North Carolina Newspapers

- - BOUND' '
ir -J- i rire.Tr at MTT.T :
'& t
-w.V- ''a. WITH GLORY.
;,jVFought His B ig ' Antagonist With
-.Great , Odds AgainstHinr and
:FDiirfit WeUThe Fiddling as It
. . O . . . Vf 1 .
rjv Occurred, -
; ' - San ;Francisco. .pec. i. wnen au
Intr last night's
fight' in this city, Choynski.. fought
-against odds-and fought well. After this
J'few' will dispute Jeflries' claim to be
r considered a possibility for the world's
championship. . H&. is a clever boxer,
. .3 M.M. IUIa' mmm ttiaw o'nivtpo
? fairly puzzled a man who, while young
tr iraora 'id o vfttoran flt 'fistlniffs. . :
v If , any mistake was made; In Choyn
ski'S corner it was in not alio wing. Joe
start. - Jeffries was decidedly rattled
until several rounds ,bad; elapsed that
? he regained his natural color and began
tb fight with' confidence. Possibly the
v idea of going against such a celebrity
as Joe'Choynski had this disturbing ef
fect. Once Jeffries did extend himself
' there 'were no signs of white feather
about him. " .
'.Choynski covered himself with glory
and has never shown ud to such dis
advantaged He is as clever and as quick
;asever, and 'last night he ""fought the
"first calculating battle he has ever been
J mlxedij in. Contrary to his' general
"tactics, he was not reckless for a min-
. ; ute, and every round shpwed that he
r'was feeling his man's power like a past
Qiaster. A noticeable change 1 in his
, attack., He fought Jeffries with his
body -well open,' and faced liim almost
-sauarelv in the Australian stvle. Since
'he met-Billv Woods in . this oA tv in 1 891
;and knocked him out, Choynski has not
- fought so loner or so well as'he dld last
v nfeht The -fact that he was not the
aggressor, probably considered by Mac
' Donald. when he rendered his decision,
Jought not to have counted against him,
for the reason that with fifty pounds
, disadvantage in weight it was 'the best
jkind of generalship to keep away , from
" work in this direction- culminated' and
brought t.down the - house in - thA- aiY.
: to force him intothis chair, :and! the ;big
fellow, believing that he had- Ms oppo
nent. at close quarters, ' jammed , him
against the cable, rand in Ja ' give and
tak? struggle Choynski caught, the big
fellow four smashing lefts inY the Jaw,
'ducked ' k terrific ' swing11, f rom Jeffries,
,jwhich threw the .Lbs ' Angeles boy
---0 tr I w 4m m. -- te. Jl ' ja - - . . . .
fi uoMuc tu47CD, ttuu men new in witn
-his right on the side" Cf the head the
.'nly time- he used it effectively in the
, whole! flghtl j Several other timA -he
wriggled out of a hot situation byif his
- clever foot work and during the; last
.'en rounds ixwtlctflkrly he stopped sey
eral mean lefts by! throwing; hi ;Txdy
across , Jeffries' arm. The men fought
at 170, and' 220 pounds respectively.
- round of last nlglhtrs fight ; between
Jim Jeffries and Joe Ohoyhskf is given
.. - - 1 - w . til - ujujimy m
-Bdhdnd .Cttwynskl rwere Eddde iGr.nv
,ifla Tackw,.,nd vOeprj Green, while'
; v viLTKsa uszkl an ma corner BillyDelaney
nd Jack Steflznr J5sm MtaDonaldi'the
. base ball umpire, . rcrfered the contest,
'wfoftdhwos a draw' at the end of' the
Eoomd 1. Not " -a single blow was
, ctruck- both men fiddltng around cau-
. WUB17. .tuxa mo and massed.
: lHouind 2. 'ChoynskJ landied) a light Jab
'Janey race and Jeffrie scored &
tap.-.on.ttfhe riJbs. t Botih,
'and clever. v '
; Round 3.t After oofnemMe siparrin
' JefWee' eftipped' a 'left hook over Joe's
; and dropped Mm clean! clean Joe
'. stayed down five eeconda.7 Jeffries" stood
away and did not: follow .up bis advantage.?-'
' '
ctwftsajiJeffiles got lniolid kid-
" Round '5. .The men woke pp' and did
3TO'.vil53loud'flgai4ttig:. Choynskt played
..; hte toft eeveral timee on; Jeffries head
. backed" away from Jeffries' left
puncdues.' ;He conld-not ,avoAd : Jeffries'
. rigfbt; however,' tinre hard
txr rn-cbies and a left Jolt in the face
Ifonors even. '-! ; v T, .-. - '
, Rond',6, Some lerrilic fig-Un was
,-one ,tn, thda rxniind,,; Jeffries having the
better of it.' He landed often on Joe's
body and piantehed hton; severely in the
cSinches. " , - .--... ( ,
Round 7. oynska landed t a "heavy
Tift arm -swine oh Jeffries' Jaw and
kept away .tvery. neatly, from the Los
Angeles , lad's t rushes.-, The round be-
lomged toChoynsfeC but no damage Was
done.- " - r: .
c.;Round 8. Jeff ries' -ecored . tbn'e -and
again wltto Ws left on Ohoynskl's face
.Therwere hard Jolt and Joe sent noth
ing back-.te'rettunu ;
; (RoundJ9.,; Choynski. was the receiver
zisain in this, round, taktngr numerous
.hard lefts on the jaw and c face. He
was,-stepping away 1 in.. emery instance
and the blows distressed him but little,
. .Round 10. .Jeffries -placed both hands
I.cavilycon -Joe's heart while Joe .could
rot land a single effective, punch.'
Round' 11 'Cfcoyn6ki drew' first blood
v.itha stiff ieftJaJb on the nose, -which
he repeated twice. iJeffH
man roughly about.thej boy th;both
y 3-nds and landed. a stiff right-on the
- :aa. iionor easy
Roimd 12. Choynski used his left on
Jeffries. face with great effect, drawing .
consiaeraDie oiooa ana sxoppxng jmuw
rushes. - Choynski's round.' ' " "
Round 13. Jeffries took the offensive
and lashed out sereral wicked blows,
moat of which were blocked by Choyn
ski. who did some very clever ducking
and side stepping,:. but .-;iw leading. f ;
f Round 14.. With the exception of a
sinsrle'left swing." which, he landed with
considerable force on Jeffries', Jaw, Joe
took all the :pun!isttiment' in this round.
.Round 15 Jeffries-rushed Joe, cor
nered' him ;and floored him neatly with
a left swing. - He followed Joe up . and
staggered h5im- with - hard lefts, which
left their mark on Choynski's; face and
body. -,
.:; Round 16. Choynski's -generalship
came into play and he battered' Jeffries
unmercifully . with his left " Jeffries
fougtht back like a demon and the. round
was the hottest of the figt with a
Slight advantage for Ohoynska. -
Round 17. . Jeffries tired badly and Joe
kept up a tattoo with the. left 'on has
face, almost dosing his left eye. Jef
fries leads lacked steam ' and were
neatly blocked. -
Round -18.' Jeffries took the offensive
and kept Joe moving quickly. Joe put
in a few lefts on Jeffries' damaged eye
and took four 'or five stiff body punches
in return. -v
- Round 19. Jeffries ; still kept on the
aggressive, following and : keeping stiff
lefts on Joe's body. Joe still looked to
Jeffries'; damaged eye, which he vis
ited two or three times with hard left
Jabs. . : '
, Round 20. . Both men went at it ham
mer and tongs arid slugged : the full
round through, with little or no advan
tage on either side. . " '
Referee McDonald's diecislon was well
received though many thought that
Jeffries had the better of the fight.
With bullets
An Angry Mob Was Anxious to
Stretch His Neck, But He Was
Lodged in JaiL
Taldosta, Ga.. Dec. I. Further de
tails have beenreceived of the desper
ate battle between a sheriff's posse and
James Henry, the Florida outlaw, a few
miles from tins place at sunrise Sunda
morning. .
A heavy detachment of civil officers,
consisting .of Sheriff Hawkins, of Su-
wanee county, Fla.; Sheriff Chisholmi; of
this (Lowndes) county, and deputies un
der each .officer, early ; in the morning
congregated at Lake Parkto accom
plish the capture of James Henry, who
is wanted for murder in White Springs,
Fla. Henry in a small house
near Lake Park with his wife, her moth
er and three sisters-in-law. He was
known as a determined criminal and the
officers expected a hard battle.
Led by a negro guide, the posse . ap
proached Henry's house, under; the be
lief that he was yet sleeping, and that
it would be an easy. matter to secure
him. When ' within fif ty; feet , of J Ui6
hut Henry, who was far from tielng off
his guard, as supposed, thrust , his Win
chester out of the door and opened fire
on the -posse. - His first shot tore , a rag
ged hole-in" the side of Deputy James,
of Florida, , and that official went down
like a log. His companions quickly re
turned the fire, but Henry fearlessly ex
posed i himself , and a : second bullet
from- his" weapon struck Marshal Hine-
ley, of Lake Park, in the head inflicting
a probably fatal wound. : A heavy fusil-.
ade. then ensued. Shots poured from the
windows and roof of the house into the
midst; of the officers. .The latter re
treated to trees and from behind these
kept up a; steady return volley. Jt was
evident that the women in the houe
were also taking part in the battle...
Two hours of this novel duel followed,
and Henry only " surrendered when
from a chink in the roof one of his sis
ters saw a mob hustling along toward
the cottage. He then surrendered and
the officers rushed him off in another di
rection, finally bringing him into jail
here. The mob pursued, but were un
able to catch up with the officers.
An examination of the women in the
house disclosed that Mrs. Roe, Henry's
mother-in-law, had been fatally
San Francisco. Dec. L As a reward
for his efforts in settling the differences
between the See Tup and San -Tun fac
tions in Chinatown, Vice-Cbns"ul Ho
Tow will within a few days assume the
honors ands dignities of consul-general
of the Chineseempire in this city. Less
than. a year ago. Ho Yow came to this
cityv as secretary .to". Minister ; Wu Ting
Fang, -the new; Chinese, minister. As
soon as the new embassador was settled
in Washington he was sent baric in this
city. Ho Tow was instructed by the
minister to settle tne differences be
tween the factions. Except for matters
of finances all the differences have been
adjusted; f ' , . . - " - -f
-Tienna, Dec. 1, -The communal coun
cil has passed j a resolution thanking
Emperor i Francis Joseph for summon
ing the ministry, and expressing hopes
that the ; present cabinet will repeal the
language ordinances, making the Czech
language co-ordinate with the German;
thanking - the ' obstructionists, urging
them' to persevere and if necessary to
resort to extreme measures. ';, . "
' Berlin, Dec. The United States am
bassador, Andrew D.v White, in his in
terview ' yesterday ,wlth the 'German
minister for foreign affairs, Baron von
Bulow, .received emphatic - assurances,
couched in friendly terms, of Germany's
moderate 'intentions in regard to de
manding of Haytt an indemnity for the
illegal imprisonment of Herr Emll Leu
ders, a German subject. Baron von Bu
low assured Mr.' White 'of Germany's
good-will and resnect fnr a morion 0:
ceptibillty, which caused the 5 Germal
gyvciumciii iu recuce. its -claim for in
indemnity to $20,000. Mr.. White ex-'
Plained that, the United fitates cruiser
Marblehead . was - eolnEr tn Tnr-
J Prince,- Hayti, solely to protect Ameri
jcan' interests. - , s .
; si; . ; .... -
. - ' r - -' ,
ANOTHER V. . . -
- '-'TEENS. '
The Murderer Claims That He Com.
mitted the Deed In Self-Defensa and
That He Was Being Punished by
His Victim.' -' .
Dayton, Tenh., Dec. 1. Rhea county
has another murder to her discredit,
and the murderer is a boy not yet out
of his teens; not only that, but the mura
derer and the murdered were prisoners
in the county jail. ;
For some -time Aaron Johnson, col
ored, has been. an inmate of the county
Jail, charged ;with carrying a. pistoKv
few days ago John. Morris, aged 16,
alsocolored, was sent to Jail in default
of bond, charged with assault. An en
mity arose between them, which was
intensified Monday by Johnson cursmg
Morris, when i'the latter threatened to
"evenup the ihatter"' with Johnson s
soon as possiijle. The time came yes
terday at noon in' an altogether un
looked for way; '
Late Monday afternoon Dave Day
was Jailed for some small offense. Al
though searched he managed to secrete
and take his pocket knife in with him.
By some meahs Morris learned of this,
went to him at jnidnight and borrowed
it, telling Daythat Johnson had been
cursing and abusing him and that he
intended to kill. him.
Soon after noon yesterday the oppor
tunity came, and he plunged the knife,
ah unusually large' one, into; Johnson's
side. It entered between the foiirth and
fifth ribs, cut the left lung open and
penetrated the heart. It was some time
before-any pf 'the persons notified the
Jail officials. ;yho hastily summoned
Drl AbernathjV: but nothing could be
done for the . unfortunate man, and - he
died in a short time.
Johnson's dyins statement is . to the
effect that theattack was wholly un
provoked, and that he did not know that
Morris intended'to do. him bodily harm.'
On the other hand. Morris claims self
defense, and that Johnson was the better-
man and;as punishing him severely-.
. ;i';-V' :-';,' . ,
An Inqestwlheid over the remains
of Johnson last hlght,; but -the verdict
has not as yet odeh given out. Morris
does not bear ary good name and is
considered a banegrb. He is how serv
ing a long Jail sentence for- throwing a
stone and strilcifigr Claude Givens, in
flicting a very gainful wound, several
months ago, an3has figured in a num
ber of misdemeanor cases. Johnson was
serving a Jail sentence fpr whipping nis
wife, but has heretofore been a quiet,
peaceable kind of.a negro, and the gen
eral opinion isthat he was not so much
to'; blame in this case as Morris, would
have them believe. ' , .
Jailor Vaughfi is put of the city, and
his family were looking after the pris
oners during his absence Morris does
not seem grieyer over theaffair,, and
Claims he has no, reason to regret it. He
may change his mind when he realizes
the fact that he is a murderer.
Dayton, Tehn.,'. Deci 1. What came
very - near being a fatal explosion oc
curred in a TDaLyton kitchen Monday
morning.. Judge Gibson is night boss
at the limestone quarries of the Dayton
Coal and Iron Company.; When he
came home yesterday morning at 5
o'clock he broughtJwJth him a quantity
of the Temnants of the boxes in which
the company;. sends its dynamite and
dynamite caps to the quarry. -When he
made the morning .fire, in the kitchen
stove some of the kindling was used. A
few moments after the fire began burn
ing there was ateriffic explosion, which
shattered the stove; and blew it:to all
parts of .the ; room. . Fortunately v Mrs.
Gibson had Just stepped away from the
stove and was.but slightly injured.
It is supposed that, a dynamite cap
had become lodged in some jpart of the
wood and was. put in the: stove.
He . Was Charged with Embezzlement
; - I ot Funds pf the University ' '
V.'of IUinois. "1
- Chicago, Dec. L Charles : Warren
Spalding, ex-president' "'of ' ,the -' Glotoe
Savings Bank,'-was 4 today- sentenced to
an indetermlnaie term in the peniten
tiary. ; He was charged with, embezzling
funds of .the .Und vefsd ty of"' Illinois,; of
which he was treasurer- ?
.The court proceedings which, termin
ated in Spaldiii;s' sentence : were, of a
highly dramatic! character. Judge Hor
ton" reviewed the case in a highly "elab
orate opinion which. -he-' had prepared
beforehand.; 'One as sertion Jn tbe opin:
ion seemed i.tovunneryerpaIdtng.:--.Thds.
was when thecourt said. that. SpaldUng
admitted-his , guilt. -'-'' -'-l . ,
"I wish,' cried", Spalding, v,"td?deny
that I or my counsel ever admitted my
guilt!" ' . s. . r ' ; i ' ' -. !?
- Judge rHortpn 1 had . ask ed Spalding - if
he had "anything " to vsay why sentence
should 'not' be passed -onhim; - "
"Tes," exclaimed the banker, standing
up. His face was pale and he. spoke
as if laboring "under- strong agitation.
In a few rapid wordshe made denial
of ever having : admitted his guilt and
then said: ' 'Every dollarV I "-received
from the university; has been applSiedto
its benefit. I protest against this unjust
verdict, which- hIv feel.-would not have
been returned had your honor permitted
certain . facts to be considered, by the
Jury. ';Jr ' -V -' , ' ' ' ' :
t .l'Tbese facts had.relatioji. to. the Iques
tion of intent intent to commit embez
zlement. .1 am. proud, of .my, business
career of thdrty-three ' years fifteen of
which have been passed "in this: comim'U
nity. I challenge any man to stand up
before me and -say I ever did' him a
wrong. y ' -
'.'Your-honor may.abrMge my days of
usefulness, but you : cannot take from
me the honor of the past." '
At this point Spalding's voice failed
M m and he began to dhoke wi th j emo
tion. Judge Horton then Imposed ; the
sentence. . . . i ' ' I '
" It was announced in behalf of tb ex-banker-
that- an appeal would be taken
to the supreme court, pending whloh he
will be kept in : the Cook county Jail,
where he has been J confined since last
sprang. j
The charge on which Spalding! was
convicted ' was the embezzlement ; Tof
$204,000 of Macoupin credit ' bonds, ; the
property of the university. , Banker
Spalding made a etubhorn fight in the
courts in the endeavor , to preserve ; hfls
good name. Besides being in Justices'
oourts and before masters in chancery
several times,, he twice stood trial: on
the charge, of illegally diverting funds,
intrusted to hds care.. The first itime
the verdict was - not guilty, r but on the
second trial, which was on a different
count, the Jury brought In an adverse
decision. , '.. , j
The indiiotment and strbsequgnt con
viction, the romantic love story under
lying the dry details of his alleged of
fense and his self-possession under the
most trying circumstances, all com
bined to make, his case an unusually
interesting one. . ; j ' : ! ,
But Denies That He Could Seo Thou
sands of Frenchmen " Killed ; j
With Pleasure. : .';
Paris, Dec. 1. MaJ. Cdunt Ferdinand
Walsin Esterhazy, the retired Frehch
army officer who is charged with having
written, the letter which led to the" im
prisonment on Devil's Island of Alfred
Dreyfus, the-former captain of French
artillery, who was convicted by Court
martial of selling military secrets to the
agents of a foreign power, is said today
to have acknowledged the authenticity
of the letters recently published by the
Figaro, with the exception of the one in
which the count is said to have ex
pressed the i following sentiments:; "If
tonight I were told that . I should be
killed tomorrow as Cantain of ;TJhlan.
while sabering Frenchmen, I should cer
tainly be perfectly happy. I would not
harm a dog, but I , would see a hundred
thousand Frenchmen killed with pleas
ure." -;- v. . -; .
It is understood that the report of
Gen. Pellieux, who was appointed by
the military governor of Paris, : Gen.
Saussier, to investigate the charges
against Count Esterhazy, states that he
is satisfied as to the guilt of Dreyfus.
There is. however, general indignation
here at Gen. Pellieux's statement j that
he has not Inquired into the possibility
or JEsternazy naving written the mem
orandum upon which Dreyfus was j con
victed, which is one of the charges
brought against the count, the general
simply remarking that he considers the
court martial definitely . settled that
poInt. : - i -. j . U . j I
Weyler Banqueted at Pahna Insur.
gents Routed in the Phillipine! I
Madrid, Dec. l.At the cabinet meet
ing on yesterday the minister of 'marine,-
Admiral Berm e jo, .- presented j the
request Of the governor of the Isiands
of FernandJo Po, the Spanish penali set
tleminit on the west coasit' of Africa : for
more war ships to . guard that place, i
Pjemier Sagasta read, telegrams from
Havana and from; various towns: of
Spain congratulating "the ; governsnent
upon the issuance of the autonomy de
crees. -'0' i
It; is undlerstood1 : that the Carlists
wtjH not take any action umitil , Don Car
lo,, the pretender to the throne, has ret
pllied ;to, a message sent to bim at i ."Vi
enna relative to the pofliWcal situation. !
. -'t - - " ' r,j- t 4 ;
Palma, land v of Majorica; Dec. l.-i
Gen. Weyler, the former, captain-gen-
eraa of Caaha, was nanquetted here,
birthplace, Fast ' ' evening. Great
thiusiasm was mamlifested; -
Madrid, Dec. 1. It is announced lit an
offlciat dispatch from Mjanila, capital of
the Philiipplne Islands, - says that jthe
Spanish troops there - have routed! V a
band Of iinsiurgenits, losing fifty-seven
men ' killed, including , .the Insurgent
leader. - The. Spaniards lost; six - men
kiled - and seventy-one wou nded, v
f Chicago, Dec. 1. Postmaster Charted
j IT, Gordon,', of Chicago, left for. Wash
ington- last, night, taking, with, him Re
ports on the carrier sergeant system re-r'
cently put. in1 trial here. -.He will. urge
Ihe permanent adoption of the system,
Mr, -Gordonvvill also have a conference
with Postmaster-General Gary on posti
jai savings banks and other, important
matters. ' " - -' '- i
-t -t:
the -mother-in-law.; among
the redskins; '
Death in Hospital of CoL W. D. Chip
ley, of Florida -At One Time Prasi-
i -
dent , of the .' Pensacola .& . Atlanta
Railroad Company. . .. .
Waishingtoin, Dec. 1 In closing a re
port to the state, departmenit'about gold
in-Nicaragua, Consul O'Hara, at San
Juam . diel .Norte, says; y -, ; V: '-C--:: '
"aiueh of the newspaper talk about
gold in t!hese,OTum)tries is pure imagina
tion, and while I have faith enough in
the gold fields of eastern Nicaragua to
believe that, gold hunters having both
the time and money to prospect a year
or. so might find poorer gold mines else
where yet I feel .that ilt is my duty to
warn Aniericaais. not to cotaie here in the
expectation of getiting rich in a few
years. Up to the present time, with but
three or four exceptions, no one has
succeeded' in making a fortune in the
mining dlistriots. of Nicaragua.
Washington, PDec, 'i. rSome . interest
ing repoirft?s have .been made by Indian
agenfts in tlheir aminiual review of devol
opmentts in their fields. !At the Po'ttaw
atomde and Greait Nemaha reservation
in Kaausas there are about 16,000 acres
of, Surpfl'Uis Jarad in therprairie band re
serve that are likely to be a subject of
contention in ; tlhe firtuire , and ; there
eeans to be a growling sentiment in the
trUbe flavoring their sa!e Oapt. SprdUie,
of ."the Fort Peck agency in Montana,
urges that tihe Indian trader, like the
oM post trader, should go, and the gov
ernment should awn its own stores.
"With the ' tradter exftingiiished, Indian
agenfts position won't be so valuable,
and meantime let the Indians have all
the stores they .want, for in the cut
tJhrroaite competJtion of the traders, Mr.
Lo stands some shew.".
Oaipt. SproOe makes this, comment:
"The treaty of these people will soon ex
pire. Whatever treaty is made with
them in the future ehtoaild be dione by
those not influenced ; by local preju
dices." ; . . .' ;
Ait the Oniaha and WInibago agency
in Nebraska, . thet asmiption and disso
lution otfr the marriage' relation: at ; will,
without form of law, is common, and it
is predicted that I it." will necessarily
cauee endless trouTble'in the? future as
to the law of descent 'and in determin
ing the legal heirs to. property. The
maimer in which the allotments to the
wlnirapfhaeos were- made, namely 150
acres to the frusfband and nothing to tha
wife, has been and will continue" to he
a source of mnch trouble.
Agenit Cramsie,' at the Standttng Rock
agency in 'North Dakota, charges that,
notw4th!stanSilng the state prohibition
law, county or town officials, have never
neW effort to abate the ; saie of
liquor in Emmons county, and that six1
or dg"ht "blind pigs" are. running wide -vyv 1UXL?
open in Winona, North Dakota . : ering the schedules of property values
Maj. A; E. Woodson, of the Cheyenne & Resented hy the separate coal com-
and.Arapahoes, in Oklahoma, retw'rtsU-IPtS"''1' rtvr V
'The mother-in-law is much in evidence . : There is va slight dissension In the
among these people. She makes herself nlcs ut it is not considered to be
a holy; terror unless the family affairs sufficient to block the way of a speedy
are conducted according to- her ideas, f consolidation. . .' The scheme, which is
Much of the agent's time is occupied in ' stupendous, in nature, proposes the or
the settlement . of family quarrels and 'Snization of one company with a capi
in bringmg together . husband and wife talization of $11,000,000. ' It is to be a
whose trontoles have; been -of sufficient huge-trust, controlling the river coal
gravity to cause a separation.. His
powers of .persuasion are frequently ex
erted in vain, however. In most in-moither-in-laivy,
is most obdurate and
stances the wife, backed up by the
proof againsf aR argument and en
treaty to return to the family abode."
Recommend'atlon is made for the
wJthhold5ng of gratuitous subsistence
f rcn the . non-progressive . Indians. ; not
disposed to labor for. their support. '
Many, of tihe Indian agents re com -mend:disconttiniiance
of the issuance of
rations anvd clothdng and urge the sub
stitution of a policy of making cash
payments to the Indians for a time.
The ; agenits ,at Rosebud and ." the. Cro w
Creek, agencies in South , Dakota.' are
amonig.thfese; . Recommendation is made
that congress modUfy the , act appropri
ating $187, 0(0 of the Crow Creek fund so
as to. have it. paid. m cash and. to expend
$50,000 for purchasing cattle,' $15,000 1 for
fencing the reservatibin, $20,000 .for con
stiructing cattle sheds,, $5,000 for mowers
and : rakes, and af ter-,set'tlement of .at?
tornieys f eefe, he remaining " $80,000 to
be: paid the . tribe in-four casht install-menlts.---
With, this ,done, it is cCaimed
the Crow Creeks will be self-supporting
wiithlki. five years. At the Green Bay
agency In Wlsconislnv the tribe Is report
ed as retrograding, owing to 1 factional
tronlbles, thfcxugh all of the tribe are cap
able of becoming citizens. , -
' ,- WaisiI-Jii'nigiton; Dec. vl.- Col... W IX Chip
liey, of Florida, whtj has been , 111 at a
hospital In tWiis cfity for some weeks, fdl
iwf?"' fl.n rnr'o.r'Jitionfor; ca.rbuncle died
at 4 oTock-thls morning. The remains
will be removed ; to Columbus, Ga.,. for
intermebt. ' ,
;Cbl. Chlpley was a native of Alabama
and was about 60 years "of age. He en
gaged ih" TOercantll3 pursuits with" suc
cess at Columbus,1 Ga.v until late in the
sevenltles, when he removed to Pensa
co!Ia,"Fla.r 'where he has since resided.
He became ' prominently, identified with:
the buiBding of railroads ih Florida and
at the. time' of his 'death was president
of the Pensacola & Atlanta .railroad.'
He represented his corns y in the state
seuLe lur several years and was one of ..roundings, tended to show that he had
the most prominent-men ,1m the' statej. committed suicide by Jumping into the
both in business end social, circles. .'He' tub of scalding water. ' He was married
was menWonedas the most; ; probable to "a young woman And is said to have'
normlnee of the democrats for the gov-' had domestic troubles. :! -
Royal makes the food pure, - A
'.t- ' ; ' rwholesome and delicious.
;, vm
.Absolutely Pure ,
ernorshlp of "thie state, and in the con
test for the United States senatorship
a year' ago? was- the; leading candidate.
Col. r.Chiplley was a maai of wealth and
was noted 'foa-hls phUainithropy. .
Ool., Chjip9ey;came to Washlingtton on
business with the 'secretary of the navy
injregard to .imorovemientsbeing made
by-the government in. the magnificent
harbor of JPtenisacola. ; A small carbuncie
that: appeared : Shortly before he left
home .was! aggravated by the exposure
comsequent upon-an', accidieait to tlhe
train. on which he' was a passenger, and
;'irnmedSately oil his arrival in this city
hfe went to Garfield hospital for treat
ments His -family;- consisting Of wife
and five childreVAhave been at his bed
side, for ntearly.fa 'week past. His only
'daughter was hfe' companion on the trip
to; ;.Wa5ngtopt;: lis older sons are
proininenjtv.D in Florida.
j i V RIOnijG - IN PRAGUE.
Pragne,' Deci.There was a renewal
of the rioting eyening. The
windows s of 'h Gerni an theater, Ger
man sOQisyiYirexirainits, residences
and newspaper "office were broken. T3ie
troops cleared; the streets. Many people
Were injured, .and a number of arrests
were made. ."'-'
i New York, pec. 1. Large shipments
of. arms and specEe have recently been
sent from" this port to the republic of
Golomlblia. The Atlas line : steamer
Alene carried on. her last two trips
ninety-seven cases of specie and a
quantity of arms. The presidential elec
tion in the republic of Colombia will
take .place on December 5. In view of
the rumor of threatened trouble on this
occasion, it is. expected that the Colom
bian government is making prepara
tions to 'ope wiifth a possible reibellllioin. i
Proposed: Consolidation of. Companies
. v Aggregating a Capital of . .
v Pittsburg, P,; Dec. l.--The biggest
combination of river coal interests ever
attempted promises to be effected before
fthe hew year. It has been talked of
fVra. vcora :hnt Was at lnst iwm tr fl. fn
cus. A committee, consisting of Capt.
W. W. O'Neil, president of the W. W.
O'Neil Coal "Company, and of the Pitts
burg.; ; Coal 'Exchange; Capt. S. S-
. ?r7?W Tt
Ca?J: ' 5 ,rm -f
interests. rrom,Juock No. 5, on the Mo
nongahelariver.'to New Orleans. ' "
V The . primary object .of the combina
tion is to reduce expenses in both min
ing afid shipping:'- The Pittsburg oper
ators, hope by this means to successful
ly compete with the Kanawha river pro
duct. . It is claimed that it is but to reap
the reward that, will be gained in the
reduction ; of. operating" expen ses. The
elimination of lthe: cutting done by the
Pittsburg shippers is also expected' to
contribute . to . the V dividends. v - .3 v
V New .York, "Dec. 1.-Corporation Coun- j
sel Scott has recommended , to the board
of police commissioners, the reinstate- '
ment of John T.. Stephenson as captain
of police.' Capt. Stephenson was dis
missed .from the force in 1894, upon his
conviction, of, accepting a basket - of
peaches.'as a bribe for non-enforcement
' of th ordinance against the obstruction
of sidewalks by. merchants in the down
town, district. , The conviction was re
cently reviewed and reversed by a high
er court. -j The captain's reinstatement
will carry with it the payment of $10,000
of back salaryr . .
- Chicago,4 Dec. ' 1. The Tribune says
today: Well defined rumors are hi circu
lation .here today; that S H H . Clark
has positively; declined to accept the
presidency' of the Union Paciflc.on ac
count' of 111 health and that, it has been
practically decided to tit E. W. Winter,
lately 'president": of . the Northern .Pa
cific, in the' place heretofore held by Mr.
.Clarke The actual head of the corpora
tion,5 it is saidi Is.: to be Marvin Hughitt,
president- . of the Chicago' &, Northwest
ern railway, who-ls to become chief of
the board of directors of the Union Pacific.-'"
' . i .
. - -i'A DEAD-VETERAN -1
i.,.LeaveiWorth,.3?:an:, Dec:l.A veter
an named. Patrick Carr was found dead
today in, bath 'tub a vthe Soldiers'
Home, the, fiesh so badly cooked that
it -drOcoed fromthe bnnos Tha c,V.
ill H
t- i

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