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Atlanta Constitution Newspaper Archive: May 10, 1890 - Page 1

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   Atlanta Constitution, The (Newspaper) - May 10, 1890, Atlanta, Georgia                               f'ttE-GALUKTGEORGIA STATESMAN Kigbt to Be Considered a Mai in the dership system, and of temperance in th y, anS occupied the remainder of the day tne Tariff tlie Best of the Year. ros. May eu tari'I speech this afternoon was y conceded to be the best liat his been made on eitlier side ;t debate, and adds another trad arm Mr. Oockrell moved to amend the amend- ment "by striking out beer and wine. A vote resulted yeas 12, nays 18, no quorum voting. A number of vacancies were created among republican membership of committees, which vacancies v. ere assigned to the now senators from Montana. The senate then, at 5 p. m., adjourned till tomorrow, leaving Mr. Halo's amendment to the army bill and Mr. Cockrell'sainendnient to the amendment pending. At the evening session, Mr. Perkins, ol Kansas, in the chair, as speaker pro tern, the tariff debate was continued. The speakers were- Mr Wiko, of Illinois; Mr. KelT, .of Iowa; Mr. Fithiau, of South Carolina; Mr. Morse, of Massachusetts Mr. Goodnght, ot Kentucky; Mr. Atkinson, of West Virginia; Mr. Walker, of Missouri; and Mr. Formau, of Illinois. At the house adjourned. THE SILVER QUESTION Discussed at the Meeting of the Kepnolican Senatorial Canons. May Another meeting of TBE njiVfitiTjSSe ov STBJT- PRICE FIVE CENTS. "JJfmriod of three terms, as that now held _ short penou growing man in the republican senatorial caucus was held to- Jju day lhe question was again sufficient evidence. He de- same cogency of reasoning, the that have characterized his efforts iu r gelds. HIS LINE OF MU5l.-MF.KT. The phase ot this great economic question to chicli Judge Crisp With admir- the laid he argued the proposition campaign of 1SSS by the u that the tariff is a tax, and rep- Tttnmtative Tom Payne, the accredited repre-, JSntative of the steel kings and coal barons who tried to controvert the just as well have tried to TOStle with Junes' lightning as with Jndgo Crisp in debate. A BOITT WITH A BLUE-BELLY. He had quite a little set-to with Mr. Walker a blue-stocking congressman from toward the close ol his speech Jnd-0 Crisp had been speaking of the absur- dity of the claim of tbe republicans when they attributed the growth and prosperity _o! the country to the protective i tariff, pointed out that thirty years ago it took mm in Massachusetts a whole to make a single pair of shoes, l.hnr was therefore, paid out ot of thai pair of shoes. Now. however, by the division of labor and the invention of ma- day under consideration. It is said that the only proposition discussed was the one-making full legal tender the notes issued for the purchase of bullion, the bullion redemption clause having been abandoned by those who advocated it. The caucus was at- tended by about two-thirds of the republican senators, and while a majority of them were in favor of making the notes full legal tender, it was decided to postpone formal action on tlie proposition until another time when there shall be a full attendance. It is said that a number of friends of the leg; i 11 be even" larger than it was "this morning. Various senators, representing both sides ol lestion-, while declining to talk: of the proceedings ol the caucus, united m saying tne desire for'agreement upon a measure was more manifest than for some days' past, and they expressed the opinion tliat a satisfactory con- clusion oi the matter wou d he arrived at. TO EMIGRATE TO LIBEBIA. THE_________ Representative Crisp Delivers a Magnificent Speech, in Whicu He Tears Away tlie Haslt from 11u> Bepnblicans. WASHrsoTCir, Kay the house Mr. Hill, Of Illinois, called up .the Trill (coming over from Friday last) granting a pension ol 81 200 a year to Delia T. S. Parnell, daughter of Admiral Charles Stewart, with an amend- ment reducing thepension a month. Mr. Cuminings, of New York, in opposing the amendment, saidthat was to be granted to Mrs. Parnell, not because she was the mother of Charles Stewart Par- stwaT, to IS. the faction portrayed at length. was in active service for and was seniororpcer m the navy for seventeen years. Oum- appealed to the members of the house, Americans, to allow the pension to remain I med jail, and the committee -Jj-Hd pensions had aU the sevetal rela- tions ot Ale-xandelr-Bogers. FOB.THE TKAP. Hill was-nnchainea and led out to the gal- lows.; He-Iiauon an old alpaca coat, striped Admiral his country he Admiral Stewart -minutes to 11 this nibroinsc, jaiHast and Uatl a Strong guariv'on iarid this morning. No trouble was apnrehendcd, but this w.the flrSt hanilag'WtfiTeil comity lias had since tne anajevSiry precaution was taken to guard against a ngginvle inishap. TliefeivasieVer passed off more smoothly and' (jntetiy, and to the satisfaction of all conoerned, the prisoner included, barring its unpleasant Krmination for him. Several ministeSoItbth races wrestled in 8pint with him, anpareiitly with no effect, as one oflthem remarSei.lWa morning that lie was a vile jmes Vlnson, aad the morder. ana aiSEerent con- ivKiMuua, antt tteontvone'copvisted. Justncf ore Ins ottaHi Be made a wrttpen cqnfeKion exonerating all those Wham tne crime. nuahtlad been assaulted and her nooy was of a sum of The ejecn- Uon was private. Tlie drop fell at Davia dled-aatjsnedthat tgas saved.' Went to His" 11011111 In Terror. -BHHHtarGHfttt, 1 o'clock toftaylSandyJones; colored; was nung in JOhn'Mahnincr, 'commHteil about two years agoi On the scaffold tbe murderer broke down com- pletely, and the scene was a dramatic one. Acol- oreaministerprayedlor ten minutes on the scaf- fold, condemned man moancdand trem- Ifled. Jones wept, begged and prayed. He shouted and groaned by turns.-Ho trembled so he could not stand, and had to be held on his feet, while tlie cap was adjusted anil hS ankles bound. He said false witnesses Bad sworn his life away, but he would forgive tnem because he was going to heaven and would never meet them there! JoWsneck was broken when the drop fell, and he was dead in fourteen ann- in the case, and had month was the proper pension to grant. The amendment was agreed to, yeas Jj, nays 26, and the bin, as amended, was passed. Hislookwas gal tender idea were not present today and The house then went into ir) I m WB I Tea. on a full vote the majority jn its favor whole (Mr. Payson, ol Illinois, in tbe ciiair, on the tariff hill. York, opened the debate He one clay His the rac. tecliie tariff wasn't responsible for the in- ventions that had been made. Judge Crisp fairly made the blue-bellied yankee wilt when he held him up to scorn. That was just like the republicans, he said. Genius, brains, intelligence, everything must at the door of the protective tariH. Then Walker wanted to know if the patent system didn't do just what the protective tariff give a man the fruits of his labor. THE CASE TERSELY STATED. "No responded Judge Crisp, with empha- sis "The patent system gives an individual that which is his by reason of discovery. Pro- Action takes from the farmer by force that is his by reason of labor, and gives it to the manufacturer in order that he may be able to compete where otherwise he would not." "The way to benefit the he con- tinued, "is" to reduce his cost of not delude them with paper duties oil agricultural products. He buys everything he uses at the protected markets, the dearest in the world, and soils everything he lias to sell in the free- trade market, the cheapest in the world. Crisp's delivery was strong and forci- ble as" usual. He was listened to with rapt attention and frequent interruption with ap- P Speaker Reed and Major McKinJey have sent out proinptory orders for every republican to be in his scat constantly during the session of the house when the debate on the tariff bill win be continued under the five minute rule and amendments will be voted on. A Petition Asking Congress to Appropriate Btoney for the Purpose. ,TON, May Butler today presented the petition oi the heads of nine famil- ies, aorreirating seventy-two persons, that con- appropriate S100 per 'capita to enable them to emigrate to Liberia and maintain them- selves there a period of six months. Tlie peti- tion has a printed heading, indicating an organ- ized movement to support tlie scheme of whole- sale deportation ol the colored people of the south to tlmt country. An accompanying paper gives the testimony of the neighbors of the petitioners as to their worth and respectability. THE LEE STATUE. Tlie Unveiline; to Be Attended by Military from All the Soutnern States. RiciuiON-D, Va., May indications are thaftbe attendance of military and veteran or- "anizations at the unveiling of the equestrian statue ol (leiieral Robert E. Lee on May 29th will pass any Conner gathering in this city. Ar- Mr. Pitch, ol Now-------. beginning Ms argument with a charge against Mr. McKinley of inconsistency between his speeches now and those of two years ago. ihe bill, he said, was a mafce-shift to meet the po- litical situation. Mr. Crisp, of Georgia, said that the pro- tectionists seemed to have worked themselves up to the belief that it was possible to devise a way of obtaining money for the support of their own government by collecting something from the people o! foreign governments. It was absurd to make a proposition of this sort. No man of sincerity would question the propo- sition that tbe people of the United btates calrtfiand nnainchtag. He took notice ol everything around him. In rrosponse to. the s fuestfonil there was anything he to say, he said "Nothing only I hope all meet me in a better world. hopes, then, kindly in- quired the sheriff. he replied. T "fhtttis very gratifying. said Mr. SIs were somewhat of o .sin-prise to s, who had expected him to die As the cap was being tant sinner. TfiS BAPTISTS MEET. IIIE FIRST DAT OF TBE FOET WOSTB DR. HAWTHORR1E VICE-PRESIDENT. The PnMlcatira matter In' THo Eeports ot tile Omcers Tbe Fairly Uno-'oK- Way. _ THE METHOJMST COKFEEENCE' ILaymen 'Will bo Allowed Representation iu the Trial of Ministers. ST Louis Mo., May In the memorial confer- ence" of the Southern Methodist church today, most ot the day was consumed in-discu-sslng the question as To whether laymen should be allowed to sit on the committees before which questions involving ministerial character should come. The question was ably debated. It came up m tne form of a resolution introduced by Rev. c. Kelly, In favor of allowing them to sit on these field day for debates. Some of the strongest debaters of the church were on the Boor. -Rev. Dr. Peterson, of Virginia, madeaten- ing speech in favor of tue resolution. Severanay- ineninade strong speeches, some .for ami some resolution finally an the reSintion. The by an overwhelming majority. P f the aove aeo A number ol memorials and resolutions were miroduced, and referred to appropriate commit-, tees. Bishop J. C. Granbcrry presided tBday. The conference is now well at work, and each day will ncTdoubt be marked by some interesting discus- sion BKADINO CHURCH nEPOKTS. The reports of the board of cnurch extension 'to forgive n-e ers.-who, after Borne I------- to forgive you, Bob. every item of expense that on' Tile body hung mo- iAt h enness in the drop. several minntes but was found to be utes, after bea and tioii by physicians the heart was fo still beatinit It was fourteen min tneurop'whenhis heart ceased to E. B. THE SENATE. Much valuable work has been done by thein m tje matter of securing information as local "elfare n their territories, and m aiding the general t in ter error, Joard to decide the merits of places asking rd after turnin over one- ucna. terSl promptly on her work and has prosecuted they had the call for memorials was begun. Irom the northwest Texas confer- cncV'caiiSu" for Sunday changes in discipline, one feature being prohibition of licensing women to preach. THE FIUST ME8SENOEB I? se from the other conference. He expresses sa faction in completion of his journey and said on soine future occasion he would lay before the con- terence tbe message he brings. He then took a seat on the platfoun with the bishopa, and busi- ness proceeded. tion. annual pension appropriation bill was up, the question being on the a-meiid- Mr. Hoar Grows Sarcastic About the Cninainen. -WA.SHIXCITON May question of the proper reference' of a communication from the treasury department with the reports from special agents as to the evasion of the laws against the enteranco of Chinamen coming from Canada, led Mr. Hoar, in the senate, to remark sarcastically, that in view of tbe alarm caused to both countries by the presence of an unhappy Chinaman recently on a bridge at Niagara, he thought that the committee on coast defenses might be tbe proper reference) It was referred to the committee on im migration. The a nient offe'reoTyesterday by Sir. Sherman, in- creasing the number of pension agents (salary from eigliteen to twenty. It was- Sireed to; nayes 19. A party vote, eicept that Mr. Payne voted aye, and Messrs. Allison, Ingalls, Plumb and Teller voted no. The bill having been reported the committee of the whole to the senate, the question of that amendment come up again for action. Mr. Cockrell confessed that he was mortified and humiliated at the tact that the great com- mittee on appropriations, headed by the dis- tinguished senator from Iowa, had been just ridden over rongb-shod by the republican majority, in deflaiice'of every proofession made by that party for the last'twenty years. 1.1ns was "reform "economical Hamimstration." and yet here waa the repub- lican majority in the senate creating two oiBces of no more earthly benefit than the man burning sticks in the moon. Tlie amendment was discussed by Messrs. Plumb, Blair, Sherman, Faulkner, AHison, Paddock and Gorman. Finally the discussion cTosed and; a vote on Mr. Sherman's amend- ment was again taken. It was agreed to: yeas 22. hays 21. Payne again voted with the republicans, and Messrs. Allison, Ingalls and Plumb with the democrats. Mr. Teller, who had also-voted "With thorn on former occasions, refrained from voting. bill was then passed and the military academy bill was taken up and passed. Tbe'armv appropriation bill was then taken up. Ajnong the amendments reported from the committee on appropriations and agreed_to by the senate was a paragraph appropriating tor buildings at the military posts fo: libraries, gymnasiums, amusement rooms am canteens. Mr. Hale, in connection with it, moved an amendment providiilgthatnoalcoholicliquors keer, or wine shall be sold or supplied to en listed men in any such building at any military post. Mr. Gorman submitted that as theparagrap! Kad been struck out, there5was.no propriety in inserting such a provision. If the hous should insist upon restoring the paragraph, then the conference committee could prescribe; the conditions. Sir. Hale thought it as well to establish now ;the proposition contained in Ills anielKlment: H the paragraph was to Dill, the oughtto-go with it. j- r, canteen Alter the ceremonies of the day the military will he given a dinner at the expo- sition grounds. THE CAMPAIGN OPENED The Candidates for the Succession to Senator Beck, of Kentucky, Ky., May9.-Thc solemn rites of burial for Kentucky's dead senator were ended when the hot contest for succession began. John O. Carlisle, who attended the remains as a member of the Kentucky delegation in congress, while he taipt closely to his room yesterday, had many callers, and he openly announced that he was a candidate. Headquarters for him and Me- Creary have been established at the hotel, and the list now contains the names of Car.isle, Governor JlcCrcary, .Tnrlge William Lindeley, ex-Congress- man J. Stone, and Proctor Knott. A caucus has not been called, and it will not be held before Monday night. The general opinion is tliat the contest will be a long one, although it is generally conceded that Carlisle and McCreaiy will lead the list. Tlie Gubernatorial Contest in Alaoama. MOX-TC.OMEEV, Ala., May forty coun- ties in Alabama liave held county conventions to select delegates to the approaching state conven- tion which will nominate candidatesfor governor and other state offices. The excitement is greater than for many years, j_______ FIRE. him no good The way to benefit the farmer was to give him free salt, to give him free cotton ties, and to reduce the of the necessaries life. The gentlemen on the other side claimed that they were recording the verdict of tlie people. The people did not agree that the tariff question had been ttled at the polls does not want them HILL'S CHIME. Justice was no laggard in Hill's case. three months fron. the commission of Ins crime he Within little cempnnction as they would slaughter an ox. Mr. A. S. Rogers was a prosperous young. iner- It was generally An Scared Into Her Senses-Bodies Recovered. UTICA, N. Y., May hodies have been taken from the ashes of the alms-house fire at Preston, Chenango county, and the prob- abilities are that.this is not all. One body was found today some distance from the burned buildings. There are several feet of debris in the cellars, and it is thought other bodies are bnrried therein. One of the imbeciles was scared into her enses by the fire, and escaping from the burn- ne mom by a window reached the roof and Vawled along the ridge-board and roused the keeper's wife from slumber, thus saving her ile. .__________ Faint Works Burned. NEW YORK, May O.-The paint works of Measu.- ry Sons, and the Atlantic Starch works, at the that the protected industry had pu. _ great campaign fund by which they bought 111 office" and five hundred, men to vote to carry out their ideas. After the republicans had obtained the money and place in this they now proposed to refund that money in the'shapo of an illegal and unjust tax. Mr. Bayne, of Philadelphia-Do you believe UlMr. do. I have not a shadow of a closed the debate for the day.______ 9 ______. The Sun's Cotton TS3 NEW YORK, May made only a slight advance on a much stronger report from IJver- uool but it was a listless sort of a market, and if there was no decided reaction, it was from the ab- sence of sellers rather than eagerness ol demand. Fverything awaits the action of the silver bill. The weatherat the Muth was Deatli oC the Bu evening paper publishes interviews with President Bakerand other officials nerv and members of the board of trade, in regard to l FortT WORTH, Tex.1, May Tlie Southern Baptise convention, new in ses- sion in this city, is one of the grandest bodies of men that ever assembled together to tho south. As one looks over the throng that fills the> First Baptist church, he cannot refrain ftnra feeling a pride in southern civilization, south- ern manhood, southern temperance, southern intelligence, and sonthorn humanity, of whicbi these grand men are typical representatives. Promptly at o'clock, Hon. Jonathans Harralson, ofSelmn, Ala., president, called the) convention to order. Mr. Kirtley, of Kentucky, held devotion service, which was followed by the singing of "All Hail the to the tune '-Corona- tion." The audience arose and rolled out this' grand old song in splendid style. A prayer fallowed, after which the chair informed the> brethren that no one -would be entitled speak until it was decided who was entitled to> a seat on this noor. The roll of states was called, and a list ot delegates, together with their'credentials waa left with the secretary, after which the repre- sentation of the several states was fixed ac- cording to the constitutional basis. Devotional exercises were resumed by the singing of "Rock of and concluded by a prayer by Dr. Spalding, of Texas. THB ELECTION OF OFFICERS. The president of the convention then an- nounceu that the election of officers for Ilia ensuing year was in order, and that officers to >e elected were, a president, four -vice-presi- dents, two secretaries, a treasurer audi- tor. For president, Hon. J. L. M'Curry, of Vir- ginia, iu an eloquent speech, placed in nomina- iion tlie Hon. Jolmatban Harralson, of Ala- bama, the present Incumbent. The nomina- tions were closed, and Mr. Harralson was elected by acclamation. For vice-president the following gentlemen were placed in nomi- nation J. B. Hawthorne, of Georgia; Charles L. Cox, of Virginia; Thomas H. Pritchard, of North Carolina; A. T. Spalding, of Texas; T. T. Baton, of Kentucky; F. H. Kerfoot, ot Kentucky; H. B, Missonri; J. M. Bur- rows, of Virginia; J. L. -M. Curry, of Virgi- nia; J. B. Graves, of Tennesseet; L. L- Polk, of North Carolina, who is president of tha National Farmers' Alliance; B. H. Carroll, ot Texas, and 3. B. Cambrell, of Mississippi. As there were only foitj- vice-presidents to he elected, and thirteen candidates, of course a contest was precipitated. Messrs. Curry, ol Virginia, and Spalding, of withdrew their names as candidates, leaving eleven in the field. A resolution that the four names receiving the highest number .of votes be declared elected was adopted. Tellers were appointed to" receive the ballots, and while they were zoing through the con- vention, a motion that Rev. Lansing Borrows, ol Georgia-, and Rev. Oliver Fuller Gregory, of Maryland, be elected secretaries by accla- mation was carried. "VVlien the nominations for treasurer waj 'caTTea for Besr. Mr. Burrows arose and ei- .plained that the recent death of Kev. Norton, treasurer, had brought up a defect The OilwortU Clioate Case. invvY N Y., May Tlie court of appeals handed down a decision in the case ot DU- has handed down a lie was a bachelor, and slept room About 3 o'clock Thursday people, in the rear of his store. in te rear o morning, February 6th, be was awakened by the oise of some one moving in the store-room, and presently hearing the bell to the cash draper he knew the store was being Uuietly rising, .he slipped rine burglarized. sissippi. an main oversowed till too late for planting. on spot was l-16c dearer, quiet. The T. M. C. A. Secretaries. NASHVILI.E, Tenn., May A large part ,of Ihe morninK session of the Young Men's Christian association general secretaries' conference was given up to departments covering the different fo hsical dn-ec- equally divided between the two firms. Held for Foreery. NEW YORK, May v. Bur- onchs the lumber merchant of No. 107 Carleton avenue, Brooklyn, who was arrested nearly a year on a charge of forgery, and whose case has htniriiur in the police conrts ever since; was avhSd In bail lor trial by Justice onee court. Burroughs o a as rep'reientea, and it was found Upon tton; it It alleged, that a forgery. Ee Will  uld make a move to f ttemple door ilgersstanding outside in S! passing through his body, striking the aught up with him after a sliortchase and closed secreted in Flack's jury-room. TESTEKDAT'S GAMES. WASHixr.Tox, May games post: poned on account of rain: Cleveland-lBrother- Wttsburi; vs. Cleveland JBroth- crhoodl-Burralo vs. Chicago [League] ledo at croo- -Cleveland vs. Chicago; Louisville vs. Toledo, at iirhte cou use n-year-old boy swung to the buck negro came up of the of life of hfollowing, and the indis- people at tbe useless valuable young citizen wt o was ereat. Humors ol lynching were heard, and the unusual crowd of ing men that gathered in town Friday made Oitngs "ok ominous. The prudent sheriff hurried Hill ana tried ust a month to prepare for etemity-andsentenced initobelaani.'ea jSaySth. The yerdietand Uie entence wercln lull accorjt with public Benti- mSt. Hill vvas immediately rewned to Bibb countviairtolrar against any possible violence; crime was too fresfa.and RoReri's rela- tives and .friends too numerous, lor the .pnblie Sind Be Tiristea eventtisshort while.. There-he ind in e rs eveni has spent his tilne In apnarent ease of mind, wjtn e as p litfie concern for bis crime or-nuva "nd. He was a -burlv, -tlncfc-set, brnt and confessea to have made ms Iivmg oy unknown. toany and saidlusnome-was about 3Ianette.- TWs itthe flrit hanging in -W-arTeniitmnty since el Hat the measure of irifljollt ohtaining tUeir demands. The motion-was adopted. Gladstonian Victories Continued. Loxnox, May election in East Bristol to nil 'the. parliamentary- seat made vacant. by. tne death of Eanael Cossham, 'Gladstonian, fcslap, conservottye, 1.9WI, "Wilson; labor candidateV602. Atthelast previous election the -poll Cosaham, home rnjcr, justice has not been overneaped. Satisfied that Bis Soul was Saved. COLOMBIA, S. C., May Davis was hanged in Union todttyfor the murder, last December, of Susan Fernandez. The murder was one of the crime records the state. Susan a young col- woman. she evening, and aeek later her body was found in a ditch m-an .old field. The headfiad been nearly severed from a 6nMe was lett by her -side. Wn- -was arrested There .was evidence against Sim and a numnet otters. nnaBy made a confession, in which lie im- ttvis nnay mae a con, 7: base ?'errors 4. and Cross; Van "At 1; base hit, r, Errors 2 TntoaSplta 6 base 14, errors :i and' Ualy; Gleason and Vrti-u ifi- l-ase hits 21. emirs 0. Boston 3; base 8 error! 8. Batteries-Knsie and Buckley; York 2; base hittT errors 3. Boston 4; base, hits 9, errors 2. nSJrteJ-Crane and Gumbert and Swett. ".COO were on free 4. base hits G, errors 3. 7- base hits 7, errors 2. ___ggs and Dealy; Barr and HcGuire. TELEGRAPH BREVITIES. Bond offerings yesterday, all ace at 1JB for four per cents, and for tour planing mill of the Jobn L. Itoper Lumber confnany at feilnierton, Va., was burned yester- dayTnornln''. witll feet of lumber. Loss SW.OOO, parSjr insoren. Trtu Meairt m-oprietor of the Daily Hesperian, of was shotandkilled lastmght by Charlifi BaUi an employe. rt a meeting last nigbt, the master carpenters deeded tokeep up the contest with the journey- men's union. abscondine bank teller .from Louisville. raptured near Duluth, Minn., while on his way to Canada.. A sensation'has.been caused in Bjissia Dy tne Asensat.pn systxnKcac tuerts of Irorn the magazines topol have been golugon. Tie German miners' congress has been fixed for JnnelStii, at Halle. Tie Eiffel tower has been struck by lightning six times. It is raven ont-thai there is something wrong wiUiOien-naneesol the Norristown TTater com- Snv Imdthat -Wiuiam F. Slingrott.who to re- Sonsibte for the troubles of the Banteind Trust company, is. also responsible for tns Water com- ten men arrested in Lawrence, Miss., for old lieero Jere Boss; and murdering nis were Dlaced on preliminary trial yesterday. Tte wTtSJKrelS convict them were so terrorized as to be afraid to testify. In. the Fortngese chamber of itepuities tbcmra- has announced that an agreement nSlieenreachedBy whichtae DelagoaTfiayques- ttenvras to submitted to arbitration. Three men were executed in TJatanms, Cuba, jesterdayforSiunappiBE. Advices from Kotonon state that an eiehanm taken place between the French in the schools 'in the constitution, which had no provision for a treasurer pro tem. in case of death or in- capacity. He oltered a resolution amending the constitution, so that in case of death or in- capacity of the treasurer, that the auditor Da empowered to receive moneys and otherwise discharge the duties of the office. The amend- ment' was carried unanimously. THE NEW TREASURER. The Eev. G. W. Norton, of Kentucky, was elected treasurer by acclamation, to succeed his father, (lately removed by death. Mr Julius Caldwell, of Kentucky, was elected auditor by acclamation. A committee of five was appointed to arrange for hours of and order of business. E Bati, of Fort Worth, delivered an" address of welcome, which was responded to by Eev. Mr. C. H. Nash, of Kentucky. A resolution of sympathy with Eev. J. Morgan Wells was adopted. The reading of the annual report ot tuo secretary of the home mission and ol the treas- urer of tbe same board, showed a gratifying state of affairs. The reports of secretary and treasurer of the foreign mission board were; also read and referred to the various comniit- Burrows, of Georgia, ill lieu of treasurer's report, read a statement of funds as handled by him since the death of the treas- urer. Referred to a committee. On motion a committee was appointed to arrange for religious esercises. v. Mr. Frost, of Richmond, a., offered f set of resolutions hearing upon the public in- terests of the convention, which were referred to a special committee, consisting of a member from eUch state. A member read a set of resolutions, looking to an adjustment of difference of doctrmes be- tween the denominations, by the appointment of each denomination of its leading lights to settle the .matter by discussion. The resolu- tion was referred. After a motion to lay on tame had been lost, a resolution providing that a special committee) of seven be appointed to look into the methods and works of the two boards of the conven- tion, with a view of getting for the advancement of the work was adopted. Dr. Kirkpatrick, of Georgia, read a part of Kirkpatrick read a part of a report adopted by the state Baptist con- vention of Georgia, bearing upon the publishing interests of the denominations. Referred without debate to the committee on the past resolutions. JCDOE Hrr.i.irEn's EESOLCTIOV. Judge Hillyer, of Georgia, offered a resola- tioii to the effect it was the duty of the em Baptist convention to supply and contzol the Sunday-school literature ol southern, branch of __ The chair then announced a nnaiSer ot com- r T Tichenor, of Alabama, read a set rovidui" for materially eitend- of the board by increasing ex- bakers o Pesh, who went on a strike seyexaHlays ago, tare resumea-porK. 'i- Baa JireiS inraessftm at a digest ol the same. ion was adopted providing for the t of a committee of. five to receiva of the vice-presidents, and makf i, Ga., Coffin, ot the, Ogletaorpe, has tendered Business thetime his aStes, accord to his ue goes of Gcorgis.'B inuisia.it. i KWSPAPERl   

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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