Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Atlanta Constitution Newspaper Archive: July 17, 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) - July 17, 1890, Atlanta, Georgia                               1st. the Medi- i The hotel Western on the Rich, i resort for tha of fresh vegee >1, and will  TTp. )Up. ust closed, daring the s, and I be- were matte ry notables tage on tlio roughfares.- n nothing y, e cabalistic y estimates 'URB assortment le On 63C- la for a few OK. ler! R OF BSj rjSD NTA.GA 00-pm 5 loan -AND EXPOSES OT.D REPUBLICANISM -y G. to B 9 Alarmed ut the AasauKu to Retire. Julj Ib a great speech before tho tariff re- ctaT> Baltimore la ev cn isthe opening of ho ll llarjland cam will tell Kmisthe opening and the words of the Georgian tteelM'10113 Jute" Cnsp began exnlammg the method to reform partv in the 1 vst campaign- I.I to king Of tho present congressional situation, epublican's had eight .he house but they onlj had three anuorum aid ol the u.tautly ma.nta f a., t thcut i quurum JL to punier Moole beeu held that whoio L the rail of flu ondniys a moiubor Mr Turner will bo turned down, and tliatrwill undoubtedly bo a great loss to the democratic part} in the house where lie has done Buck good work for tho post seven years The news, indeed, created a panic among tno southern men, and, with few exceptions, they are about as badly scared as it is possible to be The Alabama and Mississippi men are on the ragged edge Tho allrances in those two states are making it about as hot as it is in Georgia and by the way only three of the Geoigia men are lieie on duty The others are at home tight ng for their seats, vv Inch, in many cases ceom to be slipping through their fingers Mr the last man to go He left 3 ostorday imrntng He told no one whore he was ng but it is the general nn prossioii here that he heard ot the alliance op- position homo and has gone to see about it iho onlv Georgians hero now are Crisp Mr Candlor and Mr Carlton However, tliero is practically nothing for them to do hero now ami it is mobible that Mr tandlor will go down to Gainesville foi t fow dajs next week A letter cane Colonel I oster this morning ing that lie was vet quite ill and would prob ab j remain ill Charlottesvillo for some time vet BUCHANAN MUST GO, TBE COXFIUfTIOlf UNITED jtOA.I3.-ST SIM. THE LEADING CANDIDATE BLOCKED An Excitlne Time In tlio Tennessee Demo- cratic State Com enUoii-Several Un successful ISoUots. a the call not vote ho should not present to mako bo counted onomm Conformity to ancient and mstom mielit mike it impossible lor the re- inbhcans to tlio proc ous fruit of their meager victory Thereupon thej deter to override procelcnt andtoordain lules -a-hich enabled them to do business hether they had a constitutional quorum 01 not Under the roles thevoueof the ininontj is silenced the arbitrarj and unprecedented rulings, BLAfMC TO RBTIRK Mr Blame cab net is, going to retire fiom the He stated last evening to a fnond that he was thoi mghly with tho course of tho administration, and he had defiinlelj deciuc 1 to ret re m a short while He is dis t, with tlio McKmloy tariff bill the force bill and with the president s continuous inter- feitiice witli the affairs of the state depart- ment and lor these reisons he has defmitolj determined to dissolv e copartnership with the little man in the white house Mr B ame is the big m in of the republican party yet he is speaker the ng'.t ot offering amend NASHVILI.B, Tfenn July 16 [Special ing to the largo number of delegates at- tending the democratic state convention, and tho great disoider that prevails, but little progress is being made 1 hree ballots for governor were taken at this morning's bessioii without any material change The last ballot be- adjournment for dinner resulted Buchanan 734, Patterson, 385, Baiter, 298, Taylor IfcS At the afternoon session thero were two more ballots, neither showing any change tvoith mentioning 1O BHKVK INSTRUCTIONS Then an attempt wis mido to relievo the delegations of instructions This w is brought up in a round about -way A number of tho Henry county delegates protested that their delegation, instructed for Taylor, had been voted as a unit tor Baxter, when the individual delegates de BUSINESS 1ST SENATE. Save been turned out Among gallant Compton and as many republicans sirornm In determining election cases, the Troll established rules of law and evidence laro teen disregar led and the rule applied to one case discaided m another To unseit Compton thej threw out a precinct because theysa d colored 11 en were prevented from voting and to unseat m a similar case they refused to throw out the precinct and counted as v otos those w ho had not v otod They unseated Gate on ex parte evidence tateu m another s-tate as to a different elcc tion They turned out Turpin with majoi tj bcciuse tl e census disclosed a Idrge majontj of nesiocs in the district By such methods tl oir majority of eight has reached Tho majontj can now pw any bill thej please Failure tocomplj with outstanding camt aign obhga tionsis Lot tie leault of v of power Thej liave failed to do manv, things they promised to do but have ahealj done enongli to the surplus in tho tieasurv, and we mav expect iievt'vear a donciencv eda till increasing taxation, ana Las refused to pass a bill providing for the coinage of "liver Knowing thitwe have an appeal to the peonle th s fall and fearing the result the party in power hosdevised a plan to obtain an endorsement in sjito of the will This plan is called a federal election law THP FORCE BILT TXPT JudEje Crisp then explained the force bill as it passed the house showing that by it state e'ections w t re placed entirely 111 tiie Bauds of fe lera! ofhcers while the chief super visor of each state mav appoint as many dep uty marshals as he de ires The marsh Us ma} a house to house canv afes to inquire into the qualification of voters and must do whatever the chief supervisor 01 lers them to do If the bill si ould be enforced be said lunidreus of thousands of ofhcers would be ap- poui ed and at least ten million dollars woul 1 be expended it every e'ectioii Such a cor mption fund was iiov er before m the history of anj government appropriated out of the treasurv of tl e jcople Our present jury law provides foi tl e in ointment of a discreet person of ojjosito political senti nenta to the clerk of the United States v court and these two prepare a list of jurors for the court .This bill repeals that law and per nuts tho board to be all of the same political party The bill declares innumerable pains and penalties against the people and prov ides for a republican jurj to try persons accused of ble blunders F ged 1o three diffeic.nl j oung 1 nil es v hose fathers oicuj led ery llifch siretl to vote for men other than the ones supported by the majority The con- vention then ado )ted a resolution requiring the Henrj county chairman to poll his dele gatiou, and announce tho result on tlie nett ballot This established a precedent, and all other delegations could have acted likewise The roll was called, and county voted last ind asmstrictod for John M Taj lor Buchanan is the man vvhohas all to lose by instructions -violated When the sev- enth ballot was announced, still no change was slioTvn.the vote being Buchanan, 751, Bixter J1J Patterson 372 165 There were many Buchanan men ready to desert but this vote showed that they were unwilling to violate their instructions without lormal release ol the convention YNOTHER ATTEMPT Thereupon 1 broad resolution was introduced allow ing every delegate to oto his ehoice re- gardless of instructions A motion to table filled and the motion to adopt would have boon carried by a large imionty but CHair man Kieharlson recognized one of the Buchanan men on their feet, and the point of older that this resolution hid practically been adopted in the Hemy county mittoi was sustained Vnorher po it of order was sustained, that tho convention could not release ns, and the convention adjourned until 8 o clock Ihore is some talk of again Introducing the resolution and appealing from the decision of the ohair as Buchanan will lose mliiv to tlie ot'iei three candidates as soon is the delegates aie leheved from instructions RUCK VN VN IS I 047NG Tonight s session vv is disordeily de scriptioii The pud no attention to theehur ind during a two hours session only tvv o ballots eie taken Tb-y resulted as foi jb. ghth 738 Butler, 300, Patterson 3S2 Tivlor 178 Is moth 779 Baxter 307, Patters m J75 ISO Buchamii lost some votes but tho chiirman of tlio mstrn< tod delegations continued to cist tho ball< t himself, notv. ithstandmg the protest of the inembcis A was finally adopted that tho roll eoimtios bo calle 1 when thoro us any further j totcst au 1 this will eauso the chairman to announce the vote as eaeh delegation desire Inquiring- tlie Imprisonment oC Mr Sundry Civil Bill July tho senate, Mr Poscopfferad n. resolution, vvhicfr was referred to the committee on foreign relations calling for information as to the-arrest by Spanish authorities, m Havana, A. J Diaz, an American citizen and a min- ister of tho gospel Sir. Power off ered a resolution, Inch was agreed to, calling on the secretary of the in- terior for in formation as to the personnel of the geological survey, Its duties, compensa- tion, etc. A resolution to pay to ibe representatives of ex Senators Johnston and Lewis, of Virginia, S4 400 each for unpaid salary, from the time they were entitled to teats up to the time when tliey were orn m, w as reported and agreed to Mr Payne offered a resolution, which was calling on tho president for informa- tion as to the expulsion fiom Guatemala of J H Hollander, a citizen of the United States Mr Teller introduced iv bill giving a pension of vear to Mrs Jesse Fremont Be ferred to fiie committe on pensions Mr Sawyer introduced a. bill to establish limited postal and telegraph service Keferred to the post office committee The senate then w ent into a brief executn e session The doers were reopened at 1 30 On motion of Mi Hawley, the bill to estab- lish a national military park at tho batfeneld of Chicbatnaiiga was taken from the calender and pasgod, with some minor amend ments The senate resumed considoi-ation of the THE DENTISTS. DAY'S TIIE A GREAT EXHIBITION OF CLINICS A Busy Day For the Papers and live Kanquet Tonigut. The dentists' convention is in full blast now, and yesterday brought three very succeassul and satisfactory sessions to a close morning session was de-voted entirely technics, and many were the practical demon strations of the great advancement being made daily in tho world of dentistry The dental displays ere held m the dental college, opposite the pobtofBce and the entire convention was in attendance to watch the startling achievements 111 clinics which Dr Luckie, the superintendent of clinics had arranged Dr C "L Alexander, of Charlotte N C e some excellent experiments in bridge work, and a bridge of nine teeth A 6TEA-VGE TOUIfG MAN, two roots will finish and one crown, today He used porce p------ The amendment -wis agieed to- The next amendment that piovokcd dis eussion was one increasing the item for a topo- graphic survey from to and adding these words One TialS of which sum snail be expended west of the lOlet meridian and so much of the act of Oc tober entitled an act making apiiropila tions for the sundry civil expenses of tlio gov ern uient for tlie fiscal year ending Tune as provides for tlie selection and location or reser voirs upon public lands and the reser vatlon of migahle lands, is hereby repealed pro vided that tile reservoir and canal sites heretofore located or selected shall remain segregated and entry or settlement until otherwise provided by Uw Mr Inquired ol Mr Allison ossto the object of limitation Mr Allison replied that the object was to duector of the geological survey to extend his topographical -work, that being tho nrst Step in ascertaining the propel places for tlie location of reserv oirs, etc It been thougltt that the director would be able, in that way, to use a considerable portion ot the funds m establishing reserv oira, under the regular ap- propnatrori for the geological survej The debate which followed this explanation again brought into prominence the hostile feel ing against Majoi Ponell, elnef of tho geo olhcial portions Iho received in the homes act that lie or tlie members violations of the la v democratic voter is to be tried by his enemies but a re- publican official who may cheat and defraud the voters out of the r rights, is to bo tried by a jurj of h s political friends Can that pro- vision of the bill meet tho approval of honest and fair-minded men The republican cau- cus approved the bill w ith a prov ision in reviving the test oath, that is providing no one should sit upon a jury who ever gave aid or comfort to the confederacy They got ashamed of that and struck it out but its insertion illustrates and demonstrates the feeling and animus and motive of him who drew the bill, and dissipates the idea that it was intended to be an honest or just meas ure But the w orst feature of the bill remains to be mentioned Under it the president may "Be the army and navy of the Dm ted States, nofronly to enforce judicial process as he may now do but to enforce and prevent the viola tion of the election law, that is to say, when ever m the opinion of any marshal chief supervisor, or in the opm Ion of the president without suggestion that it is desirable or necessary, he can send the array of the United States, or any part thereof, into any state before and during an ejection, to aid in the enforcement of the law we all know what this means. It moans the nse of the troops to intimidate, to influence and to control the voters of the country By the "ill the republican party can do their own registration, their own counting and their own certifying In this way, and by the corrupt ttse, of the public money, by tho appointment of thousands of officials to do their bidding, aaibj-theuseof the army, they hope, in de- nance of the people to retain the power they acquired through corruption, but in "us they -mil fail To deny the ngnt of trial by an mipartia- deprive the people of the freedom of we ballot, to refuse them the right oir "We did not come out of the Use cry wUl .we lost the the general isaemblj and the United tatei senator hip the three oi jecfive pur of the ass aconsetiueiiee, wt. lost T.I-.O the lieutenant ci ntr >1 of all state inbtitutions antl onlv time uul tho next elc n cin 1 w ni in> rt-i ea in con Itwis i not 01 ly lor Uie he id of the ticket but all alonn tho line A gnit jinny people sot hurt who did not ev n mi of such a thing who supposed they harm 3 waj The whose burdens were 1 emg constantlv HKhtt-ned, must now confront dcnuxilt revt-nucs and an in of OtlD 000 of 1 jcal indebtedness at once and our diasatidfled German of Clnmn nati who in the name oi personal liberty de serU-d us and foughb with the enemy for their Sunday beer hiid to their consternation and amaroment that they have only brought on them seHes their fellow citizens a famine of water Naturally much his been said as to the causes of this defeat fcome of this talk has been profit able unt most of it has been w orse titan profitless It is gratffvliig therefore to realize that we have now reached the point in the progress of time and events, when it is our duty to quit looking backward From now henceforward let every reiuhllean look to the front. The last campiign should be remembered only in so far as it teaches lesaona of benefit for the future 4.U connected -with it that may be the cause of criticism or bitterness of feeling should be forgotten but if there be those Mho must have -victims thosn whose nunds, are so constituted that they cannot be satisfied without definitely fixing the fault to all such I have an appeal to make My appeal is that vou place the blame upon me Whether it be just or unjust for yon to do so 1 shall not stop to question, neither shall i utter a word Of compmnt but on the contrary.bear. most gladly atll that the bitterest enem> can evet imagine as appropriate to be laid upon my shoulders, if thereby I can, in tile slightest degree, promote the common good of our common cause b it happens to me, or any other individual, ia of no consequence, in a Apolitical sense to any body but wnat happens to the great republican party is of the highest concern to all No matter, therefore, what may have been the cause no mat ter what-inay nave been at fault, no matter what republican may have voted for democratic cardldate, it is all the past, and only heart barm: and dissensions can be the ret __ _ of eherishiwr such recollections tuenc with this bitterness, Eaway wiHi animosity, away survey, vs Inch is entertained by ertl Tiie speakers w ere Messrs est, Kcugan, Stewart, Jones of ..Arkansas, Call, bpoonet and! others Mr wound up aono honr's speech by a eulogy on Major Pon ell as a distinguished and eminent scientist who was coi tritmtmp as much, if not more to the liapi mess ami prac- tical welfa-re of the people oE tl e United States as any other influence Dunns the suspension ot the discussion the to tnathorwse the construction of. hndges tho Savannah, Octnnlgee and Oconee rivers -was reported ind placed on tho calendar Mr D-wses from the committee on appro- priations repoited the Indian appropriation bill and said that i mnedtatelj after the con elusion oE tiro sandrj cml appropriation bill he would ask the sen ite to consider it It calls foi 153 bll against as the bill came from the house Tho discus ion was resumed and Mr Plumb argued in support of the aim iidmeiit and 111 gpneral defense of the lesert land swamp land law and other land laws of tho United States He favored tho repeal of tho tion. law, and said that its leteu tion mean t that not a single aero of public lands affected bj ifr would O'v er be entered b> any homestead settler and charged that that was the object contemplated by the shrewd man who drew up that in the conference committee In the course of his speech he icferied to the ac luircmeiit of bodies of land b> corpora tions foreijpi and domestic and said that of 37 000 000 a res of land luch the s-tate of Florida had possessed more than one half had gone the same that -was not by acts of the I nited btates tvcry single- grib had been underwritten by an act of tho legis- lature of Florida Mr Call replied to Mr Plumb and was still on the floor when, at b o clock, without action on the pending amendment, the senate ad journed havine disposed today of. only three pages of the bill WITHOUT A QUORUM. Tlie House Unablo to Transact Any Busl- 0 ness WASHINGTON July 16 journal having been read Mr Brcckinridge, of Kentucky, objected to its approval, and the jeaa andnajs were ordered on the question, Shall the journal be Agreed 158, nays, 8 One hundred and twenty members were an nounced as paired on this vote Mr Owens of Ohio, called attention to the calloquy-n hich occurred jesterday between the gentlemen from Illinois and Tennessee (Messrs Cannon and during w luch he said in, their anger, they had told some truths were entirely omitted from tho Record Ite wanted to known hether democrats could do the same thing Mr chair is unable to re- spond The house then went into committee of the whole, Mr Peters, of Kansas, m the chair, on the land grant forfeiture bill Pending discussion, the committee rose and Mr Sweney,   ppsed to be Joe Jackson, a partner of Itabe Burrows, the noted tram robber The man was captSred in Columbus MiS3n today by the fUe detectives He gave his name as J B Winslow and denied all knowl- edge of Rube Burrows and train robbing Ho had two pistols and in money when arrested The prisoner is a tall, slender dark skinned young man with a black mustache He is neatlj dressed and talks very intelligently Ho admftts he has no regular abiding place and no occupation Superintendent Agee of the express com- pany, says the man is certainly Jackson, and that he has been implicated in a do7eii train robber es in the south and west in the paiS five years He was the brains of the gang said Apea, and I would rather have him a prisoner than Rube Buriowe himself He has robbed trains in -LeA.as, Mississippi, and has robbed the ox- press company in Alabama Supenn ten dent Agee says that he known positively he was in the Duck Hill and BucUa- tunna train robberies, in Mississippi eighteen months ago The officers have not yet decided where they will take him for trial but are confident that they will be able to convict, him in any ono of the th ree st ates There are rewards aggregating COO) for the arrest and conviction of Jackson When taken to the mil here tonight tho Ensonor coollj surveyed the place aa if look- ig for a chance to escape He asked for a receipt for his money and pistols and ordered a splendid lunch brought to his cell He a so-, offered to pay the turnkey to have a cell cleaned for him OSCAR JOHNSON S CRIME Tenn hold an oial clinic on oitho- dontia Rodr gies Attolongui Nbu Yo-k, plantation including his system of gold splints a holid gold crown without dies and the effects of coagulants on albumen The electrical display of the S White Die Criminal Confesses to a Brutal Series of Events AUGUSTA, Ga July 16 Johnson, the negro -who is hold for the murder oE Lucinda Sims, made a complete and brutal confession today, and adds rape to tho crime murder He seems to have made up his mind to gratify his passion for the girl at any cost 1 he day before the murder lie told her about his having pocketbook with a large sura ol money in it, and that he wanted ber to go with to the place where he had buriodit and count it with him, and see how much there was On Friday thej set out for the place, Oscar with a in his pocket On and oa he earned the girl to a point a mile below tha city on the river bank Here ho made Ins in-- decent proposal to his sister in law w Inch aha refused 1 hen followed a struggle in which the girl erelv bit Tohnsoii s finger and vras he'rself terubly beaten and outiaged Ihen. after wandering about awhile lie irade a second attempt and a second struggle and out- rage followed, and then murder followed the assault After he -was satisfied that tho girl was dead lie started and reached hw mother's house out on Brayton lull, about 11 o clock. He left the on the bank 1 nday lyght but being apprehous %e S it r lay. that his deed bo orod rcti rued to the old field that night and di i d the> company -vvas very attractive, and caught the eye of ery dentist Some of the appliances are indeed wondeiful After a thorough estigation of the clinics, the dentists adjourned the morning session to meet again at 3 o clock 111 the ioung Mui t> Christian association hall THE AFTEIWsOOT SESSION" Promptly at o clock President Storey called thp meet ng to Older in the hall of the Men 3 Christian associ ition He announced lu order to con tnme the discu'Jsion of the paper read the night befoie by Dr Miller, of Berlin, upon Othe prei aration of ities The discussion was opened by Dr Adams andwat. joined bj many of tho dentists who had not had an opportunity to do so tho iiitrht before The paper w as on an interesting sub ject and elicited con plimentary discussions from almost every side Tho committee on education reported a paper on The Conservative Treatment of Dental Pulps by Dr Arthur C Hugen schmidt of Pans France, which was read by Dr fotnbb'eneld A discussion followed, which was .of Illinois" Dr Barton league K C Young Bembert, G-ilson Catching, Chisholm Beach, Kells, and others The committee on resolutions reported favor ably the resolution providirg for a joint dental convention with the American Dental associa- tion in Chicago during the progress of the world s tair The report was received with rousinc en thusiasm, and the resolution was unanimously adopted The president appointed the following com mittce to confer with the American Dental association to arranee for the great con eution, and to invite all foreign dentists to meet with them as guests at that time Dr L D Carpenter of Atlanta, Dr J Y Crawford, of Isashville, Tenn Dr C b Sctockton, of New Jersey, and Dr Or S Staples, of Texas With no further business before the meeting the president declared it adjourned until the night session, which meet at 8 o'clock THB MftHT BESSIOV Lastmght the dentists again assembled in the Young Men's Association ball at 8 o clock, and began the business the session with the leading of a paper on 'Pyorrhea Alveolarifa and by Dr John Coyle, of participated w by the following dentists Atkinson of J J R Patrick, body to the When ho reached the fence he placed the body upright got er the fence, and then pulled the dead ffirl over and dragged her dow n the banks to the er, and threw her mto tho stream says he thought that the body mid go on dow n the mer and that the foul act would be the marij rrrysteriei of tli s world Sundaj mormiiar ho remembered tha lAicinda had his room key in her pocke so ha w ent b tc v to the fatal spot ancl there he saw the girl floating about in the eddying w atcr Ho pulled off his clothes Hid them on the bank, w aJed out to Lucmda tore her dress off found the key which had caused him considerable anvietj as it might have been the clue that would lead to his iction Oscar he tho swimming about in tha water and left it there He hid the diess and came on to town JThe subsc juent ery of tho bodj and the arrest Oscar Johnson, already been told MORE RfcCO> RED Taking tlie Bodies of tlie Drowned from tlie Lake LAKK CITY Minn July 10 tuotecii ad- ditional bodies e been taken out of 'he vater this morning and many of them weie at once identified More are tal en out few minutes Four unknown women and two unknown men are tho number The report of the arrest of Captain Wetheren. 19 discred ted hero todaj Minn, July 1C found the three missing bodies of the of the Lake s cj clone early this morn- ing Tliey were close together in a marshy portion of the lake one hundred feet from, the1 shore The bodies of Charles Schurmeir and Rev M Pfaefie were considerably mutilated, but that of Mrs J H Schurraeir was not dis- figured REU WrNQ Minn July Ifi bodies were brought up from the scene of the Lake City disaster this morning In the afternoon sixteen more were brought up and one was sent to Lake Citj and tonight another boat load arrived There are ninety now on the death roll, and others are missing still The bodies recovered today were in many cases so bloated and discolored as to he only recognizable by peculiar markings, or by tha clothing _ _ __ SEVEN WERE KILLED wfrtn prejudice with rivalry, away wita he (Mr Cannon) lias _ which he estimates at w chareable agoint revenues for 1891. If the sinking fund be deducted from this sum? there remains Mr Cannon goes onto rhff ordlnarv revenues of the government for the fiscal s earj ended June are reported the treasury at Under exibting law TURNER'S SEAT IN UASQEB the treasury at unaer exibtuig mw Iti 1 there is no isason to QndcipAw A 1653 sum irom. news that the alliance of the second I ordinary revenues during 1831. The postal reve- district had unanimously endorsed rage 7lm Querry Ior to succeed Mr rarner, fell hie a bombshell here today mongthe Georgians, and, indeed, among aU congressmen. It is taken to mean. tta alhancB iaaold for Judge Goorry, that nnea far 1891 are estimated by the postmaster general at matong a total ___...JneasnrpfnSoi than ample to meet the require- ments, of the new pension law, and reduction.of SxaUon Coin tfe enactment- estimated ith everything, that stands between oar patty and our partj s triumph. The governor then referred to> the ail- mmistration of Governor Campbell, and pointed out an instance in which ,ot had violated its pledges on the scump He re- ferred in eulogistic terms to Sherman, McKra- ]ey and Foster, praisedjthe administration of President Harrison and the work of the re- publican congress Forakerps speech occu- pied nearly an hour m its delivery, and the speaker was loudly applauded at different points _______ Ga This cussion, paper elicited which was ng over The atmosphere m the hall, in th e warm days ._.._ _______ Tlio New Caulnet of summer never very invigorating, was ren- dered doubly oppressive by reason oi all the doors being closed, under order of the house As a- breaks in the monotony ot waiting for a appear, Mr Brecknundge, of Ken- tucky, at 6 o'clock, moved an amendment But this the republicans were opposed to, and the motion -was: Yoted down Mr Breckmrtdgethen, aa a variation, moved that further proceedings under the call be dis- pensed with. The motion vras lost yeas 54, 85 TheilKr Breckinridge moved that all loaves of absence lie revoked Mr. Peters, of Kansas, offered an amend- ment excepting: those membera absent on ac- count of imiess Ijost. Pen ding a vote oa Mr Breckmradge's motion, Mr Bliss, of Michigan, moved an adjourn- ment Tho motion was agreed yeas 77, nays G2, and accordingly the house, at 7 adjourned. CAPE TOWN, July 16 new cabinet has oeen formed asfollowj. Prime minister, with- out portfolio, Mr attorney- general, Mr Innes, treasurer. Mr Memmanf commis- sioner crown Jands and public Mr. Sievwnght, and secretary tor nature affaifa, OrstiKA, Ala, Jnly 16 It is probable thafc the railway t Mallett O. Hooper, one ot DneHka'a most liberal dis- cuaxiuu, participated in by the following members Doctors, J J B Patrick, Atkinson, Storey, Ottolengue, Hunt Poole, Barton, Wright, Taft, Chisliolin, Crawford, Kells, Beach and others The paper was well written and snowea a vast amount of knowledge ol the subject upon which it treated so. thoroughly Tho dis- cussion was full of interest THE BANQTJJST TONIGHT During Hie meeting last night, Dr Carpen- ter arose and made the announcement that a banquet was in course of preparation for the dentists It will be held tonight in Concordia hall, and no efforts wdlbesparodtoniakeit aflttmg close to the splendid success of the conventio n The announcement was greeted with long and loud applause, which was an evidence of the abundant interest with which every mem- ber looks forward to the occasion The committee on arrangements, consisting of Dr Holland, Dr Creushaw andDr Car- penter, will liave such a least prepared for the dentists as will be fully in keeping with At- lanta's proverbial hospitality Tickets to the banquet will be given to every visitor to the convention this morning at 9 o'clock. Clinics wiU be the rule this morning. A very interestmg_programme has been ar- ranged by Dr B K. Luctae Among the most interesting performances' will oe the foi- Eeport of superintendent of clinics Discus- sion of clinics Miscellaneous business Elec- tion of officers Selection of time and place of next meeting Installation of officers Ad- journment. And. Six "Wounded in tlie Battle of Louis- iana VrcKsuuBG, Miss Julv 1G sons who arrived from Bastrop La today, say that seven negroes were killed and six in the affray with a white posse near Merrouge yesterday There were thirty-six negroes in the party, all of whom came here a short time ago from North Carolina The survivors returned home with the whites la other respects, previous accounts of the con- flict are correct Merrougo is twelve nulea above Bastrop THE BUBZAX. OF FREMONT Death OC 9tr. Bfallett C. Stooper- that tho lines mil be extended m 1891, city onie in this The Kemains of the Distinguished Mais Interred, NEW YOUK, Jnly remains of Major General John C Fremont were laid to rest this morning in Trinity cemetery Distin- guished soldiers and citizens of prominence and men who had been lifelong friends of the deceased were among those who attended the funeral services in St Ignatius church Tlie Son's Cotton Review NEWYOKK July opened at a cline of two to ttiree points on near and partially aneflnoint on late months closing steady at a ine of tliree points on July, ten points on Au- Tlie Census- In ST, Miss, Clarion Ledger today denounces the census taken m this city aa being grossly inaccu- xatejr and calls upon the city authorities to have a City census taken. riy n____ tamed "until the'closfoTg report from was received when it was sten that the mar- ket had not only paused in its advance, DuB had weakened a little, and our hulls became free- sellers to realize The sellins movement was accel- erated by a report that neeoed rains hid fallen lot Texas although the pablishedaccoants mentioned only a sprmfcleat Palestine, and in other parts OE Cottonon spot trasfairlyactiveaBdateaay in Africa. PABIS Jaly Gaulois says that aa engagement has occurred hetween the natives anS the French expedition to tho Upper Niger, and itbat the Frenclnvere routed. Tt is fearei that the natives have blocked tfce line of treatof; tfce Frendr. NEWSP SPAPLRI   

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