Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Atlanta Constitution Newspaper Archive: December 3, 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) - December 3, 1890, Atlanta, Georgia                               THE ATLANTA CONSTITUTION. Joi xx a. ATLANTA, GA., WEDNESDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 3, 189O. PRICE FIVE CENTS. 1JL2 FORCE BILL FOTi, TO D? THE DIRTY WORK. nsto'Ir'unpte lipon all Rules to Kuali tlio BUI Decembo- 2 tbpecia! t like tlie infamous force bill will ilJ 9  oted to take up -3 i 01 courif1 the democrats onposed it h -ere out oted Then Senator Gorman B" Hie democra s demanded thtt the bill Tho clerk read until 2 o'clock, the a ioii of tho moinmg hour, and then the c jhed business tho e ght-hour law, which t from Hat session was laid -e she senate But Senator Hoar trtt and moved the seuato jfi ft Tith tlie fo-co bill or Gorman made the point of order Ha na or Hoar s motion was out of order a e glit hour bill should bo first tabled uitelj postponed Hale who was in the chair, ruled t- j Senator Gorman The doniocr its fc art aud then gave in, withdrawing tFV' 3CtlOllS ho reading of the bill continued, and 11 the afternoon until adjournment 501 -epublieans have succeeded in gniug f .it of way It can bo ta en up to- i i _ird every dav until disposed of -T3 PROGRAMME DISPOSED OK r Qmiblicaii as mapped IQ demonstrator their detoruima n I comidence The leaders say i IB now in 1ine It has ueci niiide a i ion and no republican hothcr ho o e spokou out it or not i if to vote no The bill IB to be tomorrow when debate will com -v "'he contemnlato makinir Their to sit t W a few oppcsuig speeches and alloiv rats to do the talking In this -nplate allowing dobato to goon KM n days, and then conies the infamv i gramme n es tho senate al ow unlimited V. motion to change tbc rules atod indefinitely Incteed under to-talfc i jo 10 vote !Now the democrats w i tl is q iBhvtou until the 4th of li. out bnbui ttiug to a BaC outrageous plan the republicans oday to shut off debate and 1 e a Tngalls bas been selected to do the i. o naturi-lls is to a j 11 and particu arlv to rliaugina; the o! tuo sen xte is hat 1 o j moti tated m a inter last scss on Bat his name ov up for re-election before the A. bom dramati n.ovo a believes ould his pop- ant. secure his re-election and now hosiery iot from himself but bemi of Tuo rcpu >licnn pirt rthos upon him hem Ho is illug to cast aside liis niona and t ind oin LK U for Ina 3ucuailj -n lie i bj so do ng he s 01 ought itiugmshed reliei to ins. partj He is a3 ho ma i bhall tal e the xcar 3 ci air debite 1 as continued y TO weeks Then Senator Hoar is to 3 lloor and make T, statement tliat it ome evident to the senate chat e in progress is simply for the pur dalav ind move betaken iwn 119 oassnge of the bill Here Senator 13 to rnlo the motion in order and ia ha clerk to call the roll A SCENE X at tins point a scene is expected j will make objection, and per- j i "nonnce in strong terms such tvraiimcal bitrary destruction of the precedents j s ot the wnate But Senator Ingalls j irback dramatically and in toneb of i demaod tbe clerk to continue w ith j all which the clerk -will do Then j is to announce the I f the bill j the infamous programme It over "ules, buries precedent, and in a s itrageous But the republicans say j "i the democrats do about w thisprogramme might bechanged i l with auy degree of cer 'us stage of too game what is going Tot thit, is the programme now, That may Certain it is there will raeoLtt intense excitement and ass in tlie senate between now 7 T year And then if the bill passes e Ote figbt wljl be tiirown back ata has amended the bill, and the to pass upon it again Tom T9'7er' asaur83 the senators there will UDle in his end of the Capitol His QDfang IB not yet a lost art the blU tbe attempting tbe blU condensed and Many of the penalties are stricken the iahont the sectional Hie allthere Tt shall be operative federal supervisors tato slectiono federal bavouets maj bo sta- the polls, federal officers -1 -s, and a federal retarniEg board leik oi the house tho congress taa a otjier 3tate ofbcera aro and evcrytuinSi even to the (Je. t dij isplacedm tbehandsof tt s bill becomes a law, it ever here will do some splendid democrata have l leaders are as determined to bill as the republicans are tion bills to go to tho senate, and then call a bait until it was seen exactly what the senate is going to do witb, tho force bill Tbe j den ocratic senatora present were almost unan- imous in tbe opinion thit the republican seua tors era determined to pass tho force bill, and vould do it although compelled to commit aa outrage upon the rulesandprecedent to accom- plish the desired end Thej expressed a fear that the bill would be rushed through the senate before Christmas The only hope of defeating it, thoj behoved, was to show up the bill in its every feature to the country, which would set the newspapers to lighting it bitterlv By this method they think there is a possibility of arraying enough rcpabhcans aga nst it to defeat it The brakes will be ap- plied in the house at once Senator Turpie, of Indiana, has been selected by the democrats So make the opening speech m opposition to tho force bill He will prob- ab'y speak tomorrow Tlr Crlftp Talfcs The Star this afternoon prints a short Inter- view with Judtre Cnap, prefaced with the re- marks that although the Georgiar is not jet an announced candidate for the epeakorahip of the next house, many democrats, and perhaps the majority of the republicans regard him as the best man to Jill the clia r now occupied by Speaker Keed In the interview, Judee Crisp This promises to be a busy session, hut it would be somewhat diincult to predict as to the measure which will e us tl e most work, but I suppose it will bo the reapportiou ment bill That will doubtless be passed, end it mav be that tho senate make a law of the forto bill We need not anticipate any great amount of disturbance over the ro- appomtinont bill If the meaiare 19 con- structed on a fair basis thorowill be nothing in it for any reasonable man to obiect to In many sections tho passage of tho bul -would bo of considerable advantage to the democratic party for it now controls several legislatures not ordinarily of that political complexion With a combination of democratic legislature and reappomtment bill, some of the new states might easily be redistncted Itisnotimprobable that this session -n ill cause the census bureau some uneasiness Complaints from New as to the imcciiracy of that citj s census, are too numerous to be disregarded, and the testi- monj of the police census seems to be com me ingh strong as the Georgia census Ratisfactoiy9 I tlnrk so lhere xtasajittlu dissatisfac tion iii some of the 'owns Decrase the figures did not come up to expectation, but it a little As .1 whole I t auk census m Georgia -was and It was taken by a good class moil The earthquake on the 1th was totally .iioxul cable as a pene al thing DnTercnt Joca ities were differently affected Thero are in this congress twenty- three or twenty four southe-n republicans In ho next congress thore -R ill bo just four, and the force bill did it It absolutely paralyzed the ropuolican party in the south TUF MESS VGE 1OEGOTTFN The grojt mebsage is already a thing of the post partially oecause there was little IB it aad partially because the lepublicans gotten to-work so quickly and so earnestly that the force bill aijc} other. que-sittfis-aro up- permmtya trvery one H thoughts Tho repub- hears, ni a o-d, of iay they aio satis fied, and dec cladly plci ed with the force till paragii-pii The democ-ats a o delighted with it because it is so unwise and direcJj antagonistic to what tbe people want. "Mr bpnngor, of Illinois, puts it this way We paralyzed them on tho tautl and the force bill 011 bo 4th of November If they adhere to these measures a? recommended by Mr Har risen, we ze them at the next election An Apportionment Proposed. Air Frank f Missouri introduced a re- portionment hill todav making the member- ship of tho house o K> This 13 tho smallest nipmbershm that prevent tho loss of a congressman to any state Based on this mem aip the of presentation wool 1 be one congressman to every of population, and under it Georgia's delegation would be increased to eleven, a gam of member JTIie International Copyright, Tho international copyright law was the bone of tontmition in tho house today From the start it was evident that a largo majority of tbe house labored the bill, but the minority, who opposed it, were firm 111 their opwosition and resorted to nil ouster mg They raised the question ot coiisidelation Defeated on that a number of dilatory motions were made on each of which they wore defeated, and wben the time for adjournment armed the preceding question had been ordered The bill is quite certain to pass tomorrow Thou it will bo ready for the president s signature, having passe 1 the senate at tae last session All the Georgi i men present voted against the bil1, not, thej say, beca.1 of the main oo- ject of the bill, but because of some of the fea- tures Mr Biount was> particularly igorous in his opposition He it was who made many of the dilatory motions to e the bill off _______________t, W B THB EX.KCTION BILt, c leaders of the sen- hold i conference to- Ilome of Mr Breckin- o discuss the situation Policy would be y w especially in w two SPAPLR It Is Talien Up by the Day Spent in Keadin? It December _ Vmonp: the various miiDicatH us and petitljna presented and ic ferreri were numerous petitions for the imend ment the tariff bill by providing for a rebate on man u factored tobacco the Annual report of the secretary of the treasury Among the bil'n introduced and referred were two free coinajre bills by Messrs Teller and Plumb, one by Mr Daniel to allow a rebate or drawback on tobacco and smiuT held iu stock on January and one bv Mr Ingrula authonz mg the secretory oC agriculture to distribute seed to citizens of Kansas aud Nebraska nho suffered irom drought durmf; the present year The calendar was then taken up ind several passed, among them the senate bill appropriating 000 for public building at btauntoii Va Mr Hoar moved to proceed to the consideration of the bou o bill to amend aud the election laws of the L mtetl States and to provide for the more efficient enforcement of aueh Uws Mr Gorman demanded the yeas and nays on that motion The yeas and nays were taken ana the vote a stnctlv part> one resulted yeas, 41 ,JQ so the clectioa bill was taken up, anii the clerk began it Mr Hoar that instead of the triginal house ball beiLu read the sul stitiitt reported bv the senate coiumittec on privileges and elections be read So veril democratic senators expressed dissent to that proposition and Mr Hams, said No1 3So' Let the original bouse bill be read So the clerk proceeded with tbe reading of tho or cinnl house bill The reading went on monoto nomsl> and to empty chairs np to 2 o clock %vhen under tue rules of tfie senate 'unticisbed busi niss from session came up being the houhc hill providi for an adjustment >i tlie accounts oflaborer> uii der the eight-hour law Mr Ho ir mined to pro- ceed with tiit consideration ot the election law and Mr Gorman rose to arguo ajpunst that Mr Hoar raised tbe point that his motion was not debatable im. BtTLnRs rvQciBV Opposition to it however went oa Mr Butler luqnircd what tlie oifect of Mr Hoar's motion (if agreed to) would bo oa the 'unfinished Tbe pr The effect of it would bo to linn r the election 'jill before tliel senate an J "unlinii.ht.cl business would not be taken up it any fame except by a otthe Morgan Harria Blackburn, Spooner joluea in tfae iirgument, contention being: that if now displaced tue eight hour bill would t e practically defeated and the republicans asserting that this need not be so except because of the unreasonable delay of the election bill Tne democratic Kenators took exception to the phrase unreasonable -lelai Finally Mr H  but Mr trov this j o nt I ma ly ten minutes were yielded, to Mr huuer whoprt tccded witb his argument that tho whole tarm bill was a necessity Thu pending bill was then 121, nays, go lite morning hour Mr of Connecti- cut from the committee on patents called up for connidcr-tioii the copj right bill Mr 1 ayt 011 raided the question of consideration Jhe house 132 najs sitlcr the I ill but Mr itlount 1 avmg changed liis vt te for that purpobe m we i reeonslderatiou The motion, to reeousider was 71, nave in Ihe spealter then recognized Mr Rimonds to move an amendment providing tli it act shall iiiti effei t Tnly 1 is 1 notwithstanding tfie effort of Mr Ken of Iowa to secure recognition for motion to atlj mrn Mi Siraonds demanded the prerioaa qucstioii on bill and the amend ment pending onwuMjiMi Kcrr m an ad- journn ent The motion to tdjonrn v as 82, the quest m recurred on the demand lor thopreviouH qm s.inn, enrlli j, winch Mr Hop of illm IH moved to iaj the billon the table JO naj-i I_f Air iilouiit moved a reconsideration ye IB 83 nijs, fiie motion Lo adjourn having been voted 1-J die question reeurreil on tlie den and for tbtj previous question Jlie question was IOC, najs "3 ihaUmse then adjourned leaving the bill as i n u Ihe piopnsiti >n of tbe bill trinit the foreigners to tal e A-niericaiieopy- n htoiitho a3 American citizens m three t-abes 1 en the t ation of the foreigner j en nts copyright to At icrican ciLizens on suit tl o same I O.S13 is its own citizens 2 Vt heft tL.e iiati in (if t ic foreigner to Araeri can dtlzenb copynglit privileges "in Ijf to those provided for in tint. Lill When the nation of a. foreigner is ap irtj to an agreement proMdmj, for roeitj in copyright by tho terma of t luch agrtemoat the I mted btatcs can become j tnercuo at Us pleasure A sul aidarv but important tjroposition of the bi l m th.it a 1 boohB copyrighted under the pro posed act ul til to pri from type set within tlio LniCed as> or 'n i plates made therefrom A NEW AP1'ORTION2IEVT. A Offered In tho Hcmso Yesterday b_i Mr. I xaulc December 2 the house today Mr Iruik ol i introdneed for a bill making an app rtloi ment of representatives in congress iinrlT the eleventh census It provides that a. tcr the 3d f Ma eli 18 the bouse of rep rebentatives anal1 be composed of I5b members to be apportioned among the several atatos as fol lows ilibanaa Arkanan" G California Colo ra lo Connecticut 4 Delawaie I Hornla 2 Georgia 11, Idaho 1 Illinois 2- Indiana, 13 lown 11 Kansas 8 Kentuckv, 11 Louisiana Maine 4 Maryland Masfiachusotts J3 Michigan Minnesota Mississippi 7 Mi sourt, 15 Montana 1 "Nebraska G "Nevada 1 Ilanipahire 2 ]Sow Jerbey a, New York, C4 Carolina t !N jrth Dakota 1 Ohio 21 Oregon 2 lYnnsj Ivanii 30 Rhode Island 2 South. Carolina feouth Dakota 2 Tennessee Jf> lotos H 21 10 Wash in irgima 4 Wisconsin 10, Wyom- ing I Representatives from hereafter aclmittPd. int i the nnion shall be in addition to the number tie rein provided The bill provides tor reriistnciirtg the states and that representatives to the fltty third aurt subsequent congreanes shall be elected dls tricts compt sed ot terntoi-y contiguous adjoin ing and compact BO that tha distance fro n the central point to the several boundaries shall be as RAIDING TEK CATTLE HERDS PBESIDEKT POLK STATUS Or ALI.IASCE. IT !S POLITICAL, BUT HOT PARTISAN. Ihe Duty of the People to Staily Vp tbe Causes of AjrrltmHnral Depression, Splendid. Example oC Kansas The Hostile Indians Running Off Govern- ment Cattle. ST F vrx December 2 Pioneer 1'ress corres pondent at Pine Ridgo agencj S D telegraphed that paper tUat Tohn Dwycr chief herder of the government fa.erds 111 whose charge were 3 000 cat tie for use in mg rations to Indians with his herder" bas been compelled to keep constant guard to prevent a surprise bv Indians, and finally the> had to leave the herds and look mtfor their lives Of a herd of 3 the Indians seized all killing 6ome for immediate use and driving tho rest into the Bad Lands for future consump- tion There will, therefore bo no cattle for ra- tions for the Indians next weefe as many more c ittle btlonjr to the Rosebud ageuc> h ive een also captnred hytne In liana Chief iast fhun derreachtd Pnie Ridfte last  earlv half furnaces in the district will co out of blest this week anil mill follow BOO i their stock of eoite la exhausted Fhe st-iktra are very muet, but the say they have gone ID to win Xhe mine operators remain firm. wnl united against paying tiie adruiced I wages demanaed, I OCALA, Fla Decembers Presi- dent folk's annual message was the only im- portant item in the first day's proceedings of tlie alliance convention From the full synop- sis above it will bo seen that Colonel Folk sug- gests several new planks for the platform and recommends several constitutional amend- ments The fifth amendment is likely to stir things, for in suggesting that alliance officials elected to civil ofiice be required to resign their official positions in the order, lie hits Vice President Clover, who has just been elected to congress from Kansas, Governor Buchanan, of Tennessee, and almost every alii anceinan who has been elected to congress. Colonel Polk s utterance and political action havo attracted a great deal of attention here, and has been telegraphed in its entirety to the Reading papers of the country In arraign- ment of both old parties for failure of duty on the financial question he is thought by some to lean toward tho third-party idoa, but in an- other place he warns them not to be rash in the flush of victory, and not undertake imprac- ticable things A leading member of the Georgia delegation said today tlmttbe third partyidea wouldhave to be dealt with, audwouldhave to be handled like a hot poker THE CITIZENS' ALLIASCK An interesting development IB the rapid spread out west, within a few n eeks, of an organization known as tho Citizens' Alliance Its membership includes classes ineligible to membership in the Farmers' Alliance who subscribe to alliance principles Thus we have the rural and the urban alliance, cov- ering all classes of A has been sent to The New York Sun to the effect Umt if Cleveland and Blame are the two presidential candidates in 180.J there will be a third ticket put into the field, not under the auspices of the alliance, bat of the Cit zens' Alliance Dr Macane denies any knowledge of Qthe movement, and the story seems on improbable one, for the Alliance is only open to those who cannot get into the Farmcri AUi ance, and it can therefore ouly admit a minority of the ueople President Folk s Message. After congratulations to the ordei ho says Profoundly impressed with the magnitude of this great lor reform, involving issues momentous and stupendous in their character, as affecting the present and future welfare of the people, the public mind is naturally directed to tine meeting with anxious interest if not eolici tudc and j ou cannot be unmindful of the import ance and responsibility that attaches to your action aa representatives AGBICOfrUBAI. DEPRKgaiOV Befernngto the depression in agriculture, he saya in the history of theworia baa industry andcconomv of thought been mora m tenleiv engaged than for thti past two ears in this country in the investigation of the causes which have conspirod to place agricultura so far In the rear in the raco of material progress This Investigation eo-most, Bincere and searching has led to the general, il not universal >n that it ia duo in large measure and in most part, to the impartial discriminating and grossly unjust na tlonal legiflhvtioB Jjjinl oldened by the rapid giowth of its (the money) power it has levied tribute on the great political parties of the "Country which must he Said in servile party iency to :s greedy demands places in politics and m eminent have been intrusted to its chosen servants and suborned leaders. scorn the will end the interests >f the people f are rapidly drifting from the mooringn of our fathers and stand todaj in the crucial era of our ireo institutions of free form of government and of CI -istian civilization lo rescue these inesti mahlo aud interests irom the impending peril should be the itopo ed duty of all patriots throughout tho land THF PB.OORB9S OF TUB ORGANIZATION He thou takes up oui laat annual meeting m tho city of St IjO us the states of Iltttinls Indiana 'Vfich'pau, NorthUakota California Colorado West Virginia Pennsylvania and Oklahoma have Iieen adutd to the roll   for distribution to the reform lecturers and membership of the order all measures or bills together with the argument in their fa as thev may decide should bo enacted into laws I et it be required further, that tlie If gmlative co mrll hall a correct record of all iM wli ch euall be submitteil through its chairman to tho a.ext annual meeting of tht, Snpreme council This body will exert a preat moral influence and with tlie infinenfe of the reiorm press throughout the states would lisli and solidify Jt power which could n t fvil toc.vercise amoat beneficial effect on public affairs AMEItDME'VTS PROPOSED President Polk recomnieiids five constitu- t ona1 amendments. The fifth m a bombshell It says 1 respectfully suggest to your bod> the ejtpedi- advisabilm of requiring any officer of your body who may be uou to civil body who may be uotninateci or" appointed o civil oflice to tender the resignation of his office promptlv upon acceptance of such nomination, or appoint- ment Then comes tho president's deliverance on political action, which ia as follow h An intelligent conception and comprehension of tlie relations and reciprocal obligations between tho citizens and the government is one of the highest attributes of American citizenamp and under nur form of governmefut, one of the most important and responsible duties devolving upon the citizens is tbe attainment of this knowledge Hence ftrat and foremost iii our declaration of principles we announce that we are labor for the education of tlie agricultural classes in the science of ecomm cal government, in a strictly noa partisan spirit, and BO bnnc about more per feet union of classes Were rt tbe design of the irainer-) of our organic law to impress our -with "lie responsible ana patriotic dittv o' re ehinir tliat erilted standard in citizen lo wl icli wil AmerU.au freemen should aspire and to assert tJikt our organization was political In tbe highest sense of tnat term, thev were fortunate in adopting the principle in thU declflration; but while our organization ia polit ical It can t be partisan or sectional in its action In support- of tnia declaration we proudly point to our whole past record and to tbe recent norm. lar election, and particularly to the noble and patriotic bearing of the brotherhood in the of Kansas and South Carolina, It is as need less as it would be criminal to attemnt to the fnct that as an orffan'iat on we hate reac'ieil a critical period in our ex cnce lusidnous And powerful in dot-new- m k IBS to dlTe--t us from tbe high purpose and crave objec t for we wera orKamzeifr Lushed and j elated wltlj nueeeiM In nuuivofitBu wi4 tbe Duet in history of this conntrv let us not impair its prcs tige and power bv indifference or insctivltv on the one hand, or by grasping for the Impracticable or the unattainable on the other Strong as we are and strong as we inns; become strong enough if united to render our lines impregnable to any open or opposing force vet wo are not strong enough, nor can we be to withstand the intrigue and treachery of our foos within Indeed) the evasion of tins great issue has been prominently characterized the two great parties for the past twenty five vears The great al sorb ing question, let mo repeat before the American, people, la not whether the democratic or the re pnblfcan party, evident subserviency to the will of corporate and money powers, shall be in the aaceiidenc) bnt the question is whether under our republican form of government the citizen or the dollar sliall bo the sovereign Let the people hero represented continue to reiterate and with increased emphases demand first that silver shall be restored to its dignity and place as a monev metal with all the rights of coin- age and oil the qualities of legal tender which goldjtoesesses 2 Tnat the currency of the country shall be direct to the people at a new ratit of interest and without discrimination and shall be a legal tender for all debts public and private. 3 That taxation shall be more nearly equalized by requiring tint all property shall bear a just proportion of its burdens 4 That alien ownership of land should be re- sifted and prohibited 5. That public transportations shquld be owned and controlled bv the government. c That no class nor interest should be taxed to build up any otuer C'ASS or interest 7 Th.it public revenues should i e limited to aa lionestij and ccoiiouili allv administered govern ment and for the further security of the public welfare let them demand 8 A. just and equitable system, of graduated taxation on incomct 9 Th.it the election of T nlted States senators shall be I a tHret t vote of tlie people Those demands aro the net ensan and legitimate outgrowth of our rapidl> advancing civilization, and the highest consideration for toe public wel faro and safety should impel us to earnestly and persistently endeavor to engraft them upon our governmental politics, TbKMtD INTO A LOVE FEAST. At the conclusion of President Folk's ad- dress, the alliance resolved itself into a sort of love during which C A Power, an old union soldier from Indiana moved that all ex uuion soldiers in the hall, who endorsed the sentiments expressed in the speech of Presi- dent Fouths, of South Dakota, with ref ere nee to the burial of sectionalism, rise up to bo counted Tbe motion prevailed, and be- tween forty and fifty stood up, amid the wild- est enthusiasm lender tho inspiration of this good feeling an ex union soldier from Wisconsin stood up in his seat and called upon all union soldiers present to give three cheers for tlie old confederates in tho alliance They w ore given with a will Then it the confederates' turn, and tbev cheered the old soldiers of the union with a voluminous heartiness that raised no doubt as to the geuuiiioness of their feeling The cheers were imnsrled with the wild, old- fashioned "rebel yell, and ae its echoes died away one aged veteran of tho confederacy shouted in t one that rang out clearly through tlie liall "That's the genuine article I've heard it afore Polk, XJvingston and Macune. The Polk Livingston Macune matter has come to a head, and is today tho subject of investigation by a committee composed of the delegates from North Caroana and Georgia, who are trying to clear up the differences between Polk on the one hand and Livingston and Macune on. the other There has been bad feeling between the factions ever since Colonel Polk wrote the letter v, hich Mr Norwood used against Pat Cal- honn To that letter, coining from the preai dent of the national alliance, Colonel lavmg- ston attributes the defeat of the alliance in the senatorial contest But that letter is not the only COSUE belli A TELFGItAM IV QUESTION Abont a week tttero appeared in the St Louis Globo Democrat a long despatch, oated Atlanta and headed "An Alliance Scandal The statement was made that had been paid for the influence of alliance newspapers, state and national, in bonalf of a prom- inent railioad attorney, who u aa a candidate for the United States senate ia Georjpa This was a terrible attack on Calhoun, Livingston and Macune Since that dispatch TA-JS brought to the notice of interested parties they have been after its auLlior 2sou they are about to take his scalp The dispatch was traced to "Washing ton from which place it uas sent Tins morning it was thought that Mr Bitten house, President Polk s private secretary, was the author, but further mvesti gatiou shows that he did not send the dis- patch though it is alleged that he saw it be- fore it went off A member of. the committee is clear that Colonel Polk had nothing to do with the dispatch, and he quotes Colonel Folk as saying that ho would discharge Kit teahouse if he should be proven the author Kittonbouse is the same gentleman ac- quired considerate notoriety not long ago by saying to The Washington Post, in an interview that Blame might bo the choice of the alliance in 18W2 The fact thai this utterance of a sub- ordinate credited [to the alliance has caused no little indignation The committee- men thought the lociticn of the offense at the door of a subordinate would relax tho tension between the two factions, and bring about a better understanding A western leader thought the same He said that if the recon dilation came about, Polk would be re-elected, bat if the breach widened, tho alliance could not afford to take a president from either fac- tion CLOVER WILL ACCEPT In tins state of Vice P-esidont Clover, of Kansas, has been much talked about, but he assured me this afternoon that he would not allow his. name to bo used as he thought PoZV was the man for president The Georgia and INorth Carolina, delegation1? arc trying hard to brmi? about a reconciliation If they do not succeed, the whole affair will come up in the and in that event there is no telling how wide the breach will grow curious feature of the case m the effect uhich the election of General Gordon had on the western alliance-men One of the Kan- sas delegation, a congressman elect, said to me that thev expected to retire Ingalls, and ex- pected Georgia to retire Gordon Vow that Gordon is elected, they begin to think they might as well send back Irgalls Another srory current here, is that Ingaha is at the head of a farmers' land loan company and has the property of many of the Kansas legislators in liis ciutches, THE LATEST BLMORS It is rumored that a hght will be made on Dr Macune for his support of the Conger lard bill, his part in the Georgia senatorial race, and the use of railroad passes and some other matters, but the appearance of things tonight is that the alhancemen arc disposed to discountenance factional fights and bring about harmony The North Carolina and Georgia delegates have been laboring to bring about a better understanding between Polk on the one hand and Macune and Livingston on the other A member of the Georgia de ega- tion said he thought better understanding be reached Colonel Polk remarked to a newspaper man that be had no feeling against anyone and no charges to prefer Macune speaking of the alleged charges which were to be brought against him, said "No one would dare bring charges of this kind against me Such a cou-se vould resn t on y in the defeat and humiliation of I ringing them, ud in the arpooure nf treir purposes I am willing to bai a light tamed on al! tny official j mad upon m j policy well. "W C i HOLDING HIS OWN, TII.I, LEADER OI' TB1 IRISH PJ.STY. AN EXCITING TIME YESTERDAY. Sir Parnell and His Opponents Discuss tlie Question of Na ate is Reached LOKDON, December 2 Further details of yesterday s meeting of tbe do not modify any (unpleasant clnractenstic of their affairs Mr Parnell is described as arrogant and overbeanrg, ready with an angry rotort to those who speek against him and character izmg Healy as insolentand impertinent Today's meeting was attended by similar scenes Mr Parnell attacked Barry and others for sending dispatches tc America to influence tlie delegates there Mr Sexton was sharply called to account by several of "Mr friends for having telegraphed to T P O Connor, m America that a majority of the home-rule party fcu ored the retirement of Darnell "Mr Seiton called upon to withdraw thai statement No conclusion was reached todiy and nc vote was taken The partv will resume to morrow the discussion of Barry s motion foi the retirement of Painell Messrs Arnold, Morley Sir George Trer elyn, Campbell, Bannerman, Sir William Vernon Harcourt, Earl Granville and Mr Shaw assembled at Mr Gladstone's residence this morning, and conferred for an hour with the ex-premier The subject under discus- sion was the retirement of the liberal leader It was decided to convoke a meeting of the liberal peers and members of tho house of commons td hear a statement bj Mr Glad- stone "When the Pirnelhtes reassembled this even- ing, M J Kenny declared that it would be impossible to obtain home rule without form ing an alliance with an English party He strongly objected to subordinating the interests of the Irish people to any particular man, and Farnell, he said, had been offered an honorable compromise The Chairman What was it 9 Mr To retire temporarily But, insteid of accepting thii offer, Mr Parnell has issued a manifesto debarring him from the chairmanship henceforth, should a ma jority of his party decide that it would be best for him to retire "W by did Parnell in Juno express implicit belief m the good filth of the liberal partv? Having the Hawarden interview in mind, asked Ivenney, v hy did he keep the in- terviews secret till a personal issue was raisea [Cheers He (Kenney) had little hope ftr Hie luture of the Irish pirtv if thej depended on tho chairman to save tnem from the chicanery of English statesmen When, tbe meeting after dinner, Mr Parnell said he desired to explain rue misunderstanding between himself and I ane that had arisen out of tho Barrj incident Mr Healy complained of Parnell a unfair methods as chairman, and a heated altercation ensued Mr Sex on finally appealed to ATr Healy to allow Mr Paniell tLe greatest possible lati tude and order n as restored It was elicited that ParrielVa secretary, Mr Campbell Tuohy, of the Freeman s Tournal h s o-ffn ojpn on tliit Parnpll would y retire Tuohy repented it in the loobies of parhaircnt Mr .Lane admitted that tl o re port had not influenced him at tlie Lo" iieetiug Mr 1. uchy was dubious ibo it hav- ing roiiveved suc'i ail i npression but Air "Mc- Carthy testified that Mr Tnohj pave him to understand that Parrall would H iioprrr., CHICAGO December The Irish eirvojs in a "tate of enah excitemeut this morn ng Mr Harrington was tbe more Iiur-eful of tlie deli. pation Heuatl man> callers and to each he had tae same message 11 to inquires I have full a-dviccs is Tl e who has handled this Rren-t Irish partv Cor olev n jeirs so 3iiccessrullj often in tbe fact, hip in friends will do it n lie is a man of destinj He can t be overthrown Ho is invincible and tho ir ah people know it He will make his cue inios Ilia f notitool He had ne said taken sides Tnth Tamel! 1-3 hve col ea0ue5 aud he was confident or ultiiiate victory Timothy Harrington today the fol- lowing cablegram from Pedmond and Keily Jleturn England at one" if u want to serve tho part> are in a critical condition and your help ranch needed Implo-e other mem bers of toe visiting partv to come also PZHtADFLl HIA II ISHME-N MEET Pun ADCLI HI t Decepil er _ municipal council o' t le lush "Nati 11! I oaf. ic with thirty branches 1 ad opted reBolutionJ1 of to and couiidencc m Parnell ard pie Isms "im their un lying su port The rcsolu- tioaa -v r" cdbkd THI- PI (11 LF D TO P YRVFLL Di HE IN December i. t-eetmg; of the N itlocal n IB hul I litre t The proceed B s were Tin, names of Sesitonau 1 it a v whin mention I y the speakers -wert1 Rrcote I v ith jna liisse The chair ma-n i v jo nc in or of P imcl A Piotestant move 1 -n i a atUollc j riest "ecoiided, arcsolt ion cull np: upoi Ire! nd to support 1 ir ne 1 PUe lutiuu tlicre being a few dissenting Tlie "Neiv Hampshire Democrats CONCOFD "S li Vt he ULUIO ratic thib forenoon lame Jack son of Littleton wa nomni.it.ed for cKik and William II if NCTS et clerL Anaihis rv conmittw >n all mat- ters brought uj m tlie was a-ppoin'ed Jfo Verdict >et in the Cothran Case ROME, Ga December 2 fiuecia) The jury in tlie Cotliran murder cose iUts vtt arrived at no conclusion and there is no telhupr n ben they will A ruinur !iab ittlLita. ina-jority favor ac- quitiaJ but t us u> mere t-pccul ition TELE GRA PII BRF VTTIES The win of Henrv K Elljboii late of The Rich- mond Va. WAS probated yesterday Tlie estimated value of tie estate is 000. He leaves to liis children. General Cadmus, of Alabama who was recently injured bv falling: into an unprotected street exca- vation in Washington city died yesterday The comptroller of currencv has the banL of Kristol Va- bueinesc trim a capital of 000 and the tulf "National bank of raaipa Bla with a capital of 000 The Irish envoys to America liave issued a card statine that all newspai cr statements purporting to be interviews wtli them are pure inventions In Athens Nathan Crockett a negro working on tlio Ocorgia, Carolina and Northern road, waa perhaps f jtallv wounded bj Mr OlasSj his over- seer I'rofessor Andrew J Cobb, of Athens, ia seri oufily ill Charles Shaw a negro of Atbens was fined gij or forty days on the btreet by the mavor 3 ester day lor Btriking: Biliie Patterson, a littie woitt Doy The international railway comm esion. com posed of representatives from the t cited States and other American republics for the purpose of supervising tne> survey for a line to connect the of North Aiucr ca with those of America will roeetm Washington tomor- row Secretary ISuune will deliver an address of welcome Tlic New Hampshire legislature vill likely ad- nourn tod-iv or tomorrow without acromplisbing -what PiH Chandler iiad inanped out for it as tha democrat wre on hand with soice republicans, who opposed the stealing of a senatorship FOOT members of a party of settlers from New Haven, Conn were drowned by the capsizing of a sail boat on lake Tonopekaligas, Honda, daj Tlie Brazilian visitors gave a dinner to theu friends in ashington citv last night was felt in. tbe iCitv oS i lav niplit It was the most severe one Tcra Tears r >w ftttererf tl." t-aaluer's office or t AllcrU-n I ath.iut.t umjmHv of (jhlCaRO TCSterda a? I at tl i M c 1 r r t n u i if vafp u 4 wMilt, mU iiuwlt go-nl Uw ir EWSPAPER   

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