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The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
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September 10, 1898     The Woodville Republican
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September 10, 1898
 

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VOL. LXXIII. WOODVILLE, MISS., SATURDAY, / SEPTEMBER 10, 1898. A FEArfUL COLLISION, Trolly Car and Locomotive Come in Contact. A Score of Persons Killed--The Loeomo. tire Cut Through Like a Knife--The fcene Was a Sickening Spectacle, Some One Blundered. COHOS, N. Y., Sept. 5.--An appalling disaster oeeu,.Ted in this city shortly be- "fore 8 o'clock tonight. Shortly before that time a trolley car of the Troy City Railroad Company was struck by the night boat special of the Delaware & lludsot Railroad at a crossing at the wes end of the Hudson river .bridge which connects this city with Lansing- burg, and its load of human freight was hurled int lm air. Eighteen of the 'thirty-five passengers are dead, and at aeast'ten of the remainder will die. The ,cars entering the city from Lansing- were crowded with passengers re- from a Unbar Day picnic at a pleasure resort near Troy. Car No. 192 of the City Railroad @as'lie victim of fhe disaster. It came over the h..idge about 7:35 o'clock, laden with a merry party of people freat rom the enjoyment of the day. The crossing wher the accident oc- CArred is at a grade. Four trtmka : " he .D.elaware & I][tfdsbm road, which a'uns north and south at this point, cross the ty#at[cks of the trolley road. . I t"a'tim'hour when the ightibottfl specidl,' train which runs south and eonneets with the New York City boat .... at Albany, vas lue 6 pass" that point. The tracks of the street car line run at a grade from 6he bridge to the point whmre the disaster took place. In consequence f this fact and the requent passage of trains, it has been the rule for each motorcar conductor to stop his ear and go forward to observe the railroad tracks and signal his car to proceed if no trains are in sight. II cannot be ascertained whether that rule was complied with on this occasion, for all events prior to the crash are for- gotten by those who were involved. The motor car was struck directly in the center by the engine of the train, which was going at a high rate of _speed. The accident came without the slightest warning. The car was upon the tracks before the train loomed in sight, and no power on earth could have saved it. The motornlan evi- dently saw the train approaching as he reached the track and opened his con- troller, but in vain. With a crash that was heard for blocks the engine struck the lighter vehicle. The effect was horrible. The motor ear parted in two, both s,tions being hurled into the air in SpiRters. The mass of humanity, for the car was crowded tt, overflowing, was torn and mangled. Those in the front of tke car met with the worst fate. The force of the collision was there experienced to the greatest de- gree, and every human being in that section of the car was killed. The scene was horrible. Bodies had been hurled rote the air and their head- less and limbles trunks were found in some cases fifty feet from the crossing. The pilot of the engine was smashed and amid its wreckage were the maimed corpses of two women. The passengers of the train suffered no injury in addt. tion o a violent Muck. The majority of the passengers of the trolley cat were young people. They included many women. Withiu ten minutes after the collision fully one-half of the population of the City were surging about the vicinity iu an endeavor to ascertain if relatives were among the unfortunates. Many of the corpses were nnrcog- sizable. 'he crash was frightful ;n ttm results, lIcadless wouxen with gay summer dresses bathed in their own and the blood of others; limbs without trunks or without any means of iden- tifying to whom they belonged; women's and men's heads witll crushed und distorted features: bodies crushed and flattened; these sights constituted " a spectacle most horrible to behold. Tle train Of the Delhwre &t!udson ro,d, immediately after the accident, pr0ceeding;,to Troy. The ngineer stated tlmt lie did not see the:x;ar tin,if was it. lle :trlt :x0rs were fruitless. Ilia train ..... goi, at a i;vef, hi rate.of speed .: . tim ,time of the tp 1 by a, saw the train was upon him la'iedo the danger line. Tim grade crossing and the speed at which :hiscar was going also made it impos- ;stblef0i  him to stop before he reached the Delaware & Hudson tracks. It was the front end of his car that caught the h and he'was killed outright. Ytdte May Not Serve, i: CVELAXD, Sept. &--Secretary of State Day arrived in Cleveland this  aorning, The secretary said hc in- tended to hand in his resignation on the 12th of this month. It( said there was nothing new to be told about the peace commission, but gave it as his under- st0mding that Justice White had de- cided not to serve tm one of the com- miasioners. Regarding a published in- with ex-seeretary Sherman in in w,ich the latter ex- radical views regard- LAID TO REST, The Funerul of Renry W. Eu'lng at Jot. ferson City, Mo. was Very Largely Attended, ,Yeffer:on City, Me.. Sew,. 5.--The funeral. Sunday, of llenry W. Ewing editor of the Tribune, was a tribute el respect to a mau universally esteemed. There were many persons present from Kansas City and St. Louis. and there was scarcely a man. woman oz child in Jefferson City wire dixl not by attendance testify respect and appre. elation of the good qualities of the de. ceased. Services at the reiddenee were conducted by Rev. W. C. Taylor, pas tar of the 1;rst Laptst church, ts- sisted by Rex'. D. W. M. Prottsman. Capital Cily Lodge, No. 67. A.O. U. W.I and Jefferson City 'l'ypogi-aphiat union, No. 1t9, turned out, to alnan te act as escorts for tlle funeral. The services at the cemetery were conduct. ed under the ritual of the Order oi Uhlted Workmen. There were an:y beautiful floral offermgs. '['lie remains were laid lo rest in what is known as the State cemetery, and lie near the tomb of Gov. John S. Marmaduke and A. C. Sher:ood. :; FROM CHICKAMAUGA P, ARK. morals from Chiekamanga are now be. ing made rapidly. The four Ohio bat, teries have left for Columbus to b mustered out. The Third Tennessee has left fat Anuiston. Ala. Gen. L. W. Colby, commanding the Third corps has departed with hK* staff for oknniston. The Eighth New York will move Tuesday morning. The First Mississippi is to move tc its home state Tuesday. The Sixth regiment United States volunteers, which is to be the only one left at Chiekamauga, will nmve camp Tuesday, and better establish itselt for its long stay. Tuesday the work of paying themes remaining at Chiekamauga will begin, Only about 6,000 are I be paid, and the paymasters are expected to get through iu two days A TRIPLE MURDERER. Belief Io Regard to u Esped New [exlcan Coavlct that Is Grad. tually Gaining Ground. Santa Fc. N. M.. Sept. 5. Ezquia Cane. ex-convict who broke jail here a few days ago and made good his es- cape, is now believed to have mur- dered three women within the past five years besides having committed numerous highway robberies and burglaries. He was last arrested for the murder of Mrs. Lois Galligos de Warn, who was clubbed to death on a lonely path near this city. The au- thorities have concluded that he also murdered the Japanese woman at Al- buquerque, in 1895, and one year later killed the woman Baca y Archuleta. For the killing of the Japanese woman Edward V. Trout, of Albuquerque, who was intimate with her. is serving a 40-years' sentence in the peniten- tial-. HEAVY LOSSBY FIRE. Destruction of the Newark (N, J,) Cellm- lold Works and It Number of Adjacent Buildings, Newark. N, J.. Sept, 5.'I?he fire which broke out in the converting de- artment of the Newark celluloid "orks shortly before midnightburned until 5 a. m. It was under control at two o'clock, but it ts three hours later before the flames were entirely extinguishexl. Twenty-five buildings were more or less damaged. Several were of frame from two re four stories in height. Fourleeu people, residents of the houses, were burned about the face and arms while escaping from the fire. The loss on the buildings is placed at $100,000, and loss to the occupants of the houses is given at $50,000. $.A severe storm, Smday ties h of here. heavy, and from shel- Many small and the corn at 'as eomplcte!2 des troyed. opl. New'Orleans, Sept; 5.=--There.:as a renee bet,ee e}ffis of hea2th, attendiig and Dr. Carter, of the nmrine hospital service, with .spect to the alleged eases of yellow fever in Kew Orleans. The cases were viewed ... ,, the experts. Dr. Carter reserved tlt the motorman when Ills opinion. Gen, Zerllnden Accepts the MlnhJtry. pt. 5.--Gen. Zurlinde, rail- governor of Paris .has accepted the ministry of war in succession to M. Cavaigmae, resigned. Gem Zurlin- den was a member of the Ribot cab- inet which went of office October 28, 1895. Quarantine at JackSOn, Mlml,, Jackson. Miss., Sept. 5.The city of ;Iackson has etablished a strict quar- antine on all classes of traffic against New Orleans. No trains on the Illi- nois Central road are allowed to stop thin the city limits. Hon. ThomaS F. Bard's Counties, Dedham, Mass.. Sept. 5.--It was an, nounced at the Kairstein that the con- dition of lion. Thomas F. Bayard was uneahanged" from that of the past 24 constant IMPORTANT QUESTIONS International Matters That Mull Receive Attention. The Peace Commissioners W'ill Be Finally Announced and Instrueted--Gertuany and tile Samoan Question to Receive Attention, WASIIINGTON, Sept. 4.--It can he stated on excellent authority that Jus- tice White has-not officially accepted the appointmeit s a member of .the peace commission. The official with whom 1 talked toddy told me that the question is still open, and this would seem to indicate that there is a chance. of the Supreme Com'tjustihe assumin mdmbelnshiion thK*bmmissien. It m known, however that the president has several other prominent men in view in case Justice White's declina- tion should be final, and one of these will be invited to act. It is explicitly stated by administra- tion officials now in Washington that the fifth member of the American repre- sentatives will be selected the early part of the present week. and that the first session of the full representation will be held at the department 'h latter part of the week to study the important work before it and to receive from the president instructions which he will present to them. The president will be in Washington on Tuesday morning, and the cabinet meeting to be held on that day will un- doubtedly consider a draft of the in- structions which the president and Sec- retary Day have been considering since they left Washingtou. Acting Secre- tary Moore expects to have ready for submission to that c(mamission all the data relating to the Philippines which it is possible to obtain and a statement of the claims arising from personal in- juries or property losses in Cuba which have been submitted i)y Americans. I was informed late this afternoon that the French embody had not yet in- formed the state department of the ap-. pointment of panish% commissioners It is not expected by administration officials that the Madrid will transmit this information until thereeeipt of le names of the American representatives, which will be tranmnltted on Tuesday, after the return of the president. Courtesy Shown by Spain, It is recalled that the Spanish joy" ernmcnt did not communicate the names of the military commissioners appointed to meet the American mili- tary commissioners to arrange for the evacuation of Cuba and Porto Rico un- til after Secretary Day had handed the names of the latter to the French am- bassador for transmission to Madrid. Besides the instructions to the peace commissioners, the president will have a number of important matters to dis- pose of upon his return. IIe will have to prepare an instruction to the Amer- ican ambassador at St. Petersburg in reply to the invitation of the czar to participate in the disarmament con- terence. While administration officials with whom thane talked look upon the czar's proposition as quixotic and not directly applicable to the United States, still there is no doubt that the presi- dent will find it desirable to approve of the czar's plan and to inform him hat an American representative will attend. The president Will also confer '.ith the American members of the CanWSian commission, regarding their work and tim concessions they shall make in re- turn for equally valuable favors. The Samoan question, which Ger- many is trying to bring to life again, will also have to be considered. Other than these there are no important in- ternational oblems which the prism- dent will be called to consider upon his return to the White IIouse. AGUINALDO'S ]'ttETENSIONS'- ldurther Evidence of a Purpose to Aesume Dictatorship. " LoIno., Sept. 5.--The Manilla corre- spondent of the Times telegraphing Sunday says: "Regular trains will begin to rnn on the Manila-Dagupan railway tomorrow. Gem Aguinaldo refused to permit re- pairs to the line and a re-establishment of train service except upon the signifl- c-t condition that no foreign troops v,-re to be conveyed. "Today he ejected an important al- liance with the Santiaglesia party in the northern provinces of Pangasinan and Zambtes. This party commands 5,000 armed troops and had hitherto re- sisted Gen. Aguinaldo*s pretensions to dictatorship. "There are active movements among th insurgents everywhere north of Manila. Vigan has lately been occu- pied and a campaign has been directed against Bamaran, where the Spanish are supped to be concentrated. Tle insurgent are in possession of .the whole" of Laga Bay except a" inffle position. "This does not support the stories of serious disaffection among the insur- gent leaderS, although Aguinaldo's un- popularity is undoubtedly increasing. He is evidently using every effort to se- cure a recognition at the Hispuno- American peace conference in Paris. of the revolutionary government, lIis army doubtless numbers over 30,000 aen, well armed and equipped." Death at Texarkanu, TEXARNANA, Ark., Sept. 4,--Today has been a fatal day for Texarkana, five daths from congestion, due to the extreme heat` Last night Undertaker C. M. Reeves lost his 10-year-old son, Reuben. Jim Fletcher lost a n and James Wilson a little girl. Today Jen- nie, the 10-year-old daughter of Super, intendent Thmnpson of the Pacific Ex. pre Company, died, and a few hours laer the death of P. A. Mahaffey wan was a mail SOUTHERN GLEANINGS. GOV, lcLaur|n's A.ph'ations. Gov. McLaurin of MissisMppi left %astnng'ton, D. C., for homeflhe other evening. The governor talkdd with freedom of polities iu his state, Asked as to his senatorial aspiratiois, he is quoted as ]roving aid to a corrpou- dent of lhe St. Louis Republic: "'1 have no hesltatiou iu saying that l shall bc the next senator from Mis- sissippi. Prior to the late meeting of the leffislatv, re 1 had decided to re- ,;igll tim oflk(e'of governor and my legal plea'eliot, which has been iln- pired durithe past four years. As is well kno_ dn 31isslssippi, I was nn- der a strong'fire 1)v the uolitieians and a poriou of.he l n'ess. "For :these rea- sons i made lp armiht t'o remain in political harness. 1 am glad now that I did so. for my course has beeu vin- dicated. I believe, by the people, aud a majority of my formeropponents are with me. I shall stand for the senate "Oil nly fornler reeord as scnator, and ou my record in the bubelmatorial chair." Little Girls Crematrd, Three little daughters of Mr and Mrs. H. iT. Prater were burned to death at Sneegleville. ten miles west of Waco. Tex. The children went to the smokehouse to lflay curing meat. and started a fire, qs they had seen their parents do when smoking bacon. A can of coal oil was in some way ig- nited anti exploded. The mother al another woman were severely burne(] in" attempting to rescue the children. Two of the girls, aged seven, were twins. The other was three years ohl. The snmkehouse was buLd to the gronnd, It was full of meat. ant] the hot fire cremated the bodies of th three little ones. Ne) Shot--y a Planter. l'cter Leas(It. colored, was she through the lungs and fatuity wound- ed by Ifarvey Redmond. a planter,dur- ing a quarrel that took place upon the farm of C. W. Ransom. a planter, ueur Keunedy, ('hriMian COt|Uly, ly., not far from the Tennessee line Ransom and Wesley 1,casell, Peter's brother. were engaged in a dislmte over cut- tin' some tobacco, when Peter inter- fere(l. Redmond then drew his pistol amt opened fire on Peter. the ball en- tering his back. para]izinff his lower liml)s. It( is reported to be dying, ]redmond went over into Tennessee and flare himself up. Son-ln-Lttw of Daniel Boon. Frank J. Queen (lied at Birmingham, Ala.. of paralysis, at the home of his daughter. Mrs. N, F. Thompson, aged 91. lie was stricken an(I never re- g'ained cons(iousnes.. The de(eased was one of Kentucky's pioneer-eiti- zeros, anti until ten years ago was a prominent merchant of Bardstown, in that" state. Then his wife died, and he went to Birnfingham to reside with his daughter, fle married a daughter of Oaniel Boone. aud was assoeiate( with that fantous frontiersman in many of his adventures in the early history of Kentucky. The remains were taken to Bardstown for burial. [111 Stonee Exploded. A grist mill ou the farm of Capt. John Floyd Smith, on Coceolocko creek, near Annis?on. Ala., by whose water it was opernted, got beyond con- trol and "ran away." as it is termed. Two large burr stones exploded ou ac- count of the heat .caused by the fric- tion and wrecked the mill. Cnrt Smith. of Shinbone, Clay county, was fatally injured, and Vill Chandler very badly, hurt and may die. Both were employes. Gem llueil' Itealth. The report seut out that Gen. Buell was dying was untrue, lifts health has not been good for some time, and once or twice of late distressing symptoms have devehped, but it is hoped he will soon entirely recover. Rookport, Ky., his nearest tele'aph oftee, was flood- ed with solieitious messages from all parts of the United Stales, following the report of his desperate illness. %Vould.Bo Assam.sin Slain. (?harles Logwood, reveuue officer of Limestone county, near Athens. Ala.. shot and killed a negro who was stand- |rig over ymt ng Logwood's sleeping fa- ther ith un ax ratsed in the act of splittiq the ohl mau's skull. This kiitinggrewout of two recentattempts made to poison the entire Logwood family. Chinn'e Rrother-ln-Law Kil|ed, William Morgan, a brother-in-law of Cot. ,lack Chinn. the well-known llue Grass (l:y,) turfman, was shot twice in the breast andstabbed once in the abdomen by ,lames Moberly. ar ilar- rodsburg, Ky. Morgan died shortly thereafter. Thcre had been an old grudge beteen the men, which eul- minat, ed in a persot.ml encounter. Savannah River Rice Crop, The loss to the rice erop on the Sa- vannah river alone by the is estimated at $20O.0OO to $250.000. Three-fourths of the crop has been desti'oyed. Thc loss to planters be- tween Savannah and Augusta will run into the thousands, Aged Baptist Mlalstr Dead, Rev. James Lindsay,aged 95, a prom- inneni miniterof the Baptist church in Kentucky :for three quarterc of a century, died at his home in Alltgrec. lie was boru in North Carolina, bnt in early yonth located iu Kentucky. Ruined by a Severe Storm. The cotton crop in tlze couutics ad- j0inin,. Savannah, Ga., was practically ruined by the recent heavy storm. The storm extended into South Carolina. Confederate Monument Unveiled. The unveiling' of the confederate monulnent al Britton Lane, llear Jack- son, Teun.. was wiinessed by a vast throng of lteople from far and near. Killed Hie Father, Limestone WILL GO TO THE PACIFIC Tho Oregon and the Iowa Will Swing Around the Horn. They May Cut Acroe to Dewey--Sugges- tion That Samoa May Be Visited, Ineomplet4e Battleships Will Be Quickly Finished, , AtHrN't'ON, ept. 6.--Confirmaon as ita at tle navy department today cment that the battle- will shortly sail for thePacific station. Under the instructions given by the dlartment September 18th is given as the date by which a]l-.relmis: to vssels named must be completed, and it is proposed that they shall then im- mediately start on their journey around the Horn to the Pacific slope. Com- mander R. B. Bradford, chief of the bureau of equipment, who has charge of matters relating to the supplying of coal for naval ships, has collected a number of colliers at Ilampton Roads, which carry about 17,000 tons of coal. Not all of these will be sent, but a sufficient number will accompany the vessels in order that they may have a plentiful supply of fuel while en route to their new station. The action of the department in sending colliers along with the battleships is due to the fact that neutrality obligations of South American States will prevent them from giving coal to either American or Spanish ships so long as peace does not exist between the two nations. An im- portaut advantage in connection with the dispatch of colliers with the battle- ships" which has not escaped the atten- tion of the officials, lies in the fact that it will be oossible for the vessels, as soou as they reach Pacific waters, to proceed to Samoa or the Philippines should conditions exist demanding a reinforcement of the squadron at Ma- nila. The detachment of the Oregon and Iowa will weaken the North At- lantic fleet to a considerable extent, but it would not he long, should the nee(s-" sity exist, before their places could be filled by the battleships Kearsage and Kentucky. These ships, which are building at Newport News, Va., could be rushed to comoletiou within a few months in case of emergency, All of the armor of these ships is fit- ted to them, and the completion of their 13-inch gun mounts. It is ex- pected that even proceeding along the lines now being followed, the vessels will be ready for service some time duriug the coming winter. Should there be any trouble with Germany, therefore, regarding either Samoa or the Philippines, the American fleet in the Atlantic will be able to protect the American coast, bnt at the present time there is nothing in the Pacific to proteet the Pacific slope. Besides, Rear Admiral Dewey's forces at Manila is in- ferior to the German Asiatic squadron, and it is because of his desire to he pre- pared for emergencies and bi' such preparation prevent precipitate action on the part of any foreign gernment hat he recently requested the assign- ment of a battleship and an armored cruiser to his command. Of course, it would be impossible for the department to send any additional vessels to Rear Admiral Dewey until peace is formally declared, but the ad- ministration is doing the next best tiring by its action in dispatching the t Iowa and Oregon to the Pacific slope. ] From New York to the Straits Of Magellan, through which they will 1 have to go to reach the Pacific'ocean, ] the vessels will cover about 7,000 mile& 1 From Punta Arenas, on the Straits of San Francisco. the distance is slightly more than 6.000 miles; to Apia, Samoa, 5,000 miles, and to Manila about 9.000 mikes. Department officials assert that the destination of the ships is San Francisco, but should an emergency exist at eittmr Samoa or Manila they will undoubtedly receive instructions to divert their course. That the vessels may be in constant touch with the department, their cx)ln- manders will be given instructions to stop at ports en rout. In view of the attaehment of the two battleships to the Pacific station, and to the further fact that Samoa. which may prove a source of trouble to this govern- ment, is within the boundaries of that statics, a great deal of interest exists in naval circles as to the officer who will bc selected to succeed Rear Ad- miral Miller. Rear Admiral Miller will be retired in November, aud the depart ment' wilt detach him within the next month and place him on waiting orders. It, can be stated positively that Rear Admiral Schley W.lll not succeed Rear Admiral Miller. Neither will Com- modore Watson, commanding the East- ern squadron. That officer is slated to command the Mare Island navy yard. Thcprobabilitiespoint to the selec- tion of Rear Admiral Howison, now commandant of the Boston Admiral ltowison is familiar with the Pacific coast, commanded the Oregon there ago. MISSISSIPPI MATTERS. THE Condition of Count|as. Madison county has $3,000 invested in They Are in Session Onc manufacturing', a total personal asses- in Madrid. ment of $931,369. and 4,324 polls. The State tax will be $6,053.$9. Madison nor Saat's ln--It t a Call 11 has only eleven pistol in the whole Ceaahm of Spanish TerrliryS county. Discusalon Is I'ropoed--The M ltawamha county has $5,550 invested ple &re Indlffeat, in manufactures, .078 polls, a ttal per- onal assessment of 255.654, yielding a State tax of $1,{;01.75. Jackson county has 8129,S00 iuvested routine business has been trn. in manufacturing, 3.157 polls, a total At the opening of the nate the personal valuation of $500,225. ,iehling retary read a letter f Sr a State tax of $3,251.46. ffuez, senator from Porto Rie0, ref Lawrence county has $,700 worth of to obey the summons to attend. manllfacue.2,'i3ls, total personal The premier. Senor gasta, a valuation of $:60,697. yiehlinff a State iu the insignia of his o. tax of $2,34.53. the tribune and read a decree Smith county has $!?.167 votes, a to'tal izing the government to personal valuation of $:59,593, yielding chamber a draft of a lay a State tax of $1,657.35. the ministers to Pike county hus 28,060 invested in over the eolonies, in manufactures, 4,(;34 polls, total per- the stipulations on the sonal valuation of $1,057,011, which will yield a State tax of $6,870.57. Neshoba county has 2,085 polls, a taint personal assessment of $:Y,,706, which will yield a State tax of $1.902,58. Wilkinson county has $(;.500 invested in manufacturing enterprises, ,%9S0 polls, total personal valuation of $543,- 535.94. It will pay a State tax of $3,- 533.02. Simpsou eounty has $7,091 worth of manufacturing plants. 2.010 polls; and a total personal valuation of $270,575. The State tax will be $1.758.14. 'the personal assessment roll of Bolivar county shows $10,700 invested in manufacturing entea'prises, 7.99S polls, a total personal valuation of 636.- 414.50, yieIdiug a State tax of $t,139.62, A Killing Near Corinth. The Corinthian gives the following details of a killin in that viciuity: "Last Thursday night a the Farming- ton Church, four miles east of this city, ries between Spain State The president c] the proposed a seeret discussion of the cree. and despite the protests senators, ordered that the cleared, which was done mumnurs of disapproval. The chamber soon became involved a discussion Of press censorship, :1. deputy inquired the motive undert a circular which Gen. Chinchilla, lain-general of Madrid, has add to newspapers, regulating their of the sessions of the cortes, He declared that the inconsistently applied and that fact of the circular was to ble errors in advance. Those who had expected scenes on the reopening bets were disappointed. The public seems indifferent. The at large are apparently Spain must accede  whatever t United States demands. Boweu Klvcc, a young man about 18 years old. "shot and killed Ehncr Me- At the dose of the cenrship di sion. in whieh deputies who ar o- Afee, a young an of that community, aged about 20 years. Klyce, who lives nalists protested emphatically agatt the attitude of the government,  in (X)rinth, had gone to the meeting Romero y Robledo accused the gorn out there and had some hot words with ment of illegality in continuing e McAfee iu. reference to hitching his suspension oftheconstitutionalgua (Klyce's) horse to the cemctery fence. In the row that ensued the two boys tees after the reopening of the Cort clinched and McAfee was shot and lived He demanded immediate decrees only a few minutes afterward. Klyce vokin the SnSlmnMon, was arrested and placed in jail. A SenorCapdepon, the minister of th young man by the name of Wytic Low- interior, replied that the time was n roy was also arrested as an accom plier opportune to revak6 the suspcusion, d in the killing and placed in jell. Ile is reminded Senor Romero y Rob]ado t charged with handing the pistol to a former government, of which ez Klyce. Klyce was bound over to the Romero y Robledo was a member, had acted in the same way in 1875. Circuit Court without bail." The chamber then adjourned. ? To Lay Cornerstones, 8agasta's Reusomt for Secrecy. Ex-Gov. J ohu M. Stone. who is grand According to the statement of se master of Masons in this State, gives senators, Saner Sagasta. after the sea  out the following: "Notice ia hereby ate galleries had been cleared, iven to the offieers and members of posed that questions relating to rrt, the grand lodge of Free and Accepted torial cessions be diued in see Masons of the ,state of Mississippi, and Replying to criticisms of sueha  to the craft throughout this grand cedure, the premier urged thatetit Jurisdiction, that the grand lodge of the matters of such a nature wer alwaya tatc of Missiippi will converse in discnssed in secret, and point ot the emergent communication in the city of fact that the situation was very grav Biloxi on the 8th day of September, Spain havit obtained 1898, for the purpose of laying the car- sun of hostilities, and nerstones of three public school build- liamentary language mi l ings iu said city, and all are crdially with the diplomatio negotiatiotm, and fraternally invited to attend." When these negotiations had been No More Excurtons. eluded he ,vould be willing to The following order has bee issued everything, he said. and to the respousibitity, but now it I the board of health: "Whereas, yellow fev0r has been re.ported necessary to be united at Orwood, in Lafayette county, in ths amy. Therefore the State of Mtissip, and whe% the pclcd to the patrioti of origiu of said fever is at present unknown ; entatives of the plto "Be it ordained by the ex0cuttve commit- sational discussions that tee of the Missiippi State Board of Health, the end s desired by the country, That no excm'sion train will be permitted Saner Sagasta formally denland: to run ia the State of Mississippi until it is cret seions, for a discussion o definitely settled as to the character ad protocol, and after veral origin of the Orwood fever. This does not apply to through excursions from non-i,- fctod points in other States, "J. F. Huna. M. D., "Secretary Board." Crop" Prospects. tests, the demand was vot aainst 6. LETTER FROM GO. Reports from all portions of the State" show that cotton is improving garter- I[AVAA, ally. There is some complaint of in- Maxima Gomez to the jury to the crop by shedding, rust, rot., miion is addressed to worms and abnorma) growth of plant, in it he places at the American Corn continues in fair ndition. as a rule. Too much rain in some localities caused rotting, hut the tenor of nearly all reports is very favorable for a lae crop this year. The weath was as- that they have a blind faith that pecially favorable for minor crops, sudl Americans will fulfill their waist as gardens, hay, fodder, caue. Irish and establish, here a strong swect potats" peas, turnips and fall composed of Cubans and the island an independent state. vegetables generally.____ Yesterday I viMte4 the insurgent Lnd Grnta to tate Colleges, pital established at Mariano. Gay. McLaurin haa succeeded in gain, thousand people from Havana are t ing the car of the secretary of the in- ing presents of money and provisims o terior at Washington, and the patents the ladies' commission aed :t to the 45,000 acres of land donated by hospital work. Carrios Congress to the two agricultural and lished a Rajas Vilas, w vstted mechanical colleges of this State wiU Remedies" distinguished ladies. be issueXl right away. This is ood Carritlo waited un news for the trutes of the colleges arrival and took them to hie and there i now no reason why they carts decorated with should not be able to dispose of the to the Cnban style, land at good prices, the band he has at his t1 Up  for tio Mormous in Tallthatchle County. l'lnnlc IIvi' Coaditlon. A band of ubout thirty or forty Mar- SAXTIAO [m CUBA. ARRAGANSETT PER, Sept, 6.--There men pilgrims have invaded 'l%lla - hundred insurgents from Gen, uitea noticeable improvementtu hat(hie county, and will doubtless earn9 surx.ndcred their Miss Davis' condition tonight.' and the make n strenuous effort to introduce for ratims this aftel,mn. day for the patient was both comfort- the doctrines of Joc Smith into the re- say their forces in able and encouraging, ligion of the are snffering for want o To Ransom Captlvt, MADIID, Sept, 5.--The cabinet has authorized the foreign minister to ne- gotiate with the Phippive insurgenta to ransom the 5.009 Spanish prisoners now in their hands, and it has been de- cided to transmit mqney to Manila for that purpose and for the relief of the Spanish troops. The ministers will ask Gem Jaudenez, the commander of the Spanish troops in the Pifilippine islands, l:'lCe ttie The Jaeksou t'ower anti Rail, road Company wilt begin work on tlc street raitr(md iu Jackson about the middle of this month, and 0y the Ist Of December the citizens of that city wilt have an opportunity to ride on flx and a half miles of electric road instead oi !only a small is noW the ease charted with sck of gl:.0.00.,,  ADMIRAL CERVA AT N AXN APOLIS vera. of th by LieuU (rvera, his m, left day for Norfk, completing am- details