Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Atlanta Constitution Newspaper Archive: March 4, 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) - March 4, 1890, Atlanta, Georgia                               THE ATLANTA CONSTITUTION. VOL. XXI. ATLANTA. GA., TUESDAY MORNING, MARCH 4, PAGES. PRICE FIVE CENTS. Discuss the Political Pref- erences COLLECTED BY THE CONSTITUTION, In Regard to the Gubernatorial Rate MR BLOUNT A LUCKY MAN t TON March t id THE Co'SSTiTU Orleans Senator EustLs, of Louisiana, was the speaker He approved tbe commit- tee s tsvorable report, and eulogi7ed the nomi- nee lie Was followed by Senators fchermari and Vest, who opposed confirmation Senator Frye, chairman of the committee on commerce closed the debate and Is said to have made a strong presentation of the case in of War moth The vote on advising and consenting to the appointment stood Ayes, 39 noen 14 Gov ernor Warmoth received the votes of at! the republican senators in the chamber except ilr Sherman, Kartell and Wilson, of Iowa Seven democrats, led by voted for confirmation Oy THE KAILS. Iforrfble on the fort Rail- MASSILOV, Ohio, March disastrous wreck occorred on the Fort Wayne road, at Lakeville, west of this city, at 1 o'clock this morning The third section of a train broke dtnv n and the fourth section of tlie same trim crashed into the rear end Immediately after the trash, a tiiik of past hue, in front oE the se exploded and scattered the liquid mer the dthris, which took fire and TtoN r  11 FIK OWN v VMI-S Ti o of the tle'ejri ion who 1> tamed were t ilvnltnsVed of t icm real and aualv td the acco u t Eoi an liouj or o hen the entire dolt met in tho lobbv to N the MI ui 11 iM were Mtr it Some i It is i 4 d i It m e f 1 it hi sti 1 1 gth 11 a full v no tie st Ue vv ndlt wlnlo others th usut that the it tines, bo m, b fr mto us .hi n. t show fully living tils strcMi th VMtu the fhrmirs ill iijs such HF Co to thoulil an tnU i tho ,Jit it is coinp etc it in that Ge  one anotl ei uid as usual Mr wis the m MI w ho 1 a 1 to stand the lion 3 share of the funnj b sinews Each f no of the rpemhcrs Ji i i ret-en L 1 Mts magnanimousl} ctd to turn tn er their strength to Mr Ji'ouut vs he had beit tl LIII all, and as he v as in Mjrucu the father of the delcga tion 1 hen they suggested that lie ho mterv icw ed and con o out as a candid Ue iiloiiftt why don t jou como out and tell u, that jou are a candidate? said one jest nigh Know jou want it, and we 11 give you ail the Ue i mau and SAJ jou want to be gov criior tip VV ILI. BE C VLTIOUS Mr Bloniit would not commit lumsclf and un ess ho sees his chanct-s to he It mi Cowan Fireman ej Galchouse and lit i liiakomau ilwird r All or them ki'lctt and their b n-hes to a cnsp r It idert cars vv ere burned The heat ointc >e tl at it u oiled the on the ei ginc of tlu fo irth section and it run down tn i in >'tcd form er tJio The tie1) bun e 1 for ailistaiice bf 500 feet, and the aud into all kmdb of S TJTFIR LJV BY Tt HFITvG UK HMOM> ft March King s Mount un N C on Sunday morning, the thirl tor turn of i freight tiu u on the liich- n 11-11 1 I) HIM! c nilrt ad ran into the rear ]i ut (f il st.r nl Htctu n composed of four ca I t isluui 1 with tran hands and three fr ais S< en ars uid h comotives were p I up in I tlio cars barne 1 Ten persons in it i lets in jure 1, The o) and  at twenty e degrees last night Ua lianas gm.A as and cai ly truck gardens are bauly damaged The ringe tues are badly and in localities the trees hare been Killed Thcie will ho a great loss on next season s crop, as the trees are all in bloom MONTGOMERY Ala March Co! I weati er has greatly injured fnut aud vegetables Corn has not been planted to any great e vtent, and cotton not at all TOUISVILIF Mareh fallen totlmtj one ftet nine inches and is going down erv slow lv -The w iter is now standing sev eral feet deop in a number of business houses and tenements on the or fronts and a number of factories ha e shut down About mwn aie temporarily thrown outof work I> WI VGE T) JKLfK MOETT.F Ala, March frost Saturday, Suiulav and Mon mjru ng-. including the hard of bund iy morning did much damage to grow ing truck crops in this locality It is thought cibbaire of tlie iirit crops ia dam aged fullv twcntj tivo per cent All small vegetables are killot THE SRI IT KIT.IKD H iRmso'NPLRo, a March J tlie last forty eignt hours the ither has been the coldest t f tin season Tho mercury craw led dow n nearly to It is thought peaches, api and sniflll fruit arc killed KiseVaJl Clubs Coming: South >FW March an exodus of I all mm for the south The steamer rinttahoof heo took John Ward and his team and tlie Philadelphia brotherhood team and Hie Irnqms carried the Brooklii- bridegrooms to Jacksonville THF ClAlir AT ST Al STINP ST March is the score today thltnfjo 20000400 I'tnladelpbia 4202050001 Vickery, Schnver Day Decker________ The Sun 8 Cotton Review. NKW YORK, M irch 3 opened little weak under the depressing report from Liverpool, but small receipts at New Orleans checked the selling movement, an values sliR-htlv improved But business was very dull Buyers and sellers were equally cau- tious, and business was notably small South era markets were in some cases dealer, and the interior mov ement v ery small Cotton on spol The Groat Ciftrarette Trust RAIKIGH, N C, March spet lal from Durham says it is now an estab- lished fact that the great cigarette manufac- turing concern of W Sons Co has sold its plant, as in fact have all the other large cigarette factories in the country, to the Amen can Tobacco company, which has a cap- ital of 95 000 000, to contuiiie tbe same bnsi ness The Durham factory will be continue! under the old management MORTON S TRIP SOUTH. the Tiee President Fort Sumter-In Savannah Woday, CnvutMTOw, S C March 3 dent Morton and hls -party took a trip to Fort Sumter m a cutter this morning and subsequently risitod Magnoiia gardeu The party lett this atternoon Jor Florida AKHIVED IN SAVANNAH SAVA..XAH March S and party atrued here tonight from ton by a speraal tram accompamed Plant Tho party was met by the mayor aud aldermen and informally welcomed at DeSoto hotel Many citizens called to pay their re- spects The party remains here till tomorrow night Warmoth Confirmed. The motion Wits Denied. BUFFALO, N Y March 3 Daniels this morning banded dovn a decision on tht motion for new trial in the libel suit of Rev Dr Ball against tbe New York Evening Pobt The motion Is denied on the ground that the verdict of no cause, of rction was warranted b: the evidence Seizins the MoxTOOMttRY, Ala March 3 United States marshals, beaded bv States Marshal in person, are atill en gaged in the confiscation of all the timber from lands originally granted to the Mobile and Girard railroad, titles to which the gor eminent now claims TELEGRAPH BREVITIES. ANNOUNCED US IN ft STATE OF INCUBflTlOM WASHINGTON, March 3 eorgia delegation is somewhat agitated over ctters from Georgia, giving the details of an illepcd plan 03 which the fanners' alliance is o nominate Colonel Livingston for governor nud a full set of alliance congressmen The Post this morning, published the first news of the letters The Associated Press, todaj, sends out the ing A report was published today to the effect tint the members of the Georgia detection m the h nwo of repnaentatives had received It ttcra stating that tlieir rb election would be opposed by the farmers Alliance of that state which >ould put candidates of Us own in the field Inqmrj of Beveral of the Georpia congressmen was met bv of the truth of the storj and the state nient that no such letters bceu received Ijj them The Post will say tomorrow A report been sent out bv one of the press associations doming any letters haie been received by members of tbe Georgia congressional delegation that fanners alliance candidate would be pnt out m Georgia districts to oppose ;he members The 1'ost printed tltis story It cams from a Georgia member who has received two or more lettirt containing the information that Colonel f F LnJnpston president of the state alliance and a candidate for governor, haa a scheme on foot which Ue will Boon put into opera tion, to bring out an alliance candidate for congress in each of the ten Georgia districts "None of the present delegation will be on I-iv Bton 9 slate, which will be dubbed the alliance ticket The letters are here, but being private, can- not be printed with propriety SFOO3TER ON THE BLAIR BILL _. fact was explained by Mr Hawley say _ that enrollment did not include the large number of children attending private mud schools -Mr Blair contended, however, that non-en- rollment snowed that the children were not being educated, and he added that the cbj Id- hood of tlie country ww growing up in igno- rmnooboth north and south Mr Spooner went on to speak in terms of te of the provisions for common education in the southern states and Bud that the people of those states had not been doing well in the education of the fe children, bat had been dointr well in the education of colored children He had seen, u> stud, no stronger condemnation of the meas- ure than the argument of tlie president in his annual message, and which the senator from New Hampshire considered as an argument in ts fRv or The president hid said "Such aid be, as it always has been, suggested by exceptional conditions Were there, Mr Spooner asked, exceptional conditions whtcfa the appropriation of mouey tor school purposes to Kansas, to Wisconsin, to !few York, to California, to Illinois, or to Eowfc v It congress were tooffer to appropriate millions for school purposes in New Yrrit, it would be laughed at He commented npon the fact that this bill did not contain a jmn isnm v inch former bills had contained, requiring the books in use to isve the apnroval of tbe secietarj of the m- He supposed that ita absence now was to be construed as a concession to the south in orJer to obtain for the bill Mr Spooner spoke for two hours, and at the close of his speech, Mr Blair took the floor to reply to some of bis points After a brief session for consideration of ex- ecutive business, the senate at 5 55 adjourned. JHOtK'S LITTLE TBICK BOX. Bond offerings today, 913EMMQ, foot and hairs, at all accepted The title of Henry ST book IB- "Tbe Darkest Afrkta toe Quest, JEEescne and Tbe Virginia teciftlAtnre bin to mart on May mn, thT day of tbe nurejiEng of Lee ttmtoe, to participate in tba oenroeniM, States Only Have the KIgbt to Regulate Edu Cation. "WASHINGTON, March Voorhees of fered a preamble and concurrent resolution re citing that in the recent lease of the fur seal islands of Alaska to the North. Ameucan Com- mercial company certain of the law were not complied with aud directing the sec- retary of the treasury to fnrmsh to the senate complete copies of all the bids for the lease with all accompanying papers all testimony, memoranda, arguments, letters and correspon dence with the holders, and that the refrain from executing or dellv ering tlie lease to the North American Commercial company until the subject be inquired into by the sen- ate Ho asked to have tbe resolution referred to tho finance cpmmittee, as that committee meets tomorrow, and it was so ordered The bill fixing the of several j of tho United Stites district court at 000 per annum was taken up discussed at some length and 38, najs 13 Mr George was tho principal opponent of the bill BILL AGA.IK At 2 20 the senate resumed consideration of tho educational bill, and was addressed by Mr Spooner He had voted, he said, once in favor of the bill, not without some misgiv- ing as to its policy "When it came agam be foto the senate, he had felt constrained (after fall reflection on the subject) to vote against it, and now as it was onco more pending for action he impelled to vote against it, am desired to state his reasons for doing so with brevity and directness He agreed with the senator from New Hampshire as to the neces Bitj of education among the masses and could not vs ithhold a tribute of his respect and ad inn it1 on for the superb industrj, courage, ability and constancy ivith which that senator has pressed the subject on the consideration of the senate and of the country He had no difficulty with the constitutional objections urged against tho bill He admit- ted that the matter of education of the chil drtn of a state was within the prov mce and jurisdiction of the state He agreed that it was for the state, not for the federal govern mont to declare what the school system of the state should be No one would contend that it was vMthm the constitutional competency of congress to declare what should be the school age of a state, or pass a law (that it could enforce) for compulsory education in a state But it did not follow from that, that congress might not grant lands, or money de- rived from the salo of lands, to aid the states in educating their children Such grants oi land and of money had been made repeatedly DEFKNSB OF THE PRESS The newspaper press could have no interest against the general interest of the people H could not hare an Interest against universal knowledge If it bad any special interest on the subject it was in favor of the proposition that every man, woman and child in the United States should not only be taugbt to read, but that the> should be taught to read a newspaper Ihe press felt the public pulse, and knew what interested the public eye He did not tluiik that the press had gauged cor- rectly the information contained in the sena- tor a (Blair's) speech He behoved that no newspaper could do better serv ice than to lay before its readers tbe entire speech of the sen- ator In learning, in research, in analysis, 111 statistic U information, it was worthy of the senator, and that was saying all that could be fiaui Bnt the fact that the press had not done it, was to his mind, ev idence that the people of the country were not today (as they had been years ago) intensely inter ebted in favoring the bill In the west then bad been a great change in public sentiment prominent republican journals in tbe west which formerly advocated but now op- nosed the bill, Mr Spooner named tbe Chicago Tribune, >Iilwaukee Sentinel, St Paul Pioneer Press, and the leading republican paper of Omaha Sev eral of the southern states, he said, were opposep to it, through their senators newspapers of the south were no longer in favor of it Referring to Mr Blair's Buggeation that as tbe pensions were paid almost in tbe north, his bill would somewhai to make up for that to the southern states. Mr Spencer said that he could not for a moment favor tbe bill on that ground 1KB. BZ.AZK Mr Blair urging the bill on the ground that it would equalize the pension bur- den, which, by the way, he said, Mr Oavia's statement on Friday had estimated at twice as much as he (Blair) had then supposed it might be, and he believed that even that estimate was twice too low. Mr Bpoonet went on to argue that the non- enrollment o  of a special tat to meet the interest and principal of thcne bonds It furthermore de- clared the bonds to create a contract between tbe state and the bondholders wlmli should not be impaired and declared that judicial power should be used whenever necevsary ta secure the levv and collection of the tax and payment of the bonds The state constitution adopted m 1879, however partly repudiated this agreement and directed that the re> emie collected by the v of the special interest tax should be diverted to defraj the expenses: of the state government Hans, who is a riUzen of Louisiana brought suit to have the new state constitution de- clared invalid HO far as it impaired the contract between the state and the bondholders on the ground that it violated the constitution of the United States The state set up the plea that it could not be sued bj one of its OH n citi- zens without its consent and the circuit court deciding tho question in of the state, the) case rouies here for final decision Justice Bradley in his opinion affirm? thU judgment, says that if as plaintiff in contends, he has the nght to mamta u suit because ho is a citizen of Loulsuna andl not of some other state, then we should anomalous results that incases anting under the constitution of the d btates, a statej ma> bo sued m the federal courts by its own citizens though not by the citizens of other states, for this is forbidden by the eleventh; amendment If this is the necessary conse- quence of the language of the constitution and law, the result is no less startling and unex- pected than was the original decision of thbj court in the case of ClushoJtn i s tiic of Georgia that under the language of thei constitution the state w as liable to sued hv of another state Tins de- cision frtated such a surprise throughout the country that at the first meeting of congress thereafter the eiith aiuiiidnitnt to the con- stitution was almost nn uumously proposed, and in due course adopted In conclusion the court says It is not essary to enter upon an examination of the reasons or exedienry of the rule vi h ex- empts a sov ereign state from prowmtion In a court of justice at the suit of individuals It is enough to declare its existence The legis- lative department of state represents its poli- cy and its will, and is called upon b> highest demands of divine and natural law preserve justice and judgment and to hold violate the obhga'ious of tho slala. Any depasture from this except for reasons most cogent (of which tbe legislature alone can never fails in the end to Incur the odium of the world and to bring lasting injurj upon the state Ivut to deprive the Icglslfltnre of power of judging what the honor and safety of a state may require at the expense of temporary failure to discharge public would be attended with greater evils such failure could cause It wouM, in fact, deprive the state of and inde- pendence in the management of its affairs which are esbeiitial to its autonomy ami which isalwavs understood to be its prerogative by allpnvate parties that deal with it The court reversed judgment in the case a the state of North Carolina, and of Hoberts, auditor, againft Temple, for the reasons stated in the Haas case This case involved several million dollars, and also presented the ques> tion of the right of a citizen to sue his owa state ACCOMMODATIONS FOB BOTH RACKS The of the Louisville New Orleans and Texas Pacific Railroad company vs the state of Mississippi w as decided today Justice Brewer read the decision The question in- v oU cd was the pow er of the to compel railroad companies to pro- vide within the state separate for the races Tho road w w indicted foe failure to do tins un lor tho provisions of am act passed March 2 1HHH was connoted and fined and appealed The supreme court of Mis- sissippi held tho opinion of Justice Brewer" that the statute applied HolUv to inerce within the state, and tl at the construc- tion of the statute of tho ntnte by fte highest court must Ue accej d AS c inclusive here "The statute m this case as nettled by supreme court of Mississippi affecte only sncls commerce with u tho state, and comes, there- fore, within tin r ti i thus laid down see no error m t> raling of the supreme court of the stau f M ssissippi, and its judgment therefore aftirmed _______ KIOT8 I> RMAWY. Tbe Dliwatfsfied With the Result Second BKB.LIH March 3 have been ceived from all districts in which second bal lots for members of the reichstag were held, with the exception of twenty-six These re- turns, together with those from the districts tm which the elections occurred, on first show the e'ect on of 100 membera of the center party, seventy four German liberate and dem- ocrats, sixty two conserv abv-es, thirty-nine) national sixteen and thirty five socialists When the remit of socond ballot was announced at Dartmund the) socialist1? engaged in a not When the police> attempted to disperse them they were stoned. The police charged the rioters with drawn, sword-s and scattered the crowd Thirty of noters w crc arrested Precisely similar were enacted at Diuslmrg It 19 reported that the emperor, Sa bis at the Staa rath djnuer on Saturday, referring to the successes of the said "T don't fear them But as regards the socialist democracy IS m? I am ready Co with it alone Excepting nine re ballots results of whtet are still 397 in tbereicbMag are Tided follows 112, fretssliieKe sad party 80 socialists M, bn> nerialiBts 23, national liberals 39, Poles 1C, irntl- Semites 4. independents 3, Alsatians H. TV 111 Blob tbe Minister L.ISAOV, March 3 students of tliLt city threaten to attack Mr Glynn Petre, the Brit- ish minister They have formed a league, members of which have pledged themselvee to make an assault upon Mr Petre Their ac- tion is doe to the fact that the government refused to withdraw the cxcqoator of tUe min- ister.__________ TIM Rfnttmc of IXMTDOS, March 3 is now known tint 138 of the passengers and crew of the steamer Quetta, which was wrecked Friday night near Somerset, u Torres strait, Austra- lia, while bound from Cooktown for odom- wtttw saved ______ March Lincoln a testiest night There 14 no NFWSPAPFK!   

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