The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio on November 28, 1897 · Page 33
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The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio · Page 33

Cincinnati, Ohio
Issue Date:
Sunday, November 28, 1897
Page 33
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Page 33 article text (OCR)

HOT WORK i . t - I xor BH In Chinese Waters.' for Indicated By the Attitude of Germany. Emperor ' William . Wishes Forestall England, To And Prince Henry Lons Kara! Laurels. For Uncle Sam ' Intervention in Hayti Recognize! Standard Oil Company Barring Oot Competition fa GemmaT (ier-' man Natal Estimate. rirm-iM. November 2J-tCopyrlghted. Tl. irtwMt of Emperor William at Kiel upon the occasion of swearing In tbe naval recruits, hat had tha expected effect of -l-.rtnn the situation, o far aa Germany's ittttude toward China and Hayti la cbn-N-rned., Wltntnlwo montha a squadron of .iht nut cruisers, having on board 3.WQ mm. will be assembled in cninese wnen, ml me (act that Prince Henry of Prussia, brother of HU Majesty, la to command half this force, lend probability to the reports current In government clrclea that HOT WORK II KXrCCTBD, As Prince Henry's greet ambition for years puthu been to win naval laurels. Further-more.entlemen who were at Kiel upon the orranlon referred to, aay that Emperor W Ilium, ' In convereation with Admiral Von Knorr, commander-in-chief of the Imperial Navy, and with Prince Henry, made uee of th expression: "Wlr roueasen Allemanla Hn proll blrgen" (We mtiat foreatall Kng- Isnd.) Thle remark wa made while the Emperor u enlarging on the altuatlon In China, and dwelling on tha fact that the advantage aln-d by the quick action Of the German iaval force In Klao-Chou bay tnuat be fol Krwedby an adequate strengthening of the Mjuadron by the forcea available. ' In thla connection It la learned that within three day of the receipt of the new of the murder of the German missionaries, the rimiwror, through the German Ambaaaadora i Vienna and 8t. Petersburg, made confl .lentlul Inquiries as to whether Germany s-ould be OFPOSBD III CHTNBKB WATXRS In raae circumstances should render the vizure of territory necessary. The replies obtained were wholly satisfactory, It was because of Rusala's assurance that t free hand would be given Germany that Emperor William waa so extraordinarily attentive to Prince Tonsky, the commander it the Russian cruiser. Vladimir Mononach, hlch vessel waa at Kiel upon the occasion )f His Majesty's visit to that port The German newspapers are almost unanimous In demanding .that Germany : seise he present opportunity to obtain adequate nd tangible compensation for her support f China In the peace negotiations with Ja mil In lRffl. Tha Deutsche Zeltung la tha mouthpiece of thla feeling when it says: we rejoice to say that we thus have a tuarantee that the German Empire sends jut &fot with the firm purpose of obtain ing tang-ioie results on me coast or ine rriiow Bee, ror K la the second Urn a llohensoflern Prince hoists his flag against i otic piracy, and we are certain ha will amy return CROWNIO WITH UCIEU.' In regard to the trouble between Germany tnd Hayti. the Imperial warship Geflton will proceed there so soon as aha can be fitted for sea, and will enforce the demands ef Germany, backed up by the two German Government school , shtpa Oneiaenau Ntetn. Somewhat late tha'' German . now does Justice to tha assistance received tn this matter through th Intervention of the I'nlted States Minister at Port Prince. The semi-official Hamburger corre spondent says: "It Is certain that If the United States, at tne critical time, had assumed an unfriend ly attitude, the situation would have be come mare dangerous. The mere fact of Its coKraphicaJ situation shows that Ameri ca's Influence is paramount In Port au Prince. The appearance in this instance of an American fleet would have sufficed to intensify Haytfs opposition to Germany's uvmantis. aa the Haytlaas would have seen therein an Indirect ' . ' assobamch or support. The tariff on sugar and petroleum is occu-pyinc-the attention of the press exclusive ly- The negotiations between the German sugar Syndicate and the owners of the re fineries, after pending for months, have ul timately dropped, at least for the present, ss many of those Interested have decided to remain outside. The purpose was to guar antee each member of the pool a premium i i to marks per hundred kilos, inland con turners to pay double, and exporters to re ceive a like sum from the trust. In spite me action or tne South German 4mW fter the announcement that the Mannheim Pure Oil Company, a competitor of the Standard CHI Company, had purchased an Island In the Rhine, on which It is proposed to build gigantic tanks, to exclusively patronise the Mannheim Pure Oil Company. he Impression prevails in commercial circles that the German ranre at.,,.. .k- Standard OU fv..... v . . ustv wva mo ngm -m wm oruan au competition. vosmsene Settling says: "Erldeotly. ,n ccoraance with an agreement with the no fv .. va wwiiiy, wa rtuasran petroleum dealers have withdrawn from eom- ruuon in ute uermaa market.' Of te petroleum Import of the xunusnea B53.B42 Inn tw! Husrla furnished 43,000 tons. Reports from Uremen and: Hamburg show the Standard w vnnpany is now virtually alohs ist trb nxx.D. - The appeal of tha Austro-HunearU. vri-. SKer for Foreign Affairs, Count Goluchow- -. burope to unrte against American competition, la very variously, commented upon here. The liberal and radical -svapers condemn suoh a step. The nuunvnisijn: -- wot wwii a Dare to pay wnsn au tne European agrarians sre united. The people of Europe who ab- -"uieiy neea for their dally bread th. eals of America. India and Australia, would have to sacrifice untold millions at the al- w or uternational acrarlaslsm. That the meaning of it." : ., r me vorwaerts says: -A tarla? w by the United Btatea or Europe would be Answered by closing the markets of the United States of America. The first measure ( the powerful, big republic across the ocean would be the embracing of all Amer ican countries. Including perhaps the Eng mo colonies there. Into A ralf-AMBUUCABT U1T Union, by which the United States would large and assured fields for supply saie, ana would narrow the export of their adversaries still further." United States Consul -General Goldschmldt y the present export figures for the United Statea show aa unmistakable Increase. -'From October 10 to November IS the experts la his district amounted to JKM6 marks, as against 1,83,681 marks 'or the same period of 1886, an Increase of U Pr cant. Resorts from other consular districts shosf, with few exceptions, similar Increases. ' - ! Pref. QulddU. of Munich, author eC the "Caligula" psnrptaet on Emperor WMieam. has been nominated by the People's party member Of the Reichstag. " Wlllard. a resident ef Berlta. and Mr of Miss Prances E. Wlllard, lias started m an expedition to Bokhara I sad Asiatic Russia for the purpose of study-Itng the habits ef criminals and vagrants. ' The Russian Owvernmant has furnished him with free transportation throughout the esn pire, and the Russian newspapers eommend the enterprise. ' Throughout the evening the peace were obliged repeatedly to disperse the pestle! crowds which gathered la the Ring stresses between the Parliament houses and the uni versity buildings. -In front ef the former s crowd numbering 3,000, principally posed of students, assembled and and groaned at the police, finally attacking the officers with stones. EventuaBy the po lice were or fisted to clear the streets, which they did . . , .wrni puirs svoavs. At Qretx, the capital of Styrie, a band of students and ether young men started to parade the streets, but were prevented by the police from carrying out their Intention and compelled to disperse. Later in the evening a riotous crowd of workmen as sembled In the business quarter of the tows and began to break windows and commit other excesses. Four companies of Infantry and a squadron of cavalry were summoned to the scene of the disturbances. Upon their arrival the Infantry were assailed with a shower of stones, and were compelled to fire upon the mob, killing one and wounding five of the rioters. Of the injured four are suf fering from bayonet thrusts. Several police officers also were hurt. The disorder continued until shortly before midnight, when the streets were cleared and a military pa trol of the town was established. QIEMASY'B HAYT. '.. mpcror William Waata To Spend 165,000,000 Marks Os lu Bsruk, November ST. A semi-omclal forecast of the Government's naval bill was Issued this evening. It endeavors to make It appear that the scheme gives scope to the Reichstag's judgment and provides a total fleet of 19 sea-going Ironclads, eight coast defense Ironclads, and 42 cruisers, an In crease of five sea-going Ironclads and nine cruisers. The additional expense involved is lu5,0tK).u00 marks, the amount to cover seven years, when the warships are to be completed, the Reichstag to decide yearly the number of vessels to be commenced and the amount of the naval budget. This Increases the budget from 115,000,000 marks to marks, but. according to tha forecast, the additional expense will not necessitate the levying of any special taxes. BADEHI MAT BESIQ1T. Bux, November 27. Dispatches which have been received here to-day from members of the Austrian Relchsrath say Emperor Francis Joseph Intends to demand the resignation of Count Bad en I. the Austrian Premier to dissolve the Relohsrath and to order new elections. WASNT AST TROUBLE. Laoos, West Coast or AnucA, November 27. The report of a collision between Brit ish and French troops near Nlkkl Is unfounded. The French expedition from Porto Novo has reached "Nlkkl without any trouble. RIDICULED WnilAlfc . ' Biruk, November 27. The poHce have confiscated thla week's issue of the Klad-deradatach because It contained a cartoon ridiculing Emperor William's recent speech to the Reichstag. " . TOWNS Swept Away By the Wind Six Thousand People Killed Bj the Typha is the Pbihppirt Islands. , Saw FBairctsco. November 2T. The ty phoon wbloh swept over the Philippine Is lands on the 8th of October was the cause of one of the worst disasters that has been reported from the Southern Onsen la many years. If not tn the Metory of that section of the world. Thousands of Hves were lost. Including many Europeans, and the damage to property waa something appalling. Tel egraphic, advices concerning the calamity have been vW meager. The difflcurty X getting news from the islands is great at any time, and owing to the remoteness of. some of the provinces vtstted by the hurricane full - , . IBTAILS OF THB STORM Did not reach Hongkong until .November 1. The steamer Gaelic, from the Orient to-day, brought letters and papers which cootals accounts of the ravages of the tUal wave and', the. winds. Several towns wi swept and blown away. , Fully 400 Euro peans were drowned, and it ie estimated ,000 natives perished.. The hurricane struck the Island at the Bay of Santa Pauls, In the province of Samar. It devastated the entire southern portion of the Island and cut off communl-oatton with the rest of the world for two days. On the 13th the hurricane reached Leyte, and struck the capital of Tachrban with great fury. In leas than one half hour the town . - was a mass or imxi The natives were panlc-etrtcken. and tried to make their- amy to clear ground. Four hundred of them were burled beneath the debris of wrecked bandings, and 126 corpses of Europeans were '.recovered from the rulna when the native authorities instituted searon for the dead.-. Reports from the southern coast were received which claimed that a score of small trading Teasels and two Sydney traders were blown ashore and the crews drowned. The sea at Samoa swept Inland nearly a mile, deetrovlnsr nnuiwo valued at several million dollars, and caus ing wnoteaate oearns among the natives. . FBANg LOQMIS Says There's No Danger of Revoln- V ' tlon in Venexnela. : New TonsV November 27. The following note from the 'Legation of the United States at Caracas haa been received in this city: - - - f-r - "To whom it may concern: ' . ; ' The Government of Venesuela seems to be weH and firmly established.? A Condi tlon of quiet and peace has obtained for several years and there Is no reason to fear a revolutionary disturbance of any sort so far as 1 can see. The excitement attending the elections haa pasted away and business- conditio as seem to be Improved somswnax. . raAMCia is. noosus. V- QLAUSTO JS'S EEAXTH. Iamdox, November 27 Copyrighted. Mr. and Mrs. Gladstone crossed the channel Friday an their way to Cannes, where th win arrive on Sunday. Dr. Haberahoo, Mr. Gladstoae'a family physician, reports that the general health af -the former Prime Minister ie very good, and that there Is every prospect of his neuralgic palna disappearing in a milder climate. Dr. Nettleship says the distinguished patient's eyes are In good condition. - . ' "JAILED FOB BTJBGLABY. FliiQHoaBumo. Kl, November 37. WlU Rice, colored, was lodged la JaU here to-day for burglarising W.' P. Graham's store at Sherburne. About S50 worth of shoes were recovered. ' - . . f CINCINNATI. SUNDAY. NOVEMBER ! 28. 1897 THIRTY-SIX ' PAGES. ' CRIES i That He Is Imocent, And That lire. Nack, Whom lie Loved -v Murdered and Dismembered William Guldensnppfl, :;: Beeaase if flis Kiewledge tf Her Other Crimes, Thora Publishes a StaUmut That Bi Hopes May Saw Him From taaOeata Cbaic ' New Toai. November 2T.-vrhe following statement, signed by slartln thorn, is pub lished to-day: ' 1 . - - When I go on the stand Monday morn ing I will tell the true and complete story of the crime for which I am new being tried for my life. My lawyer has advised roe to conceal nothlnav And, with tha-help of Qod, I will not. Martin Thorn Is Just a man. wfth rices and virtues like any other, and with love of life Just as strong withtn him as la any of those who say he sinned because he loved aa unworthy woman loved and trusted and shielded her until he -Waa In the very shadow of the electric chair; loved her until she swore away hla existence to save her own, te save herself from the consequences of her own act the killing of the man whom she feared because of his KMOwLETxm or omit cams. "Augusta Nack planned and accomplished the murder of William Guldensuppe. "When I got to the Woodside cottage that Saturday morning she met me at the door end said: 1 nave got Guldensuppe upstairs. Hs Is dead. She had shot him In the face and stabbed htm In the breast, she said. I was not even in the house at the time, but In the doorway, and she was out of sight of the people on the street at the time, half way upstairs. knew nothing of her purpose that day. She had asked me to come to Woodside. I went there, and when I arrived she told me that she had killed Guldensuppe. and that aU her trouble was over. For a long time I hardly knew what to do. Mrs. Nack asked me to help her cut the body up. I hesitated, but could not make up my mind. You have got to help me get rid of It,' she said, 'or both of us will get into trouble. All you have got to do Is to help. At Isst I helped her to carry the body to the bath tub. It was very heavy. otTLDXKsurra was dkao. He waa not breathing when we pot him In the bath tun. Mrs. Nack did the cutting while I held the body. First she cut the head off. then she took the saw and sawed the trunk In two, and then the legs. She wss afraid the saw would go through the wrong place In the body, but aha finally got tha right place. She mentioned at the time that It was a good thing she knew something about surgery. - or else K would be Impossible to get rid of the body property. Before she cut. the. body . up the -otMbes were taken- off. Afterward . the body -was rolled up In the oil cloth and cloth that Mrs. Nack bought at Mrs. Rigor's. Then we talked over the plana to get rid of the body She arranged for the surrey drive andthe throwing away of the pieces. She gave -the money to hire the surrey. "Bhs gave me the money to hire the Wood- side cottage, where she said she waa to start a place to treat women who were In trouble and wanted It kept quiet. "After we threw the head Into the river and disposed of pieces- of the body, as the papers have stated, she took Gnldensuppe's clothes and burned them In a HIS FATAL bOTB. It was nothing but my love for Mrs. Nack that got me Into all thla trouble. helped her get rid of the dead ' body to shield her and to aave her from being ar rested. Everybody has lied about ; me In this oase, principally because I have not talked or explained. .i "They say I told Oot ha that I killed Oul densuppe. It Is a lie. I told htm that Mrs. Nack killed him. They say J offered to confess to Captain O'Brien so I could get free. That la another lie. . I told Captain O'Brien something of a private nature that did not concern the case Intimately give him permission to speak now. He will clear me. - ..- . . "Tney aay. too, that I threatened to mur der William Guldensuppe. - Yes.-1-ssld would kin him before he killed me. He almost killed ma and threatened my life every time be mentioned my name to Mrs. Nack. Augusta told me so, and told to look and BAVK A riSTOL. TO SHOOT HIK, But not to do K In her house. She would get Into trouble, she said. I thought she told me that because she loved me. I know she feared Guldensuppe and wanted te have me kill him so she would not suffer. "Mrs, Nack told the Jury that I committed the murder in Just the way she actually did H. herself. She turned everything around. She reversed the whole story, accusing me of lust what she did. . . - ;.- ; ? "See's, afraid to go on tne stand. - Her lawyers will not let her go en and testify aaminst me. because they know that I Drove her a liar can prove taat sue ner- self killed Guldensuppe, because he knew of other crimes she had committed, and be cause she was afraid that Guldensuppe would kill tier for having bad anything to do with me. - -I can ask that woman ejuestions that she cannot answer without showing con clusively that she has sworn te lies, a what Is more. I have witnesses to oorrobor- ats me. ' ' , Majwih TnoasJ." May Be Galled on To Repeat H . Story of the Marder. V ; Nsw.Yokk. November ST. There Is every probability that tha case of Martin Thorn will go to ths Jury not later than Wednes day next, and possibly Tuesday mgnt. wu 11am F. Howe. Thorn's lawyer, haa prom ised to finish his side of the case on Monday. Thorn will testify la his own behalf and accuse Mrs. - Nack of killing Guldensuppe. Other witnesses for the defense will prob ably be Mrs. Zeigler, of West Farms, of whom. It Is alleged. Mrs. Naek. with Guldensuppe,' wanted to hire a house, the negotiations fr'Hng because the house did not have a sewer, and Herman Nack. Mrs. Neck's husband. It Is a question -whether Nack will be allrwed to testify against his wife, when she Is put on trial for her Ufa. It Is understood that after the defense doses Mrs. Nack am be called by the prosecution In rebuttal to repeat her confession and accuse Thorn of the murder. District Attorney Youngs did not want to put Mrs. Nack on the stand again, because she made aa unfavorable Impresalen on the Jury at the first-trial aa aba related the de tails of the horrible crime. If Mrs. Nack called again as a witness for ths state wlU be because the District Attorney compelled to take this course to offset the statement of Thorn. when he charges her with the killing. -. . t itn Thorn's fate has been decided Mrs. Neck's case will come up. It Is generally supposed that she will be allowed to plead guilty either to murder In the second degree or manslaughter In the first degree. For murder la the second decree sbe would re-i I,. W uniMM of Imorisonment fo Htm. and for manslaughter In the first degree the extreme ssnsiij is ju HTHPENSATIV T.A17 Of BVaata, CnrotlM CauMsee ef WssanioTOW, November 77 The) appeal of the stats aathofitlea ef Sooth Carolina of Jadge of the Vaaderoook Company's tees plaint of the ssrforeesmeat ef the dispensary law has been docketed te the United Stales osreaae Coort. The ispieseutatlvas of both sides te the conuevei'sy have sgrssd nnea a motion te advance the ease upon .the docket, which mot low probably will be made tae court on Monday, .in ints ease Ine principal point at Issue Is the effect of the mssinnai smseiammts te tne ysoeral act reajuiatlne latentate trame la spirits. These asBendsoenis were IneorMrated la the law at Senator Tillman's Instance after the decision ef the supreme Court holding the state law to be antagonlstle to this red- oral statute, but Judas Simenton. la the present ease, held that the amendments did net remove ine mction, and that the eo-forement of the by taking i of coeda shin sad ante the state rom the outside, as In the case ef the Vaa- dereook shlmnent. wss a viotatlon of tha ngat ox ue interstate VETEBAN3 PBOTESP. Think Robert Idaeola Srsbald For His Grandmother's Grave. i aisrsiea sw on aaoeiaan. V. iHSfAHaroua. Ixn., November 27. Tha Nancy Hanks-Lincoln Memorial Association, organised to beautify and Improve the lit tie 'cemetery In Spencer County, where lie, the remains of Abraham Lincoln's mother. Is receiving small encouragement In this state. Every G. A. R. post was called upon to contribute, and altogether but S22 08 baa been collected. Many veterans refuse to donate and sharply criticise Robert T. Lincoln, of Chl- tW wm m reputed MM very wealtny man, because he does not la person care for his grandmother's grave. Governor Mount Is President of the Memorial Association, and he will visit Spencer Ownty at an early date to see If something cmikh m mt to project. , revive Interest. In the : SHAKY, Indeed, the Name Signed o the Will ef Keteham Filed Fer P'rabate. eires All His Propertj To the Fair Chicago Widow Bitter Tight Promised. ersoiA ntsvAvexi to ran awaoiaaa. Chicago, November 27. A comparison of the signature to the alleged will of John B. Ketoham, filed for probate by his slleged widow to-day. and hla signature on the reg ister of the Auditorium Hotel shows there Is no resemblance between them whatever. This does not prove necessarily that the signature Is a forgery, but It at least would Indicate that the man's condition when the document was signed must have been pitia ble, indeed. If the two signatures were written by the same hand the latter would Indicate that Mr. Ketcham'a nerves, were in a frightful state when the signed the wOL. Attorney Furneu. representing the Ketch am family, haa not been notified yet of the filing of the will, but expects to be Monday. He will then take up the fight on the will. and will first attempt to prove the docu ment Is no will at all; that Mr. Ketoham i not In his right mind when the will was signed. If that falls attention will be called to the difference In the signatures and the right to file the document will be contested at every arts! ,. rj.'. '.a -' W "Mrs. Ketcham sj not Jlkely to handle any of ner late husband's cash for some time, tf appearances go for anything. D00TJMEST . Bald To Be) Ketcham'a WW Offered ' For Probate,' CmcAOO, November 28. The will of the well-known clubman. . John B., Keteham, was filed In the Probate Court this after noon. The document disposes of an estate of I28S.000 to the sole legatee, Mrs. Minnie Wallace Walkup Ketoham. whom he mar ried secretly at Milwaukee shortly after divorce from his Toledo wife. The document waa brought Into Court by D. C Hansen. attorney for Mrs. Minnie Wallace Walkup KeUmam. The latter accompanied her attorney and gave the necessary evidence to prove the ' dhath or are. xktobui And place the oase m Court for hearing on the admission of tne win to probate.' According to the petition brought Into Court by Mrs. Keteham. the estate left by her husband la worth $285,000, of which 1200.000 Is In personal ptoueity and the remainder tn realty, sirs. jLetcnam waa aressea quietly in black. In her reference to the first wife of Mr. Ketohaxa she said that Mr. Keteham lived happily with her urjtH her death. Mrs. Keteham was perfectly com posed during the progress of the legal for malities and left the Courtroom wltth her attorneys as soon as the necessary proceed' ings were over. . . Ir. Ketcham's signature shows signer of rHTBCAL WHAJCITBSS On his part, being very shaky. The wit see to the will are Joe Keller, the Ketch- am butler, and Sena Torrey, of 1200 Fif teenth street. - The heirs of Mr. Keteham given by the widow In proving heirship, and ip. a five also In the petition for letters, are In number Kacnel A. &etci Valentine H. and Geori number Rachel A. Keteham. the mother re H. Keteham. brothers, and Mra. Mary E- Nearing, a sis ter, all of Toledo, Ohio, and the widow, siding at 8421 Indiana avenue, Chicago, me will of sir. anensm leaves ivbt-thine to his widow and as points her sole executrix, without any except her own In dividual bond. The instrument is carefully drawn and contains rather unusual legal words for the better explanation of testator's intentions. INTEREST REVIVED la the Estate Uett By the DnJke of Argyle. Wabash. Ohio, November 27. Interest In the reputed Scotch fortune to which tha Campbells of this city and the mother ef President McKlnley are heirs has been re vived by a letter from Mra. N. M. Copelaad. of Stiver Cliff. Colo., one of the heirs. The estate, which la- la Scotland. Mrs. Copeiand says, aroounta te millions of dol- rs: that If the money Is alt drawn at anre It wUl break the Bank of England. The property was willed to the American heirs with the understanding that It should not be transferred for 100 years, owing to a mi tain atsndltion. The 100 years have ex prred. The estate waa lert ay tne trace of Argyle. and the Campbells are direct de scendants. , - - - , , LA.B0II0IERE WHS. - LoHDOtc. - November 27. The application of Henry LeJxwchere. the editor of Truth, to restrain Henry Hess, editor of the Af rican Critic, from publishing letters watch Mr; tAboochere wrote to the late George Augustas Bala, and which Mr. Hess re sen ted te be evidence of the stock-Jobbtng t rennet tone ef Troth's editor, was granted by the Court to-day. rhe Inju notion also in flicting costs against Mr. uee. . rt .. ITCXJ&TIIjB B03TDS SOLD. racxAii rasrATCst ve ves i . KTV November JT-Flfty thousand dollars' worth ef Woodford County refunding- bonds were sold at auction to day to Rudolph tQeybolts A Co, of Cincin nati, at par, bearisg per cent Interest. These bends were sold to pay for the turn- Bikee recently rmuiiwi asm ansae tree. " KOTIiTT ADDSISSES TEACHERS. BmAXtW Iwd-. November 27. Go Mount addressed a large audience at the Presbyteriaa Church test night before the Clay County Teachers A saodsUon, which closed to-oay. SIXTY Dollars in Teji -Hoiifs ' V' GtarMteei Mia era Bj Expert v Braee U&rri.tiv Richest Gold Striata on1 Record 8ix Hiidrei Aeret Cererei Bj Rich Vein Alastia Parties Being Qrgaiixei. " ATUurrA, Oa, -November XT. The credit for the richest goht strike ever made la this country belongs to Paldlng County, In North Georgia. ' T. Brace Marriott, the EncUsh -arospestor, has planted a shaft. and a company will be organised for the development of the rem. at once.. At a special iy . made yesterday the, ore yielded the enormouB sum of $e.000 per , ton. and the average la above anything ever seen In There are acres in the vein, and aa op tion has been secured en all ths property. Mr. Marriott, In speaking of the find to-day, said be would guarantee aay miner fOO for 10 hours' work alone.. The find has sudden- developed an epldemio. of "Klondike fever, and North Georgia is greatly ex cited over the prospects. . nr ihbee, mouths FhiUdelphU .Klondike Cleared Beveaty-Xwo Thewssnd Dollars. smexet November 27. Seventy' two thousand dollars la a . great deal of money for . any - man to - make la three months, but that Is the record of Joseph Zefflng. .His family reside at Tockerton, N. On August , 20. 18G3,. he went to Alaska with friends hunting, got mto the Klondike region, went to mining, and did not make a strike until three months ago, but Is m wealthy. Hs has 190,000 la the First Nation al and 120,000 m the Exchange Bank of San Francisco. -When he left Trenton four years ago he was almost peri nfl tea, .- -. ' YIEQIUXa. MAJf . Among; 1 the Latest Arrivals From . -Alaska;.' ABToniA, OaB., November 27. The steam' er George W. Elder baa arrived from Skag- uav and Dyes. The Eider's passenger nst Included some 10 people., besides several Chinese. ' E. H. Law. of Virginia, la on hla way home to spend the winter. He is at the head el a party of seven who are now at the sum mit of Whits Pass awwKing the freestng of the lake sufficiently to admit of their .luUln. Anmm ttim Tnias' Mr. LAW WlU return In March and overtake the party or join them tn Dawson CKy, - GOIE FOE K01I ZEDTDEES, - i i - sractAb atsr atcw o ns aHaotaaa. Naw Tohk. Nov ember" 27.-Rev. A. Rlst nd a party of Laplandere sailed from this port for Norway', to-day on the steaa Uorge of the ThrngvaUa "Line. They have been In Alaska in the employ of the United tea Government to manage the jropaa-i of die reindeer herds there. They will return In the sorine? with .more -reindeer to be used iB.kesnxwe.aaott opeo.le- a theAoaet ana ens moooiae neuss. HATE TEE FEVER. NcwAXK, Ohio, November 27. George W. Murphy. ef.Demusoev was m the city to day, making arrangements) for. as trip to the Klondike. Mr. Murphy am ys that he. George Ashley, of Pine street, this city, and several others will start te Seattle February 1-They will procure their outfit there and take the first boat for Aisasa. uney win go w Dawson Cky. THEOSOPHISTS About To Tonr tae South With a Spe cial Train la the Crusade '; For Beeruita. sraciAfc susrATca a ras . Macoh, Ga., November 27. With a special train of six private ears, military band and floating streameraths leading Theoeophlats of the world, headed . by Mrs.- Catherine Tlngley and Mrs. Mayers, of New York. and W. W. Williams, ef England, will gin the'moat'gigantic crusade tn tha his tory of the world in Atlanta next Tuesday. Thla Is the result of the international the- osophical Jubilee now in session In this city. The crusads-wOl be for the purpose of swakenlne the South to a movement that la looked upon, now with mysterious curi osity, wttn tnese oraers a party ot za more enthusiastic Theosoohtsts WlU be pr ent during the tour. - Tne plan is to speax one or more nights la all the principal cities and to thoroughly advertise the meet ings by a street parsas in tne aey nesaea hr tha fcaiul that haa been enaased. ' Mr. waiter Hansen, tne neaa or tne - siacou sedetv. said te-daT that the movement will be continued until the entire South Is pene trated. .'..-.. . The society here Is tn dsily communication with Mrs. Catherine Tlngley. of New York, the bead ef tae society in tne wona. Bhe wlU Join the crusaders. tn Atlanta. WITHOUT DELAY . Dmrraat Will Hang After the Present : Deft-el Qnlbbse la Settled. Bah FnAitcrsco. November 27. Acting At torney-General' Carter has received word from Attorney-Ueaeral Fltsgerald to the effect that after tha present legal quibble bas been decided he will advise Warden Hale to carry out the execution of Theodore uumuu. resartless ef any new legal pro ceeding that may bo instituted by Durrani AMoroeva. - t yUurreot will be rasentenoeoi as soon ss ine eontroversy now neodtng Is settled, after ernien the AttorneV-Geaeral ef the state be- Ueves no legal step can accomplish further desay la the proposed execution at Durrant. L0YE WILL 8TJEEESDEB. sraoAa msrATCH to ths anwmaHa. , Hohtihotoh, W. Yjl, November 27. It Is authoritatively announced thla evening that John Love, who almost two-years ago murdered Ms wife and motber-in-law near MU- n. :wlll surrender to the authorities and will be tried at the December term of Coort. tore was oo trial once as to his sanity and the Jury failed to agree. ' Before the time for the next bearing he broke JaU and gave 13 other prisoners liberty. ; EATJEES'8TEIAL P03TP0JED. Fobtsmoc-tbl. - Ohio, November 2T. Tne trial of George Saaers, arrested for perjury. wss ; this - afternoon - postponed . to ' next Wednesday.wwhen Judge BuchwaHer. of Cnldnnaa. wlU defend him. - ;" ' : : 1 :MISSISu 0IL TQTjXD. - SVSK9UX1 acSTATCH TO TBS K BaAxru-lHo- November n-Sarah Trusty, a pretty gfcrt. aged 17. of Staunton, was found in this city by tbe police to-day and returned te her home. She disappeared sev- ago, ' : " ' . - WIDOW A EOTTH. HinrnHOTOH. W- Va-. November 270ae tth ago Btofaard vanaiver committed suicide. Te-dsy his widow, Mary E. Vaa-dlver waa married to Clarence Harmon, an ax-poUceman Ua ciur. U LOTS OF 'm, A ad They Are All Bopahllcaaa Taa- :, tmm D tss PL I sis' aobsT sisnisi. atarAVCTsee ths Haaeiapa. . -, , Washthotosi. ' November 27. Feorth- Obi Idaho, pike Ceostr. Mary A. Sber- itt. vice O. W. FenatetssV remove: Butler. Richland County. D. R Bender, rice Marion MeCtellaa. ressovwd: HuH Prairie. Wood Ceuety. J. P. TtnUsoa. vice Joan Masrea, I; Maaata. - Henry " County. right Bughes, vtoe A. E. Nlswaoder. re signed; Nine MUe. Clsrmeat County. Georye lrvm. vtee Charles A. Joha. itssevsl. ty. a a. itlejoisn. vtoe James M. Smith, ressgned; aHony Radge. Wood Cooaty. George W. Wagoner, ' -rice E. F. Metsger. resigned: Torch. Athene County. George W. Dowses, rice L. Posey, removed. -- - Kentucky Defoe.. Hwirr Oeanrr. Bamoel Flexaer. vtoe J. I-. Stivers, reeimed: Doa- eralU- Fayette County, J. 8 Taomasnn, rice EOT. tS Slmun Alles. ef Obli, Appelated Cool toly, removed; Kennedy. Cm-tstlan Coua- a a " issneiyi Sana minw I ty, . Tnomaa M. Barker, vice T. O. Watts. um;w, .buvwwx -wj, " . . Dulaney. vice 8. X. Broach, removed; Phil-pot. Daviess County, J. N. Adeoek. vice J. n. msion, imcmai stisssi. rumasi tjwan- j. w. suMeraoa, vice at. u. Mtgyuisv re reo: netser. sioya tvani.. aneimas Nunnery, vice O. W. Gardner, removed: Blade. Powell County. P. T. Drake, vice W. U. Coue-btea. removed: Whitesburs. Letch er uounty, w. n. . vermuuon, vice aarsa west Virginia fcix Horn. McDowell coun ty, James u. I nomas, vice M. . kosb. removed i Green HUL Wetael Counrv. Henry nngge, vice nimon rrei. removed; uauiey urtdge. rayette county, wm. M. sievey, . T T J (It - TS ..1 k . Cox. removed: Maud. Wetsei County. Frank f. tjoox. vies jr. It. auter, removed; ncaa-war. Monroe County. Wm. A. S hirer, vice K. K. Meader, removed; Bago, Upshur . ounty, w . u. tfurner, vice ueorge vr. Burner, resumed:. Wllber. Trier County; A. l. Stewart, vice w. K. Doss, removed; Wllevvllle. Wetael Counrr. Nkeaelas Barr. nee joon Araaan, ramoveo. WOUND HEALED. Bat the Child Later JMed. Bukiu Liike a Dog. -. y,; . aractAt. rsTATCH to tss notnasa. Law axxcKB-raa, Ikd.. November 27. The twelve-year-old nephew ef David Bamett died of hydrophobia In Warwick County to day as the result of a bite, from a pet -dog. inflicted last June, The wound at the time of the Injury received medical attention and apparently healed, but about 10 days ago the child began to exhibit symptoms of nydrovnooia, ana grew worse oespiie the treatment or several pnysicisns. until he died In the most horrible agony. For three days before death relieved him he suffered Intensely, orting, naming ana snapping lute a dog, and had to be bound with ropes to prevent his doing harm to others. The parents reside near BooneviUe. .. . HAWAII Is Willing To Settle With Japaa and Be mere All Obsta- cles Te Aaaexatioa To tae United State. Bah FitAHCisco, November 27. The Gaelic, which arrived last night from Yokohama and Hongkong, via Bono- lulu, brought the following Oriental advices: The Japaa ess Government haa forwarded to the Hawaiian 'Government a dahn for damages m the emigrant affair. The amount claimed Is - said to be about 400,000 yen ($200,000), which Includes the loss Incurred by the immigrants and the expense of dispatching a man-of-war to Honolulu. ; dc soma into bcsinbss. - It is rumored that tha exUnlted Minister Bdwtal Don Intends to opea a . large mercantile house at both Toko ha ma and Kobe In the near figure. . - With reference to the marriage of Sir Ed win Arnold and a Japanese lady In London recently a Tokyo paper says that tha bride is probably, the Miss Tama who, while a pupil at Tokyo Seminary, accompanied the noet on his deoarture from Japan. Bhe Is said to be at least 30 years of age. The Tonurl statea that President Dole, of Hawaii, wishes" to withdraw his proposal to submit tne emigrant anair to arottratton, and pay $100,000 as compensation as dam- Tne reason tor - . . ,, ' THIS CHAWOH OF mOlCT Is said to be that he. is now anxious to effect annexation of the Island to the United States, sod Is of the opinion that to maintain this all obstacles must be removed. It Is also stated that the United States Minister in Hawaii had already made aa official report to that effect to hla home Government: . The latent addition to the Jarjanese navy. the cruiser Akaahlx Kanv-.wasr successfully launched at the Yokosusa . ship-building yard November & ' - .- OUE O0TEBX1CETE '"v - - Xot Interested la the Proposed Pay- - . saent of Japan's Claim. Washihotoh. November 37. The officials here know, nothing of any Intention on the part of our Government to advise Hawaii to pay Immediately to Japan, without waiting on an arbitration, the sum of money claimed by Japan oh account of the. turning hack from Honolulu of Japanese labor is last spring. . On the contrary, the Department ef State, K is said, has carefully refrained fmm tn4epfefnflrlkv uiiMHaa at ill lis i 4ie7wee- Japan and Hawaii In the settle ment of the matter at Issue, and there is no reason now to expect a change of course - STRANGER FonadDead in Lima Erideatljr Mnr-,- dered Bj Sbbberi Hia Identity s ' .w.'v; la Ukaown. -- ''.- , XiatA. Ohio, November 27. This afternoon a dead man was found lyma in a pool of. water under the Detroit and lima .North- era trestle, east of the paper mills." Only the arm and shoulder of the man were out of the water, - Tbe police. Coroner and ambulance were called. The man was about 50 years old. poorly clad, and had a heavy red beard.";; Ij,..' ; Vi :''.f ' .i Tbe skull Just above aad betwseu the eyes was crushed In. Tbe wound Is a small one. and looks as If he had been struck by some sharp Instrument. From where he wss lying when found he could not have been knocked bv a train, i The man was seen' te the cftv last Monday In O'Brien's store, en North Main street, where be was given aemething to eat- On his Perron were found" German Lutheran papers, published In Corusnbos, aad addressed to John Wolfrom. VI Fairfield avenue, the city not being given; Tbe Coroner U still engaged in Investigating the affair. and la of the opinion that ths man waa m rPOETSXOTJTH TRIBUTE SOLD. Portsmouth Tribune, , the oldearpaper of the name in the United States, waa sold this afternoon by Receiver Dodge to Frank B. Finney, formerly of Cincinnati, for $3,030. Finney represented mortgage creditors who hold Jlces on It for more than that sum. There are a large number of labor claims and general credliora, wne will be eoenpeuao to took to tbe stork holders for. payment.. A8TLTJM . ATTCTDAST ACQTJITTED. aracua sdmscs to tn saejuunav -- .-. Athkhs. Ohio, .November 27. John L. Smith, aa attendant at the Athens State Hospital for the Insane, recently indicted for aassnltmsT Alex. Morrbnev' a patient. with Intent to kUU was to-day upon .trial found not ruUtv ef the charge, and dls- - ? thought itDeadSiiiTli If So He Pni; Off Filing His : VOucial Bond. Bea - Hals May Losa th9 lit Sterling Postofflcei , - Gage's Seeretiry. Toledo aai CleTelaad Sub letter Car. tiera Bare To 6ite Waj To V , PoTea Capital Neva. , - Washihotoh, November 27. If Mr. Bea W. Hale does not get a hustle oa himself be. may lost the Pestmastsrshlp of (he ML Starling (Ky.) Postotnce, te Arhlch he was appointed some time ago. Mr. Bala came to conclusion that it would be unnecesssry labor to Qle a bond for a recess sapolnt-J ment so near the approach of a session of the senate and concluded to wait until the Senate met Be has recently discovered that tt he fails te qualify he will toss his sp-poiirtment, and he baa no assurance that he would again be nominated When the was tn sesslun. Be la aooordlngly tTantlc effort to get his bond and qualify before the 8th of next month. . '. '. .Alice's Fat Job. Milton E. Alias, ot Sidney, Ohio, who en tered the Government service In 1887 as aa assistant messenger, was to-day made pri vate-: socrstary to tha Secretary of the Tressary. ' He has taken several examina tions, and ' through hia own efforts ability has worked himself up to the poet- tioa which he was given to-day. He is quite a young man, born August Is. 1887. He educated tn tha public schools of Sidney, is a graduate of the National University and a member of the ,bar. Mr. Alles to-day received the congratulations of a host of Mends. Hs Is popular all over the Treasury. SJnee the elevation of Mr. VanderUp from private secretary .to assistant secretary Mr. Alles bas been acting as Bsc rstary to Secretary Gage. The Kick Doesn't Co. ,' A vigorous kick has been registered with the cim smce commission by the sub- stltute carriers of the Toledo and Cleveland Poatgfficcs on account of the appointment of Polish totter carriers In those cities. They claim that It Is a discrimination against ths substitute carriers who are In line for promotion, and. they have asked the commission to Interfere In their behalf. The commission referred the question to ths department, and the department decided that It was a question for ths discretion of the department .only. The Polish carriers will therefore not be disturbed. v So Appeal For Brophjv , The curtain bas Anally gone down on the of M. J.'. Brophy, Superintendent of carriers ef the Terra Haute Posteffice. Hs has beep permanently dismissed, from'the serviee. First Asslstaat Postmaster Gen era! Haath to-day ssnt.hka a lstter worded as fellows: - Tour totter of the 18th Instant In answer te charges filed against yon hss been care fully considered. Without referring to your treatment ot Various specifications made In the charges year removal from the pesMloa of clerk in ths Terra Haute Postofflce Is now confirmed and mads permanent upon charge No. 7. ths salient features of which you have admitted te be tree, L a., that you did not affix postage duo stamps on certain first and I second-class matter passing through your bands, and delivered as required "by -section SIS ef ths postal laws and regulations.' This Is not a oase that eaa come under the Civil Service Commission and Jt win be us slats for Brophy to appeal further. Heath Did It. - Oliver H. Smith, a eon of ex-State Senator Marcus Smith, ef Indiana, has been appointed to' a responsible and eorrfldetstlal position In tha Postofflce Department. Tbe appointment was secared through the hi' fluence of first Assistant Postmaster Gen eral Heath. -'- - Lynch oa tha Carpet. J.' X. lynch. Superintendent of tbe register division, and la charge of the flnancisl de-psrtmont of th' Chattanooga Postomos,:is "on' the carpet at the PostoAoe Department. The documents are now in tbe hands Of .the Postmaster General, and are being earefully Investigated. Several charges have been filed, among- them one. that allege lo-nch Is addicted to the too frequent use of liquor, and that his ueef umese la the office ts being weakened thereby. . : , ' Al tlu. HmI. ' y i Hotel arrivals to-night are as follows-? Netsouai-A. Gray. Cincinnati: J. E. Con-gall, Indiana: Alva Ages, Cheshire, Ohio. Raleigh P. Gets. IndtanapoUs; C A. staiper, Cincinnati. . ' Johnson P. T. Yates, Cincinnati.' Biggs James P. Stunkard and wif e.-Terre Haute. . . '. --.- .. Arlington-af ra. G. B. Backer, Ohkv " JTJgT AS EXPECTED. " Way Opened For Collectors To Ap point Their Repabtlcaa Henchmen. Washihotoh. D. C 'November 27. Act ing Cotamlsstooer Wilson, of the Internal Revenue Bureau, has Issued the foRowlng circular to all collectors of Internal revenue: "By direction of the Hon. Secretary of tbe Treasury, you are , hereby . notified - that. until otherwise ordered, existing rules relative to appointments of deputyV collectors complied with. Too win St once take steps neoeessary for compliance with 1 thla order. . making; roar ' requisitions for certification of original appointments under Civil Bctvlco Rule 8. or reinst elements un civil Serviee Bale 0, through this of- This rule. It Is said, ts not la conflict with the views hitherto held by the Department with reference to the removal or appointment of deputies by collectors. In the case of Collector Brady, at Richmond, Vs I the Deportment held that a Collector Is not boons' by law to reappoint tbe deputies ef his predecessor in office, and the vacancies thus made should bs filled by appointments from the eligible nst furnished by the Crrfl Serviee Commission or by restorations Tbe Collectors In some districts contended that they had a legal right to make their own selections for- fining .vacancies, but this view was not sustained by the Department except as te districts where no eligible list existed. ' . " ' SS. IaXEOE DEAD. aractAa srsrATCH o n McAaTHb-a, Ohxv Novemoer X7-Werd has Just been received of the death: of Dr.-t fW, Fierce at his home In Wsshmgtoa City. ; Ths doctor represented tate'eoonty la the Tuegislature during tbe years 1897 aad 1888, sense which tone he has been em ployed la the Pension Department at Waab- mgton.' ECOEES Of mile oa th Carreocy Qaeotloa To Be Sifted' By th Cosamlttee. vy"ahiq.tojs, D. C November 27- As the enrrener onestlon- aad aa amendment te the bank lea system ef tae country win eome np for extensive discussion, if not f or i action, tn the House at this session, so. inierpe attacbaa to the caaractcr ec tne '. '. i. ' - I ibnis relating to those subjects which is trod seed during the extra sssaloa. AS ea- I amine tews sc the asm of tae Heass shews Jthat there ere several soar sf Mne. t I bracfcna aearrr all phssss of the monetary i question waich the caeamtttee caa mass in aatta of aay legisiauoa u sssuas to isussa mead te the Mouse. . ::' - J : ... V SaAID-IEW xoiet. WAgraw. Iiahunl Mc-rstary Taadertlp to-day sathoriasd the W-reetor ot the Saresa of Kagrarmg and Prma-mg to print and deliver to the Untied ftatss Treesurer it,"10.t as Mlowsi tnited Kute nntes. tlft.UU0.M)0: sUvrr eertlflcs'es. 1'i.uuO.uuvi Tressary notes of lBvu. 4WAJ y ."WABHUQTOl SELECTED. wAimero, Sorembar 37. Inform allon rasreesirrd here to-day to tha effect that lbs committee appointed, by the national edu cational Convention to select a plaes for ths next meeting bad decided apoa Washington, toe aiocUng will he held in July ot next sear. 1XZELS WILL BO0I GO. Washihotqm. November 27. The resigna tion ef Mr. Eckels as Comptroller ef the Currency will take effect the last of December, and he win assume the duties ef Prest. deat of the Commercial National Bank ef Chicago oa January 1. . -- - . " Tha Sea te aces Otvea To Slick Coaa-. - terfblters at India aa polls. . Ibdiahafous. November ZfHelnrlrh A. Brown, the photographer of Valparaiso, and Theodore Hansen, of Porter County, twa men whom the Government regard as very dangerous counterfeiters, were found guilty to-day In the Federal Court, and were each sentenced to the Cotnmbua.Obto) Prison for Ave years. They made a specialty of silver certificates, and their work was nrst ciaee. ana very aimcan ot aeteerssn. Brown, while under r ro sssmination. waa asked If he did not participate In the Haymarket riots An Chicago m lWa. Hs answered negatively. He was under suspicion at Valparaiso hecsuss of his association wit a peculiar type of Chicago citi- CARPENTERS At Work on a Bridge Crashed Bj: a Trail Upea Tbem. Falliir .7 Structure Waa Weak and Could Not :;-m Hold the Eearilj Loaded . Freigat Care. trteiu swim n ra smnnii WiKCHxerxx, Kt.. November S7.-The first section of Freight No. 43. north-hound, ever tbe I and N. Railroad, In charge ef Con doctor Sorrel aad Engineer ; J-ane, want through a trestle two miles south of here at 0 o'clock this afternoon, killing two men, wounding others and doing several thousand dollars damage to the raUroad property. Tbe train consisted of an , engine . and tender, two box ears, sixteen . gondolas loaded with coal, two fiats loaded with lum ber and a caboose. :' : : ,..";:: -The trestle was a douhlo beat structure . . . , . .i . - ... about feet long, and at? the sooth s the highest point. Was S feet high. ' For several days a crew of bridge carpenters bad been at work making repairs oa five trestle, and 15 of tbe crow were at work there when - y. THS ACCIDENT UrRm ' The engineer slackened speed as the train reached the trestle and came en If at a slow rata. The engine had Just got safely ever when there was a crash of breaking timber. The second section of the trestle from the north end bad given away, parting tbe train behind the two box ears. : Ths balance of tha trestle south went down, precipitating the heavy freighted cars from 20 to 85 feet to the ground below. Several of tbe bridge carpenters were at work under tbe highest part of the trestle when the crash came, an Of . whom escaped except Warren Burch, aged 2a, and James Harris, aged SO, who were caught under the wreck and instantly killed. ' Harris's body waa found near the edge of tbe great mass of debris, aad was taken out with little difficulty, but Burch's body ts buried under hundreds of teas ef shat tered timbers, lumber, coal and oars, and It will be some time before It Is reached. ' 'Burch's home was la this city. Bs leavy a wife aad one child. Harris came here re cently from South Carolina. ,- t . ' sm 'wae tWHAnnnvD. : Hub Ec too, another bridge carpenter, got his. hand badly hurt, and another one named Hensiey received a severe est on the head. Several others were sUghtly hurt. The duetor and train crew were te the caboose. and saved themselves by lumping Just as the .caboose rolled over. - Fortunately, pedally' for the engineer aad fireman, the engine, tender and the two box ears kept tha track. . ' . ' It Is tbe worst wreck that ever soeuried in this section. It will be some time before the wreckage eaa he cleared away and the trestls rebuilt, and until this Is done travel and traffic aver tha mad wlQ he seriously Interfered with, - MAN HATER.1 . Indiana Woman Who Bad Vot Spoken To One For Fortjr Teara-- . . Her Faaeral Plana, Kokoho. HoTsmber 27- There Is aa old Isdy residing south Of here, sear the Howard-Tipton County line, wbo ha been an Irreconcilable "man baler" for eO yean She is a spinster. leading a hermit's life, and hss s comfortable sum of money secreted in her home. - Sines being dlssppUnted in love 40 years sgo sue bas aerer tpekea to man. - She Is seldom seen te towa, sad bar small trading Is slwsys done with fsmato clerks. 8hebasmsdea wm snd pn rrh ssed' s crme-tery lot. - Explicit direct tons have been given that no man shall preach her funeral sermon nor act as pe-lbearer. A woman shall drive tbelwarse. and women lower the body and nil Ibe grave. . So men are to he allowed fn tbe funeral processkm. Phe has willed a sua of money in trust to pay all sxpeuses. HUNTERS XITAtiKED Notorloms Desperado, Who Is .,'.,; " 'bo mmA KttietL . Mattawa. Oht, November 27-Samoel Tongue aad WUUaaa Wow, who went to Lake Taulaa a week ago oa a bunting expedition, letarned home yesterday and reported that they had shot and killed James McCorineli.'axnotortous desperado who-has terrorised ths1 eltlxens of Ntpplssing district for many-yeai McConneU attacked them whOe they were croasing tbe lake, and la aetf-defense Tongue shot hlra through the stomach. Me-Coraell died a few minutes later. Settlers la tae vicinity are rejoicing over his death. : CUCEnrATI BFEAXES E53AGED. ' . Cmiluottbs, No-vember Tt T Siiislni M. T. Corcoran, of Cmeteoatl, has beea secured te deliver the principal address at the Elks Lodge ef Sorrow, which wilt be held here Rtsndav. December A Addresses wfii aise b, delivered by Mr. C. C Waddte aad f-ref. I. M. Jordan, and the event will be one of the most elaborate is tbe history of Chiillcoihe Lodre. It wiil take place at ths Ataaoal V?ern Aionas. System of Raiding Doesn't i'lcaseUl-s People - of Britain, But . Salisbury Continues Knock Under Quistlj, To And, Naf.rallj Eiesb, He Isn't Se Popular as if isre. ; Situation in Africa, Causes Deep Humiliation. - - Fraaee Pasaia- latoDbpated Terrla . . - a aw Al s 1 . tor ant tteriena toaniei mj -: Yet Ensae. Lohdox. November n-CopyTlgDieav- spits of the cheery optimism er the Colonial . offloera ef both Great Britain aad France ., -m -, ailkkl aetsrean - ill. UHHII w m . - r - French and British forces Is a matter ofXhs , greatest gravity. The reasons tor alsbe. uevtns! tha resorts are far from eonvtndnav Btoce th taltlaUoo f ths wild policy ol sending armed bands from Dahomsy and , togas, led by not-headed officers, to assert i authority of thetr respective wws and grab anything In sight which might aUU be unoccupied. It haa been obvious tha a corns ton was . , ' nooirD to occra Sooner or later. Both Oovernenents nav veoeaitv been warned te recall theee rov- .- Wig expeditions and await the settlement ot , the delimitation comafssioa now anting is It to difficult to apportion ths blams fot fthla state of affaire. -That the French In- ttlated the system of raiding the contested: . territory III West Africa to Indisputable; but u--.w t ijiwmI isadirr baa been named. Mr. Joseph Chamberlain, tb - Secretary of State for the colonies, nas mads a serious fslss step la following suit. II a OlPIOinaUC proiss O" me uwjsvt been promptly lodged in Pans ana vigorous-ly pushed the whole question would probe- blv have been amicably settled ny torn km ; . But. Instead of this, ths French have bees -permitted to boldly invade the admitted Mm- Ha of British Lagos territory, ngnt vnm r tiwss and occupy towns so that they might easily reach and occupy tne nay Bousa-Nlkkl triangle, which Is the ' , - SUBJECT OP TH BISStJTB. So far as known the Marquis Of Salisbury has not asked for reparation or even for ex planation, and she whole stesy appears is be Incredible. If tbe Marquis of Salisbury and Mr. Chsjnbertala have a settled policy regarding West Africa they have Msiea ts ke U known, and ail they seem to os ams to do at present Is to Impress tns rrenos with the fact of Great Britain's unlimited "squesssabtilty.": m'i.-i ': : The present situation is fraugnt wrtn v-ri-a bomUaUoa and tne toss of tbe ICtRri -: sear-reepect the Tory Ministry has toft. Fat this the'country aad press, even the Con-serr stive . newspapers, are demanding re. : nteh bv the reseUUra, for inoosnoe, ei th. towa. of Bouses. Vately seised by ths French, though benwved to be unmistakably . within tbe British sphere, and py tne srsaa Ins off of the negotiations la Parle unH tn acts of the Dahomey officials are ,,i , . r - rOBMAXAiT DISAVCWHD. In the meanwhile another batch , of M ttritih officers and Boncomsntstoooad f Seers sails from Ltvsrpool to-day for Lagos. wast coast of Africa, accompanies oy a battery of hi twelve-pounder Maxlm-Nor- denfaH bowitssrs specially supplied try tne Colonial Office, without ooneultatlon wit Abe War Office.- It Is computed that when tbe forces in nmnnss ef being despatched are Joined to the troops already there Great Britain will have 390 officers aad aoocommissiooea oi-fleers and 4,000 troops fas West Africa. - Ceownerrting upoa this fact ths semiofficial Temps, of Parle, says: , Tno. Brittoh troops will be received by our, troops, who ars already de facto la possession aad who propose te remain so until the pending negotlaUoas-are settled by equitable eonipensattons. togitimately shared by France and Knglanrl. Uatii we shall not swerve. If this means anything. It means Fraaee Intends) to exact further - - -. , -. "oaAcarin, coHcuasuMs :; From the Marquis of Ballebury, similar is' those m -connection with Slam.. Tunis and scar. - Murray,' the novelist. Is proposing D. O. a notional subscription to erect in London ' a ocaeos of George - Wssniogton. Messrs. Bayard and Hay nave both approved y hi DbaIs aueetlone whether soK In aa emtnttera says: ' "Like all near relatives, England and . America quarrel now sod then. .Perhaps seme day It a-Mg-ht occur to a boisterous imge to make the statue o tbe Father of be People the subject of an unedlfylng denwa- The engineering conference spparently bodes Ul to trades unionism. Tbe eseence of nm proviewu m 1 rrvr;im i r. m ' tersT irnlon." emploruig federoUon. ja to be , - ,A intRriup. i rw uv of tbe Federa tion's workshops the conditions existing la any other workshop without r terrace to the wishes of the trades unions. Toe employers have la mind the system, of piece ,rir. in wbtch the unions have no voice. prevailing la certain workshops, and K la the right to substitute tndrvidaoi agree- .. iLJ- ium bareains walcb the masters are asking toe unions te alga away. If thle Is accomplished it brvelvws such vital , dueuy has httherw been eonductsd as to, , .;. - HgHACB STrBST TBAPM CHIOH . ,V. Is the country. Indeed, the sKuatloa M regarded ss being so critical that there is talk of summoning a national euhventloo ef representatives of ail ergaoised labor to discuss the matter. The cotton trade crisis.' which. It was , Wamu . WaA ii..m,iI Ie ini. In 4 K fAM rh operatives have consented to arbttratioo. based on the state ot trade since November 1. but the employers desire to make tool period from September 22 to the end of the 1 year. Tbe operatives have practically onaniinowaiy relics (jrww.iuwn, n their vote wfll be communicated to the era . ptoyera oa Monday, wbeo they must either Tbe newspapers were apparently too ore-. vioas la crowing over the find ef toe alleged important Venexueiaa documents at Greytewa. which was Immediately sailed - MM SPIUIUVC uw mm. mm m wwko. -rwmiix to American "meddlers In their neighbors' ' eonceraa' The Colonial Otfiee now announces that the value of tbe documents fcs believed to be - . ' . "AfMwsracs mndsnnrAV-r M - And that they will not necessitate so alter, atlon la tbe British case, as already sub- ww beet siuelas haa received a dertdeJ impetus ia tbe report ef tbe aoecess of this -season's crop In Essex snd Suffolk, where -a revival of this erstwhile flourishing ln- dnstrv has been tentatively tried with most - eooouraaing results. .Already a fsctory at. Greenock haa beea leopeaed for tbe handling of the product of the experimental -biA&tins-a. Ai anaivaia of tbe root shows It te contain 14.01 per eeat of saccharine. Crop weighs over IS tons per acre, agaiaaf. 1.11 I IIIS II W . . W, AO iwn im mXTTW. The warning ef Count Goluchewskl. the AnMiiaa-Hungaiian Minister for Foreign - tlon" is mach discussed, and Is variously rerarded as menacing to America and as Indorsing Emperor William's view of tbe -yellow peril, wr mm e warning against a . British soUeverln. But probaMy It really referred to tbe- danger of tbe agriculture ef Middle Edism being- wined out bv tbe excessive prerfoettoa of cereals and meat Is tae lotted mates, Argentina, inoi Australia at'the same moment. Europe's artisans are already wbelmed by transoceaale competition. Tbe Spectator- comments upon toe probability or European artisaae of tba twenceta era- tury having losunxrtent work, mn trane-oeanla wul not only feed but wnl nderaei i-uruue in aia ts siaus UmasuAi -

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