Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Atlanta Constitution Newspaper Archive: November 24, 1890 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Atlanta Constitution

Location: Atlanta, Georgia

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Atlanta Constitution, The (Newspaper) - November 24, 1890, Atlanta, Georgia                               rp I ATLANTA CONSTITUTION. VOL. XXII. 4 I- ATLANTA. GA.. MONDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER 24. 189O. flICKAMAUGA PARK. ,00RESSOF THF WORK FOR I1CS 1S8- iTJ M "S SUCCESS IS NOW ASSURED legislative leade I'Jan tilc Disi1> tlie Tablets Ftc K Genera1 Rosecrans's advance, and such parts of the region about Mcl-emore's Cove asaro needed to fully illustrate tbe wiae extended cam: aigii JSext, to complete the series, will come battle maps of Lookout mountain and Missionary and a final topographical map of the national park and its approaches CHARGED t c "N JT.F niei 2 1 ho work of and Chatta- rapuuj The uoothly and success the hinds of the 3CQp rra Yationai park cubas as a jice it passed m l6 at the war de- aztnieni that ..he bill ctdmg jurisdiction of he field to the Liiited States had passed tbe ex s ature of and been afc by tho governor This TV as most ev- work by the legislature as the prep- IT ALL TO GOR MAX. Some aration a introduction of the bi'l, and ita bv .ho judiciarj committee of cli house its passage by each and the final concurrence of the house in amendments made by the seaate, were all accomplibhed in two -reeks, and that in the midst of the heated contest in progress before the legis- lature Genera] Fnllerton president of tho park commission took personal charge of present- ngthe subject to the committees of the legis T are, and prosecuted his work ith great gor He found tho officers of both houses, ha members of the committees and the lead 3" members of the legislature disposed to do j e'ythlng in their power to expedite the de legislation He had tho efficient and vorvvalnable assistance of his colleague, Gen Stewat This cession includes tho field proper, some 'birteKl miles in extort and such of the yanons roads which form tho approaches to e nark as he in the state of Georgia. Juris ion over the approaches in the state of lessee has alreiclj been given by tho court at Chattanooga, and this will less be confirmed by tito legislature of -TTinagsee at its comimng session These ids in Tennessee ara those which lio along c-sst of Missionary Kidge and run from ille to and ov or tho northern face of oiout mountain The commission selected by the secretary of Sa3 been most energetically engaged ever ji cs 'hoir appointment early in September, THishing the preliminary work of establish aijthepark Ithas held daily sessions, except its members wereengeged on tbe field or i Ulanta All veterans are well aware of the peculiar ness of Geuera Fuller-ton and C olonel Kel- for the ostended and responsible .vork in id The of General A P Stewart, confederate member of the commission p oved more than satisfactorj It is fortunate as well of those i 9V interested la tho park project were all} acquainted with him but acting careful inquiry, and upon the high opin iversallv expressed of him by his late i issociatos, Secretary Proctor appointed lo brings to the work personal standing M ic e- of the highest order professional i cil in htar> knowledge the habits of a full appreciation of tho ivi and in enthusiastic interest ir it Knowledge which he has of con 111 all the battles about i u hich he game las division com moving of especial to the Tlie Leader Publications. W November bouator Gorman of Maryland, yesterday put i quietus to the numerous stones which have connected his namo with the sncakership fight r It has been ho remarked, "that I am opposed to Mr Mills, that I favor Mr Crisp aud that I have conferred with Governor Mill on tho subject All of these statements are false I e had no talk with Governor Hill on the speakership questien, and taken and will take no band in the contest I make this statement without any equivoca- tion or reservation Senator Gor man savs it is absurd to talk abont unseating Reed in the nest house, and adds that it is still more ridiculous to charge him with being the author of such a scheme Tn this connection, he tells a good story on him self In the f-ampaifm he said, "when all possible abuse was heaped upon me, I walked down to the depot one night to take a tram On the way I was attracted by a crowd and stopped It turned out to be a republican meeting, where a young orator, in sky rocket xishion was laying all sort of villainies at the door of the democrats He anted to make some one responsible for all this wickedness so as to give his story more weight but on this point he seemed to be in doubt Tust then some one right at my elbow shouted 'Oh charge itall to Gorman, and go on And said the senator, laughing "they seem to be charging it to Gorman still Death of Editor Fox. E "W Fox, a well known journalist, died in this city this afternoon, of dropsy tho heart He was horn m Buffalo, N Y sixty- two years ago He went to St Louis in 1850, as the first president of the St Louis board of trade, came to Washington in 1885, and with Hon Jefferson Chandler, bought The National Republican, of nhich he was man- aging editor until it was merged into Tho Post about two jears ago THE PANCIM INDIANS TBETS BXfZ.A.SAtIOS Or TaB fAII, USH OF MESSIAH TO CO1O.E. PRICE FIVE CENTS RUMORS OF TROUBLE WITH THEM. General Stanley Says that Troops Have Not Keen Ordered to the Front, and He KoesNot Expect Trouble. SAVANTOMO.TCX November General Stanley, commander of tho United States military department of Texas, nitli. headquarters at tho post here states that the secretary of war has not ordered troops to the scene of the Indian disturbance in the north- west, as has been stited ;n Washington press dispatches General Stanley spent eight jears on the frontier in the northwest and he be- lieves the reports of the Indian trouble to be exaggerated, and thinks that there is no danger of any Indian uprising General Miles, he states, 13 know n to be an advertiser Gen- er il Euger, of this post, was lately through the country where the trouble is located and he found 110 cause for alarm THE WEATHEE GROWrMQ COLDEE A Pino Kidge special sajs that the weather Is growing colder on the reson ation, and as Monday is issue day the authorities believe the cold ar.d hunger will soon end thj Mes- ALE. TliE AMLKICA8 Will find Thoir Shipping Point In Gal" GAI.TE'ITO'., Tex November 23 1 Colonel 3 B Clarko nas been in the city lor some days, the representative of a syndicate of Chicago capitalists The gentleman was hero on husiiioss ind as a result of his visit the Pan American Transportation Company is the name of i corporation which bmld and run a line of steamers between GaU estoa and the porta of South America Gilveston and Chicago capitalists will hold a controlling interest in the stock of the poration which Is 830 000 000 Capitalists from Kansas City, Topoka, Denver, Omaha and Des Moines will place considerable money in tho corporation The company according to present indications, will have its steamers at work early in 1891 The headquarters of the company will be in Galvestoii CIAT OF KENTUCKY. parties have ho middle of OctoLer been in the r establishing lines of the park and doing the pre- j ivork proceedings in con t on Those parties are in charge of r v> H Bjvd of rht. Un tod States "coast Ihe commission fortunate t us far o% thing uaspu Harlv fortunate in se i g tl iorv i f "U i jr Boy 1 as he Is the o -i-er xho i udo tl o ii at tOjiographicai sur- rv e he C nc ai i heU" Ijr tie goveni en sco i aftir tl o I attlo Ii" I i his o-gi -1 Jotes a d wi h au 1 us eco lections "I he d an 1 s, j r sen person il ot so i i s jpo lit he w il bu ab o to mdi ate o t rv T n; iln.li n el he donj oro t o the   to-cistmg e-irlj in the spring fuuj v II De of metal probahlj four feot bv o m iize, and lor tlio Chickamraja field aaon vo pogiTions for every livisunand will DB marked to- each day s battle "3I1HJ an avenge of four for each such com ifiana and a to al for the hold dovv n to brlgado orniizations of about 540 r ots'n'U SOE tort1' Ju cost letters the cwt i the s and lo winui each i ..e egimeuta and battemes vvbuh (.omoosLd L 510-alnea of who commanded ma Ipey ull a ,o designUc the horn in te 5 w '1CI1 command to which ible relates occupied tl o point where tho 2 be located Each tablet wi 1 also o cone se historical statement of corps i i or or gade operations as the ca, e may 'ie record of 1 illej and n ouudcd rrocecd i re approaches The Farmers Want Him for Tlielr Oov- s cantor, Puira, Ky Novembei 23 M Clay Jr the president of tho constitutional convention, has announced himself for governor, and, Bourbon, his home county, is ablaze with en thusiasm Mr Clay is the largest farmer in Kentucky, having about acres of Bour bon land under cultn ation He is a graduate and one of the best posted men on cur-ont topics in the state The Farmers' Alliance w 11 indorse him on account of hit agricultural proclivities The tobacco men will doubtless be wli eled into lino as Mr Clav s father m law, Hon John D Harris presided over thois convention m Lexington a lew davs since Bourbon countv has not furnished a gov ornor since tho of James Garrard, who scived two terns under the old constitu tion Mr John oung Brown another candi dale has been stumping the state unal he has become a v ontable chestnut Besides, the be lieversinthe Teffersonmn that hn Brown is not provincial enough t for the antiquated mossbacks ot the dark and 1 bloodv Around Mr Claj has served in both j br-iirhes of tho at ite gislatnro He I nover de'eated for an oriice and has often j boosted ho ilwavs issures himself of elec j non before m IUB innonncpment On his rotuinfiom 1 rankfort "Sh Clay s friends will an o a ton and endeavor to glvo unpctus to tho bill PKAYEE I'OR THE PKESIDEM. aiah dancing for the season The _. explain the failure of the Messiah to appear Thursday, advertised, by saying that he was "Heap sick The Indians reported in the vicinity of Buffalo, traveling towards Big Horn valley, are discovered to be a hunting party of Crows, had permission to leave the reservation. RKPOBT3 PIEKRB, S D November 23 Indian missionaries, of tho Episcopal church, Ashley and Garrett, arrived at Piorro last night from Pine Ridge agency They were warned by the Indians that it would not be safe to re roam there They report many families leav- ing as fast as they can get awav It is stated that there are not 700 Indians on the lands re- cently ceded to tho government, and those who are in a position to speak with authontj, say there is no danger whatever The Seventh. Cavalry Ordered ST I OOIB, Novembe- _'3 Wesley Memtt commander of tho department of the Missouri, in accordance ith orders from the headquarters of the armj in Washington to- day sent tho Seventh cavalry regiment, eight companies, about 800 men, under command of Colonel Foraythe, and a company of artillery with a battery of four guns, commanded by Captain Oampson, from Fort Eiley, to Pine Kidge agency Left by special tram The News at Headquarters. CHICAGO, November the fact that today was Sunday, General was at his desk early in the forenoon, as also General Williams, Qolonel Corbin and other United States army officers It was after 2 o'clock Sunday morning when the command- ing general left headquarters in the Pullman building, after he had kept the wires hot with orders to the commanding officers witlj troops in the northwest, now among the In- dians The first telegram received from the In- dian country came from an army ofhcer at the Rosebud agency, saying information has been received that the hostile Indians are moving from Past creek toward Pine Itidga aeency-iu two parties, tbe bucks with Short Ball alone tho white river route the old men women and children on the Medicine Boot road This news comes from Indians woo hav e returned from Pass creek and Louis Richards says it is reliable They report that they are going to Pine Kidge agency to get the Indians there to talk to the commanding general he used to be, and could, if treat -md exact terms Joe eSjimates the total number of Sioux still north of the line at eiahty lodges I tmnk Booyarj'a statement more likely to be correct, namely, forty-eight lodges at Woody Mountain and ova or six lodges elsewhere NEWS I BOM OTHEB SOURCES 1 am not stop it Fort Belknap reservation, am I probably h-vve obtained all the information X could liave gotten there A scout from that reservation is at Buford Booyar his talked with him I talker! with an employe from Bellman, was on the train for a few moments There is rather more excitement ana ugly feeling thown there by the Indians than by those at Poplar Creek They are armed "I have received advices from General wrpoKo, said General Miles, at hii head- quarters tonight. 'n hich say that the turbu lent Indians haie evidently changed their and instead of making nn attack they are now submissive "Die following ttlegram was received at army headquarters tonight LACOII, JN D Novoniber2S educated Ind'nn m this town today, from Devil s lane reservation reports tint 200 Indians gave left and that thev their dance Saturday THE GANG'S SECBETS. FACTS ABOUT XUBE BVK- SO1TS AND BIS STORY OF THE CHARTER MEMBER? Gathered from tha Conieaslon of Mr. Agee la Going to Print a Book, and Has Splendid Material le ux Indians, male and 642 female Chippewas, male half breeds, and 2ST female half- oreeas i don't anticipate any trouble from tte jejoorted band of 20U which, according to TOlB dispatch, has left the resenation AN IMPROBABLE STORY It is at warriors, numbering about Indians, has cut loose from the reserv ation below us, head ing west The band is mostly Sioux Con- siderable excitement exists throughout the country, and old timers acknowledge that the situation is serious The route of tbe Indians seems to be between the Missouri river and the Northern Pacific railroad, which at thu point are only thirty live miles apart NOT HO ASSUKINO Ihe latest reports from Pine Ridge are not 30 assuring as those received last nvht It admitted by tho authonum, at the agency th a numerous band from Rosebud en route to Pine Kidge, though the purpose is not -vouchsafed blioit Bull and Jack Redcloud who have been leaders of the ghost dancing at Iiqsebud, ueny my hostile intentions and sav that the dancing has beeii stopped The dancers are coming into the agency today in squads, preparing to draw their rations tomorrow Much loud talk la heard, out the Indians mainly disclaim any hostile Their attitude, however, does not satisfy Agent Brookeor Agent Royer The fear now is that many of tho dancers -n ill decline to eome to the agency for rations tomorrow but will prefer to organize incursions into the country bordering on the reservation In order that this phase of the question may be properly met. General 9 ordered a Today. troops to .1 winy. companies F G, and H, of the falfccond Infantry, commanded by Captains Amos, Ulio Keller and left for Omaha on two special trams, and will reaoh Rushville at 4 o clock a m! Monday Companies A, C, BandG, of the Twenty-first Infantry, from Fort Sidney, com manded by Lieutenant Brooks and Captains whS5Sn', Duncan and Boyer. the i T> o' Lieutenant Col- iP ,aro by special toKusbville Colonel Guy V Henry, with one troop from the Ninth Caialry, from Fort on there Other ia 3usu on nts war tner troopj in this department are under otuers, and are cometed of trouble Thia move cut off the sceno intended to cut off the imdm.es f -iy ave the reservation, and second to supporc Major Butler s command at Pine Rid-o should he need reinforcements General Brooke s head quarters will continue at Pino Ridge THK DISCOVERY OF GHOST DtVCEES OMAHA Iseb November 23 Beo fardionl 4xiblmiis Takea Action la to Ml November Gibbons hab iJcIrossed the following corniuu meat i on to the c'erery of this diocese v PfMr Sir Thur-.t'av nvember h-winpr been appointed by tho president of tbe ates as I mnKsgiviuK JJay it is proj er sucii day hhoald bo mm ted in our hurches by s me rtpLoi.il observation The lioly sacrifice of the mats is tbo dailj supreme act of th nksgiMng >oc you will emleavor Thursday to olfcr special tbaiiks by cauoinK priverfor the authorities to Ie recited after the princi, a! inoes that Ahmphty Go 1, in 4 I was at Poplar Creek agency s) hours yesterday, after writing ion ny previous letter and hoa-d some addition 1 items of interest concerning tho fecr ing among the Inditm, thete and elfi- -whero m this roeion Joseph Culber si savs the Indians at PopUr Creak are be tM armed today than they have er been bofor He sava there is a serviceable breech loader f r nearly every warrior in tho tribe He sa> they havo no religious dances nor is there in excitement but ho knows two hali breeds and not i single I id an vi ho does no coniidentiy in tbe now sunerstitio i and It is tho only topio of conversation Hi there is no talk of any reported scare, and therefore felt no fear in ayiiK down .ind going to sleep In A tone fall of faced notwithpSh? Ing he noticed that tl.ei fully armed hide curiosity howi lly armed -i. prompted him to f -------.m mm to feifpl sleep and 1 eep his ears open during the early part of the j.ha rtSalt he secured information as s irtlmg ns it was Tiiiabt and tbat removes everV oabt as to the bloodtlnmyVlln? JhShliad liven possession of tne ghost dancers 4.fter he hau been m bed some Jitule time a counlo of hours or more one of tne redskins bent tod scoicr whether he to u wuethcr he Mas aslecn To appearances he was. Then he heard his infinite cosiness ma> continue "gmdij   at this place in the cemetery The Duck HiU robbery had aturod up the express officials to such an extent that the pang had to Tay qaiet for several months Olhcera, stimulated by tho large rewards of fercd for their capture, wore hot aftei} them Burrow s in tlie meantime, however, found time to im cst 000 obtained from the Duck Hill robbery Jn a farm in Laraai county, Ala bama, on which his family now lives It 13 conclusive that the money naid for the farm was stolen from tho eiprcss company, and it will at o ice institute proceedings for the re- covery of the land on grounds The hibt iobbery that Rube Smith en kiged in was that at Buckatunra in Septem IJPI 18SO Jnd for -which ho was convicted Thia n ns hw first and last attempt in thii line ?a he waa captmed soon after its occurence Jackson fcjws hia shot is the one that killed Chester A Hughes in the Duck Hill robbery Conductor Will mson the former with a Winchester and the lattei with a pis ol were m-iking it so hot for tl e two rob bera that Jackson bajs that he was forced in self-dele use, to kill Hashes He fired the fatal shot while Burnms was getting the money in tho car Jackson says .hat was the clo est shive the gang ever had during its ciicer and tlfat at onetime it looked like they were more than matched, and either be killed or captured After the 1 ilhng 01 Hughes, however, hostilities ended and they finished the robbery without further trouble Jickbon was told of the killing of Burrows and when he heird U wept like a child He says Burrows had an affec ion for his nflo bor denng on idolatry, and ittros to lecover thin he wa-s certain and not tho inoncj, that he went to Carter s room after his escape from his captors at fie jail This rifle was captured in heveral years ago from some OCTO troops w ho were guarding eome prisonesa on a car that tho gang went throueh Jackson this was the only occasion vhei they robbed tho passengers on a car It was a M irlm ride Twid Burrow a ever afterwards carried it with him Jackson, was hat is termed high heeled" robber, d tho confession he had made his associates preyed constantly on Jus nuiia Ho verv reluctantly ga% e the con and, as he Bays m a moment of weak- it th proceedings tore- fPw'SS had IS A FEEBfcE OU> MAW, Ent He Ha, Enacted Terrible Tragedy- Want, Morphine r murdered Con- 5 a roporter ho had been addicted to the UK of mornh ne for mna years and was now nearly crazed for want of a dose and begged the reporter to get him somS of tbe drug W.ddis claimed to have no knowledge of the killing of the Bosses The deputy sheriff who brought Widdis hero said thai ,t ,s thought that a man who entered The jail just after the mob had door gaveWidd.sap.stol amj it was with thbotSeilaroneofho member, o! A Cold-Blooded In Unio txiON S C ISovember 23 WM co outskirts of the city last night a Frolic has not been seen since' him Jfter the killmp and A crowd of men is A SontU CaroUna CoLin SC not in the former town that the whit? were unable to !'esroos down two colored prisoners The town appeared verj much alarmed Bishopville without the comnany' The toV lowing telegram has just reached the .plain Brand, of the Sumtcr ght In r companj on a special" train iheriff C t known here of the trouble nlcbs there is soinetmng serious 13 Three People Drowned. Ala, November 23 rSpe- oiai morning at 2 o dock four negroes home from a dance seven miles east ol Huntsville m crossing pond at Hell factory turned over their canoe and three were drowned Two women hold Stuart and the three sunk together ineir oodies were afterwards rescued A negro boy out sifely I-eo First I.i-jjal Hnnelnc OPEI.IKA Ala November 21 Jonu Tohnson, colored w-is convicted of mur- der m the hnt degree for killing Mr Moore and sentenced to be hung on the Ibth day of January 1W1 Th, will be the first legal Xz- Suicide of a Student Tor November rsnnnil 7 Wesley Gordon Bonne-, a indent irfthe or.7 jersitylaw clas committed suicide today 'y TVItippod from tlie hu lg ri ti T at their approaching ses- 16 commissioiis charged with tbo nLle .noiiu meats for the o v national park j ?ai.em upon the application sf wa" directed condem -diTiffH m tha Ln tod a -U anta aud these will bo a as rapidly as possible As on the iield, and those of ohp-irtily m favor of the pro- cted that these proceedings wi h more than usual dis- era re confidently believed of il e iioxt season for will be in full tie to tho park proper, square uulea of lud ofjthe thirty miles cil 'ead to the parn. from the "Uanoosra, Kinffgold and thoie along mountain work as one of the Colopel Kellogg is l% senes of maps to aicjii 'or Chattanooga are completed H -icsitaoa w inch Chattanooga Fol- aaps showing that l ich was included in prise and determination can accomplish The board of directorsyosterdiy evening presented. through Colonel 8 O Houston, President W C Thomas a gold watch m appreciation of hid valuable ices Tho diaplaj s in every department were excellent and the racas fine JsoC a single ace dent occurred The East is a permanent institution, and will be still better ano her year Pawnee Bui's wild west show disbanded here jesterday as tins closes the season The horses and mules at auction Tbe Indians have gone toT'Tonda Pawnee Bill will remain in Opehka- for some time His show drew immense crowds They gave ex- cellent perfomances and entire satisfaction Compress Will Be Beady. OPEUKA, Ala, NOA ember ii The Opelika Compress Company will be ready for business the 1st of December It will do a good business this winter, as a large part of the cotton crop baa not jet been brought to market TVill Be Prosecuted (or Argon. 
                            

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication