VOL. VI. NO. 1.88 S.
THE SCHOOL FUND.
Schools to Be Held Up for Six
Over the Commencement of
the School Year —The
Special to Tbe Tribune.
Atlanta, Nov. 21 —The question of
quarterly payment of teachers brought
up b, the rep >rc of tbe j tint committee
yesterday has formed the principal theme
of discussion about the legs'aure today.
Tbe report makes it appear very simple
indeed, but there is a misunders r anding
of some eort growing out undoubtedly of
the difference between the fiscal year and
the calendar year.
The committee’s report figures it about
this way: That by the first of April
whim the first payment provided by their
resolution will be due, there will be in
the trea-urv in round numbers something
like $3,1)00,000. They say that that will
be fir the first qtarter, and also
/qr wbat roar be due to the sol
diers and widows providing they be pai i
quarterly a'ao. Included in this $3,000,000
is tbe state road rental which goes to toe
school fund every Jally of the previous
year. Even here there is a clash be
tween what tbe committee thinks the
quar erly payments amounts to and what
the state school commissioner placed
that quarterly payment at. Commission
er Bradwell says that this will be $400,-
000 or more as the first quarter is tbe
Ou the contrary the committee says
the first quarter is the lightest. I am
afraid they do not agree on what tbe
first quarter is. The school year now
begins the first of Ju y, while the com
mittee does not say so it seems pretty
sure that they are figuring on it begin
ning the first of January. Even if it
does begin tbe first of January and oven
if there is the amount of money
needed for the first payment, it is diffi
cult to see where tbe money for the sec
ond and the third payment is to come
from. It is all plain sailing lor the fourth
payment as the bulk of the tax s come
in in the last month or last two months
of the year.
After a careful study of the whole
thing the solution seems inevitable that
the schools must be suspended for six
months. That is tbe feature of the bill
introduced by Mr. Fleming. If the
schools are suspended for six months
and the money due the school fund is put
directly in the treasury and,plaeed to the
credit of the several counties, then it will
be possible to pay the teachers at the
end of every quarter. They may not get
the full amount the first: quarter or the
second quarter, but the money will be
accumulating, and it is easy to see with
this machinery, they may eventually
reach regular payments.
The Day In the Legislature,
It was an easy day in both branches of
tbe legislature today. The members of
♦he present legislature are not talkers,
strange to say, and with the very light
attendance made- necessary by general
illness, they have gotten down to busi
ness aid are passing such bills as t ey
deem necessary without any discussion.
The feature of the day was the veto
by the governor of a bill of Mr. Freeman,
of Troupe, giving attorneys the right to
swear to the best of their knowledge and
belief in certain money cises. After a
careful study of tbe bill ana of the pres
ent law.aad especially of t ie decisions of
the supreme court bearing on that sub
ject, tbe governor has decided that it
would be a bad bill, and for that reason
Quite a big Chatham county delega
tion is here tod <y, figuring ov. r the much
discussed election bill introduced by
Mr. Doolan. Tbe gentlemen who arb here
are Mayor McDonough, M-J >r Rya's, Col.
Estill and fine or two others, and they
are fighting the bill. The indications
are however that the bill wik have the
support of the en.ire delegation.
A STILESBORO WEDDING,
And Another Account of Thos . Incendiary
Special to the Tribune.
bTiLtBBoKo, Ga., Nov. 20.—0a Tues
day evening, November 14, at tbe home
of the bride’s father, Mr. J. 8. Beasley
and Miss Lucy Saggus were united in
marriage, Rev. E. 11. Birrett officiating.
Tbe groom is one of the most promising
young farmers of this community, while
tbe bride is one of our best young ladirs.
They have the best wishes of tbe people
Mrs. Lucas bad tbe misfortune of hav
ing her corn crib, containing three hun
dred bushels of corn on tbe night of tbe
14 h burned.
Ou Saturday night Mrs. Arthur Davis
lost her barn, five horses, seven hundred
bushels of corn and five out-hoases by
Both burnings were the work of incen
diaries, and were for the puipose of rob*
While Mrs. Davis’ barn was burning
two men entered the house and broke
THE ROME TRIBUNE.
open several 'trunks, but failed to find
any money. ' f z
Farming in this community has come
to standstill. Tbe ground is too hard to
plow, and cotton and corn is all gathered
and most of the cotton crop has been
Miller's Book Store and Land's Grocery
Special to The Tribune.
Atlanta, Nov. 21. —J. T. Osborn was
appointed receiver tonight for John Mil
ler’s book and.stati nery'store on Mari
etta street; The liabilities are estimated
at $lO 000 and the assets are nearly as
much. ■ J '
Application has been made for f. re
ceiver for W. H. Land, grocer, on White
hall s reet.
KILLED IN CARROLL.
A Fight Results lu the Death ut One of Che
Special to The Tribune
Carkollt in, G ~ N »v. 21.—Dock Al
mau killed J irdan Chambles, in this
c 'Un’y last, night. Both were white men.
They were with a large party of fiiends
and got to quarrelling in the public
road. Alman and stabbed
An Important Bill .lust Introduced—Bills
Atlanta, Nov. 21. —The bill which
passed both houses, authorizing the an
nexation of End to Atlanta has re
ceived the signature of the governor.
A bill providing that any woman shall
be entitled to a pension who can show
that she was the wife of .a soldier during
the war, that she was his wife at his
death, and that his death was caused by
wounds received during the war, pro
voked considerable discussion but failed
of passage, receiving only 03 votes in the
In the house, a general bill providing
pay for election managers and clerks,
passed as amended. The original bill
fixed the compensation at $2 a day; the
bill as passed leaves the sum in the dis
cretion of the county commissioners.
One of the most important new bills
introduced was that requiring the label
ling of convict-made goods. A number
of states have this law, winch is, of
course, in the interest of the product of
free labor. The bill provides that “con
vict made” shall be clearly stamped on
every article so manufactured —the size
of the letters to be used being specified.
Any person selling goods of this charac
ter that does not bear the stamp shall be
The bill of Mr.
amount of money which WkSkSmMBeH
shall keep in any of the
ments to the amount cf the bond given
by that depository, passed the senate
The senate also passed:
Mr. Wooten’s bill tc appoint graduates
of the military colleges of the state to
the rank of second lieutenant.
A bill to preserve the game and fish in
Senator Corput’s bill to amend the
registration laws of Floyd county.
The Mexican Revolt Zionists Are Advertis
ing for Recruits for Their Ranks.
Ei, Paso, Tex., Nov. 21.—The follow
ing circular, printed in Spanish, is being
distributed throughout the valley on
both sides of the Rio Grande by the
agents of the Mexican revolutionists:
Twenty-five Thousand Men Wanted to
Fight.—The undersigned, general in chief
of the revolutionary movement, will pay
$2.50 per day or $75 per month to any indi
viduals that preseit themselves, armed
with no less than I>’> cartridges, io any of
the chiefs coininancing in the north of the
state of ChihualnU. The chiefs of the
north are Citizens Micarlo Pacheco and
Valente Garcia. These men, mounted,
with rifle and pistil, will be paid $5 per
day. “Santa Ana Perez,
General n Chief of the North.
It is said that tie secret agents of the
movement have c Jganized a provincial
form of governnunt, and will shortly
issue script with v liich to carry on their
campaign against tfexico.
Millions For I ic Panama Canal.
Paris, Nov. 21. -L’Autorite says that
a new group o. financiers has been
formed to reconstruct the Panama Canal
company, and thlt they have already
subscribed 66,0001)00 francs.
They Are Doing well at Washington on
the Far iff Rill.
Washington, INov. 21.—Good pro
gress is now bei-t made with the tariff
bill, and the depcrats of the ways and
means committal still say they will be
ready to submit® to the republican mi
nority next Moilay.
Marion, thitapi of Secretary Smith, of
the interior dMrtment. is ill with scar
let fever, as awrst reported. Mr. Smith
will not come ■the department to trans
act business Bbl his son is better, in
order not to
B11;'11 ■ vI 'V-V'h-b
11 i -cl 11 lie v,, i *«
till' I ii'-nare
th- wild biewOr.'. ♦-r d'tfoto-<
- Ilin;.; hi ; < '
to acrisp, as itW'•
him in tilin' t-H ’
ROME. GA., WEDNESDAY M.ORNING, InOVEAJBEK 22, 1893.
JERRY RUSK DEAD.
He Was Harrison’s Commis
sioner of Agriculture
AN INTERESTING MAN GONE
Brief Biographical Sketch of
This Well Known Repu’o
Viroqua, Wis., Nov. 21.—Ex-Gover
nor Rusk died here at 8 o’clock.
The death of ex-Governor Rusk re
moves an unique character from before
the public and causes a gloom over the
igt ■ JEREMIAH RUSK.
section of country where he was so well
and widely known.
As commissioner of agriculture during
Mr, Harrison’s administration, he made
a world-wide reputation for Ids peculiar
traits, and was the butt of many a good
joke gotten off by the press.
He kept open house to all who chose
to call, and conducted the affairs of his
office in the government building, as ho
had during his incumbency of the office
of governor of Wisconsin, where the
humblest of his fellow citizens received
the same welcome that met the states
man who' called to pay his respects.
Jeremiah Rusk was born June 17,
1830. and, like Governor Alger, too, he
began life at* the lowest round of the
ladder. Even when he went to Wis
consin, at the age of 23, he was earning
a living as a farmer, but he had secured
a first rate English education.
He gradually worked his way upward,
entered the army in 1862, became a lieu
tenant colonel, bore an honorable part in
the campaign which ended with the cap
ture of Vicksburg, and was brevetted
brigadier general for conspicuous gal
lantry at the battle of Salkehatchie. He
was once appointed comptroller of banks
for Wisconsin, and held that office for
five years. In 1870 he was elected to
was elected governor,
f> !, 'd Ijic'-j/'T’J
Pn i i '. y i n " .“-iv b* *
serious labor riots in
action toward the rioters attracted much”
attention at the time. His highest mili
tary rank was bri-vet brigadier general,
so he is familiarly known as General
COMPLETELY DESTROYED. -
An Kart hq Hike Swallows Up a Town In
London, Nov. 21.—.A special dispatch
to The Times from MeShed brings
further details of the earthquake that
occurred Friday s.t Kirchan, in the
northern part of the province of Khoras
san. The town was completely desaoyed.
The loss of life was immense. Great
crevasses opened in the earth, through
which the water flowed in ton ents. can ?
ing the Atteek river to overflow its
The fertile region around the city was
inundated, and large gardens and exten
sive vineyards swept out of existence.
The people of Kuchan had no chance so
The shock was so severe that the
largest houses in the town, including the
residence of the governor, almost in
stantly toppled ever, crushing hundreds
of people to nth.
The town had a population of between
20,000 and 25,000 persons, and it is
thought that at least 1,000 perished.
Many persons were carried away by the
flood that flowed down the valley, ’
A Georgian Announced For Congress.
Athens, Ga., Nov. 21.—Hon. H. H.
Carlton, in a speech delivered here Sat
urday night on municipal matters and
his proposed candidacy for the mayoralty
of Athens, said he was not a candidate
for mayor of Athens, but with the con
sent of the good people of the Eighth
district, he would represent them in
Washington after next year.
ANOTHER BLACK EYE.
A Charleston Grand Jury Disregards tho
Charleston, Nov. 21.—The dispen
sary has received another black eye. The
blow was administered by the grand jury
of thia county.
For several days past the solicitor has
been trying to get some of the thirty or
of the dispensary
mon nuisance and selling intoxicating ;
The solicitor went before the grand
jury ajid explained the dispensary law
to them. That body, however, made
short work of the bill's. In less than 30
minutes they returned into the court
with “no’bill” endorsed on each of the
As the four bills above named west
the only ones in which the solicitor could
secure witnesses, tho action Os tho granfl
jury in these tour cases precludes the
piw..il.ility of trying any of the dispensary
cases at this term.
THE KNIGHTS Or LABOR.
Powderly and Ir.t :-P.sw ih-rl, Men Wrung. |
Hug Gvi-rli Jteji-i?*.
Philadelphia; Nov. 21.—Tim p. - i-if
assembly <Jf thu Ifjiigi pr of t
more Jihan once i><... - tii' ■•- .
tration and the anti .i ltcvi -.iv. 1 ..- ;
Gftorai .'la--r r W I.
accns -“1 <l \ ’■ > r - ‘ \Jy - ■
away the.si‘ ’“>t; 6i' tiiefer-’ r.
clare t that Wright had i'umisln I ti.'c
infohmatibu for tile repoit u.i ■ i
morning paper. Wright denti . th . -
The delegates looked anxiously for to? '
report of the finance committee, which
was promised, but it was. not ready, it
is seated that the -committee is divided
up on this report, three of the member >
desiring to vindicate Powderly, and two-.
opposing and threatening to present:,;
minority report, and the report is del.:'
ed in order that the differences may
adj listed if possible.
Kidnapper Foiled and Shot.
New Albany, Ind.. Nov. 21.—Jote. ’i;
H. Kraft, a merchant of this city, who j
lives a mile and a half out on the Pao-i ;
pike, was sent for hurriedly by his wto ;
who informed him that she had discov- j
ered a scheme to kidnap to ir only ch i, '
12 years old. Kraft and a party of Ills I
friends secreted themselves near the j
house, and when Stephen Whiteman, ‘
Charles Compton, Mason White and an-1
other appeared in obedience to a certain '
signal to capture the girl, Kraft shot •
into them and killed Stephen Wliitom; :. :
who gave his pals away. Their 01.-j f:
was to secrete the chill aud forcer: j
reward for her return. Tl-o other. '
arrested and jailed: Mob violenc ; •: !
Jlist Escaped Hrln v Bin .cd Aiiw .
Decat Tit, 111., Nov. 2J. -A.
has reached this city aimouncing the,
death at Mattoon of Miss Mattie Will
iams, of this cityt She-1 ‘d gone out
driving. The horse touk fright, upsetting
the'earriage. After all eif .-ts to r.-.ive
her had failed, preparations were made
for burial. Before the undertaker ar
rived the watchers noticed a twitching
of the eyelids, and present)y Miss Will
iams was aroused. The,'physicians >.ere
again summoned. They exprers the
opinion that she may perhaps live for
HBKatkrson, N. J., Nov. 21. Fa h‘r
the <-x-eurtoe <>. -i
tom-Hi -.11 W'a.-.ii'i./. .
enecWh-at ho will be glad to have an in- i
terview v'ii'h Father Murphy at any'
time. The arrangement was made by
friends of Father Murphy, i::to
that justice be done him' YH - ins co..®tt*|
with Dr. .Sebastian Smith, rector of
Joseph's. Mgr. Satolii has heard the side
of Bishop Wigger and Dr. Smith in tho i
Killed by Negro Toughs.
Lexington, Ky., Nov. 21.—Edward
Curtoise, aged 21, was killed here in a!
fight between tho police and negro
toughs. The police raided a dance and i
while one officer was sent with the patrol
the remaining officer and a number of
boys wre keeping guard. A bullet
came through the window and put the
light out, waen tiring became general.
When the-nevroes had been frightened
away Curtoise w-.s fo-.m.l de: I with a
bullet hole in his foreae. vl.
For Better F«:ti.a:ations.
Victoria, B C., Nov. 21—T1 jmr
ciriv: of a?i tract fro::'. .
qulmalt huiLuv lias ' .i ...1
by the imperial gov. rnn . .c for t.- ■ . ■-<>-
posed fortifications. T:i • v, ii. -m
the most mo lera pl ;n, a;ri both t i - -.-
penal and dom aiou j ivernments will
conll'ibn.e to.var !-■ il>-- i?.i- . n.:
property just purcli'i-i.-d com.l: Hie
entra:.ceto Espumali har.ior .. u ; a
Strait of FacA, leading up to Van >n er
Thonsamls of Bogus 'Tieii- “ s.
Chicago, Nov. 20.—1 tis alleged iiero
that counterfeit tickets to the amount o;'
over SIOO,OOO were accepted since Oct
1 by the Baltimore and Ohio. Erie, Ni-'i
el-Plate, Pittsburg and Western, a
other eastern railroads. The counter!'
in each case was so good that not or
were the tickets accepted without qti
tion, but were passed by the audito ; li
Louis Roberts fatally shot his wifn
while crazy drunk at Little Bock, Ark
The National Grange celebrated i ■'
annual memorial day at Syracuse. N. T. i
Ina fire at her home at Hockainrm. i
Conn., Mrs. Alice Calvery was btiraeo
John D. Perkins was found murdered j
and robbed in his stow at Montqome: y
'A. WOMAN’S OPINION
Liliuokalani Would Not Live to
Take Her Seat if
A MONARCHY IS RESTORED
On the Hawaiian Islands, and
That is the Opinion of
San Francisco, Nov. 21.—Mrs. J. H.
I Sopher, wife of the commander of the
I provisional forces of Hawaii, was a pas
sengcr.on the Australia, which arrived
! Sa She is positive that no ink
g of th? eo’et '-y of state's sentimf'JJts
eached Honcinlua when the Acs-
■tr :-.a 1 ■**. r husband had lax r.
> in no preparations for riie
■ my times likfly to come with a.> at-
■ icmpttor Fore tha monarchy.
“I can say ana thing,” says Mrs. So-
I phcr, - and that is that Liliuokalani
' would never live to take h_r seat on the
j throw if ;• o-,o was giv en that s y, o waa
’ to on restored to power.
• might be queen to - 30 min-
1 ••••• ->rs> " *..if-*,•■•st>4 Mrs. A Young,
r..> t. tu..- with Mrs. S : pher.
•■j-.il. ye./' admitted -Mrs. Gopher.
; for<uioa might, be submitted to if
■ t'-.-re w;ts any assurance that then would
be no force employed to retain her in
i power; but not otherwise. If it (imply
' -iii: .intel to putting her in possessen of
; the palace an.l letting her retain t osses-
i sion as beat she could, the provisional
; gi.. t i'.r.r;ent's rule would not be inter-
■r; <■; [':>■ an b.o'.jr. If,, however. the
I idea gained wound that she was to be
| supported t outmually or for any length
j of time, she would never be allowed to
j reach the throne. She would either be
j bill-d ct <’t port-d before the movement
i eou;:l b..> » fleeted. The heads of die pro-
• visgovernment would i•< t he re-
• spoil able for her assassination. Please
md-.rsr.ind that. But there are ether
I people who would hesitate at nothing to
I pro’. ent a restoration of the monarchy.”
i I'l as view of the situation in Hawaii
jis not entirely new. Admiral Bkerrett
. has said lu re that he lias information to
the same effect, and from a source that
he did not care to dispute.
An Ex-Attorney General Talks.
General Alfred S. Hartwell, formerly
attorney general of Hawaii, in an
view published in The Chronicle here
says: ’ _ <
“The fact deserves special notice that
the citizens of Honolulu established the
existing government of Hawaii in order
to conserve life and property. Anarchy
was rampant/ The ex-queen had no
hereditary, no reserved rights. She be-
I came ‘qualified’ as a queen only on her
I taking her oath of office to support the
| written constitution of 1887, by virtue
of which she succeeded Kalalakua.
“J p the royalists feared that Captain
Wiltse’s forces would lie used to assist
in Hie prevention of bloodshed, and
i therefore skilfully caused the ex-queen’s
i abdication to be expressed as if it were a
surrender to United States forces or that
it was a temporary surrender until the
United States government should make
its own views on tiie situation,
t’i;- ed act
as umpire betiycen her and the ppovis
ional government. If such agre^f
had, however, been made, it was
judicial course to take ex-partestaW
■ ments and conceal from the Hawaiian
government’s minister or its representa
tive in Washington positions intended to
ibe taken. That the Washington admin
istration, on Wearing all the facts, will
refrain from inciting mob violence in
Honolulu cannot be doubted.”
IN FULL BLAST.'
The Augusta Fair is Drawing a Full At
tendance Every Day.
Augusta, Ga., Nov. 21.—The Augusta
exposition and state fair is now in full
bl.i t people hr.ve commenced flock
ing in from ail parts of the country to
to see the g > show ever held in the ■
squth. Tim agricultural and stock ex-
II ,it i > the finest ever seen collected to- :
gether at any exposition or state fair '
h iiin G< orgia. The industrial < xhib- I
its are matchless and afford interesting '
study. ° 1
Zimmerman, champion of the world
, has arrived for the bicycle races, which
' will continue all the week.
T:i • ( ontederate veterans'reunion will
he t v? of the great days of the exposi
tion. <?!•] sol hers will be h -o from all
p. r ■ oft : > country.
.„ ■ .
■ '•■V t‘l Blliulasham.
> i.'tiNGGAM, Al 1., Nov. 21.—At this
. i ’: 'o a. nt.) Jonesville, a thriving
M.nrb el .this city, is on lire. A dozen
. / vd'as are in aslua, others are on
'.'.nd the wind is blowing .'>■> miles an
t The damage, if the wind contin
lie’, will reach $500,000. The fro de- I
parjinenl is powerless to handle the ■
□ RCA/NED WHILE ROWING.;
A South CriTolitia Ynnng tarty aurt Her
• Karort Lost.
JJl4ft<A, N. Y., Nov. 21.—Muehexcite
ihent w ( as caused on the Cornell campus j
Sunday morning when it was learned |
that I*. S. Merriam, an instructor in
politi ?‘l economy, ant M ss M. L. Year-.
Sage college, were missing.
lane. At anout 4 o'ciocr in' tne arter
noon an overturned boat was sighted,
which proved to be the one which was
! rented by the couple. The boat was
found in the middle of the lake, and it is
unquestioned that they were drowned.
This was Instructor Merriam’S first
! year, and little is known of him except
that he came from New York.
Miss Yeargin is from South Carolina,
and has been studying at Cornell for two
years, her home being in Laurens, S. C.
Mr. Merriam is a graduate of Vander
bilt University, took a post-graduate
course at the John Hopkins University,
and this was. his first year at .Cornell.
His parents reside in Chattanooga, Tenn.
He was passionately fond of the water,
and was on the lake nearly every day.
It was his usual custom to take some
young lady with him.
Reports of New In-histrUs Developed in
; th? Hout h fur a Week.
i Chattanooga, Nev. 21.—The Tr.. is
' man, in its review of the industrial sii.ii
I ation in the south fo’ the week ending i
| Nov. 20, reports that wb’le the week j
! shows no increase in the org.sniza/.m
new plants, the average has been
tained. There is a ’ continued dem:a, ;
for machinery of all kinds, and a large:
number than usual of manufacturing
establishments are adding to theirequ:
ments. Somewh st more, of iiquir . :
iron products-is reported, with no ch.-n ■
I in prices, and coal mines ar? itierecsl::g
J the.r output. -
j Southern textile mills are doing well
| Farmers continue to believe that/co j- i:
will bring higher prices, and thosa wiio:
can do so are holding their crops. he i
large crops of rice and sugar are makin
money easier along the lower gulf coast,
and mercantile business'is prosperous'
for the season.
Thirty new industries ar? reported a.? ,
established or in incorporatod during t'm-:
week, together \yiih eight enlargements I
of manufactories ana ’ey important now ■
THE VETS TO MEET,
~- _ ;
• General Gordasx II is Fixed the Tiwitf for
New Orleans, Nov. -21.—-liendqn >rt .
ers United States Confederate ■
General Order No. 115: The geuera'j
commanding announces that the renmi.r: >
which was fixed by the last meeting, •
held in the city of New Orleans, to take
place in the city of Birmingham, Ala.,
leaving the date to the general com
manding and department commanders,
voidable, will now t.'ike pl i< V f
mingham. Ala., on 4'''' '
Thursday, April 25 and 26,
These dates are selected in response to
an almost universal request, are con
curred in by Lieutenant General W. L.
Cabell, eommaming trans-Miasissippi
department, and have been submitted to
our host at Birmingham and acquiesced
in. By order of J. B. Gordon,
Against Flaming Posters.
Plainfield, N. J., Nov. 21.—The Min-’
isters’ association of Plainfield has de
clared war against the posting of posters
showing pictures of women in scanty at
tire. At a meeting at the residence of
Rev. E. M. Rodman, resolutions were
adopted calling upon the common conn- j
cil to prohibit such displays. A specia’J
meetingW the council has been called t 4
introduce such an ordinance and to imdiß
receivi-l t »-J-"gi-;. <>h i-■ ool;’]®
march with ‘) .m
Twenty-third infantry, to
miles below this city, and patrol the Rio
Grande above and below that town and
prevent the organization and crossing of
bobies of rebels who are preparing to in
vade Mexican territory.
A Justifiable Killing.
Cuthbert, Ga., Nov. 21.—Coroner
Blackshear empanelled a jury and held
an inquest over the body of W. W. Bry
ant, the real estate and renting agent
who was mortally wounded by W. E.
; Hickey, and who died Satnrd night. '>
i Evidence was heard and the jir-y r?n- !
I dered u verdict of justifiable ,;ii<-.., .■ 1
; which completely exonerates Hiclroj
j from all blame.
Will Sir Julian Leave Ils?
Washington, Nov. 21.—A rc-ncri. i •t
Sir Julian Panncefote, the British am
bassador, has been ordered to St. Peter
burg to take the post made vacant by
the death of Ambassador Morier is de-
■ nied by Sir Julian. As to whether t ■
British foreign office would ul.tiinai' p
semi him to the Russian capital, he i;as
Set Fire to Ruston's Muceuni.
Boston, Nov. 21.—An unknowncr«i-I:
attempted to burn the Museum of i ; ? i
Arts in Copley Square. The lire was sat ;
i in a pile of rubbish in the basement and i
was detected almost instantly by th?
I gate-tender, who smelled the ’
I He summoned a poliieman, and th y .
I tinguished the blaze before it did any ’
The Fever at iiriinswick.
Bbunswick, Ga., Notf. 21.—Two nev* (
cases of yellow fever were reported at
! noon, both white. One white case was
J discharged, also two colored. Thirty-
■ four are under treatment. '
Th« Stonn Has Subsided.
London, Nov. 21.—Telegrams received
here show that the terrible gale which :
here since Friday last ana
PRICE HVE CENTS.
MAY MEAN MISCHIEF
The British Columbia Indians
THE WAR CANOES AFLOAT
The Injustice Done Them ®|
Courts Aroused Their
May Be Blood Shed.
Vancouver, Nov. 21.—This proVino#
is in imminent danger of an Indian up
rising. ' It has always been the rule to
hang Indians guilty of murder, though
the taking of life by a white man is ofteu
punished only by imprisonment.
i havq shown their disapproval of this tor
. s long time. An Indian Was hanged for
;tiuM?r i.-ist year and tha
■ iv i’.": - . re'on pf revolt.
John Green, owner of the whole of
. Savory lai.mJ, lyingabreastof the north
i eru coast, ha i rlwitys told the Indiana
i kmt'.hey i”- :'.'i vcd h inging. Not long
»bnma 1 l:id two men were murdered
! ard ii:: wife o" one of them was carried
■ i • ns whp did the deed are
. Iby friends, and their out
■ i ’i officers who were
iii? village where the mur
•• .:•? i "li cved to be.
i u court here, Walter
. i;o Gclil.erately shot an inof-
■• : ' ■ h so ili'ad in this city, was
' \ Friday to 12 years’ impria-
- .••• ■■ ' Jili' at .New Westminster two
I ? ;;::i i \ ? cat:,'need to be hanged for
kiila:g Fitteadright, a white man
I arei’scd by on:- of the Indians of de-
. This was the last
Ciiicf George, of the Capilanos,
l b - Mvora liar ips men shall not die,
; au i emos, that has long lain
: id ; ". ii a lup the coast with the
" ?■ .at ii” prow. Theofficialaaf-
• ;■ ■-t ... make light of this.buttheset
. Hois ' i :tiie Indians are
■ pow v.-0".’.-:. and that nt’-one village tIM
arm "itiag :i;mce, that in old diMtorS
inn.?' 1 Hi 'll I: L ' i i
Y"-' i. ■’. ■ 1
:■■■. were tHMfISB
’.':e hand of Miss
- aghti-r of wealthy
. . i. r:u A’ere almost literally cut
o: ’■ I wi re unconscious
h’, ia addition to a mniflH
•anli ft lung, isl
d? his rival’s r®'
A plan ia
ii i. e flu:
removetl fl"/ ■
i I:■ .:, and.'ter '-MaMistu
:«>: iioni'. at exhibit of the maimfactar*!
d! ■br.-ign countries. It is!
"i i • y the originators of theschenuß
o i Ik< made for pricing alfl
■ ■a' to .iifsu'ling buyers, km thufl
:: d .national samjile Ttjßm
' tlw big bioi'.i;iag. '
A Uor i. r Decision Reversed. 8838
J.v:;:<oN, Miss., Nov. 21.— The
i . ' ■ oi Jacit Swanson, slayer of
•' b'b' •:n<’ii, upon grounds
.. :.*a— '"1'1 newspapers
■ e numentea
5 ' ' ' ' ' ' ’ ,be
iii/d- d e L. Z. Leiter,
diHHjob to the