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   Atlanta Constitution, The (Newspaper) - December 19, 1890, Atlanta, Georgia                               r T CONSTITUTION. TOL. XXII. ATLANTA, GA., FRIDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 19, PAGES. PRICE FIVE CENTS. THE FORCE BILL JZJS A CU. A. THK FOBCK 5C t: OTHER VIEWS OF THE CAUCUS, M-h i So to Show tliat TJiere Is i Wide "nee of Opinion Between Kepublicim factions as li Expected i 31-scTON, December [Special! TV "e bill ha-' m-'iiv snags in its ronto yet ho indications todav ire that it with at m during this entire i but will t r bo j voted upon I j3 3 conclusion 's Beached frorn the varied j j of oomion e by republican 1-3 33 to the decibio-i of last night' -3 HOW BJ'S i ough the two w nga of flopped last night again badiy i d today As mentioned in these e.is- lost night, of the c incus was ontbj the Hoar faction Tliej claimed oture rule neart tlio passage of the il, vuJette western siher nnti- topy 1 men would nothing f t jowever, these men aie dissatisfied ,r T the Hoar crowd .s to tho v f ho raucus and spoken freelj to auer men pro uled were not to LC dhte-Ulj heio i liow matters Tcoroud SDOonereon muiicod crowing earlv iiomine Ho r for unco tilkc I i ttio press ai I stated em fiat ast night s caucus meant n pass of the force bill lor, j ho dec sioii was that a cloturs of do 3j o shoulu be idooted before oienthe i al bill was voted upon Then, e j it, the election bill can be nnally r "on whenever a majority of tho senate 1HE O1IIER SIDE n othec hand Senator YMiich, of tbe committee on rules who was m- L ed to prepaio and report a rule j was lus urderstaudinp that he was not such a rule until the financial bill IM I aposed of, unless the democrats should tiMi talk that to death and he saya he T QU do it Again, the western stiver men, w Senators Teller, Wolcott and Plumb, aS tho action of the caucus last lift- j not necessarily binding and that rfib a decision was reached to report a pc s question or clotura resolution, they m oound, nor au j one bound, to oto or Thev go furtner Thej say they aie bound to for tho nnancial bill UDOU, althoagh they iwe pledged not rT a free coinage amendment But in the i, free coinage amendment is offered 3 democratic side, then they are at hb- r> ote as they choose THE (.LOTUKE RULl- 0 the clotnre rule these men say it o force bill status just as it has been ul me some republican senator is found it c an 1 total lack of conscience, ilhns to w eld the gavel and fore bly "i juestion in the f ice of democratic op and end anserine; himself to being iccerf-froni the chair by some oub- istor, tho rule can be adopted f iiocrats, when it is reported, can L. ko that a and talk on it m- 1 ero is another sclieme on hand for 0 T iing LLe force bill until too late for The scheme has been originated by a onator, and it as to take up the ap- on bills just so long as the financial 1 utof the bills will then occupy most of the f Jie senate until adjournment, for tho if i rats will talk freely upon them Then, 11 51 the force bill might be lip n it can bo kept from a oto until nnal n the 4th of March 1HE SITL VTION r ie situation is simply this There are re h 7 can senators who are determined the wa bill shall never reach a vote They, hate determined fo let Mr Hoar a president down as easily and smoothly ssible, and to do this the force hill will be i -ected occasionally and discussed, but vote will be the pending question congress adjourns in March There is cheine on hand which might be adopted ling for the future proceedings of the That is, just at tlie close of the session pt a previous question rale for use in ia future. This, howei, or, has o 'arther than a mere suggestion The Question of a Becess. TOPStiOTi of a holiday recess came up in i slit's republican cauru" A ten day nronosed, but was laughed at The were almost unanimoasly of the uat no recess at all, more than two or a could be taken Of course the derao- irt just as long a recess as it be possible Dui the republicans are against any at n than Christmas and New Year's days r, the chances favor a compromise, y a week. The Public Building. "'ome public building bill passed the 1 s afternoon The bill, which has ssed the house, provides for a Jftl building in Koine Mr Clements 1" splendid success in pusnmg this He will go to see tbe president "n i? or two about signing it That IB difficulty in the way, and, as it onons as many he has already signed, hj 3 are the bill will become a law 11 be an easy matter to get the r -i ion in the sundry CLVI! bill Georgians in Washington. -.idy and her daughter, Alias Gussie, tonight eu route to Atlanta -rYork mil Mrs Charles F Rice, of Atlanta, 1 Lester has appointed George B 3, of Savannah, a cadet at the West 1 litary academy ecretary of war has rocoinmended an ition for a road from. Atlanta to JH" n's Knough money to work and cut out the road bo appropriated in the 'n 1 bill Then, next session, enough to make it a splendid 641 the Georgia members will go ttdgu and Senator Colquitt i jo the omy ones to ronaam. Lrs i snd Miw Co'qmtt, who havo i sntlt, will return to Georgia soon I of Mocon, 11 here on tl with irnprrtToment to tho ice building E W JE Banker laite, cember 13 A Kean, doi ig ss under the namn of S A 1 nJo au assignment in, tho r i morning to B. F. Jacobs. Several Mudo in tlie Otlier JuusincsH. "WASiri-scTON. December Ib Immediately anproval of the jo rna1 die senate, on motion of Mr Hale, nei.t into secret ses- whiclt lasted but a icw moments In its regular order a "bill camo un to terminate tho if unction in numbers o' the ong-ncer coins of Passed Mr Shcrn an cal'ed up the b 11 providing t mt tlie tariff act shall not be 1 citl to impc lo >r impair the force of treaties between tho United States and another comity Mr Gorman said that ha would object to the consideration of tho measure for ine present I he tariff bill had bpen jassed :ii3tily, and this proposition to ewumue its provisions should he fully discussed Mr Morirau regretted that tho gentleman should make any objection The United btates bv 1 10 hasty passage of tho tariff bill, was Inflicting injustice upon Haiw au and doing itself injustice by a formal breach of the ireaty He desired to on courage a still more ntimate arrangement with Haiwn, and he thought the bill should be passed without delaj Mr Sherman said that while ho frit sure that Mr Blackburn would the bill, he would uot press it in his absence The bill, therefore, went to tho calendar. Ihe election bill was then tiken up, and Mr Coke addressed the senate in opposition to it It proposed he said, to thrust rudely aside state authorities w Inch had a century con trolled elections and to substitute for them an army of oaitisaii suf en isors and deputy n arshals who are to dire  suslamea-88 to 28 Mr Wheeler, of then moved that the committee proceed to the .consideration of the army appropriation bih Amid a good deal of oonfukou and despite protests from his party the chair bold that the motion wah. m order and had precedence over that mido by Mi Farquhar Mr. motion fc8 to trood nttrrod in tti character Mr Fftrqxmar's .notion w as then agreed Farquliar then took tho floor to argae m of the biH and occupied the remainder of n aes-sion When committee rose the bouae adjourned Asnsrn N C December IS Tho com ention got down to business this morning, and diirmg the day several very im- portant measures have been adopted It bis been decided that tho scalpers of rail- road tickets aie a menace iogthe bouth, also that they interfere the inliur of emi- grants, ind consequently they must be abolished The was not reached a struggle The scalpers had friends among the delegates, and a i cry pretty fight, occupied a great part of the morning session, had to be fought to the bitter end. be- fore the report of tho railroad committee was voted on ind adopted When, however, Presi- dent Bryant put the question, after several fiery speeches had been made, the result was an victory for the railroad com- mittee, and a corresponding defeat of the scalpers' contingent THE FOKCHS BILL AT TO A sensation was caused by tho introduction, of this resolution, fathered by W H JVIalone, of Alabama Wiiei L.IS, It is tlic of tins that all scttioin.! ammoditie-i between the north south should ce iso, that the ngito- ti m of sectional questions tends retird tlie penura! prospLrity of tbe whole country tberef f the southern part of this the gran lest n ition the world ever saw extend to our brothtr-i in the north and Tvest the hand of ici and mvito thtin to couie and ma! e their homes among- us, and ud ua in developing the richest country in natural resources and the most favored in climate tnd t ol my section oa tbo fact, of the earth ivtJbolved That we hereby is-iiie a call for sturdy sons of toil and 500 000 manufacturers of the north and west to make their homes with us and to join in the development of this laud of ours Resolved That we recognize no political east, no political wcbt no po itical north ant! no politi- cal south that under a common ban tr ana In a comuiou conntrj wo pledge to every honest effort to the upbuilding of this nation of -which the south is the most favored by nature and nature a God THE FXECUTTVE COM-VIITTEK The fol lowing executive committee was chosen C Keith, Anmstoii J Sumptei, Hot Springs 1 Davidson, Jacksonville L GleKsner, Americas Pope Johnson Fnnklin "W Poole Jsew Orleans bam E Alvord, Maryland Ag ricultiiral college 3Sorth AI Wilson Winston South il Dacan, Spartanburg J T Johnson, Lorsicana H SI Aikon, Knoxnlle B Hale Rocky Mount AV eac 1 Moore, Huntersville. THIS RAILROAD QUESTION The committee appointed to make sugges tions to correct met and considered railicad business, and made the following report lee committee bejrs leave to report unanimously that It endorses the plan adopted, ov tbe railways of scllmi, what are called li me seekers and land excursion tickets to promote and cncoura-ge im rmgr mon and recommends that a com mittee of three be ippomtcd bv the southern interstate eonven ti m to to the several passens-er and tiamc tssoclations for an extension of the sale of such tic ktta ut as low arat mil Ireqnent dates a3 can be secured As f ir -s the practice of scalp inp or ticket brokerage tuakts the sale of such tickets on numeious dates and from manj points at low rates hazardous to the revenue of the trans- portation lines selling such and drterts the ube of such tickets from their onginil pur poses, the recommends that this con vention memorialize congrc s to prohibit scalping or ticket brokenge Uj in amendment to the interstate commerce act as rt co mm ended by the commerce commission in its fourth annual report Thit we further recommend that each ntate delegation to this eonven i tion bring the action of this i on vention to the attention of the congressional representatives of their respective state b and ask their co opera tion in securing the prot osed legislation Also, that the same state delegations the ture of their sf.ites to instruct their repre seutatives in congress to enact legislationoutlmed bv the interstate commerce comtnisbiou The report brought on a diocusiiou, partici- pated in by the representatives from nearly every state 1'inallythe report was adopted MVNtGER CHILTOVS KLPORT A n Clulton, of Austin, Tex goneial manager of the southern interstate commerce convention, then made his report After greeting tho delegates warmly, he said it must rebtwith the future to reveal, through the results brought about by the plans laid down in this convention, how wise and great 13 the south He went on to say that the object of the convention was to attract good men from all states and capital from all uations welcome he faaid, "newsettlers the work. of placing the southern section of the union in the position where it justly belongs He spoke of the work accomplished b> the Florida bureau, which had sent one exhibit to Boston and two to no shown at fairs in the north, and that in consequence about 500 letters of inquiry had been bent to the bureau A good deal has been done in the advertising line, a contract having been made by which more than S.KKMXX) worth of advertising was secured Dunnsrthis year exhibits of southern products had been in New Jersey and Isew York, and at three points in Canada, also in Maine, Pennsylvania, Indiana and Mulligan Exhibits bv trains cars he deemed impracticable but aa j, mode at ei- uab cer iinl> advantageous. Man- ager Chilton continued ff tlie means will jtibtifv, we propose to engage speakers -who will address meetings in north and west, and contend against the preju- dice against tne south. It is also proposed to use the stereopttcoa, showing views of interest in the south ana renresentatives will start out inside of ninetv days If the convention endorses the plan and scope of work aa manned oat iu tHSd, this as- cociation will be the most powerful body of men ever banded together for She upbuilding f any eountrv, and the that will speedily como to t-e bouth will bethe ra-rvel of the world- With one accord -md anion of centinieut and Inter- est from which al'jiie L-WI eoaie -neTpiH ut no distant Ua> eve s. Ii ller measure of greatness through our own efforts as well aft luenta. WJtOOBIJ-'S WOHK. Colonel John O WaddeU, the president of tne Georgia State Agricultural Society and vice president of the Interstate Imigration Society, has been one of the hardest workers of the organization of the convention He was appointed chairman of the com- nntlee of the bureau of immigration and theso duties, together with those of have left him haidly time time to B eep At the afternoon session Colonel Waddell submitted a bptendid report from Hs commit- tee, showing the ast importance of immigra- tion, which, was received with enthusiastic applause All through tho convention President Bryant, of Tennessee, has presided with a firmness and a knowledge of parliamentary law winch excited general surprise This was very much lessened, however, when it became known that he ia speaker of the Tennessee boose of representatives THE NFXT CONV ENTJO During the afternoon several delegations made bids for the next convention action was, however, taken, and all such resolutions were turned over to the executive committee Mr Glessner, the chairman tbe a delegation, advised against any resolutions being submitted looking to the choice of a Georgia citv He claimed that more effective "work could be done ftter, as the choice will rest with tho execu- ive committee, and the chances seem very i avorable for the choice of Atlanta Another matter of serious importance, which may be of immense benefit to Atlanta, s the choice of new headquarters General Manager Cltilton has hitherto had the head- inartera at Austin, Te where he lives Ho said yesterday that Austin was not a suitable >lace, as it was not sufficiently central He openly Atlanta, and almost all tho leletjates agree that Atlanta is the proper >lace If the city will offer anj inducements, t will surely secure the headquarters aiternoou was mainly occupied by a >rolonRed speech by Mr "MeKen-ie, of Centaicky one of the w orld's fair commission- ers It as expected that he -n ould speak of the world's fair Instead, how ever, the speech as a protracted oulogism OH INorth Carolina THE BATTERY PARK FIR.L Last night the delegates at the Battery Park lotol were awakened by their rooms being uilliantlv illuminated Everybody in the louse rushed to their windows, ajd witnessed a magnificent but awful sight The night was wofoundly dark, and on a neighboring lull the >eautiful residence of Colonel Steel, tho pro- metor of tho Battery Park hotel, was burning irilhantly For two hours the tongues of the flame shot up into the black heavens, and were blown about by the hurricane which was ilowing, and then as the last timber was con Burned, the flames expired No lives were ost________ L M W Mr Wade Says He Was Misrepresented. NASHVILLE, Tenu December 18 Eth B Wade, secretary of the state demo- cratic committee andltolding a similar position n the State farmers' Alliance, who Was a delegate to the Ocuta convention, said here ioday ia in interview with an American ro- >orter, that he had been grossly and unjustly in dispatches from Ocala m re- jard to an alleged resolution binding every nember of the alliance to subscribe to tne platform of the order and support no man for >mce who does not subscribe to these pimci- 3les He says no such resolution was offered yy himself or any other delegate to that con- vention. THE FINANCIAL HIS BANDAGED EYES PRETEXT HZSt SPEAK G. PARNELL KEEPS HIS ENGAGEMENTS And Addressee His Sympathizers in Several Makes Some Powerful Arguments Against Parnell Senator Sherman Reports It and Has It Kefei red WASHINGTON, December 18 Sber- maii reported to the senate from the finance committee, this morning, the financial trill agreed opon by the republican caucus last night, and sfr-iffaa recommitted to the finance xouiimttee The, oniy cbftnjEtf of ctnfsiffqftiftuce made in the measure lost night was the limitation on banks banns a capital of not more than of the operation of the provision, reducing to the compulsory requirement of deposits of bonds with the treasury Also, Senator Allison B proposition for an international arrangement to secure uniform- ity in ratio in silver coinage, with a provision for the appointment of three commissioners to represent the United States and an appropria- tion for their salaries and expenses It is generally understood tbat the purpose of Sena- tor Sherman in having the bill recommitted to the finance committee, was to retain control of the measure in that committee, and prevent the possibility of a motion being made prema- turely in the senate to consider and amend the bill The finance committee will meet tomor- low to consider the bill and go through the formalities necessary to secure Consideration for it by the senate _______ HIS GRAVE WAS MADE, But the Governor Granted Him Another Respite. COIUMBTJS, O December 18 was to have been a triple execution at the Ohio penitentiary tonight and ernor Campbell last evening give his imal decision as to why he-would not interfere in either case, assigning Ins at length Isaac Smith was conj victed of the murder of Stephen Skidmore, in Pike county, and had been given four respites, pending an investigation of his guilt Not- withstanding hie decision last night, ernor Campbell this evening gave audience to Bishop Watterson, of the Columbus diocese and H T Booth, a prominent attorney and consented to grant another reprieve to March 20th, on the representation that they would give personal attention to an investigation of the case The grave for the burial of Smith had been dug at Waverly, so certain was it that the execution would occur tonight The other two men v. ere executed Elmer Sharkoj killed his irotuei a widow, rear jLaton, Preblo county, January 12, 1889 Henry Popp, the other man executed was a German born in the old country He killed Morris Gretber, a saloon keeper, at Canton, stabbing him witli a penknife after he had been several times thrown out of tne saloon The crime was committed April 21st Execution of a Wife Muiderer. WEI-LASD, Ont, December IS Holiday who murdered bis wife by pushing her over a cliff at Niagara Falls, in July last, was hanged at 8 01 o'clock this morning The condemned man walked to the scaffold nrmly and with a smile on his, face His deatb w as easv_______ THE SNOW FALLS. tVheelins, W. Va, Covered WUli Damago Done. WHFCLING W Va December. 18 most terrific snow storm for jears has been raging for twenty four hours, and a large amount of damage resulted. All telegraphic communication was cut off all day yesterday Tne city telephone, telegraph and fare alarm system is wrecked, and railway traffic terriblv delayed Tho loss is large Street cars are not running and hack lines are taking their place Little business lias been done There are lively apprehensions of a flood in the city There is a ast amount of suow about the headwaters SVOW 1% VIRGINIA. HAEBISONBURG, Va., December heaviest snow storm since the year 1857 pre- vailed here Tuesday and Wednesday The weather was very cold, and she wind blew a perfect humcano Buildings in the course of erection were blown down, whilo roofs and sheds were masbed in by the weigbt of the snow The snow is very wet and heavy and about twenty-two inches deep on a level, and drifted n some places from eight to tea feet deep In the mountains, west of here snow is said to be drifted to the depth of twenty to thirty feot A Case of Self-Defense. Jlias December 13 cial i, Smith, who shot and killed At- kinson, at Arcola yesterday, surrendered him- self to the sheriff last night. The grand jury who are in session investlijaiing the case, which will be tomorrow The case will be one of self-defense DUBLIN, December 18 ParneU started for the village of Goresbridge today, despite the protests of his doctors Physicians warned him that be ran the risk of increasing the in- flammation of his eyes, which they said might result m the loss of his right eye Pirnell drove fox twelve miles'with his eves bandaged, and with a sLawl wrapped about his head and shoulders to protect him from the bitter cold He was aocompained by John Bed- mond O'Kelley and Nolan A crowd of many hundreds of persons, headed by a band of music, met the Parnelktes as they were enter- ing Goresbridge REDMOND'S SPEECH Mr Eodmond opened the speech making He appealed to the voters to show tbe world that they could conduct an election without descending to disgraceful scenes He said it it was the humiliation of Ireland to find those of her men participating in an election, at a crisis in her national life, resorting to obscure scurrility that would disgrace the lowest degrees of city slums. [Cries of "Healeyl" An assassin has been found to throw quick lime into the eyes of tbo defense- less man whoso name, whatever his short- comings might be would e in history as tbat of thf greatest Irishman, since the days of [Cries of Woa there a man among them who, seems Parnell led maimed before them, did not feel the blood coursing hotly through his Tho speaker here shouted "We're ready to resent the dastardly, murderous Outrage [Cheer; J He then said that those responsible for toe deed weie not merely actual throwers of lime, but also men who hurled evcrv insult low thoughts could devise at the head of Parnell F4.RA.ELXi ADDRESSES THE CROWD. Amidst continuous cheering, Farnell was then assisted towards the front of his wagonette and addressed the people He re- ferred to the split in the Insh party as due to English dictation Throughout the address, however, ho generally expressed himself in terms ho had used in previous speeches COMMENTS OF UNTIED IRELAND United Ireland says that when the offices of the paper were taken possession of by Parnell, he discharged no member of the staff except Bodkin, acting editor If a few members of the staff staved away, Paruell cannot be blamed for filling their places with other men In an article on the political situation, United Ireland says that the result of the coming par- liamentary election in Kilkenny touches Ire- land's existence as a nation The maintenance oE nationhood depends upon freedom from alien dictation Men of sprat and judgment should have instantly re- pudiated Gladstone's pretention, but the dissident Insh leaders, with a solitary exception, were not honest followers of Par- nell. and were not strong in mind or heart The plot to dcerade Parnell, the paper says, had been hatching for years, and the conspira- tors only awaited a chance to put their scheme into effect Personal hatred, vanity, envy or ambition moved manv of the plotters, while others actuated ,by baser moferfls-. putrid sourriltty, Tanners debauched ruffianism and Davitt's rancorous jealousy, miserable pettiness and sinister viscionsness are significant The chapter of the Catholic diocese of Dublin has adopted a resolution urging ecclesiastical authorities to abstain from taking action In the Parnell matter, the Catholic laity being divided on the question WHAT DAVITT'S PAPER SAYS The London Labor World, Davitt's paper, m the course of an article on the Irish situation, says Evcrv hope founded on Farnett's supposed honor patriotism and political honesty has been dashed to the pround. He has more than justiBed all that his worst foes have ever said about him His tactics in Ireland are the crowning disgrace of Ins oareer 1 alee to Ins friends, false to his country, he stands revealed as the most unscrupulous tyrant that rode tough-shod over the hopes and sentiments of a nation. Let the end be what It may Parnell will be forever more impossible leader of tho united Irish people PARNELL AT GOWRAK At the conclusion of the meeting in Gores- bridge, Parnell and his party proceeded to the town of Gowran They were well received at this place and Parnell spoke from a window to a large crowd which had gathered m front of the hotel where he was stopping Mr Davltt issneda manifesto entitled "Facts for and the Parnellite party has sent- out a counter manifesto Bumming up argu ments for their side The Healyites held a successful meeting at TJrlmgford today Healy and were the principal speakers Rev Mr Park, moderator of the Presby- terian assembly of Belfast, has issued an ad- dress to his brethren in Great Britain, in be- half, he says, of a million and a quarter of the Irish non-conformists who are unanimously opposed to home rule, except iii the shape of a loca1 eminent measure conferred by the imperial parliament, which alone is competent to deal with reme- dial legislation for Ireland The address ex- presses tho conviction that the evils of the Dublin uarhament would only be deepened by recent events It also expresses regret because of Gladstone's silence in regard to Parnell til. he found that England was aroused. MR HBAI.Y'8 OFFER Timotnv Healy, in addressing a meeting at TTrhngford, said that Scully, the Parnellite nominee m Kilkenny, had told him how, in a dimculty with tenants, he had applied to the I castle, and having obtained a from a forester, had clapped the secretary of the league into Kilmamham jail Mr Healy said he challenged Scully to disprove this story, and lie concluded with an offer to Parnell tha if Scully won, he {Healy) would personally his election expenses, provided Scully would pay the expenses of Hcnnessy if tbe latter were elected A IS BORN. i Cottrler Bruifra Iii News of a, Sklrmisls With the December 18 A News special rom Chejenne Rner, via Rapid City, at J 30 'clock this morning saj s a courier is just in nd has aroused the camp He says that a arty of fifteen men is besieged fifty miles rom lie-e on Spring creek, at Daly's ranch. 'he Indians have made three attempts to fire iio premises, one nearly successful One of opponents is Hon W H Da7y, aid-de amp to the governor of the btate The cou- rier who brings the had to make a dorb irouerh the Indians, firing ooth pistols right nd left One of the bullets penetrated hia Ho rode by a circuitous route to our General Carr his sent M-yjor Tupper with 100 men to tbe reMiue Should the com- mand meet the Indians tl ey will make short work of them, aa Major Tapper is deter- mined. A News special from the camp of the Sixth Cavalry, of Cheyenne river, via Kapid City, ays Major Perry's command was joined arly tins morning and Scout Gus Craven re- ported that near bmithville a large number of [ndians were seen in a small creek, in the areaks A number of shots were exchanged, rad the government were cross- in? Spring creeL they and the escort were attacked by about forty Indians, and over UK hots were One soldier v M wounded and another Ehot through the hat. A troop of Captain Wells's cavalry came to heir rescue, and the Indians seeing this, ran i way Craven reports itsg seen sixty-three eepees which contained about 100 Indians wore camped near the mouth of Spring creeh. earlv this morning, and troops were sen! out but tho es had acam returned to the 5ad Landi General Carr sent last night and tonight armed parties to guard the ranch, vrheie Hi Indian was killed josterdaj, to protect it Che dead Indiiu is laid out in front of the ranch with Ins nlle bemdo him to act as a bait o attract other Indians to capture the body A number of Imli xns been around all day, but do not dare to approach The Indian kilied vt as a nephew to Kicking Bear Yesterday General Carr sent a troop of cav- alry up into tho Bad Lands to watch any move- nent of the hostilcs A Mgiial was entabhshed >y the troops and our camp by three relays, Should the troop be attacked they were to be reinforced from here Thev reported about entj teepees being seen in the Indian stronghold and totally inaccessible GENEJttAI, MILES HL.AKD I ItOM CHICAGO, December 18 Adjutant General lorbin has received tho following dispatca from General Miles, Uapid City, S JD Mv information was reliable and positive of '-Ut- ;int? Hull's emissaries and runners going to differ- ent tnues inciting them to hostility Tlic order "or his irrest was not given too soon, as he was about leaving with 10ft fightlnp: m n The effect his ucen disheartening to many otliers I bave directed troops to destroy or   December 18 Large ber of democrats and alliacemen, among them Judge TripD, General Taylor and jp E. McClure, are reported to have agreed noon a Bchemce, which they assert, is certain to defeat Senator Moody Judge Tnpp, democrat Is to he a candidate at the outset, and if he cannot in the first eight ballots, Mr Harden (al- liance) is to be placed before-the joint conven- tion, and the democrats promise to their strength to him as a unite The com- bined democrat-alliance vote controls the leg- islature by a majority of eight Harden really a democrat, and TT.AS a democratic can- didate for congress four years ago Gossip front Germany December 18 The Post maintains, In the face of all denials, that tbe grand duae of Mccklenbargr, Scheverm, is treatment by Professor Koch for tubercolosis, and that he has received several injections ol The Keichanzeiger, for the first time since tbe retirement of Pnnce B saaarck, mentions bis name referring to him ab having passed through Berbn on his way to TELEGRAPH BREVITIES. Mrs. O'Shea has gone to Paris It is expected that tbe nee crop this season to India will be larger than ttte t cragt The Indianapolis c-ir works sold to a syndicate of creditors for t.j_ Kansas City has 1 ts 1 next place of meeting 01 the Amcncon pniiit, l ealth U.-JEOCIA- tion Tl e president iv r imt t be n js ma.ter-> a. p i Al s 11 1 t K I L ii il I JH.U irnie 111 il U I jj 1 >r tii i r t Oatlin irt i -M J ui iig   

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  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
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Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 145+ 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!

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"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.

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