Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Share Page

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Atlanta Constitution, The (Newspaper) - May 6, 1890, Atlanta, Georgia                               PRICE FIVE CENTS. FEED C1_CEAWFOBt> CIYES HIS SIDE OF THE CASE. _ Describes His Admission Into Mr. Cleveland'. Presence coid Wliat Faased j. Between TUem. 4 TfEW YORK. May Fred Crawford, in his statement printed hereof -'niand interview matter, says: r 00 eianfl has, 1 believe, seen M touenv tiors of the -mlCTvlew with him, e World of ThnRday. April 17. He e never used the violent and .n- age ascribed to him inspealong r. Cleveland's denial, it seems to their kindly expressions of confidence StoSv in any rcspt-ctahle journal. atten.Ung tbe interview were "wJSav afternoon, April 16. I n-ceived an SvS reSaVdir.K a storj puUishoa in the Sun S u, the effect that the "-president was utlf h. .s a and it was said that both he an, weroscriouslyalannedathiscoml, tion rive.1 at Mr. Cleveland's oftice at 45 illU.i as to the nature o my visit. It was In no sense a. social or persona call. !n a few minutes tho clerk brought hack wor that Mr Cleveland would see I was ushere Into his private office. We were alone tngcthi tor aearlv three quarters ol an hour, aud M Cleveland talked very freely and emphaticallj Mr Cleveland spoke in his usual deliberate nuu ner aod appeared to he in a perfectly normal coi by informing him of the object of my call. anil told him that the World would be glad to pnbli.-h any statement he cared to make. He said he hart not seen the Sun article (ho never read the paper, and would uot touch it with a pair of and I gave him verbally the gist of it. Mr Cleveland straightened himself up, and made use of a profane expression reflecting on the chastity of Mr. Dana's mother. (This was omitted from the published Mr Cleveland then launched out into a vigorous denunciation of the editor of the Sun. He said he a. blackguard, vagabond and dastardly scoun- drel He also characterized him as "a senile old liar and thief, with the addition of a profane epi- "sereral profane words figured in Mr. Cleveland's remarks, but none of them, of course, were piib- After the conversation had gone on for fifteen or twenty minutes. Mr. Cleveland asked me what Iwueoiag to puulhJi, and I told Mm the sub- tancc of waat ho had said. He drew a pencil from his pocket, and picking up a pad said: "1 will write out something to guide you.' He then wrote the first paragraph of the pub- lished interview. Tliis did not eml the interview. After writing the above, Mr. Cleveland ta'.keu for more than twenty minutes. Before Mr. Cleve- land took up his pencil to write anything, ho Saul. in substanee, much oflthe matter contained in the interview. In preparing it for publication, 1 in- serted it as following his written paragraph. Mr Cleveland then alluded to his wife, ami wild that Mr. Uana had not confined his attack to him- made war or women as well as men. The attack" on Mrs. Cleveland had not been made openly or directly, but by Mr. Dana's favorite method, inuendo andliiidiKCtion. Much of the matter consisted of alleged praise of Mrs. Cleve- land with the idea of making a contrast to his (Mr Cleveland's) disadvantage. Cranks were sure to send Mrs. Cleveland clippings, and they an- noyed her very much. Mr. Cleveland said distinctly: "The old Hiief, Dana. 1ms not hesitated to drag my wife's name into his scurrilous attacks. A man who makes war on women is infamous." In the course of the latter part of the conversa- tion. I told Mr. Cleveland that I should like to use more of his talk than he had written out. 1 re- ferred especially to the point he made about the attacks on He gave me permis- sion U) do so. Mr Cleveland spoke with considerable feeling in referring to the unwarranted use that had been made of Mm. Cleveland's namo by the malignant editor. There was no language, he said, strong enough to characterize the conduct of such a man It Dana was not in his dotage, with one foot in the grave, his senile ravings would attract more attention. Tlie public is disposed to look with some leniency upon a man who had paresis. That was all that saved Daiia from being held to a strict accounta- bility lor his atrocious conduct. The above is practically all that Mr. Cleveland S3 id regarding tlie editor of the Sun. SIDE-TRACKED FOB AWHHJB. A Republican Canons Docines to t.et tne Kiver Harbor Bill WASHINGTON, May after the adjournment of the house, the republican members assembled ill conference to endeavor to ascertain the feeling respecting the proper time to be allowed for debate m. tlie house upon the tariff bill, and reach an understand- ing that may be adopted as the policy of the party. Tho river and harbor bill managers made a Strenuous to have that appropriation bill made a. special order for consideration to the conclusion before the tariff bill is taken up, and Mr. Henderson, who is chairman of the committee on rivers and harbors, hy direction of that committee made a statement of reasons why it should be done. He pointed out the danger of the failure of the hill, 'through de- layed consideration, and offered a resolution setting apart Wednesday and T-liursday for upon the mil. Apparently a majority si the members could not be made to take his Hew of tlho matter, for it was decided rjy a yote of 90 to 19 that a.matter Inesday river and harbor men mafia another effort, this time seeking to have adopted a: special rale, providing forihe consideration of their bill immediately after final action upon tariff bill; but again- they were defeated. There was some talk about the, remaining business before congress, and it be- came evident that the geueral feet ing was that final adjournment coma uo reached about the middle of July- Members ol the committee' on nvers and harbors foel somewhat indignant over the manner in which their bill has been side- tracked. They appreciate the fact that unless early action is taken upon that measure it may fail by reason of a lack of time for due con- sideration by tlie senate. Yielding to the in- evitable, however, they are determined to press its consideration as soon as the taritt Di l is out of the way, and will antagonize all other legislation until tbe river and harbor bill is disposed of. The caucus adjourned to meet in joint cau- cus this evening with republican senators lor le appointment of a congressional campaign ommittoe. THIS .KEMTVIXEK CASK Before the United States Siipi-ecie Court on n Writ of Habeas WASHINGTON, May M. Sherman oday made an application in the United States upremccourttora writ of habeas corpus for veuuulcr. under sentence of death in New York by electricity, pursuant to the order of Wallace, of New York, directing that he hould make the application immediately. The court denied the application for a writ of habeas corpus, but informed Mr. Sherman that >u tl-e 191'ii of May the court would hear a mo- tion for a writ of error in the case, notice to be given the attorney-general of tho state. Ibis will permit tlio whole record to be brought here and tbe case aix'licd. The court follows the precedent established ill the Sp.es anar- chist casn. As the court adjourns for the term, on May lOtli, tho decision denying or granting the writ of error will lw announced almost im- mediately after the argument. The chief jr-stice, in denying the application for a writ, of habeas corpus, said that he did so inasmuch as a writ had been granted by Judge Wallace. Justice Blatchford then said that as Mr. Sherman had applied to hi-m in chambers, as a justice presiding over the circuit court, for a writ of error to the case here for review he would suggest that Mr. Sherman should make such an application before the full court, as was .lone in tho anarchist case. Mr Sherman said that ho would do this, and the court said it would hear the application at its next am! final session of the term, on May "'should the application bo denied, as was done in the anarchist case, it ends the case, but should it he granted, it simply defers for about a year the final disposition of the mat- ter, the case having to come up again ill a more extended form. THE fEfSOlfUS FOVOKT AND WAS RIDDLED WITH BUIilJETS. Tlie kyiieuiiiK Nesro Cor an Tlie Anger of tlie Mob Directed to His lawyer. WHO SHALL Another Complication In the Case ot Kernui ler. BUFFALO, N. Y., May 5.-Another writ of habeas corpus has been issued in the case of Kemmlcr. the murderer. Copies were issued this morning served upon District Attorney Quinby and others interested m the case, 111- ciudiii" Warden Durston, to produce Kemui- ler before the county judge, Underwood, at Auburn, on Saturday next. The writ was by Judgo Corlett, aud was obtained by Charles S. Halcb. It is issued to dispose of the question as to whether the warden of the state prison at Auburn can legally execute KommlerT A stay of execution was sometime ago asked upon the same ground, Mr. Hatch urging that nobody but the sheriff of Erie comity could execute his client. Itepublican Congressional Campaign Com- mittee. WASHINGTON, May republican sena- tors and representatives were iu caucus to- to select members of the republican congressional campaign committee. Senator Hoar presided and Representative McComas acted as secretary. Owing to the long house caucus this afternoon there was a small at- tendance, and H was not fount! expedient to complete the list. The following members were chosen and other stale delegations will report the names of their selections to hccro- tarv McComas tomorrow: Colorado, iown- send- Delaware, Higgins; Illinois, Kowell; Indiana, Cheadle; Iowa, Gear: Kentucky, Wilson; Louisiana, Coloinan; Maryland, Mc- Comas; Massachusetts, Walker; Michigan, Rtcckbridgc; Missouri, iianip- shire B'air; Now Jersey, Buchanan; New am Ten- COLOMBIA, S. C., May 2 o'clock this morning, Willie Leaphart, a negro eighteen years old, and under sentence of death for committing a criminal" -assault on a white girl, was murdered in the Lexiflgton jail, twelve miles from this city. THE CRIME CHARGED. At tho March term of court Lepahartiras MI- dictedforau attempt to commit an assawt. He had no lawjer and no witnesses, andFQie judge appointed a lawyer to defend Upon tho stand Kosa Cannon, the girl, .Vfho Lepahart was indicted for the attempted assault on.testined that the deed had actually beencom mined, and although tho negro proved thjlt he had been absent at a church a mile distant, in hut twenty minutes ho was convicted and sen- tenced to be hanged on the llth of April. NEW EVIDENCE. On the evening of April 10th the was presented with an by a per- son in Lexington, of such a character that the judge has indorsed upon it his request that .P respite he granted and Lepahart was brongb here to prevent a lynching. The governp accordingly respited the boy until May 9th, in order that a motion for a new trial might be made. THK GOVERNOa DENOUNCED. The people of Lexington, in mass mecthif denounced him for his action, and sent a doze of their prominent men to demand the retun of the prisonerand to be put in possession o all the papers filed iu the cose. Tlie governo refused to show the papers until the excite mcnt had abated, as'it was feared the lite o the person making the affidavit upon wind tho judge acted, and of the prison er's lawyer, might be taken. liavin" no power to send til prisoner back to Lexington, referred the del gation to the ju Igo, who, upon tlie members the committee signing a bond pledging them- selves for the safety of tbe prisoner, granted an order remanding Lepahart tojthe Lexington Tho principal complaint of tlie people Of that county had been that they had been doubted, and were not considered law-abiding men. Lepahart was taken back to Lexington just three -weeks ago. THE ASSAULT ON THE JAIL. Between one and two o'clock tills morrgng, a party of about fifty men dismounted ftom their horses at the jail door, nnd some of them knocked down the door of tiro I section of the build- ing occupied by the sheriff. He was covered by half a dozen revolvers, and the keys of the jail demanded, and these he at once surren- dered and the doors of tho jail, although secured by combination locks, the workings of which were supposed to be known only by the sheriff, were Boon opened and the party en- tered. 4. THE PRISONER SHOT DOWN. An attempt was made to bring Leaphart out- side and hang him, but the negro fought with desperation. He seized a bar or club tfiat was in his cell and knocked down several of the foremost men. The lynchcrs thereupon opened tire upon the prisoner with rifles and revolvers, and in a few minutes ho was rid- dled by over a hundred bullets. The party then left the jail, and this morning the streets were placarded, charging the governor and judge with the responsibility of the murder. IMPORTANT INFORMATION IN HAND. It is understood that the governor has im- portant information in his possession in re- gard to the case, that will be made public in a day or two. It is rumored that tlie murdered Of .ITS. afsrBiireseatafivsstaiifl VJ" 'jn'rSmevaiiirtandimoiDbers camneij- JJM? no-open.VO'itnouJ; dele .goBon inet at 0-clocfc.tlus actiomeapecttn? the death of Senator Beck. Bepresentatnre CarHste presided and he following resolutions, :drawn and offered y Representative Stone; wore adopten: Whereas. It nas pleased onr Vainer in Heaven to amove by 4cath from our midst onr tncnd, col- ea-ue and leader, Hon. .lames B. Beck; therefore "itlsolved. That in Ms death we have lost, avalued rtend and a wise and safe cormselor in the   F. Tucker, Judge L. For B. K- J Frankfort: Alexander Jeffrey, ESS RKSOLUTIONSlIN THE SENATE. There was ail unusually large attendance of senaters present in the chamber, and of spec- tators in the galleries this morning when tne opening praver was offered by the chaplain. Mr. Beck's desk and chair were covered with black crape, and a feeling ol_solemnity seem to pervade the chamber. The chaplain made a feeling allusion to the "shadow of under which the senate met. As soonas.the journal of Saturday was read. Mr. Blackburn rose and in a voice tremulous with suppiested My colleague is dead. It is not my purpose at this time to speak cither Ol him or of the great services which he hasi ren- dered to his country. In the freshness of the sorrow the love which I bore him would blinu with its tears. The drapery of his desk fur- nishes a fitting type of the sorrow which per- vades every heart in this chamber. A great commonwealth, with bowed head, today nuts on the weeds of mourning. At an time, and in the early future, I will ask tuo senate to afford to his friends an to nav their tribute to Ins memory, i w in now .1 .J Committee of Arrangements. The Hearse. Family'and Relatives. The Senate.'- House of Eepresentatives. Officers of the Senate and House of Kepresenta- tives. Invited Ouests. The special train bearing the remains'of the late senator, members of his family and com- mittees of congress, will leave Washington to- morrow o'clock p. m. for Lexington, Ky., ovir the Chesapeake and Ohio railway. .It will consist; of three vcstibnled Pullman coaches. ThearrivalatLeringtoniascheduled at 9 o'clock Wednesday morning. The funeral will take pTace at riooii on Thursday, and trie special train will leave on the return 'trip at four or five o'clock that afternoon, reaching Washington Fridaj- morning at 10 0 clock. Tbe Succession to Senator Becli. WASHINGTON, May the question who will succeed Senator Beck is under discussion- The general impression at first seemed-to be that ex-Speaker Carlisle would unquestionably be the man. He is con- siderod.the ablest man in Kentucky, and tlie ouef man above all others who is entitled to anything within.the gift of the people of his state However, i friend of Mr. Carlisle said today that he wanted to come back to the house. He) leels that he-can be of more service to his party in the lower house than in tbe senatefthat he would favor his friend, Repre- sentative K. Bieokinridge, the silver- tongued and silver-haired orator of Kentucky, for the senate. Representative McCreary, however, wants to go to the senate and ho, too, is very strong in Kentucky. Should Mr. Car- lisle not enter the race there will be a very lively scramble for the senatorship. However, in the event there is a candidate, his election is almost a certainty. Futtlug C> Carlisle for tbe Senate. LOUISVILLE, Ky., May Buck- ner, contrary to last night's announcement, to- day sent formal notice of Senator Beck's death to the legislature, and the election of a succes- sor will consequently take place on May 13th. A joint resolution of respect and regret was adopted bv the legislature. Governor Buck- ner is spoken of as a candidate to succeed Mr. Beck, but he has frequently said emphatically that he wants to serve his term as governor, and is uot seeking any other office. Congressman Brockinridgo, it is understood, will nSt be a candidate, nor will Lieuteuaut- Govenior Bryan. Aspirants to succeed Mr. Carlisle in congress are vigorously pushing him for tlie senate.______ GOINO TO WOEK AGAIN. heard with g-Jt sorVow the'death of Hon. James, late a sena- of seven senators he o'cK P! .esM SS of the .P.-- yote of 90 to 19 that the tariff bil was a.maer of prime importance and should he called up Wednesday. Then arose a question as to the tune to he al- lowed for its consideration. The record of proceedings of the last congress was rraoted to show that tha general debate and considera- tion of the Miils's tariff bill had run along lor. nearly three months, with interruption on ac- count of tlie necessary consideration of gen- eral appropriation bills. Finally it was agreed that the general de- bate, should go on for four Thursday, Friday and Saturday, of this week night sessions for speeches. Eight days additional will then be allowed for con- sideration of the bill by paragraphs nnder the five minute rule. On May 21st, the previousjGtaestion on the final passage of the bill is to Be as ordered by the terms 6f a special rule to be adopted. Mr. Burrows tried, without success, to have the five minute debate go on. lor .a few days without a fixed date for its conclusion, holding that the presiding otScer .under the rules, keep the flclaie 'within reasonable length. WlionJ this subject had been disposed-oMb. York, Boldeii Pennsylvania, Blugham Ten- nessee, Houk Virginia, Bowdeii; West_V ir- Sinio, Atkinson; Wisconsin, Sawyer; Wyo- ming, Carey; Mahii, Dubois. LAYS THE BLAME ON THK CX.EEK. Representative Steward Says He Voted for tlie Copyrignfr Eill. WASHINGTON, May sentative Stewart desires it stated that he voted, for tho copyright bill which was de- feated last week. He says the clerk made a mistake in recording his vote. Messrs. Charlie Hill and Sam Tenable, of Atlanta, spent the day here. The April Ci-op Report. RALKIOH N. C., May returns of crops for April, as made by ono thousand respondents, and as summarized by the.de- partment of agriculture, show the following nercenta-es of condition Wheat, S4J1; oats, HI? rve liUi' corn, !1B; cotton, VI; sorghum, clover, U3; meadows, orchards, M. The latter statement shows the work of the frost in March and April. Queries wore made as to stock. The percentages are reported as follows: Horses,   The Bonairis now closed fcotho -season. _____, -Fhiladelpnla New York 4; base and Cross; Philadelphia6; tose Batteries, Kichols and Bennett; Vfckery, (Heason auddements- At syracuse-Starse; hits 11, errors L Brooklyn 0; Battles, Morrison and Itealey, rowers and Pitz. l.. Foreman fnncral tomorrow at 1 o'clock, and to appoint be extended to the nrcsident it the United StotM and memljers of the cabinet, the chief-justice and associate Jus" ces of the supremo court, and the diplomatic corpn to the funeral in the senate chamber. Kcsolved, as a further mark of respect, that the senate do now adjourn. The resolutions were declared adopted unan- imoiSly, and the senate adjourned till 12 o'clock tomorrow. The followingsenatorswere appointed as the committee to sSperintend the funeral: Messrs. Blackburn, Harris, Vance, Kenna, Dawes, Evarts and Manderson. ANNOUNCED TO THE HOUSE. A message having been received from the senate announcing the death of Senator Beck and inviting the house to be present at the funeral services tomorrow, Mr. _Breckinrjdge offered a resolution accepting the invitation and requesting the speaker to appoint a com- mittee of nine representatives to take action, with a similar committee appointed by the senate to take charge of the funeral arrange- ments. The resolutions were adopted unam- said the house except with the announcement of tho death of my predecessor and friend. It is a personal sorrow, much more than a public sorrow to many of us, more especially, prob- ably, to us who had been his friend since 1 was a lad of ten years of age; connected with liim by every possible tie which can connect two men, except blood and relationship. It was in this house he won his first national reputation based on the loftiest qualities of true manhood. His .life was one of the most romantic m American politics. That that poor Scotoh boy should come to the blue grass country; should rise to the hoadol the most brilliant bar west of the' Al- mountains; should be elected four consecutive times to fill tbe seat once filled by Henry Clay; should be translated to the senate and receive three consecutive elections, almost without opposition, and should die with the love, confidence and esteem of his entire state. that during the sixty-eight years of his manly life, no one ever found a flaw in his stamlesi inte-rity, in bis lofty courage, in pure, tender, personal friendship and affections, in the noble generosity shown to both friend and enemy, attest that the love Kontnoky gave him was deserved; that confidenceahe reposed in him was wisely given, and was prool inai the grief that some of us feel is natural 'accordance -with the terms of the resolu- tion, the speaker appointed the following com- mittee: Breckinridge, Hollnan, Blount, Bland, Hatch, Wilson, Kentucky; JJanKs, Dunnell and Battenvbrth. The bouse then, as a mark of respect to the deceased, at adjourned till tomorrow. THE FPNESAI. Tlie senate and house committees held a meeting this afternoon thefollowing arrangements tor the funeral of the., late Sen- ator Beck, The'cominittee of arrangements'the of-two houses of congress, and will meet at the house-oJ Hon. W. C.P.Bteckraridee, 210 East Capitol street, at a. m. The honorary palMiearers on the part of the senate Merrill, Sherman, .Allison, Hall, MePherson, Vest, Pngh and Gibson. At 10 o'clock will be -taken to the marble roonml the senate, .and there "imam to be viewed.by the public until U :30 o'clock. The Carpenters ot Chicaso at Tbeir Benches Again. CHICAGO, May visit to the planing mills, box factories and sash, door and blind factories this morning disclosed tlie fact that the strikers had f or ilie. most part given into the terms of the bosses, which are ten hours ner das', and that business was proceeding as usual. About three-quarters of the strikers are now at work, and it is understood that the remainder will go back soon. ABIONOTIIE COOPEES. According to the prediction of the stock- yard-coopers, who are now on strike, there is a probability of their cause being taken up Dy the English dock laborers, and the strike be- At a meeting of tho Brotherhood of United Labor, hold this moi-n- a committee was appointed M communi- cate with John Burns, English labor .leader, and to request him to oraer Singlish longshore- men uot to handle beef or other products shipped there by Chicago packers. The com- mittee says that Bums has taken great interest in the cause of the men at the yards aud that within a past few weeks they have received letters from him, in which he expressed the hope of visiting the United States this summer and investigating the labor situation. The men, in an open letter, say that by the terms of their employment they ___i- urlt.nntlt WarniTltT. oBKISTQWX, ay Montgom- ery Insurance, Trust and Safe Deposit com- pany of this city suspended payment this morning. A run began as soon as the placo opened. Shortly before 3 o'clock Vice-Presi- deht Chain, ot tho Trust company, appeared t and read the following to thirty or more de- positors who were in line at the time: "The board of directors, as at present advised. deem it for. the interest of all depositors that Montgomery Insurance, Trust and Safe Deposit company should suspend payment, and there- fore .announce that no more money wfll be paid. From an examination of the assets which has been made, we feel confident in saying that all, depositors will bo iraid in full, and that it is not likely that tlie company will sustain any loss. All; trust funds are seDarately invested and safely i secured." ASSoon as they heard this the depositors as- sembled went home confident that they would "et their money. The suspension tho Trust; company is due to unauthorized loans made by Treasurer William F. Slingluff. who resigned i Saturday and assigned his property to the; company. Slingluft .was also cashier of the. i Montgomery bank, an institution closely allied; to the Trust company, and there has been a! run on the bank today, which, however, ex- hausted itself about 2 o'clock. After banking hours, President John luff of the two institutions, who is a brother of Cashier SHnglufr, furnished the following figures in relation to the day's transactions: Payments by the bank, deposits. payments by the Trust company, 000. Of the ..amount taken out of tho uaiilfc comprised'the regular monthly with- drawals of the. railroads. President Slingluff Eaid this evening that the trust company would resume as soon as possible. The directors were going to convert collateral into cash, and if favorable arrange- ments could be made they might rosuma within a day or two, or inside of a week at the latest. They had gone over the paper held by the bank and trust company, nud the loss would probably not be more than SJO.OOO, anil in no event not more than and a sur- plus ol amply secured every depositor. Sometime ago it was discovered by the di- rectors that the cashier and treasurer (Sling- luff) had borrowed on his own re- sponsibility. He secured the loans with what he considered ample security, but the company demanded, additional collateral, which waa furnished. The collateral is said to consist ot stock of the Philadelphia Finance company. the People's Railway company and the Amer- ican Life Insurance company, three institn- tiens in which the syndicate controlling tlia suspended bank of America, of Philadelphia, and the institution in New Jersey, which it carried down, are largely interested. The Junior Member Missing. MILWAUKEE, Wis., May special to theKvening Wisconsin from Benin, is., says: The private bank of Charles A. Mather closed its doors this morning, the fmn having made an assignment to Joseph Vates. James M. Hawley, the junior member of tho house has disappeared. The assets are-placea at andliabUitics at S1GO.OOO. Tho bneiness of the bank seems to have been car- ried on in a reckless manner, many accounts being overdrawn, aud largo numbers of alK parently worthless notes being held as coHat- eral A hasty examination of the books Dy the assignee gives him tho impression that no cents on the dollar, but the hopes of the assignee are not snared by the> creditors, who are all Berlin people. Warrants for tlie President and war- stor are subject to discharge without warning, while they must give two weeks' notice or for- feit tbe ton days' pay which companies with- hold, one day out of each week, during the first ten weeks of tbeir service. Sometimes tliey say thev are only given two or three days worK per week, but are compelled to remain or for- feit thei r ten days' wages; that they are forced to work on Sunday, that if a workman is two minutes late in the morning he is docked an hour's pay, while if his work is finished before the close of the day, he is not paid for tho full day. The great carpenters' strike is finally set- tled The necessary papers were signed today and ratified by both sides concerned in the ar- bitration The last report will be made to- morrow morntng to juScial umpires day morning scores of buildiiigs that for four weeks have beeu practically deserted will echo with the sound of the hammers and saws in the hands of fully journeymen carpen- ters Tlie two arbitration committees of tlie new Boss Carpenters' association and the strikers met this afternoon at the Grand Pa- cific hotel.with Judges Driggs, McConuell and Tuley, and after a session of three hours length settled the last detail. The journey- men achieved an almost sweeping _ victory. They made concessions on but two points, and every journeyman carpenter throughout tho city was jubilant tonight over tbe result. BOSSES GttANT THE DEMAND. IfEW YOEK, May carpenters of thi% city as a body, did not have to strike today to enforce their demand for eight hours as a day's work There were hut few of them to be Been at their meeting here this morning. Those that weie there said that two hundred tosses inai a demand and that only thirty- T_ .L- the.mcu- i rants were sworn out today by the depositors in one of tho branches of the Bank of America against the president of that concern, and the managers of the branch, upon tho charse of receiving deposits after they knew their bank to bo insolvent. A Cashier Arrested. DENVEB, May 5 Nickctt cashiel of J. M. Barkey Co.. real estate and invest-, meut company, was arrested here tonight charged with being a defaulter. It is thought that the amount o( defalcation will reach be- tween Gambling is sup- posed to be tlie cause._______ SHEttESBEBGBK STJBKENOEES. He Grows Tired of Hldtas Out and Scnda for tiio ancrili. or JPHILADHLPHIA, May Monroe Shellen- oerEer the Doylestosvn, Pa., lawyer, who ran several weeks ago after swindling clients and fanners in Bucks county out of nearly S150000, returned last night, and spent today at the house of his brother-in-law m this city. After leaving Doylestown, Shellenbergerwent west, and wal seen at Tanoma, but ho disap- peared from that city before the warrant could he served upon him. This morn- ing Sbellenberger sent word to thS sheriff of Bucks county that he was hero awaiting his orders. The shenft came to the city tonfght, and left for Doyles- town with his prisoner on the 11 o clock train, j Those who saw the once handsome and dash.- in" lawyer say that he looks much broken in health, and itis believed that be came back to. the scene of his operations and gave nimseit because ho was tired of hiding away from the officers of the law.________ The Waters Still Bislng. NEW OBLKANS, May patches from Brnsley Lauding, Plaquemine, Bt Mary, Morgan City and other points report the overflowing water rising overywliore be- tween the Mississippi river and Bayou Tecbe. There is but little hope for improvement m this section until the flood now coining dowc the river has run out. A Picayune Houston, Texas, special that reports of high waters show no for the better. The Brazos at a number of points above is still reported rising, and tho overflow necessitates the replanting of A Boy to Be Hanged. K. C., May ------car-old who shot hadstrncs. expecwu will be settled within a week. The house- smiths d'rd not go on de- Sandl having beln complied with. Theentire nolice force iras on reserve duty today in case their .services were needed, but no troubles have called for their interference. HAC5ESS. 8TBIKJ3. Sr IKJUIS, May icakers, to -tho number of struck today. They demand an increase of per cent in wages, which "the shop owners refuse to grant. The harness makers also have grievances as to tteir treatment by the bosses, etc., and declare they will abandon the trade or seek other employ- nientratSier than return to wori again under old'arrangement. scheduled for rational andptoyeaguespotponed on accountjof ram. At BoineswrAf- S: Dose Jrits 7, e nits 4. errorsa. Eat- e_y e pu The public will pass the 'reception e-eastdodr Of the marblerioom- ana loom to the-east AfterHhe.two.Iiotises nave assembled in the senate chamber, Jibe tody -taken "Sieie by the pall-bearers jrad committee; on open a. m- COM3HCJ. The Pall Mall. GxreKe, yesterday's labor dcmoa- Sony on his own behalf that his mother urged him to asgass'TliUe his father. AGeorsJa Orator la Demand- JACKSOS, Miss., May S'-rlSnecM-l-Hofc Walter B. Hill, of Macon, Ga-, has accented an invitation to derives. the next annual ad- Mississippi StaW Bar assoaa- TELEGEAPH BRE YITIES. ThcSpanisnstraesare collapsing, except IB tries of cause yesterday to iu theinilns- The deraonstration ,wos a spon- ent. io ofrertags yesterday j all accepte at 1ZZ tor four per .cents and 10314 for four and international rifle contest opened yesterday Tne ting, queen and an members were present at the openme nttEe al country-could earnestness as was auorea streams of tauaar. mous num an enor- intSUedemon- 'bnE'millimSzesC its importance. It places the jramberotmeain the p3rta.t_230j- large portion, .of them omes, anar of all shades of opinion, agree that llie domonstrat.oa tit an iraoTe33JVO3n4 rutcharaoKr tTpdo-oat Cushins Sat beats all previous records for that trip. Taetonoon Seozraplcal society save a tiontoHEnry 31. Stanley last jright. wj hMllctment in mat-, iNEWSPA'FERr INEWSPA'FERr   

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 145+ 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

10 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:
  • 10 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 145+ 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 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!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
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!

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 145 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

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

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

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

Browse by Publication