J All the News of the World; Member of Associated Press. 110TH YJAli. ONK CEXT A COPY. riTTSBUllGII, JLOKDAY MOHMXG, SEPTi531I5EH 1, 1895. SIX CENTS A WEEK." XO. US. IE GIMP FIBL lue and Gray Clasp Hag sis Away Down in Dixie Land, REIVING IN LOUISVILLE. Ix-Confederates Welcome the Heroes of the North. wrnv.i tiik immiNO i ixk. lien tf HoGi flil ? (imnt-e In Ixuots ta Tell of the Rajs When They I'onwl't Knelt Otbei AMU lire a. Salute of Guns on. the Arrival of CnmiimiidT Bawler He and the .n ol Coiumuudcr Wil Be Glien the Key to the City MiH,ii1tcent Decoration Pit tsImrjeH Vrtfinnn on the Mareli. Louisville Xy.. Sept. S Visitors pouted into the Falls Ctty to-lty from the south s well as from ihe north side of the river. e:lcan:ome-riTs .-i cte r. x. j ntver saw stj.rn a U artei.u ii.ee on me S?t flay of Inc grett reunion w-eek. All -all"vays ha J cxir-a, trains, which were heavily Many rsons 01 v ,V:e le:rt o r) route to their natio-.al en- i- i-r ,,.r.-nf at hn.iyvii l nere are outers w-.o never atwndfl these iimampraents core, ami wfto are no' en route iq me m ion of the Army .-t the Tennessee at ncusnti frit? firs', of next week. and to t!i. dedication of the national pars 0:1 e ba tlefiVt; of Chi' kamauga the last of xt wetV, This is the first national en-iarTfi-nt evr held south of Mason and Dixon's line,-and it so happens that threw jjer gretit events elsewhere next wfcK lr., iu,I. T .i-l-s-Lolt.. f.n-ar There i.o doubt of the f ulnlltnent of the genii! .prediction that 'there will be more u'.on veterans tog-ether this week than -jr before. The loaves by death yearly urease, but the desire to visit old batlle- Ids and confer with confederate vet- e: I e 1: t! e aiis, who are doing everything to enter- in their northern visitors, ha attracted t! ousands who have not heretofore at-nded a rational encampment. IThe confederals veterans are hero in f lrce.- The comrades hunt up members of t ieir olei regimen is ami ongaties ana men :et t-ontedrates belonging to regiments a d b;igcs&3 mat cpjxjsea ineTn, wnen t'ley confer about how things went on htth sides, and have such reunions as hfcve not been ser-o siitco the service of or thirty years ago. t'r.e deowratioiM may have been richer in i:l 'jmphal arches, and other desifjr.s at ei.5 or two other eiteampmencs, our ai r- me vs a city proMiseiv, so ei erady ti, eorated with Aweric-ai Unas as' is Lou-ilville to-day. -Trie business; blo:ks. uolio private bu'ldinyt and hotaes ate liier- iy covered sith festoons of red, white afici S-Uio, with the Amertwi fia? as the ci uir pieee of rvexjr conceivable design. tIq P&g t the thine; that Is displayed -.rL-rV-u-i.-l rr il.- Mr Uil'l Tltr hu'-ftlus ot than this eity shows to-day. TJa U'stihcttve fern tare of th decorations iif the U3 f.f th& red, white and hlue to the cf-xMusion of every o'her elor, even th eVern-eJ arches.' Tne -portraits of a!i rfturiu gtnerals are displayed io iinliri4ited rirofuoioa. The .-onf c-derate veterans pr-tilcipated l- ail this deoraim as well as i n the entertaining. The wonlii f li:iry Wntterwis atut tM rxl-ea"' n have t.fu henrd ail over the country, b'yt the dtda of llaldemaj! be known cn'y b trn-.-- w'10 f.e i ft C-j'mer-JoumM Butllimt.. 5e Aroerirnn. eolont lis the mtst mrtieiiu rn: Kfntnrky p-t hve len bu?y to-dny . it.rf vtiit5a i-omi 3ii-s frri the lep-, kj tue emfedefatp vetc-.isis partio!iatea m-'t krttiy In esuw lis? &si weleorouix vupors. fre fljt ir.t u- nrrivu in a toily w:is Nj. X Newark, X. J . t.v-rtuv. It was followed t-y nv 1. 1 hero. The committee on escort eptl- tes - that there are 1,H) visitors here to- .'fat. ,mmander-ln-rhlef l.awler arrives to-mor- fv at ':3t a. m., esfcrtci by cotutubta pot Ohii'K(ro. ' n his arrival a c'.iute will erl. Had lie will be escorted I" the CSalt house the I.otisviile end other Kentucky posts fcd the eitizens' coinrntttoe. Senior Vice-Cotn- il i received with nnutner salute and ee-rt- FTra;Je tn-inorrcv non, nd Hear Atl-rs! F. P. Atiu, lomtnairjjng the naval rt:f uTaiwenwiiis are coniplote fir the RnW-c-e and entertainment of vlstnrs, but nere 1: :l)re 'han liio-1- of ("iii'irrpan ftohert Frown ie h wiiik ,t newsoi, per men at presn heod- f -i arter-". Tbe Sr. Paul and Penver deleRatlors arrive bj ir rw& V apt-u quarter?; f-T ttie ec.ntet for t d; Txt encair.paient. To-nv;rrow there -wiH te reeevtb'rs "to Crwnmotuler Trawler arid staff, mil the flaership and other ?ut of the fir-et Wid lie put In C!j!iiniispion at 4 n. m.. f.i!lowel at tsiai't by the doer watch of nat al veterans an.! by eanif) lire. The jsrad.-r of the nam! vetfr.tpn n-.-'irs Tuesday mornitie, and of the O. A. t. H..f on tVedntsdav m.irrii;K- The city of LuuixvPie will present o Com-nwirtaer ln-"hief Lawiei of tne (i. A. Jt., and I-'mneii B Ail-n. rear a.tmiral comma nding the 'tva! '.'eteinns' association, a hardwire rlt key, r.4 a souvenir of the encii'nr'n.ent. and ! as a token that the rjty is u.eir. Tney will be presented by Mayer Henry g. Tyler. The IraninrM men of l.ouisvilie will oloe tbrr t re o?i W'eOnerduy, out of coTUiliuient to tJv veieratrn. i OFF FOR, DIXIE LAND. Old Veteran Back to the f-octh lla 1,-iW Will Go from I ' Here to I.uiville. ".On to Loulsvilio" Tvr-s the cry last r.lsht when posts lz and 117 boarded trains at the I'nion depot for the encainp-rient city. The old boys were out in full flnce. They wre "jroing' back to Ldxie." ;ot ha enemies thia time. Not as victors buests. It vchs the first time since too vCar .'or many of them, and there hearts bent i;t'.;.'k.i- and the'r stiftened old Jimbs seemed to move a little easier as they ciraibc.f aboard the cars. Post 1C took about of i;s members. In addition ireArl ail ihe veterans took their fani-Illes .it 1 a. great crowd ot cucsiders went with tbcio The post ai d the friends jroioK with R CH.ciip:.c twelve coaches, which vee comrletely fiii-J. Anions U10 e.'er.ts we.e Past I'lepartnent Com-i r dei' ;,!aj Chid W. Hanzard of Morcm- , rrahe'.a, Tom Hmple of Allegheny and Alaj. Joncph K. F'fMiistor-i of this city. Post 117 only turned out abort fifty me-tubers. They bad an entire parior oar to themselves. In addition to this they iad several other car? in wJucti were quarttred thetr friends. The grand nxwon-ent on I-.rbndUe Is now in lull Kwini,-. Post ss viii leave on the Ph nhandie this niorn'.mr. A couple of hitU'.ired o!d soldiers from dittVrei.t .i-ost.s ubut the city and isurrounc'ir.g country Pft ovr ihe lt4tttmo'e & Ohio last en n-lnr and a large number of in,)ivldual traii t s "ot out on tiu- I 'an handle. Aii ;'h tiaii:s for lt.ulsvilif- ro runt.ir- with -vera! extra vouches a i.-ht-d. It is e;-tirr;fted that tody i,3H veterans wiii .-.y cut from this city. The encampment is peeled to be tVse nios-t interos-tunr yet h. J , as it is the ilist uiii uuld south of Jirt-ori and Dixon's line. .A .'eesatiot: of fifty from pest 3 lejii rdt r-ldy morn !', in a special ' e.rr ov . r t- Panhandle railroad. l''dcjiation- fe-.ai posts ml, HI and nt on the s.m train. It was rindes up of K . Pullmans, two day '.rjache i in i a baicia cr. Thla will be tjr-f firs-t d"i:n hrrera of . Httsburarhcrs to eVrive in l.ouivtite. Ci-:r Vice-Corn- rianfier Ilur- hrbdii nd party v li I . cs puests of the Pclint; Ivania T;.iiroin; at ,.:$) ihU MOfiim!?. A Inr r;.aner of she xec;vc committee wide; lial chaiKo of Jthe Pittbhuiifh tnc-awp-ient whi go with k'hih party. t- ire on By the Guards. s utiins, M!eh.. Sept. 8. The guards at t e H'.re veieiday were compelled to Y. -t body A miners who reused to halt. ) o one a iiijured and the miners broke V:'- ran. GIDBOXS VISIT TO THE TOPE. Tells f lie tireat Vitality of Hla H .llneox iiH Xot Left the Vnti-ettn lor KlsJiteen Venra. BaHiriore, Sid., Sept. 8. Cardinal Gi'o-bon delivered a sermon to ifly upon the result of irs observations during his te- :eiit trip to Kurope. "The first Subjef-t which nat'tralty occurs to iae," na!d -be cardinal, "regards my several visits to the pope. P.epresent to y jurrelvea a nutn i:t his SOih yar, pale ard emaciated with the pallor almost of dtath upou him. and thif pallor is intensified by the wltte caftxc ek and zuchetta whi h he Jtabituailv wears. His body is also more bent than it was ei?bt or teu year ago, but his eye bright and penetrating; tds voice Is stroritf and sonorous; bis Intellect is rerr.ai kabiy clear and lum-inouM, Ids reejnory is moft tenacious, which, enables hk,i to recall evtnta accurately which occurred ljrht years a;o lift has als.j an atonlshirtr rower of physiect endurance, w hieh enables him t bold audienveH for several consecutive hours treating on most irntortant f.uk. ;ecs with cardinals and foreign representatives as well as with private, iitdividaals, and passing wuh case and ehisiiclty of mind from ...tie xubiect to anotijer. He is re-iriarkatdy farniiiar wltii the public events of the day. The Holy Father naturally rejoices at She reliKiotm progresij of the United State and udmir-s our ieKub-'', us v.e have authoiity without despotism iid liberty wi'hoiit lieefi; and where our SireHth lies in the Intelbence and patriotism of our people. For eit;b'.cen years the pope baa lived vithin the walls cf the Vatican, except when he taken some recreation in the Vatican garxieriS. lie scnric-tUiies retries u these jfur ens and re?Sde in the st.Tnmerhcuse 'iuilng the heated term.'' The i.aruinal her; drew a brief com-' parison between ,ne French government and tdat of tic t'nit-d States, with regard to the presence of reiijfion in all branches of our government and the absence in that Oi France. "Hut," he aided. "I am har;.y to say that the spirit of religion H -till deeply rooted in the great mass of the French people." C')titra8tlnir the reHaiouo liberty which pre-yaiiM In the United Slates with the ! irk of it in ce-ii-,.n Kurosiesn countries, the soeiiier eiteii instance?" of civil espionage ever reitjiioue institutions, and a.Me'i: "Thank :iod, we en.i iy, in thin counts, the amplest libei-ty of worship nnd freedom oir ccn-h b nee. We have a fair lieid find no fiver." The tpoHKT admonlyhc d his hearers not to lmaxlne from bis remarks that the masses in Europe sre poor, nil sera bl-. aiihappy and discontented. On the contrary be found the peo-le comf'.i tably triad t.v-1 ha; i v and contented, in spite of h heavy burden of taxation. One reason for tiiis. in the Cardinal's opinion. Is the fact that the ajiricuiiiirai districts have not been aban.lone i tor the cities. "The people of tne atricul.-ura' district -3," he exclaimed, "are not jet infected with the fever that burrs in the liearts o cur firmer?, of hurrying froo ;h eorntrj- to the city, and hastening- to st rich. This i3 a serious mis-fortorie with us. Our farmers are abandoning the lands for ihe towns. "In makinpr thee comparisons between our European brothers and ourselves," said the Crardinai, in conclusion, "it cannot be denied that we have yet some lessons to be learned from our older brothers In Europe; ther'; ate evils to be redressed, some aouscs to ccrrcct. and that there are some vulnerable spots in our political anrt social armor. Mot, after makir.e these admissions, we rave reason to be proud cf our nation's past and hopeful of our nation's future. I-lay our 1? loricus rtpubbc continue for ages )et to come, rest secure under God's provid-jiice, in the tnteliisrnce and virtue of a patriotic and devoted people.' QUAY GOES TO FLORIDA, Will peiid a Short Time Kextinw and Then lietura to V urk Committee Meeting Culled. Philadelphia, I'a., Eer.U 8. Senator Quay left this city last night for Florida. He was accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Ben- j jamin Sooy of Atlantic City, William Da vidson of Beaver and John Johnson of Harrisbnrg, who are warm .personal friends of the senator. Col. Quay and bis fiiends w"I go to hi3 caicagrci at san L,Lieje, on tbe iofd.in riper. WTiere tncy v ni ;o joined ny t r Vu ill- lain. Mahon of Virginia, ho will "be the i senators suest for about ten days or two Weeks. At the end of that time Senator Quay will return to this cityr to take personal charge of affairs of the Republican stite committee. Before leaving- ho directed that a pall be issued this week for a meeting- of the state committee., to be held during the latter part of the present month for the purpose of outlining the plans for state campaign and approving cf the appointment of tne executive committee. State Senator Andrews, who had intended to go South, with Senator Quay, changed his mind and he will go to his home FOR PERSONAL LIBERTY. HHI He tines the PoMlioii of His Party In Sew York. Elmira, N. T.. Sept. S. Senator David B. Hill appeared before the demo ratio convention of Chemuiifr county yesterday and expounded the stand which the democracy takes on Sabbath observance. They are directly opposed to the spirit of the New York republican convention which declared for the maintenance cf the American Sunday. The senator, speaking of personal liberty, said: "The trend of the age is towards the largest liberty in every 'hing- in conduct, traoe, commerce, invention, governmental affairs, theories, thought and action. The spirit of proarress is abroad everywhere, and the restraints which prevailed in the past axes are being: cist aside. The democratic party has always been the consistent champion of personal liberty. We will not assume any new position neiw. The signs of the times are auspicious for com-inif victory if we but adhere to our true principles." WILL HELP IN OHIO. Rs-Senntor B. K. Ilrnee AVIH Make Bepublican t'iii:iini&n Speeches-. Washington. D. C.; Sept. 1. tSpecisi.) Ex-Be.-iator B. K. Bruce of Mississippi, who, since the death of Frederick Dougr lass, is generally regarded as the foremost colored man in the country, has accepted an invitation to take part in the Ohio campaiirn, and will make a number of speeches in behalf of the iiepubl'cau ti ket. Mr. Bruce stated to-day that he would dweM most on the benefits of a protective tariff. Whore a cotton planter himself and demanding no protection for that product, lie nevertheless recognized the need of protecting suaa.r, rice, wool and other important agricultural interests. Pi tin bur. It Popliti .Spoke. Jireensburp, Pa., Sept. 8. Westmoreland Populists met bore yesterday and iioiat-nitcd the follewinir ticket: For additional b.w .lodge, John IV Gill of Ur-ensbur.; f-r sheriff. It. B. Frye. of New Keiir.in t-t n; poor directors, W. H. Kemeipr, Ai-f t-.'. Wright and John II. liuftner: for oyjiity surveyor, Wi!son Go!din4er. f pc 'vhes -were made bv J. H. Stevenson . f Fitisburgh, 11. B. Frye and others. Wants to Be a Judge. H irrisburp-. Pa., Sept. 8,-lIcn. John M. Itetiiclds of Bedford cuuuty. assistant ! seei ptary of . the ioterior department at i Wat) inton, is proposed as a L-emocratio I cancu'ate. for the superior court bench 1 b'uitrr county's state con venison instruct-j e 1 it delegates for him. j Ci ii Declares for Whitney. I New York, Sept. R.lvx-Speaker- Crisp, 1 who ariive.l from F.urope Saturday, au-( nounces that Wm. C. Whitney is tU most available man ?or president m l.ic oeino-craiic party. Will Settle l',vn in California. Bos Angel 's. pt. 8. Lord ShcHo Iouslass, yu'.gest o:i of the Marquis of Quet-nsb ury. wlice recent ntarrlaKe to .Mi-:- Ljr- 'ta Moo fy, a concert hail an- hi Bakersti. id. breuipht him ouie 1 rc minertiv b-'ore the public, is now a re -'dent or '.nis city, and int uds to make l r is ''iiiancat home. He intends ene'-i!-;i4 business here, bdt has n-yt yet de-fued in w'tat line he will crtibt i'k. Women Sot Allotved to Vole. Cincinnati. O.. Sept. 8. The Ot-rmaa iletnt.dj.-t Kp.'se'opai conference, by a vote cf 35 to 1. yesterday defeated! the Baltl- itK-re amend'nent Mch provl-ies for the adwiss.oa'tf women arj uelcg.ates to tno dl th Kuscias' m!nlstr anij tortija tzn-K-r.erul contenevj. 1 bassaJord ii bt. PeteriUurg. SHED 81 Gas. Forty Men Entombed Ry Fire in the J i Osceola Ctpyer Mines. NO HOPE OF ESCAPE IS LEFT. Escaped the Flames Only to Perish By Gas and Smcke. AXA 1 1I R SHAFTS AIU5 CI.OSiiD IP. .Vfarsy t'ei-e Overcome 'W'lieii TIicj Were Half Way to Liberty A vrfnl Itoslt foe Idfe In the Suieke-One Party Stepped to Eat and All Are Wctitl ia the Sllue Kescuers Driven HjicIv ami Some Are Overcome Xone Can Get Out .Hive-Warned Uj a Hoy. llorg'hlon, Mich., Sept. S. Fire broke j out yesterday afternoon in the shaft of toe Osceola copper mine. Tr.e lire is still b'jrriitia, and it is believed that from 4U to 50 miners are entombed, without any possible hope of recovery. Those now known to ho among1 the missing are: Trembath, mine boss; Richard Bicket, Michael Johnson, Kichard Gren-fe!l, -Michael Schulte, John Matzcn, Wm. Bryant, Francis Landes, Alex Danft U, j John Codiip, Thomas Curtis, Robert 1 Johns, Peter Martin, Joseph Saghte, Ja. I Harrington, Wi'.liam Donald, Barney IUt-pore, Artone Scesweak, Peter Stangard and Walter Dohle, Frederick Reardon, Isaac Harlow, Mike Yoke, Isaac Mattt-?nn, Andrew Rossawick, Jame3 Wins, M. Cook, Samuel Williams. Five Poles, whose names are unknown, are also amour the missing. The fire started in shaft No. 3, on a 1-eVi.I 2,703 feet beiow the suiface. This is the fchaft used to carry the men to the surface. Ail the 2iK miners made a rush tor the lifts, but the tire was too quick for them, raid all chance of escape by that way weie cut off by fire and smoke. liuae volumes of smoke are still issuing forth from the mouths of shafts N'os. 1. 2 and 3, which shows that the awful lire is still raglngr fiercely, and the bodies if the 40 miners entombed are still lvin somewhere below tne surface without a doubt dead, suffocated by smoke and gas. Capt. P. Richards, with a gang of se ven men, went down shaft No. 5 and went about 700 feet toward No. 4 shaft, when thev had to turn and bee for their lives on account of the smoke and gas. Some of these men were very nearly overcome, only reaching the surface in time to save their lives. It is learned that the piaee where the fire caught was the worst place that it could have 'furght in the whole none, and the only place in the mine where fire of any extent could have caught. Mary of the men tlnt were working; several levels below the twenty-seventh, which placs! the fire cauidit, were Feen as far up as the eighteenth level, working thir way . up, .Several of the men '.-.o ts-caijed, claim to have iassed mi.ers on the ladders that were unable to pnveed further -n account of being pyiercome with smoke and gap. '' ' .At the lime the slurm was sounded over 2iui were undr ground, and alU ccuid bave escaped had they cse! proper precaution. se-era! n;in-trs in their flight passed-a j,roup jj seven or c:ght W10 boa SLopped to rest aua were utex - Uuretr -ptnes. i ,hx-y--eTed' " b fir r-r hurry j-t Udak X ..laaser '.to -taW to As;-ry to tne s:.iri'5u-e tbey rematked that they brtu plenty of time, au-i not oan of tiiem reached the surface. The tkips were kept running up arid down all day Saturday in order to give y r.f the entombed miuers a chfcBCe to escape if they contd reach rhe baip alive, but none esme up. Another fctteiiipt will be made to reach the men to-n".ori-ow. There is no dnnger of the be.-bes "oeinjf brrrnr, as it Is s.eneially rhoucht I ha' the ea-captd from the burnins; shafc to some of ihe drifts le-idinij to :-ihei s'rafrs, and were overcome by vas and rinnke before they cu)d reach a place of safety- This belmr the case the bodies will be recovered as soon as the fire is gotten under control and the a:--s leave the mine. The shafr his been surrounded all day by thousands of i-eople, a"! h-pmg that some sit;n or word world be irotten fr'.m the men, but have now alt returned to their tomes, fearicc the worst. All hope 1ms been gderi up by the oificlals of ever rescuing any of the men alive. The majority of the miners ho escaped dr-3 so by feeing through, a cross-cut, and in this way managed to reach another shaft, from which they were taken to the top. vyithin n short time after they had reached the surface, smcUe began r-'rlni? from, all the shafts, and i e-ir oi the m, below was entirely cot oft. The scene at the Oiieech shaft, wliere many of the men came 110, ,,as ilepiy i.i.rr-rendmg:, thousands liavinpr gathered around tin., mouth of this snai't, many women and clsU-oren staridln around lockini." for their husbands ac.d fathers. Seairchinir parties were sent down in numbers one and two shafts, tryimt to reach the men by the drift ledxe atiove the twenty-seventh level, but were cn-Rucoesslul. The mouths of th? shafts have now been a'd batteopd up to stop all drafts. When the tire started Charles Weare, a drill boy, went to the bottom of the burning shar'i and told the miners of their da titter. They iid not think it was so bad, end some of them came up the ladders to the seventeenth level, where they ibouirhr they would have time to eat lunch. They were there only three minutes when the sm became intensely dense. M'rhaei ilarririKton took out some matches to relight the candies which had core out. and the oxygen had been consumed and the candles Would not burn. Gropfner their wav in the dark they went up about 2o. feet more, when they lost hope, br.t one cf the miners, crawling- on hand:' and knees, reached the belt wire and signalled to lower the skip. Ky the sou;. 3 they knew when It was near and sitrna'led for it to stop. Then they climbed Into it, and ram? for the enyln'-er to hoist They reached the tsurface almost so Treated. Capt. P. Kir-hards, one of the eldest and most expei fenced mftiinir captains in the coprxtr country, says that be is positive that the Osedo mlr.e flr is ..f Incendiary criwin. He noes not ihinlv that a tire .'-oul-i h.1"1 s-e originated where it did unless it bad been wlifully lighted. A TWO POUND METEOR. It Slrnek a Tree While a Jlrrine Wu.m I1oiii Onurd Dut;. New York, Sept. S Corpo: eT William Anthony of the Untied Sir t .-3 Marine corps, attached to the marine oarracks in Flushing avenue, is the owner of a fi'nty stone of a white caicined surface, or covering, which descended with a l'srhtninr? bolt during" tbe heavy storm that pas"d over this vb inity and Long Island on Saturday evening, August 21. "I was on guard duty at the entrance to th barracks ou Flushing avenue, about a quarter past 5 o'clock in the evenina,'-' said Corporal Anthony to ii'e yesterdiv, " vhen there was a blinding flash of lightning, which was accompanied by a ter.ibla Clap of thunder. The guard aril the 1 icn who were in tiie barracks were startled This flinty stone, which weighs about, two pounds, struck ti:s brnnehes of a tree about twelve feet away from tvhere I vas standing, and then descending, buried itself about four inches deep in the ground. Some of the men suirfed to lun. but the danger had passed. The meteor was hot when I took it out of the ground. "it was calcined. I suppose, while In the ground, as the heat must have been ln-tens when It landed. I have neon uch stones descend during storms in the West I have served in the army and in tbe navy sine January, IMj. Wiem tha great two-ton stone fell trom the heavens in October. 179. 1 was stationed with the Kivh-teetitri resluietit of Infantry in Fort A sln-lboine, Mont. The concuss ion caused by the- impact of that meteor shook this barracks, miles awsr from tho marsh land into which it descend ad. That stone is n sv in rhe Sniirtiua aa institution, Washington." Rosso-German Conference. St. Fete? sb'.tr;, f.tft. S. Prlnoa von Hohtr'.ofce. tbe German chancellor, will arrive here en Tuesday iiesi ar.d will din witn Pr'-ucft Uadolin. th German ambassador to Russia. Tha other guests will 'n.-'irda Prmco IjObanoff-Rofitovski. tbo Russian mttditter of -tortig-a affairs, ami RUSHING TflE BATTLESnirS. Secretary Herbert Demands QnicVer Work on Guverautat Vessel. Penalties Wilt Be Collected. Washington, T. C, Sept. S. "Yes," said Secretary Herbert yesterday, "it is true that I have given order) that work on vessels under eer.sti uction for the navy shall be expedited. The order embraces not only, the work on navy yard ships, but also the work on vessels being- built under contract. Alt have Deer, urged to Increased tiiiiKence." Cotitimilnsr, the secretary said: "The thips building- in the navy yards have b-'-ren hiKing- for years, fror a long' time Use deiay was for wai.t of-armor, but armor is row being' furnished prorupuy. Tne Texas and tne Maine, the former of which has .lust been put in cornmi.Sfc.ion, and the latter of which will be in a lew lays, reaily ought to have been in service months aso. Officials at the navy yards naturally desire to keep a regular iorce steadily employed, and the disposition is to take workmen from the ships that are building- and do repair work with them, putting them back when the repair work is comiieted. Not only have the Texas and Maine been dt'ayfd by tb's practice, br.t also the monitors, the Terror, the Monadnoek and the Pari tan. Ail these ships onpht to be now in commission, and I have ordered that they be pushed to completion. Precisely the same reasons which have operated to delay tne building of ih.ips at navy yards naturally irdur-eno-'s cor; t j a 1 i nrs. TV.ey are sometimes ieuipted to nciic'rt government work and use p?rt of the force on the government snips to do outside work as it corses in." The secretary deprecates the practice which ooiisrress .as fallen irto of relie.--insr sbip buil ieis of penalties incurred. "The contracts," he said, ".til provide penalties for failure to completo work in time. Penalties for delay have frequently been impeded upon contractors 'by the navy department, but, unfortunately, con-eress has in almost every instance, y. hen it was asked, relieved against these penalties. The effect of such acts is necessarily demoralizing-- It is to be hoped that penalties incurred in the future for delay will be allowed !o st tnd." In corc.dusion Mr. Herbert said: "Trere is really nothing about ship buiidiFig- that row renders it." difficult in the United i5tat.es. No good reasons can be given why such ships auihoiizel by congress should not be completed with reasonable dispatch, and I am simply lusistwsr on prompt compliance with contract obligations. We have already shown that v.e can build whips and guns equal to ctiy in the world, and I hope our snip builders, who are now lookmir for contracts at road, will demonstrate to the world that siiips can be bum not only as we!!, bttt a? rapidly, in the United States as pny where in the world." The secretary also said that he was pushing alocer the manufacture of ordnance and ail other work in progress under his direction. WARNED BY INDIANS. Three Thonsandn It ednkln.-. 'nreaten to Itnrn the Itosebud Ajteney. Chiimberlain, S. Lb, Sept. 8. The Sioux at the Rosebud agency, under the isd?i--sbin of Hollow Horn Bear, a powerful and induenti&l chef, have warned- Indian Agent Wrigrht and the employes to vacate the agency within id days, and threaten to burn the agency buddings. Determination on the part of the Indian agency to reduce rates paid the Indians for hauling freurht from Valentine, Neb., to the agency is the cause of the trouble. Although a trivial matter in the eyes of ;he wfiite people, the Indians took mortal offense, anil runners sent to distant camps brought into the agency about 3,tK0 utitrry and excited Indians. The agent attempted to appease the wrath of the In-cians finally t.-y consenting to conij.iormse on the reduction. The Ir.dians were rot sailKf.ed and further trouble is apprehended. '. Crow Doir. tne flayer years apo of Spot-tee! Tail. !.as been lodged in She agency jrt.il-for the part- he took in the present dlT'Hjulty. Fort Nivdjra'.i is the rets rest m-.fttary- poi't, but ' hs" troc pfe are abs-jnt on -their jre-juiar- sumnter fiell exercises.-Informatim from Valentine states that settlers adjacent to the reservation are becoming uneasy at the attitude of the Indians. . STILL WANTS THE EARTH. Turks Unwilling to Give I Control f Armeiitn. " Constantinople. Sept. S. The dragomans of the British, French and Russian embassies have receivid the decision of the porte with reference to Armenia. The porte's expressed concessions entitled the dragoman- of ihe three embassies to deal direct with the presiuent of the Turkish committee of control, which is to superintend the application of the reform. No christian vali nor mutessaria will ie appointed, but other administrative officials will be chosen in propor tion to the population. Christians will also bo admitted to the gendarmerie. Mud irs will be elected by councils of elders and a rural constabulary will be established. It is not believed mat the concessions wiii satisfy the powers, it is pointed out that owing to the. persecri-iori, in.? Christian poulc" -- u.miaisi., v in sany ,-osori.v. trt that it is now in a minority. 1. officials, therefore, will always be Moiiam-tnedans. SPAIN IS DESPERATE. intends to Kaise Another Army Corps of iO. .lien. Madrid, Sert. 8. A third army corps of 2u.0"0 is to he organized ready to sail for Cuba in November in case of necessity. Official advices have ben received from Cuba that the Spanrrh defeated the insurgents in Sebcrouesl on Friday. The insurgents had ten killed, and the Spanish one. A Spanish deserter was recapaired and shot. The imperial's Havana, dispatch says that the troops under Col. Ollveirs, defeated a strong; band of Instrg-uis at Sitio Grande after a hand-to-hand fight, in which tit teen insurgents were killed by machete wounds. At Gina Guayada. tbe rebels surprised thirty soldiers who were out f-,raglng. The "outer beat off the insurgents, leysintr th-rio of their number, wiiiie tiie insurgents kist six. BURNED BY INSURGENTS. Sagua Pit (iranile Laid In Ambers II y tbe ItevoliitfouislH. Havana, Sept. 8. Insurgents encountered the detach men t of Amaro. near Sagua la Grande, and demanded their surrender. A refusal wit , griv.-u them when they attacked, but vvcie repelled an 1 four of their number ki'lcd and six wounded. They then burned the village causirg a- loss of . -,!l-.l. Lieut.-Col. Vasquoz, at the farm of Vonte-igudo, in the district of Remeelios, had a fight with a band of insurgents, v';o tied, leaving 5 killed and 12 wounded. Of the troops one corporal was killed and two soldiers wounded. Alaj. Oliver's troops i rked their rear guard and kioed four end wounaea six or tneoi. ii wiunr-u of Cama Juard went in yurstiit and killed four more. BY FORCE OF NUMBERS. Sj-.-iia Hopes in Cruuli f'tKi By Send-tntZ More Troops. II iv ant Sept. 3. Advices received here are to th i effect that the Spanish government wi i send 25, OU) additional soldiers to Cu'ca d j ring the month of October. T!ie insurgents have burned a farm house it Manzanares, and a' plantation at Siuone They also burned the buUdi"S of tbe sugar plantation In the Trapioh d,s-trict. In t -istrict of Auras, vrovince of Santa Clor, tire Insurgents also attacked th vd!". -re cf Jicotsa. Beinft repuit-'d they k-.'v wui' utaa on tn Ucid. More Troops Land in Cabn. Havana, Sept. S. Fourteen hundred troops have arrived at Santiago Io Cuba from Spain. The reinforcements consist of a battalion of tbe constitution, regiment and two companies of the Burgos regb-ment The press of. Havana- hav agreed to give a banauet to the iast batUi'oa that arrived rrooa Srxiin. Fre.ei JTosepk ta Visit WUheir.t. " Ylerna, Sept. S. The emperor, Francis Joseph,- has start el for stettlu to attend tits Gcrntu:i t.vxsX Ciaacdversi. El TIE HIPPER. tr , 1 . p jt r ' MVStei'lOUS ATlt!!0r Of tile taiUOUS i Whitecliapel Murder- NOW IN AN ENGLISH ASYLUM. Dr. Forbes Winslow, Insanity Expert, Give the Clew. THI-; J1V CAUGHT BY A UKCOV 1 ! The Bistiniiulsbed London Sneeialifst Tell tie History of His studies and I I TUeorie Which Led Up to the Identification of the Strange vini'derer. How Hie iia? Wus Traced By the Medical Espert His Arrest Finally 3?ad(r for Attempted Suicide Story of His HeniurUable and Awful Crimes. New York, Sept. S. Jack the Ripper has been caught and is now securely locked up in the English insane asylum at Broadmoor, just out of I.ondou. This most ex-t-Hordinaty rnurdcrc-r is a hopeless maniac. On his arrival in this eountrv re cently Dr. Winslow told the fact to the Scotland erd. however, retu-.ed to enter-A'-sociated Press, and this morning- says tain the idea, and It was quite impossible - tf-aW -s-M- i '" the iloctor, as a private citizen. t , ... , I sci?;e and detain possibly innocent p 'sons, vu may pot'ltivtiy state that Jack the 1 the j,Jea was abanoontd. Ripper has !sn caurht, You may quote j tne as authority tor the statement that the. j Dr. Winslow held that a simple expeJ-lierpetrator of the shocking- Whitechapel j lent like this would be more likely to en-wtirders lias beer. Identified and Is now trap the murderer than anything else. out of harm's vay in an insane asyium, Upon this I stake my reputation as an in sanity expert, but professional reasons make it Impossible for me to reveal to the world the name or identity of the murderer." Dr. Forbes Winslow stands at the head of Btlilsh medical specialists. He is .in the medical world what Fiison is in the realm of electricity, or Hemeshoft' among yachting experts. These positive and unqualihed statements from the foremost insanily specialist of Furope at last put an end to the mystery of the Whitechapel horrors. Dr. Forbes Winslow is now in New York city attending- the International Medico-Legal congress. By special appointment he gave his entire evening; last Wednesday to a lepresentative of the World, and at his apartments in the Westminster hotel detailed the. history of his long and patient study of the murder mysteries. The distinguished specialist was called 'con to advise as to the manner of man whey was so cunningly outwitting the police day after day, and he at once determined that the Whitechapel butcheries were the ! work of a madmannot a wild-eyed maniac, but a monstor of shrewdness, caution and Inteoig-. pee. But' the murders were, as Pr. Winslow clearly pointed out, the -aork of an insane mind. He analyzed the methods, the motives and the attending cfT-cumsfar ces, and bnaily presented to the tendon police a carefully and scien tifically constructed mental picture of the man they must search for. fcOmtiu?.. Intensely. l'rtrested in the lield of research, before birr., the doctor gav his whole heart and soul to the study of the mystery, and as each fresh victim was discovered he strengthened and completed his theories as to the Olseaed mind which had perpetrated the butcheries. But the great specialist became more than a builder of scientific theories he found himself pursuing clews and searching for facts to prove 1.1s soieio.itic . 'leuuciious. He was at once a medical theorist and a practical de tcrctive. Day after day and night after night the Joe tor spent in the Whitechapel slums. Tiie detectives knew him. the lodeing- i house keepers welcomed him, and at last tne poor creatures ot tne streets came to know him. i;i terror they rusiied to him with every scrap of informs tlon which might to bis mind be of value. To him the frigtened women lexked for hope. In the presence of this great specialist they felt reassured, and they welcomed him to their dens and eagerly obeyed his commands and found for him the bits of information he wanted. It is not. therefore, surprising that it was Dr. Forbes Winslow and not the detectives of Scotland Yard who rea- ; eoned out an accurate scientific mental j picture of the Whitechapel murderer and I then stamped beyond a doubt the actual lentiucation or tire monster nimseii. To teeall the histof-5- c.f the famoo Ji the Ripper murders in the London slums it should be remembered thad there were in all ight victims. There is good reason to believe that the hand of the murderer was stayed by the revelations of Dr. Win-slow before he had finished his contemplated crusade. The first r-jirder was committed on April ::, Be. ' when Emma Elizabeth Smith 45 years of age, was found dead with an iron stake thrust through her body. This was near Osborn street, Whitechapel. No particular attention was attached to this murder except for the unspeakable mutilation committed after the victim's death. On Aug. 7, of the same year, Martha. Tabiam was murdered in George yard buildings. Commercial street, Spitaliiblda. Her body was stabbed ard cut in tbirty-r.ine places, the method of kiiling being the same rs in the first, murder. This butchery was followed in quick succession by the murder of. Mary Ann Nrchois, who was found in a court in Bucko Row. Whitechapel, v.uh her throat cut and her body partly m itriated. In all the succeeding- murders the throat of the victim was cut and the body mutilated in the san e horrible manner. The next victim of the fiendish murderer il: I.'fAl oi 10 :ni,u:.-'i i,i Miittn ri . ... , . was Annie Chapman, who was Killed atel .,,,,,1-10 ,-r iia.K -.j orptt .nifirieid on Sept. 8. Three weeks later E.iaabeth chapel. The throat was cut, but the body i not nttitnated. tne si. yer navmg evidently been disturbed in bis horrible work. On the same night, in Miitre Square. Aldgate, Gatberine JEddowes was killed and mutilated. The next murder on the ghastly record was on Nov. , when .Mary Jane Kelly was found dead in Miller's court, Dorset street, with her throat cut and body hor-rlbiv mutilated. No m'ore murders were committed for seme months, and the community was hoping that the mnrtierei's hand had been stayed for good, when Lot o'kn was again convulsed by the slaughter and subsequent mutilation of Alice MctCenzie, in Castle alley, Whitechapel. The police were completely dazed, and despitj the precautious taken and traps laid, the murderer escaped them ail. After the teccid murder Dr. Forbes Winslow formed the theory that the two murders had been committed by an epileptic maniac. . He gtiil held to his theory unfil tbe fo'.rtn, murder, basing his conclusions moon the fact that in this disease the paroxysms only occur at Intervals, and that they leave the person subject to them Id f'.ill possession of his faculties. He would thus bo able to control his diabolical impuise until a safe opportunity presented itself. Moreover, epileptic, seizures of this description are frequently accompanied bv a form of erotic frenzy, and this would account tor tho particular cla1-' of women w hich the murderer selected f -. r his victims. After the fourth murder public opinion became intensely excited over the White-shape 1 murders, and little else was talked about for days after each murder. Lr. Winslow determined to throw himself heart and soul into the matter, and wrote a letter to the press in which he set forth his theory that a dangerous hoirrt-ci-'ial Intuitu: v,as prowlme- about London. Arrests were made- by the score, principally cf people of a low- class v. ho in-bibifed the locality where the murders ! were committed. Pr. Winslow, however, refused to believe that the murders were, committed by one Of the lower clashes. lie gave R as his opinion that the murderer was In ail probability a man ot jrood position and perhaps living in the west end of London. When the paroxysm wnrcu promptvu ami 10 rus leinui ueeos had passed he most likely returue t to the bosom of his fami'y. After the fifth nnd sixth mtirders, however, he changed his views. Tim exact similarity in the method of murder and the horrible evisceration of the body fahowed too much of a methodical nature ever to beloutr to a man who committed the deeds in a fit of ep'.lept! - furor. Considerable- anatomical knowledge was displayed by the murderer, which would seem to Indicate that his occupation was that of a butcher or a surgeon. Takintr all these things trto consideration the Insanity expert concluded that the perpetrator was a homicidal lunatic goaded on to his dreadful worn by a sone of duty. Religious mania was evidently closely allied with his nomiciuai instincts, because his efforts were solely directed against fallen women, whose extermination he probabiy considered was his mission. Many homicidal lunatics -onstder murder to lie their duty. "Jack the Ripper" possibly imagined that he received his commands from God. Or. Forbes Winslow communicated his lieas to the anthorities at Scotland rd. and expressed his opinion that he would run down the murderer with the. co-opers- 1 tion of the police. He explained that luna-. t tics can frequently be caught in their own trap by humoring- their ideas. If opposed, '.owever, they bring a devilish cunntntt to bear, which effectually frustrates all efforts to thwart their designs. The expert proposed to insert an advertisement in a prominent position In all the papers, reading comewhat like this; "A gentleman who is strongly oppo.-.ed to the presence of fallen women In the streets of London would like to t o-uptrate with some one wi;h a view to their suppression." Tiie doctor proposed to have a half dozen detectives at the place of appointment, and seize and rigidly examine every one that replied to the. advertisement tor the diabolical cunning: of a homicidal lui atic. who conceives be has a mision, lenders his capture red-handed extreme-y problematical. Dr, Winslow ciaimed that a loan of this nature would be sure to lead the newspajters carefully and gloat over the resuit.i of his crime. The sav-at;e hacking and cutting of some of his victims showed that he was under the influence of religious frenzy, and every horrible detail he probably consideied redounded to his credit and proved that he was performing his mission- faithfully. About this time rumors grew into loud complaints against the liietficiency of the London police, and scores of .private citizens disguised themselves and patrolled ail night the streets of Whltecjiapel, hoping to catch the murderer. Among them v, as no less a personatre titan a director of the Bank of Fnglaml, who whs so possessed by a special theory of his own that be disguised himself as an ordinary day laborer and started exploring- the common lodging houses on the ea-r't side, clad in navvy boots, a fustian jacket with a r-d handkerchief around his seek and a pickaxe. During the month of August, is, a man was seen whose description a then given corresponds with, the murderer now in an asylum, writing on the wall under an archway. The Inscription read: "Jack the Ripper will never commit another mur ler. ' Chi October 4 Dr. Winslow received a letter purporting to come from Jack the Ripper and expressing an insane alee over t'.in hideous work he was carijiug out. Thla letter was In the same handwriting s the 'writing found under the archway J Another letter was received by ha'doeur 011 tVtober 1. also lit the same iuuntwrit- intf. whkh Informed him that the next j murder would be committed on N ivein- j ber 9. - , i In London, Mavtinler f. Is 1 .01 i Mj'ra Day, when the incoming ma-yor gives a" precession, or, as it is called, the Lord Mayor's show. The day i3 pretty generally kept as a holiday, and thousands throng the streets to look at the entertainment which the new lord mayor has provided. ' Whilo the throng was at Its thickest the. yells of the newsboys wre suddenly heard: "Another Whitecliapel murder: horrible mutilation " etc. Tha murder had been fore-told in the letter. but no clue could be obtained aa to the writer. The police worked night and day, found theories, acted upon all sorts of .suggestions, but all without avail. The thought of the fiend silently carving up his victim in the midst of a crowded neighborhood, reflecting with joy upon the righteousness of his work, when the v, hole city was engaged in feastlngs and processions of the day, caused almost a panic in the city. The mutilation of the corpse surpassed In brutality and presented a more sickening spectacle than any of the rest. The murder this time was committed In a room on the ground floor with a window in front by which a passer-by might have seen the mangled inuiy lying upon the bed. No more murdfrs occurring, the excitement gradually died away until on July 17, 1883, a woman named Alice McKenzle was found mutilated in the usual manner in a dark Whitechapel alley. The boa. -hPn found showed that the fiend had been disturbed io -... i,- - - .1 the policeman who discovered it blew bis whistle and every constable on duty in the neighborhood blocked up every opening, thus forming a cordon through which no one was allowed to pass. All contained in the cordon were examined and a house-to-house search conducted. It was all in vain. The murderer had disappeared as completely as though he ha j vanished from the earth. Letters had been received by ihe police in the early part of the year warning them that the murderous Murk would be resumed in .July. No clews, however, were obtainable from them, and the murder remained shroudcil in mystery, as -ue the others. The l"ng Interval between tbe murder of November 9. 1SS5. and July 17, 1SS!. Or. Winslow accounted for by saying that the lunatic had undoubtedly had a lucid interval, during which he was quite un-cons-ious of the horrible crimes he bad previously committed. After each mur ler had been carried out are! the lu.-t for blood appeased, the lunatic changed at once from a homicidal religious maniac into a quiet man with a perfect knowledge of wnat be was doing. Thw iii .-T-r.e ronrlf.t-A.1 bla f-ar.hirp c - ,t:f" ! fie. 'It. A man who was afflicted with per , . ,, -, 1 -i , r rt , f h.A-if.t.t.,1 main-, o n .-1 qvj in ..-....v.c. .......... . ... the same frame of mind as the muiderer was when he so Mly and s savagely would per. however. In his locid intervals, was a j man whom no one would suspect of the I fearful crimes he committed. lor. Winslow says this Is very common among lunatics of tills description, ! and the fiendish Jack the iiiplc-r probably real the accounts of the murders iu the morning papers and was as much horrified as anybody. Tbe doctor still held firmly to his theory that the assassin was a well-to-do man suffering from religious mania. Many theories had been staited and met with more or less favor. The general opinion was that the murderer was a cattle butcher visiting the slums of Whit'Hrlianel nn l committing ti murder every time; his ship came in. On the body ,f Mary Jane K-'d'y, who was murdered November 9, a woman's hat Mas found in addition !' her own. Everybody then said that ne "Ripper" was a woman. Nothing was proved, however, and Ihe t oil e were still at fault, Uiuuell wo'k-ns most as- SldUCUsI V. '1 he lirst definite clew was obtained on August 23, 1?9, when a woman with whom l'r. Forbes inslow was In comir. ur.lcat ! n "for be had never Mopped workirg on the rau'(ir.-l came to him nd said that a man had spoken to her in Worship street, Finsbury, v. ho wauled her to go down a "urt with him. Sh" refused to do 5- and together wbh some or !"ae neighbors whom she told follow. -I torn, walking at a little distance behind. They -iw birn go bito a houie out of whkh she '.ma feu boet co-rung om .lays before. On the morning after the murder on July 17 she saw him washing his hands at the rcin.p In th yard of Lie hortse referred to tie in h's fiiirt sie ves, bhe particularly renumbered the occurrence because vt tiie ve.y p-e -uilar look on his ice. Vh?i) the h'His- was searched the man bod go.ie. nothing bring- known kbout Mm except that the desorii-tlon- ot him given by the oti -r tenaat. tallied with that idven Ly a ieg.ixlng. hoiute k.:e.er with whoru be lived a yv.r before. This lodging-house keeper, v.-bos' urine w Callahan, cslied en Dr. V'lr.si'-w ssceral d-tys afterwards mid gave him some most impttant information. Jte said th-it in April. lftSW. a gtutrriantv looking: man called In answer to an aiirrtUe-ic.HUt. H iMk 1 lai'iWi yiiti sittlrg rouka, " C'otJiTliiuVa oii Foarth Paite. Sfj AXLE BROKE. And a Laden Passenger Train Was Precipitated Into the Creek. MANY HURT BUT NONE KILLED Miraculous Escape of More Than a Score from Death. TUB BU1IR.I: BROKE WITH TIIKM. Peculiar Accident on the Pars-ins lMiion ot the Memphis llorad. When the Axle on the Bear t'oacli Broke It Was riuur Into (be Ditch and tiie Rest ot tbe Train Was Made to Stray So Kadly Tliat When It Benched Ihe Ilridge the Structure W onldn't Hold. Par.-'oip Kas., Sefd. S. The smoking car and ccach attached to the west bound passen.er train on the Parsons division of th& Me'nrdiis rod jumped the track last evening, ditching the two cars and Injuring 20 people, several of whom are reported seriously hurt. The other cars went Into the creek The wreck occurred at Ligthning creek, about a mile wtst of Monmouth, and was caused by the breaking of an axle on the rear coach. The bieak-down occurred at a point 400 feet from the bridge. The car broke lyase from the train after heing dragged 2u0 teet and rolled over into the ditch, which was filled with backwater from the creek. The accident caused the other ct-.rs to Ditch and rock so badly that when the bridge was i each oil the baggage car struck the side timbers of the bridge and caused the whole structure to give way, thus precipitating ail the other cars into tbe stream below, which is swollen from recent rains. The. front coach followed the baggage car into the stream and rested partly upon the baggage car, which kept it from sinking into the water. The- .smoking car turned completely ove; end is now lying bottom up in the creek. The pessengors who had been but slightly hurt broke In the windows and pulled tbe women and wounded men out. The wounded were taken to Fort Scott on a special train sent to the scene of the wreck. Thot-e who were ar.de to be moved have been sent to their homes. Among those most seiiotisly injured are: .viRrf. E. STEWART, McCune, arm lacerate!. . MIS3 MOORE, Webb City, Mo., head bruised. MRS. A. R. HARPER. Monmouth, shoulder lacerated and arm cut. JOHN' GRKGO, Mccone, fcroulder dlslo- R KV. L. n BRAMHILU McCune. badly bruised and nearlv drowned. -LIZSIR BRADLDY, Cherokee, hip Clslo- cat"d. HKNKY B. FORD. Pittsburg, Kan., arm broken. MH.S. KKYXOLDS, Cherokee, Internal Injuries. Jli-jS EVA BAIRD, Deland, Fla., interna! injuries. JERKY BOTRIN, Cherokee, Jaw dislocated. W. J' HUM KR, Ks.isas City, arm broker. A d.-aen others were palr.fuiiy scratched ' brnisori. Tbe cars and brldgo are completely wrecked. - BLOWN UP BY DYNAMITE. Five' Killed and Three Woaudrd In an 1-lx piukion Bad Stbrkmiian-sitio Responsible. Dubuque, la., Sept. 8. Edward Latshaw, a sub-contractor on the government work on the Mississippi river, had six hundred pounds of dynamite stored away In the cellar of a house at Spechts Ferry, twelve miles north of here. To-day Ids son, while practising w ith a revolver, missed the target, the bullet entering the cellar and firing the dynamite. The house was blown to splinters and the following persons kiiied: Wounded : EDWARD LATSIIAW AND 1I1S WIFE CHARITY. BAY LATSIIAW, 13 years. MAT LATSHAW, 8 years, all of Victory. Wis. HANS. B.TORNSTADT, of Lacrosse, Wis. ,iat Caber, of Wabasha; may die. Hd Bench, of Lansing, eye knocked out and badly bruised. Mabel Latshaw, skull fractured. The dead are terribly mangled. A 4-year-old baby in the party escaped unhurt. Glass In buildings in the hamlet v.as all broken and boats on the opposite vide of the river considerably damaged. A spccia. nna, i.. ro.-buoue took physicians to the scene and brou&tie t;. grounded to the hospital here. The scene of tho explosion Is a little hamlet containing only a hotel, depot, warehouse and a few shanties. The force of the explosion tore a hole 15 feet deep in the solid rock, wrecked the building above it and damaged nearly every other building in the place. The mother, two daughters and younger son were found In the wrecked house, the baby girl lying across her dead mother's mutilated body crying piteously for ber. L'Atshaw's body was found 20u yards a wav, bis heal portly buried in the earth. The bov who did tbe shooting was thrown over the tops of high tr-es, tailing to the e-a'th a shapeless, unrecognizable mass. Huts B.'ornstadt's body was found a hundred feet from the building, every bono ij broken and his body Is bruised and biacker.c I. The mother's head was crushed to a icily, while her body bore no marks of the terrifio explosion. In Speeht's hotel every window was shattered and the building otherwise damaged. The side of the warehouse caved In. and a smaller buili:ng near it was unroofed. F.arges moored on the opposite side of tiie river were so much damaged by the concussion that It is feared they may sink. The hamlet has every appearance of being swept by a cvclor.e, there, being- scarcely a sound building left. The noise of the explosion was heard at Fin ttev ille. Wis., 10 ndios away, ami parties living sin miles up the river thought u. steamboat had burst her boilers. FIE HO LA I N A U G U BATED. The New President of Peru Predicts Permanent Pence. Lima, Peru, via Galveston, Tex. . Sept. 9. Lln:a presents a gay spectacle" to-day, the festival being in honor of tiie assumption Of the cilice cf president ty Penor Nicole Plerola, v ho V i.es recently elected. The route to the pal ice Is lined with troops, and flags are flying frct.i fall points, while along the streets .'t Ib'.'erent points arches have been erected. The houses along the route are covered with wreaths iiOd bright fiowera. President PioroH mad an attempt this morn!?;? to go to the cathedral to attend mass, but he was o diged to returr unsuccessful as the great crowds of enthusiastic people bierred his ptmsage arc', almost mobbed him in their efforts to kiss Ids hand. President I'Lerola addressed the people as follows: "Worn out with misfortune, Peru has o in ..n-1 ihi horror of Ihe pa-i. vettr. Neither conflicting opinions nor coniiA-v interests must divide us and our only thought must bo for the good of the n lion. The country demands this, und t.o true patriot wV.! r-fnse th cab. You and I have received O f p ople s mandate. In tbe performance of my duty I shall act wtth an eye single to i.-i common good ot the pet.pl and the laborers. At tll' solemn moment of accepting on oath the charge. 1 ' tn m.ly say that all hands musd work toge'her, trusting each to do h's duty." Ttej following cabinet has been announced :" Home. Anronlo Bentlrj; Jt-stH'.e, Augdsto Albarracln; fa'eiatl. Meoton ler-ras: war. Dornirzo Parte.; nuance, ed- crko Ewsf.nl. FIRED BV 'CLOCKWORK. Great Arson Consniraey t'ncnteied n Mnntrsal P.xtends Into the itea. Ilurnsd for tbe I nun ranee. Montreal, Sept. S.-The greate.t arjor con-pliacy that hus ever been coiu-octe hi America has hen unearthed here. Wsr.-ant ru out for len of th riost rroir.inent nnuvhtuits In Ihe city, and three of thorn have already been arrested. The th ng ttarifd with the aj rest, of three men, Jenkins, Moore and Clores. About five week ago, these, men wore arrcrted for setting fire to the whoSe-mle stationery store of Bcyd. Gtll.es ik Co. Boyd, the senior member, Knly left for Europe. and when ciot', after his arrctd, turne.l jnf ii evidence, it wsa found ihat Ityvd wa connected wdih tbe matter, ftpjnove.l of it and procured part f the ret dp' 3 wdch the insurairce , adjuslers avrr rde i as davKiyes. The evidence showed that Ihere Widespread cousp'iaey. which has rannli-cation In the steles au through rarieia. It was found that Cie ronr.piiaturs wei-n in the habit of telling fire to the i-Iuoi by meant of a t Icck woik nrrangemTt. Th' was madu of pn alarm clock wi'T the bell taken oT. fn top wos a thn glasr, bowl of ruiphurlc. acid nnd below tc a bowl containing tnethlj la'.ed i-phit. When the hour come lor tbe t lock to strike the alarm tbe hammer broke tbo g'lassi bowl Hnd us the sulphurlo Held wm pieclpitated in tiie metlily l.il.xl spirits thm combination burst t ul In llan t-s. Mi". J. K. Oulnn, crown prosect'tor, went to New York to Inquire Into the Ftiiteil States end of the conspir.-i.-y. Ten warrant were sworn out These were for William Thomhs, John Belsscr. ustle Basse vtlle, Rlcbartts, Dagenbts, bvi. e l furriers, and Betiaua tnl Ijowentbul, wholesiile clothiers. A small arm of tte-leotlves were scid out. but up to thi time ot ly three were arrested. The total amount of the men's pecubi-. tions Is suld to be about f igu,t0. .niMrr.D with the money. A Cashier and Ticket A treat .alltte to Have To Leu !f to.tdlO from Hie Adnios Fire ('oiufany. Tcrre Haute, Ind., Sett. 8-J. D. Fur-den, cashier ot the Adams Express Company, and J. B. BarntMi, city ticket Hgeet of the Vandalla, have ilinuppeai ed, Irt a packfliie of Jt5,0OO deposited yesterday by Revenue Collector Jump far rhipment to tho Cincinnati sub-treasury. Burnett was a renIon examiner arid id a tinned) four years In Indianapolis urn) r Harrison's administration. lie Is 38 years oil. and has a wife and three ciiildreu. The proof is now enncluslve that Harriett was In the steal with Cashier Fb- den, and the police here have utboriie.l tbe statement that the amount tvouM probably reach $4t),;io0, and that the twt men bad l.teraily t leaned the ofrlc of the four day's receipt. Alexander tinudison ssys that both Barnett and Fiir'len re! led at his saloon Saturday night virra! unrrs asking tor oath othtr, Kcd they both peured to be In a stsle of ln;.ens ner-vousrinss and excitement. The alTai'' ba caused a sonsation, and the A!srns 1,1. prtfcs office has been surrounded all dy Ly a large crowd. U Is said Hsrneti went to Chicago. As-1" tant Huperlr.tfendoiit G. D. Cm-i's of tho Adams Kxj"ess tinipany arrived Let e to-day from Columbus, O. BrrHt is known to be implicated In the crime, bur it has not yet been disclosed If, In addition to his participation In the exurr company robbery, h- has tskeit a bu' U of California tickets. Barnett waf cbrck-etl no on the 1st Inst., and therefore oo'd not have stolen more tbnn or $:i"(i In cash from tho Vandalla road. To-day's fi'aelosures develop tiie fuot thst the robbery had been planned tor th lust three months, and It is sseei tamed t0-nlrlt tlil both Farden and Barnert baj racfcas'-s cf money In their posse si-, ion betore leaving town Friday nieht. IN THE DABR i'ONTlENT. A N"otcl Colorado Crook Ca pt r-d' I South Afrioa. ' Chryenne, Wyo., Sept 8. A oatbh-wiani was received by F.. W. Ms mi, from Johaiinasburg. Bouth Afr'fH, atmouncing that Charles White ia in custody at that place. While is ll; man who became famous rs the hubar I of Mrs. Dude, of Denver, by rteadn J150,0"0 In money, iKinda and vsluables. He was arrerstt'd In New York, ct eoupb of yenrs ago, and released uru'er b"nd pending action on a reg,rjisiior, from tbo governor of this state. He .lumped lut bonds and disappeared, piiif wl kh t'.uo pithing has been henid from hl:r., unt'l the ieo Ipt of the despatch to-auy. THEY OWN THE EARTH. Cnicnmro Trnetlon Companies Want v Collect Toll from Ws;M'i. Chicago. Sept. 8. Atiother chapter in. street railway litigation was began Saturday. The general street railway company Is fighting for the pilm-lple thufc street car tracks are private properly sjk in the furtherance of this contention htrvA brought a peculiar suit. It Is directed against tbe John Spry lumber company for pay for the '.so of the company's rails ty tt.e lumber company's wagons in driving along Twenty-second street. The ground 011 which tbe action Is ban; 1 1- .ilt. decision of Judge Tuley, of this city, in wiiii .. & heid that (street cui trade am ptivate propei ... DYING BY THOUSANDS. Cuolcrn BrtKiutC in China and ipt 1111 tint the People of Peklu. St. Petersburg, Sept. 3. A Vladivostok disjit'-h to thu Novo Vremya nj that cholera Is raging In China and that ,0"d deaths o-'cur daily In ptkln. Pf.re-sters la Forest City. Cleveland. O., Sejit. 8. Delegates ar- bc-glniiing to arrive to at'eud the niteili.g pC the supreme cnurt of the Indi pendent tir-oer of Ancfer.t Foresters cf AmerUs. which begins on Tuesday. It in said the mt-etlng will be the rr.es t luipoitm.l ever held, and celec-ttes will be jir'-nt from all parts of the country. Among th nuPMlens to be urr-ouisod ar the propos.-l (batt(.' of the name, drop;tng the want "Ar.. b-iit." It is also propond 10 i-lu ni'.i ; the endowment plan and nlso to altei ritual very material; v. Sixty-tv o supren.' officers and delegates are sluo here to t-, t-nd tbe te-ith dtnnlal session of the s:-pienie lodge of the Order of C hosts Friends, which be?fns to-morroy morning Another Democratic Hhmim'. Wa-bins!on, J. C. Sep- $. The pei.lon appeil of Join ij-idfrey I:d Iven rejected by Secretary Reynolds Godfrey lint I In Company F, Third Kansas vol'm'eers, whkh wn.t called Into f-rvloe by the governor of he ?'at". The Hi""re'nry holds that no person o'.ber than the pivmdci''. of ihe Fn'.tcd Stat 'S has HUlho'1'" I' cull '.he mlhua of aiiv' sla"o lo'c the Cubed Stales service: and a mil.tla 01 n a i Iori culled ir.t reivkc by any dher auinorifv is not tbe.'cl v in tho s rvlie of the I iii"-d Siatt-s for I'entdoti o hie jinipof.es. Notoilons Die. lHKr Dead. South Brdd, Ok.. Sept. K-Zlp Wyait, alias Dick V eager, the noted outlaw, ir.iiit nr: i tc. nk robber, died S.ttnrd iy In La' I tail Be was uticoiiscioua tunny hour before oeuin and made no i-oi.fesOoii cct that Shoemaker, a 'nan r:.w ser ving n bt' sciiifiice mi it ."li 1 1. , In i ingf'.sj-cr cou'dy, is im.oorpt. lon-seel s wbb.w and two children s.w Wyatt pe lore his ileal h ui.d blcniob d him as er a cf the murderers. A Manifesto Ag-alnt Ilealy. Ni-- York. Sept. S.-McC.it'ibi', the Irish leader, wbl to-n or row I 'sue a nai.'.'e.io to the Irish people di-.r .in; iiof the en h:i of He.ily and caikng tipo.i them to repudiate him. VlOKton Masonic Tempto Itarwed. Boston. .S.-vt. -The magnole.-t Masonic onrpl, here, widen cost Jo was completely gutieo - ' - , ad the buddmg fbove trie or;:; floor 1 e loss ts boior prttcti'-aliy desinycd. $l..!ti.O'id. i I '.
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