The Hood River Grlaeier It's a Cold PaWhen Wect-Left, fMwa tb-p. hfi of VOL. VIII. . HOOD ltIVEl?;03EGOX, , F-lUDAYPEGKMBElt 11, 1896. XO. 29. CONGRESS IN" SESSION. DEAD ON THE FIELD.- BRIDGE WASHED OUT. VENEZUELA ACCEPTS IT. WEEKLY MARKET LETTER. r a THE NEWS OF THE WEEK From All . Parts of the New .: World and the Old. OF INTEREST TO OUR READERS Comprehensive Review of the Import ant Happening of the rut Week Called Frem the Telegraph Columns. A Constantinople dispatoh says a ; massaore has occurred at Evook, in which 100 Armenians are reported to have been killed. ' ' At Murray, Idaho, a cave-in of the Small Hopes, mine, killed Gus Holmes. Holmes ;' was working in a elope and fired a blast which probably caused the , , ;. ' !' i i . Several members of the Miners' Union of Lead ville, Colo., have been arrested under indictments by the spec ial grand jury, for their alleged con nection with the attack on the Coro nado and Emmett mines a few months ago. . , , -' "" - -- The New York Herald has a dispatoh from Havana which states that Antonio Maceo has crossed the trooha with a ) large force. It is reported according to this dispatch, tbat Captain-General , Weylef has been wounded at the front. All news from the soene of the engage ment is suppressed by the officials at the palace. ' Robert Fitzsimmong and Tom Shar key fought for a purse of f 10.000 in; ; San 'Francisoo before ' the National Club. The contest was tu 'be ten , rounds, but Sharkey was knocked out . in the eighth- round. The referee, however, gave the fight to Sharkey, claiming that Fitzsimmons deliberately fouled Sharkey by striking him below the belt United States Minister Denby, at Peking, has informed the department of state that the Japanese government, has officially and formally renounced '. that part of the treaty between China and Japan', made at the olose of the re oent war, which provides that all ar ticles manufactured by Japanese sub jects in . China shall stand upon the same footing s those imported by Jap . anese subjects into China. av; The. fighting oruiser. Brooklyn, the newest addition to the United States navy, has been tested and accepted by the government. , ; John Abel, a workman at the Nelson Morris dressed beef works, St. Louis, Mo., was horribly burned while .at work. "The "flesh on the right leg was parboiled. Abel tripped on the greasy floor in the rendering-room, and fell into a vat of boiling grease. Jane TEheliyi the 14-year-old daugh ter of Joseph Shelly, a farmer living - nine miles sonth of Olympia, Wash., . : was reaching for some object on the mantlepieoe, when her o!othes caught fire from the fire in the fire-place. She was terribly burned , and died after a few days of suffering." . a, Delbert Crawford, a, young man 10 ' years old, was found i twelve miles from Pendleton, dead beneath an over turned loaded wagon.. He was hauling grain to the city, and the wagon ran off the grade into a canyon. His four horse team .stood all night hitched to '..' the wagon, and were found the next morning covered with snow. , T. J. Henry, living ' on the Apple gate, near Jacksonville, Or., on Novem ber 28 last went over to one of the min ing camps to look for a job cooking for the miners. - He started home over the Watkins trail. :' A , storm started up and ha. wandered about in the moun tains and froze to death. 'The whole oommunity turned out to searoh for him, and suoeeded in finding his body. He had crawled into a brush pile and was frozen to ' death. He leaves a X widow and six children praotioally des X titnte.' "'" '. : . ' J Sennie Ward, a well-dressed young woman, oreated a sensation by walk ing along Wabash avenue, Chicago, smoking. People turned and stared at the woman, but she paid no attention to them, and' continued to send blue olouds of smoke heavenward. She was plaoed ' under arrest by Detectives Woolridge and Schubert and locked up at the Harrison-street station, charged with disorderly conduot, and when her oase was called for trial in Justice Riohardson's court she failed t-J apear, "This is something terrible," said the court, "and as a warning I will fine - this woman $1 for smoking, it is te rible." A freight train of thirty oars loaded with lumber and shingles from the West" got. beyond control on . heavy grade east of Mullen tunnel, on the Northern PaoiBo road, and ran away. Twenty-six oars were soattered along a distance of eight miles, when the en tine left the track. Ed Jarbeau, bead ' brakeman, was killed. Fireman Young bad 'his collar bone broken, and En jgineer John Flunn's leg was broken,, j Resides internal injuries. . Conductor 'John MoBean's thigh was broken, and Ibis back . wrenched. It is the "worst wreok the Northern Paoifio has ever had from the point of . damage to traok ' and tolling stook. Senate. , The United States senate began the second session of the fifty-fourth con gress with crowded galleries and with that aooompaniment of activity and of greeting tbat usually attends the reas bembling of congress. But the upper braoob of congress never puts aside its dignity, and the meeting developed nc demonstrations of dramatic interest. The reading of the president's message was the feature of the proceedings, and beyond this no attempt was made tc enter upon the business of the session, To many of the fore'gn representatives occupying the diplomatic gallery, the message had speoial interest and sig nifioanoe, owing to the part they had taken in the oonspiouous foreign events to whioh the president referred. Ou the floor of the senate printed oopies of the message were distributed, and these gave the senators opportunity of read ing. There was a small attendance after the reading had proceeded beyond the first half hour. ' After the usual formality of laying the message on th table, the senate, on motion of Hale, adjounred. ' , ' - . " House. . ....... -"'-""'.i While the soenes attending the open ing of the house were both brilliant and interesting in the crowds thai thronged the galleries, and the con Bpiouous personages present, the pro ceedings themselves were dull and spiritless, being distinctively routine. The house met, the chaplain invoked the divine blessing on the work of the session, the roll Was called, and a com mittee was appointed to wait upon the president, and the latter's annual oom mnnioation was read. Tho reading consumed about two hours. -The holi day nature of the day was saddened by the announcement of the death of ex Speaker Crisp, whioh Turner of Georgia formally made to his associates. . Out of respect to the memory of the distin guished Georgian, the house, after adopting appropriate resolutions, im mediately adjourned. Death In the Pyrenees, i A Paris disptach says tbat a terrible disaster has ooourred in the Pyrenees. A soore of Spaniards, crossing on foot, had reaohed Gavarnie, in France, where they related with apparent remorse that they had left a woman, unable to prooceed, with her husband and bro ther, two hpurs distant. Guides hur ried baok to the rescue and beard calls for .help, when a sadden avalanohe blocked the mountain pass so that the guides were obliged to return to Gav arnie and wait there for two days. When they Anally reached the ill-fated trio, two of them were dead and the third was dying. . The Jury Didn't Bee Hi in Shoot. John Thiel, who was supposed tc have fired the shot that entered the head of a young girl at a wedding party in Ritzville, Wash. , has been aoquitted by a jury. It was proved tbat be bor rowed the gun, and that the shot wai fired from the gun, but no one saw him fire it, and so the jury discharged him. Fatal Ending; of a Fued. A fight between old man Harrison' and his two sons and Morgan and hit two sons,- Tom and Caleb, ooourred in one of the mountain counties of Ken tucky. The elder Morgan is dead. Both sons are dying. Both the Har rison boys are also dead. , Struck by an Electrle Car In Denver an electrio oar struok carriage containing Mrs. John O. Mont gomery, wife of a prominent Denvei capitalist, and two other ladies. The carriage was wrecked and Mrs. Mont gomery was so badly injured that she cannot reoover. Killed by Poacher. - Count Finickenstein, an intimatt friend of Emperor William, of Ger many, has been mortally wounded on his estate. It is supposed he was shol by poaohers. ' He was one of the wealthiest landowners in Germany.' Massacred by Kurd. A Constantinople dispatoh says that under the pretext of revenging an old grievance, 10,000 Kurds raided the province of Mamourel ul Aziz, where they bnrned and pillaged . the villagei and masaaored the inhabitants. , French Would Exclude Our Pork. At a mass meeting held in. Paris, Franoe, of the organized Farmers' Union, the dealers in salt meats adopt ed a resolution in favor of the exclusion of American pork products, in view ol the fall in the prioes of swine. Jumped From a Hotel Window. Mrs. Eliza Cummings, aged 55, t wealthy woman of HillBboro, O., oom mitted suicide in New York by jump ing from a third-story window of a ho tel. ;, .. ; " , Tug; Edith Burned. The tug Edith, of Seattle, burnei near Dofflemeyer's point, and is prao tically a total loss. The tug was aot Ing as a tender to a dregder and wai on her way to Seattle. . ' A Brutal Murder. Intense exoitement prevails in East St Louis over the brutal murder ol Christopher Ludwig, aged 53, by Harrj Sohmeltzer, ged 28. Sohmeltzer struol Ludwig on the head with an ax; kill ing him instantly. The murderer es caped, but is being pursued by a posse. Antonio Maceo' s Life at Last Offered Up for Cuba Libre. Havana, Deo. 10. It is stated in most positive terms by the Spanish authorities that Antonio Maceo, the great insurgent leader, and the heart and soul of the Cuban cause, has been killed in Havana provinoe, after bay ing effected the passage of the western trooha, near Mariel, at its northern ex tremity. With Maoeo died" the youth Francisco Gomez, son of Maximo Gomez, who aooompanied the mulatto, general on bis passage of the trooha. Most explioit details of the finding of the oorpse of the fallen leader of the Cubans, and of the faots relied upon for the identification, are at hand through the report of the Spanish com mander, -Major Cirujada, who contest ed the passage of the trooha -unsuccessfully on Deoember 4 (last Friday), with Maceo, and who sustained another oon fliot yesterday with the foroes under the insurgent leader. It was in a reoonnoissanoe, after the latter engagement, that the Spaniards found the two corpses, not separated in death, whioh they identified as those of Antonio Maceo and Franoisoo Gomez. ' The authorities now permit the pub lication of Major Cirujada'S report of the engagement with Maoeo, on Decem ber 4, when he foroed the trocha, and whioh was a fearful combat. This is the first offioial admission that Maoeo brought with him across the trooha a considerably equipped following, and fought a hot engagement to effect h s passage. "','' After the Cubans bad passed into Havana ' province . the Spanish oom mander effected a fresh concentration in that provinoe and awaited the ar rival of Maoeo. He had reoeived a confidential information of the proposed movements of the Cubans, and arranged his foroes accordingly. He bad, in ad dition, reoeived a detailed description of the horse Maoeo was to ride, as well as of oaprisons. ', The expected battle occurred yester day, but no details of the engagement are given for publication here. After the fight, the Spanish troops made a reoonnoisanoe .of the ground previously held by the Cubans. Here were found the two oorpses lying to gether, and, indeed, almost looked in the embrace of death. The one body was tbat of a mulatto, a stout man with gray, crispy, curling hair, and the other that of a slender, dark-haired youth. Both men were dressed in white linen duok suits. When the linen was removed from the oorpse of the elder of the two it was found to have underneath it a fine undershirt, with the initials "A. M." upon it. The pair of blaok silk socks on this body contained the same initials, worked in red ink. There was a gold ring on the finger oontaining on the inner rim the engraved inscription: "Antonio y Maria. " A revolver, with an ivory handle and marked, together with a small gold mounted telescope, was also found on the body. The head of the younger man's body was resting upon the body of the first. There were found on it a silver watoh, an ammunition bag and several handkerchiefs bearing the ini tials, "F. G." . , Such are the details of the identifica tion upon whioh the Spanish officers rely for their firmly expressed convic tion that Antonio Maoeo has met his end. . . No news has been received sinoe the outbreak of the insurrection that has caused so great sensation in Havana or has been deemed so encouraging to the Spanish cause. ' Sinoe the famous raid of the Cubans across the whole of the island last year, when Maoeo invaded Finar del Rio, while Gomez returned to the eastern provinoes, the mulatto general has held his own in the west ern provinoes against the utmost efforts of the Spaniards to dislodge him. He transferred the whole seat of war from the east to the west, and while his en emies olaimed he had run into a trap' and built a strong trooha aoross the island to keep him there, he continued bis indefatigable campaign and con sistently olaimed always that he could oross the trocha when he wished and effect a junotion with Gomez in the east. . i .. v ...... The - diary of Maoeo's operations found with the dead body, in addiiton to the details already stated, says Ma-, oeo had been wounded before crossing the trooha in a skirmish at Vejeranom, Deoember 3.. .' After crossing the trocha Deoember 4, he joined the loaal Ha-, vana bands of the insurgents. Work of Train Wrecker. Ardmore, L T., Deo. 10. A freight train on tho Gulf, Colorado & Santa Fe railroad ran . into an open switch this morning at Justin gravel pit, fifty miles south of here, oausing a' wreck in whioh Fireman W. ' H. Holman and Brakeman J. F. Mitohell were instant ly killed, and Engineer Bobley possibly fatally injured. The, freight train was running close upon . the - time of the south-bound passenger train, which was just behind it, and it is believed the switoh was tampered with with the intention of wrecking the passenger train. The railway officials have asked for bloodhounds to be sent, and hope to trail the wreckers. The world's population is said to average 109 women to every 100 men, while eighty-ninths of tho sudden deaths are of males. Nine Car Loaded With Coal Fell Into , the Water. Taooma, Deo. 9. The Northern Pa oifio railway officials received word this afternoon that the bridge across Crocker and Carbonado, had" been washed out and that nine loaded coal oars had fallen through into the water. The bridge was used almost exclusively to haul out the ooal from the Carbon Hill mines. The accident was caused by the washing away of the abutment at the west end of the bridge. A wreck ing crew and piledriver were sent to the scene of wreck this afternoon, and the superintendent hopes to have the bridge again ready fortraffioin twenty four hours. ' V , ' . 'It,7iot thought that the. aocident will seriously delay the coal company,' as one of their steamers left port last night and , before the other arrives the bridge will be repaired. The water in White river is still up to a height that renders work on the now impassable Northern Paoifio bridge impossible. A tel?gram was reoeived this morning . from there asking for an additional foroe of twenty men, but Superintendent McCabe, upon learning that the water had subsided only a foot during the night, deoided not to attempt any , repairs until tomorrow, or such time as the water reoedes sufficiently to allow the men to work to advantage. THE ENGINEER TO BLAME. Pasenger Train Collide on an Ohio Itoad With Fatal Result. . Cincinnati, Dec. 9. A collision, oc iurred at 8 oclock this momin near Stores ctation, on the Baltimore & Ohio Southwestern railroad, between an ac commodation train from Cochran, Ind. , tnd a speoial made up of passenger ;oacb and two private cars. The spe jial was carrying all the general offi cers of the Baltimore & Ohio South western, who were out to make a thor ough inspection of the road. The en gineer and conductor of the speoial had irders to follow fifteen minutes behind the preceding regular train and. keep nut of the way of accommodation train Ko. 22, whioh had the right of way. . The special stopped at Storrs, where it should have waited for No. 23, but the engineer and conductor both forgot Orders concerning that train and pulled but. . Three-fourths of a mile wesi of Storrs the trains came together. , There was a- fog which prevented1 seeing clearly, so neither engineer suspeoted a collision until the shock came. - - -- Engineer John Price and Fireman Homer Dixon, of the speoial, were in stantly killed. L. Zepernioh, a clerk in the office of the engineer for maintenance of way, died from his injuries. Injured While Saving Hi Wife. San Francisco, Deo. 9. Herr Langs low, a tightwire performer and marks man, was severely injured during a performance at the Orpheum yesterday afternoon. His wife, whose stage name is Ellen Vetter, entered a large iron ball and rolled it up a spiral traok to a height of twelve feet, but in de scending lost control of the ball, which started down rapidly, and when about ten feet from the stage jumped the track. Langeliw, who from the wings was watching his wife, saw her. dan ger, and endeavored to break her fall. He succeeded, but the heavy globe struok him on the right shoulder, caus ing a dislocation. He will not be able to perform again for some time. . Langelow has been injured before in the same manner, onoe in Berlin, when the globe fell ten or twelve feet and truok him. ' ' . ( - . Struck by a Falling Fence. ' Oakland, Cal., Deo. 9. Mrs. W. Bellina is lying at the ppint of death as the result of injuries received in a peouliar manner last Friday. While some lads were playing football the ball Was kicked over a high fence. As they climbed over it to reoover the ball the fenoe oollapsed. It was seven feet high : and thirty feet long, and the whole structure fell upon Mrs. Bellina, who was walking past at the time. She is about 50 years of age. For sev eral hours after the acoident she was unconscious, and the doctors give out very little hope of her ultimate recov ery. ' .' : .-'' ' " ' '. Ice Broke and . Three Were Drowned. Hawley, Pa., Deo. 9. The skating season opened here with a triple trag edy. Blanohe Bishop, 14 years of age, daughter of David Bishop, and Ella Alpha, 15 years of age, broke through and were drowned The brothers of Ella sprang after them and attempted to rescue the girls. One of the boys was drowned, and the life of the other was saved through the efforts of his father. The aocident ocourred on a mill pond. The obildren had been warned not to go on the ice, as it was unsafe. " ''.':.'' v. ; ' , ; Canada Will Reciprocate. ' Ottawa", Deo. 8. Hon A. S. Fisher, minister of agrioulture, will, be in Washington on the 15th inst. He goes to discuss with thd Ameiioan au thorities the quarantine against oattle. If the Amerioan government will agree to abolish quarantine against Canadian cattle, it is understood Mr. Fisher will agree, on behalf of the Canadian gov ernment, to abolish . the quarantine agaiast Amerioan cattle. The minis ter, will remain in ; Washington two weeks. The Aibitration Agreement Satisfactory 4 to the Republic. Washington, Deo. 9. Secretary Olney has . just received a cablegram from Senor Andrade, Venezuelan min ister to Washington, now in Caraoas, stating that the Venezuelan govern ment has aooepted the agreement reahoed by the United States and Great Britain for the arbitration of the boundary dispute, and an extra session of the Venezuelan congress has been called to consider it Thus the last ob stacle to the amicable settlement of the dispute will be removed. The following statement given out at the state department embraoes all the information in the possession of the department respecting treatment by Venezuela of the proposed treaty: v "Seoretary Olney reoeived this morn ing a telegram from Minister Andrade, at Caracas, in effect tbat the memo randum agreed on between Great Britain and the United States for set tlement of the Venezuela ' bound try question is acoepted by the Venezuela government; that the memorandum will be published at Caraoas this after noon and that an extra session of the Venezuela congress will be oalled as Boon as possible that the mamorandum may be carried into effect by necessary treaty between Great Britain and Vene zuela. . . - The department also made public the text of the heads of the treaty, ar agreed upon between Great Britain and the United States, showing that the ad vanoe publication through the Associat ed Press was perfectly accurate. TOSSED IN THE AIR. Three Men Were Blowtt Up With Dynamite. Prairie, Wash., Deo. 9. An attempt was made here last night to blow up with dynamite three men who were sleeping in the same building.' The men were J. ' C. and C. L. LaPlant, owners of a shingle mill, and L. D. Walters, their engineer. About 2 o'olook 4n the morning they awoke, to find themselves being lifted into the air. A moment later they came down and went through the floor with the beds in whioh they had been sleeping, and the debris of the building fell on top of them. The men were partially stunned, but they pulled themselves out, and . made their way to a neigh bor's house, a quarter of a . mile dis tant. - . The - house ..was - completely wreoked, with its oontents, the tim bers being smashed to kindling wood, and the bedding torn to shreds. Under the floor was a large bole in the ground, oaused by the explosion, and the sup position is that the dynamite was plaoed in a bag, poked under the house and then fired. It was a miraole that the men esoaped, everything else being utterly destroyed. HEAD END COLLISION. Train . Crew Went to Bleep and Got Matter Mixed. Sa a Antonio, Tex., Deo. 8. A head end collision between two through freights on the Southern Paoifio road near Waelder this morning, resulted in the death of two engineers, two fire men and brakeman. The orew of the east-bound freight went to sleep, while waiting on a blind siding, and on wak ing, thinking the second, seotion of the through west-bound freight was the third section of the train, took to the main track. . The; weather was foggy, and the east-bound freight and the third seotion of the west-bound train oame together a few miles from the sid ing. ' A relief train was sent from this city with a corps of physicians, and the dead and injured were brought to San Antonio. AN OREGON WOMAN. x Created a Sensation In a Kansas Citj ' : . Pulpit. . . , Kansas City, Deo. 8. Mrs. Helen Dickerson Hartford, of Oregon, na tional organizer of the W. C. T. U., oreated a sensation today while filling the pulpit of the Dundee M. E church in this city, by denouncing, in unmeas ured terms, the acceptance by the oity of a memorial to be ereoted in the cen ter of the city to the memory of Fred Heim, the brewer, lately . deceased. The Heim brothers, who suooeded their father in business, had drawn plans for an imposing structure, to be ereoted to the deoeased's memory, and subse quently tendered it to the city offioials. Today, in the course of her sermon, Mrs. Harford arraigned the oity fathers for their aotion, alluded to the mem orial as a "monument of infamy" and appealed to the congregation to prevent its ereotion. J Five Negroes Killed. Little Rook, Ark., Deo. 9. A spe oial to the Democrat from Malvern, Ark., says: "Whattnay be regarded aS reliable information has just been reoeievd here that last Tuesday after noon at a point midway between Cam den and Beardon, on the Cotton Belt railroad, a seotion gang, composed principally of negroes, with a white foreman, were engaged in improving the roadbed when a gang of unknown persons began firing into the crowd, killing five ' of them. The foreman claims he did not reoogniza any of the assassina, Downing, Hopkins & Co.' Review of : Trade. Portland, Or., Dec. 8. Those who have never seen an old-fashioned bull market are skeptioal about buying May around 85 cents, and it requires a great deal of nerve for the average operator to play the bull side without taking moderate profits. There are no shorts in the market, and it requires constant injections of bullish news and buying to keep prioes moving upward. Whenever the latter lags prices yield, and fluctuations of one to two cents in an hour are to be expeoted all the way up to $1. This has been the oourse of all bull markets'as they beoome easily congested and are made healthier by good setbacks. ' Commission houses in ' olose touch with the outside public Bay that their customers are afraid to buy wheat in the eighties, as they have al- ways been unloaded upon, : and lost money, and show no disposition to come in as investors. . If wheat goes up to $1, and that prioe is maintained, speculation may broaden, .but for the present it is a professional market, with -a few of the big traders getting the bulk of the profits. They find ft neoes sary to sell enough to force down at times when they again take hold and an ' advance ocours. Were they to da otherwise the market might get away . from them and there would be no stop ping the deoline. A feature of the market is the timidity shown by small v holders, who put stop orders on their purchases, and are constantly raising them as prices go up, their desire being to oatoh all the profits possible. Foreign buying, both speculative and cash, has been light for several weeks, and although, prioes have advanced abroad in sympathy . with America, and while . they agree that we oocupy the position of prioe-makers, they have bought sufficient to carry them until after the first of the year and are let ting the speculators on this side do the buying. Most of the wheat cleared and the large quantities that are to clear within the next thirty days was bought at lower prices, some of the -wheat that went out last week having been taken on below sixty oents, and there is a great deal more of the same prioed stuff to go. The oorn market has been heavy and inactive during the past week. Prices nrA mn lnw that thora 4a liftla in daIHiki snort, ana on tne otner nana mere is so . much corn that the average trader hates to buy it. ' In pats there was . but a professional scalping market, the range -for the week being about one cent. Provsions were ' Jeavy on heavier re ceipts of hogs. As a "result of the week's trading pork shows a loss of about fifty oents per barrel for the Japuary delivery. WEYLER SURROUNDED. Maceo Mow Ha the Spaniard When He Want Him. , Jacksonville, Fla., Dao. 8. A Citi zen speoial from Key West says: The steamer Whitney brought Ha vana news this morning in relation to Maoeo and Weyler. Passengers state that Weyler himself is now encamped ten miles from Artemisa, and his army is . scattered along the trooha, and ' through the Pinar del Rio district. When Maoeo retreated from Weyler in his first campaign, his plan was to sur prise Weyler at the first opportunity, and now Maoeo has his army on either side of Weyler, and they are having daily skirmishes. Weyler is completely surrounded, and if he should attempt to move he will be compelled to go to Artemisa. Small bands have crossed the trooha into Havana district, and are attacking the outposts and villages of that prov inoe. Insurgents numbering 7,000 are en oamped in Havana provinoe, twenty miles from Havana, and will go to Maoeo's assistance when needed. ; Spies in Havana are keeping the in surgents posted as to the movement of the Spanish troops. A movement is on foot to capture Weyler if he shall attempt to go to Havana by rail. Firemen and volunteers in Havana are being sent to Weyler's relief. Hereto fore, these troops were used in the de fense of the' oity. Sinoe Tuesday's raid on Guanabaooa, the oity has been attacked almost every night, and Thursday night 250 Cuban cavalry rode for two hours throughout the oity. The damage done amounts to thirty-seven houses burned and a large quantity of supplies and ammu nition seized. A large number of mules loaded and ready to leave the oity were also taken. Fighting In Havana's Suburbs. Jacksonville, Fla., Deo. 8. Sharp Bring has been heard again today in Havana from the neighborhood of Guanabaooa and other suburbs of that seotion, and all Havana is exoited over " the occurrence. Over 500 refugees passed into the city during the past five days from that seotion, fearing their lives during the fights between the soldiers and insurgents. Nearly all the Havana volunteers ' have gone to the front, but as fast as ' they remove the guerillas in one plaoe, '' they encounter them in another, making a succession of running fights all with in five to ten miles of the city. About 100 soldiers have been killed or wound ed so far in these engagements.