States District Judge de Haven rendered an important decision this morning in the deportation case of the United States vs. Chung Xi Foon. It was sought to deport Foon baTause he was without the certificate of resi dence required of Chinese laborers by section six of the act of congress of May !i, 1892. Foon arrived in Portland, Ore., in 18S7, and engaged in the general mer- chandlse business of restaurant and lodging house keeper. In November of that year he was arrested on a charge of robbery and remained in the Kern county jail until January 25, 1894, at the end of which time he was convicted and entered upon a five years' term of im prisonment at San Quentin. In the opinion Judge De Haven held that the defendant was a laborer at the time of his arrest, and therefore ordered him deported from the United States to China. SHIPS ASHORE A Cyclone Raging Along the Indian Coasts CALCUTTA, India, Oct. 27.—A dis patch from Chittagong, capital of the division of the same name, Eastern Ben gal, says that a cyclone has raged in the Chittagong division and along the northeast coast of the Bay of Bengal for eight hours, causing terrible havoc. Seven ships have gone ashore; all the houses in the district are more or less damaged. Several natives have been kiiled and large numbers rendered homeless. Tho port commissioners' buildings at Chittagong have been wrecked and the Bullock Bros, railroad office unroofed. Damage for Slander SAN DIEGO, Oct. 27.—The slander suit brought by Mrs. Sarah McLean against Mrs. Martha Mackenzie, which has been on trial in the superior court for two or three days, came to an end this evening when Judge Torrance, be fore whom the case was heard without a jury, found for the plaintiff and awarded her $1500 damages. Luetgert's Trial Set CHICAGO. Oct. 27.—State's Attorney Deneen has arranged to place the second Luetgert trial on the docket for Monday, November S. If more time Is desired by the defense they will have to secure It by mak ing a formal request for a continuation. -From the Chicago Chronicle. INDEX TO THE TELEGRAPH NEWS Racing results on English and American tracks. Factional quarrels result in a cab inet crisis in Austria. Nothing but frost seems likely to stop the spread of yellow fever. A careless smoker fires the Wabash general offices at St. Louis; loss one million dollars. Citizens of Alaska object to a mil itary reservation at St. Michaels; new finds reported near Dawson. The Duchess of Teck, cousin of Queen Victoria, died of heart failure following a surgical operation. New York women of fashion hold a meeting in support of Low's candi dacy; Tracy's friends express confi dence. Engineer Melville reports on the needs of the navy in the way of m"ud ern machinery, liquid fuel and in crease of officers. Pullman's will leaves the bulk of the great estate to the two daughters, the boys getting only enough for a generous grubstake; something like two millions is given to charity. Minister Dupuy de Lome outlines Spain's plans regarding Cuba; Min ister Woodford cables the Spanish re ply to the note presented by the United States; no action will be taken by the administration till Spain has had time to carry out her plans. AN ARMY REUNION Army of the Tennessee Meets at Milwaukee MILWAUKEE, Wis., Oct. 27.—The So ciety of the Army of the Tennessee re ceived a warm welcome at the hands of the citizens of Milwaukee at a public meeting which was held at Plymouth church tonight. Mayor William G. Rauchenberger made Milwaukee's ad dress of welcome, and General Gran ville M. Dodge responded on behalf of the society. The main feature of the program, which contained several mu sical numbers, was the annual oration of the society, which was delivered by the Rev. Thomas Ewing Sherman, son of Gen. W. T. Sherman, who spoke on "Wisconsin in Our Army." The members of the society were en tertained this afternoon with a carriage drive about the city. President McKin ley and General Alger, who had been in vited, were unable to leave Washington. Omaha will probably be selected as the next meeting place. VETERANS' QUARRELS A Garrison Expelled From the Army and Navy Union KANSAS CITY, Oct. 27.—Sensational proceedings marked the afternoon ses sion of the Army and Navy union. By a unanimous vote the corps ordered the re or.il of the charter of John M. Schofield Garrison, at Washington, D. C, and ex pelled Past Commander J. B. Morton from the order, and dishonorably dis charged Daniel O. Drennan, paymaster general of the union, both of whom are members of Schofield garrison. This action was taken on the recommenda tion of National Commander Henry Shindler of Leavenworth, Kas., who charged members of the Schofield gar rison, and In particular Morton and Drennan, with disloyalty to the organi zation and its regularly appointed offi cers. The expulsion is an outcome of a bitter fight that has been waged by Schofield garrison upon R. A. Fanning, adjutant-general of the union. Free One Day SAN QUENTIN, Oct. 27.—Michael O'Brien, who served a term here for burglary committed in San Joaquin count}', was released last Thursday and today was sent to the county jail at San Rafael to serve a sentence of 120 days. He was arrested at I oclock this morn ing by Guard Qulgley while attempt ing to "plant" some opium in a pre arranged place where it could be found by some of the convicts. Took Shore Leave SAX FRANCISCO, Oct. 27.—The orders received from headquarters to the effect that none of the crew of the cruiser Balti more, which is lying in the stream coaling up preparatory for sailing for Honolulu, shall have "shore leave" while the vessel is off San Francisco, has occasioned a se ries of desertions, no fewer than thirty men having taken "French leave" from her since last Sunday. As men are rather scarce here, it is feared that some diffi culty will be experienced in making up the Baltimore's complement, and the situation is regarded as rather serious. Twelve Pages PRICE FIVE CENTS. NOTHING BUT FROST Will Stop the Progress of Yellow Fever NEW CASES ARE NUMEROUS DEATH LIST SHOWS A STEADY INCREASE New Orleans Closes Her Detention Camp as Useless—Hegira From Memphis—Negroes Dying Associated Press Special Wire. NEW ORLEANS, Oct. 27.—The warm weather which pervailed here today had an appreciable effect on the yellow fever situation, there being a high death rate; the situation, as compared to that of yesterday, which was not reassuring, is about the same. The board of health of ficials are not alarmed, however, and are trying to confine the disease, though It is admitted that the cases will not fall off until cooler weather sets in. To day the camp of detention at Oakland was closed. Dr. George B. Lawrazon, who was cor oner under the last administration, is among the new cases. Edwin Hag, son of ex-Councilman Hag, is down with the fever. Among the deaths is Catherine L. Butterworth, the 10-year-old daugh ter of W. W. Butterworth, who was taken ill on the 19th inst. The increased daily death rate is convincing the unbe lievers that the prevailing fever Is genu ine yellow jack. The fumigating corps is being worked as hard as it can go, being sent from one end of the city to the other. There are twenty-five cases today and the following deaths: JENNIE MURDEAU. MART E. CONNELL. GABRIEL K. JAIS. LOUISA PETTIT. JACOB MANGUNO. FELIPE VIVINNI. CATHERINE L. BUTTERWORTH. WILLIAM HAPT. AT OTHER PLACES Memphis.—Five new cases and two deaths is the yellow fever record ln Memphis for 24 hours ending tonight. The weather continues warm. Another thousand people left the city during the day and evening. Deaths: ROBERT LAMOURCE. JAMES CANADA. Canada's case was not discovered un til this morning, when he was quickly moved to the hospital. He died there late this afternoon. Atlanta. —Another case of yellow fever developed here today, the victim being R. A. Hammack, a refugee from Mont gomery. He had been held at the camp of detention. Mobile. —There were five new cases of yellow fever here today and three deaths. CARILLO OGILLIO. LANG LANGLEY. SILVAN LEUTAT. Out of 29 deaths that have occurred here Dangley is the first negro victim. Montgomery.—Seven new cases of yel low fever are reported here today. Biloxi, Miss.—There were twelve new cases of yellow fever today. Scranton, Miss.—William McKlnnon, colored, died here of yellow fever today. There were nine new cases. A REPORT DENIED SAN DIEGO, Oct. 27.—A. V. Lomeli. Mexican consul at this place received a telegram from Governor Sanguines, at Ensenada, denying positively that there is any yellow fever at Mazatlan. BRYAN IN OHIO Laying a Foundation for the Coming Campaign VAN WERT.O., Oct. 27—Wm. J. Bryan began a short campaigning tour in Ohio this morning. He traveled in a private car. The first meeting was at Montpe lier, where an audience of 5000 persons from all parts of the country had assem bled. Mr. Bryan questioned the honesty of the vote of Ohio last year and then took up the silver question. He said the Republican party up lo this time had never declared that the gold standard was a good thing. It promised last year, he said, to do what it could to get rid ot the gold standard. He then reviewed the work ot the mon etary commission which President Mc- Kinley sent to Ehrope, and said its mis sion had failed because the money changers were opposed to it. Mr. Bryan attributed the improved condition of the United States to the discovery of gold in Alaska and to tho famine in India, which, he said, the Re publicans were rejoicing over, even though the famine resulted in the loss of thousands of lives. An Early Miner GRASS VALLEY, Oct. 27.—Andre Chavanne, a pioneer capitalist and one of the best known mining engineers on the Pacific coast, died here this evening at the age of 79 years. He came here in the early fifties and has followed mining all his life. He was an inventor of note, havtJig patented a nozzle regu lator and other contrivances. A Dead Doctor DETROIT, Mich., Oct. 27.—Dr. Alex ander Milton Ross, of Montreal, a fam ous Canadian scientist and physician, died in this city today at his son's resi dence, aged 65 years. During the war Dr. Ross was employed by President Lincoln as confidential correspondent in Canada. Clements Acquitted YUBA CITY, Oct. 27.—Edward H. Cle ments was today acquitted of the chares of assault to commit murder on Fred Beste at Sutter City, last August.