Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Share Page

Atlanta Constitution: Sunday, December 7, 1890 - Page 20

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Atlanta Constitution, The (Newspaper) - December 7, 1890, Atlanta, Georgia                               THB ATLANTA. GA- SUNDAY. DECEMBER 7. 189O. TWENTY-FOUR PAGES INDIANS TALK. OV FATSES JCZJC IO HE 110STJLES. CENSUS. moss Things Warm. December Bee has received A n" from its special correspondent ni agency. South Dakota: Aa ___nian of God has under- ..'day toward averting blood- of human life was completed the Father Jule, the Catholic General Brooke requested to go with the tostilu Indians, returned It seemed sheer madness lor a o much as think of attempting --i scent seven years among the In- the seven on the agency, and T looked up to and greatly confided >ds bo and the officials considered more possible for him to make a a peaceable adjustment of the -Viia than any one else. Tbe reverend wmpanied by Jack Ked Cloud, ;edsoa of a famous chief, who DAVENPORT. -vis acci respect) Senator Gray Desires to Know Something About Him. WASHINGTON, December house amend- ment to the senate joint resolution for the issue ot arms to the states of North and South Dakota, Wyoming and Nebraska was concurred in by .the senate, it extends to the state of Montana. Sir. Paddock presented- the protest of the Farmers' Alliance, now in convention at Ocala, Fla., against the passage of the Conger lard bill. Mr. Morgan offered a resolution calling on the secretary of the treasury for Information as to tho sums of money paid by the United States on vouchers ot requisitions mado toy or in favor of John I. Davenport as au election supervisor, since August either for his own compensation or Jor that ot others employed under his direction and supervision, in the enforcement of election laws. Mr. the resolution lie over. Mr. desire the information for the purpose of the debate now pending the election bill. I want to know how much money the government of the TSaited States has hereto- fore expended through the agency of this one man, and wto has been the chief supporter of this bill, n-t-u bottl in tUe souse and in. the senate committee. I i nwthnr regard this more asabill to put Mr. Davenport ami return alive, but Father nto a Ufe offlce ln c-ty for any >ther purpose; and therefore I want to know what has been doing heretofore. Mr. bill does not have any effect on ;he gentlemen named except to have more stringent dealings In the matter of fees. The going over the resolution till Monday will cauaa no berious difficulty. The resolution went over. The election bill was taken up, and Mr. Gray resumed the floor. Mr. Hoar asked unanimous consent to have a reprint of the in the original bill and in senate substitute to be in paiallel col- -mne. The motion gave rise to a IOUR discussion, in the course of which numerous and somewhat variant explanations were given by republican members of tbe committee on privileges and elec- tions as to the action of the majority on what is known as the domiciliary provision of the bill. "While there had been a general consensus of opin- ion yesterday that the committee had agreed to eliminate that provision, and that its appearance in the bill was the result of a mistake on tho part of the clerk or printer, there was today an entire changeof opinion, and a long time was spent in trying to explain the matter and mike it clear. In the course of discussion, Mr. Teller, a mem- ber ot tho committee, stated that when the bill was reported, he had reserved tlio right to vote against it ii he fit, and to vote for any amend- ment to it which commended itseLt to las judg- ment Somo portions of tho bill he endorsed, ana some portions of It he did not endorse. He trusted that some of the objectionable features would come out of it beiore tho bill came to a vote. If not, he should exercise the right (as ho always had exercised it) to vote according to his judgment and courage. Mr. Vance, the democratic member of the com- mittee on privileges and elections said that his resolution was that no part of the boupe bill had been struck out by the committee, and he recalled what he had said to the he wanted the bill to appear before the American, people in the of its original deformity, so that if anything was struck out of the bill, it was struck out by the majority in private session. I was not there, and cannot testify as to what was done, for "I stand not in the counsels of the un- godly." [Laughter.] Mr. Daniel referred to statements of members of the committee as the tower of Babel, about which there was nothing but confusion. The bill, he said, should be referred back to the com- mittee, so that the Irish should be properly com- pounded; and the committee should itself ask to have the bill recommitted so as to have an oppor- tunity to revise work so imperfectly done. It was :30 o'clock when Mr. Gray was able to proceed with bis argumentt no agreement having been arrived at as to the reprinting of the bill. He read from a report in The New York Herald, of October 1872, of the hearing before Chief Super- visor Davenport. As an illustration of what the domiciliary clause meant, when inter- BEI6HT A3TD BEEEZY. a than upon the supposi- ,0 Wonld bo of any use in making the a S11CCOP3- A start was made Wednes- They went to White Clay creek, a route, and, as a result, got lost, I crossing White river. AU of Thursday wandered about, being compelled lef, -Coving about in order to avoid freezing. ,T -T03 added to their discomfort, since 3QS taken a morsel ot food with rTr, from the hostile camp, they were .Ai be enemy's pickets, who leveled on thoin and held them until an In- couiii be -eiit into camp and in- or i'ot they were to be admitted. L was received and they pro- j t ijt at the uiuzzje of Winchesters. i w as reached at 11 o'clock a. m. Two hours later the chiefs met n in council. There were present tho head chief. Turning Bear, in H.iwk, Crow Kicking i Pipe, Big Turkey and High Pipe. -2 of peace was conspicuous by its Tule opened tbe council by asking i to state the particular cause of that had led them to assume so attitude of war. The replies were lally as follows: J. SICK AGAINST THB CENSUS. -T> object to the recent census returns Mr. Lao. His enumeration, aa he is oiing it, would not give food sufficient live on. Lee puts ns down, less, less, for each teepee than tains. "We are to rereive according to that enumeration; H, i11 starve, we know we shall starve. If father chooses to cheat us, we will ue big eat before the starving time After that shall fight our last nd the white man shall see more blood, cad from our guns than ever before. 3 will go to the last hunting ground "f the white man did not mean to out of our food, the great father ,d have sent soldiers. There is no idiers, if the great father intended to 1 us. We know he intends cheat- ha way the census man 13 now put- i figures that lie, and by which we led. n father has done another wrong. k new new boundary Bud and Pine Eidge agency, that i. of us leave our homes and give tt "is. The groat father broke the w. when he did this. We can no T.- 2ve tho great father. He says, nt -on shall never be moved again want to and then he goes ma moves us. We are done with id now we make the promise that ,t, and the great father will find Inot break our promise. Till now be very plain with you, father, and tell you another thing, i you may have already thought. It is are not coming in. now and will not our nfles, because we are afraid of 7iiences, We have done wrong; we If we stop now we will be punished. father send many of us to his house to stay many moons. We No, we will not go and give up. 1 t: the great father better than he or cares to know us." i i long pause Crow Dog said that they M _ie in if the soldiers were taken away. w Je says he 3the.n urged them, with rvor, to be peaceful and give up their war. He explained that the soldiers o harm the Indians, but to protect u- _y: that the rations had been in- w the agency, and that if they come, -ooke would telegraph to Waabing- w permission for them to stay upon So far as depredations were con- bfci father told them they had better 1 Bitting them, and they would be forgiven. he urged the chiefs that they all M v Tritfa him. To this some of the 'f made favorable answers. But the i who were heavily in the majority, the red men finally agreed they 3 back to Father Jule's house, i i out four miles northwest of the morning, and there meet General L him in person just what they her Jule. 3rht on a renewal of bitter oppoBi- 1 e majority, which, came near end- i v. "Finally the young chiefs cooled TO Strike, addressing Fattier Jnle, ir hands up to the Great Spirit and (is M (.otigh you were about to start on a "he last hunting ground of the red sr what you say to us from General -niQi and tbat-we will not be harmed in simply to talk to General -le aays he complied with the re- .a chiefs then extended their hands ---as and with great solemnity prom- ild come. 1 the council and Father Jule and loud withdrew, the former telling 'l it if they broke their word to him again believe an Indian. It 1 JD their pledge the meeting he- i id General Brooke will occur af house this forenoon. Cj .3 hostile camp Father Jule said eiween and men, all aufl jje gappOSeg( from th.Q size of u d the great number of pickets out, irt" les number over fighting large numbers of cattle being 01 all directions, slaughtered all TOP and the meat being cored. -ie says, remarkably well fortified -onitruoted rifle nits, considering Siaiw did the work. The camp is -Ssible, be says, by military other- foot and in single file, and as to uch pieces as Gatling guns, sucb. if the question. continued the priest, 1 v3jof the results awaiting the x tbese hostile people if they jQir present stronghold." er Jack Most Appreciate. Weekly. .fc scorns to be an air of distrust about Her grandfather waa a tailor, you preted by those who would be appointed to administer it by the chief supervisor of the state, he spoke of a unanimous protest made yesterday, against the domiciliary clause, only one senator (Mr. Edmunds) thinking it worthv of being considered in law entitled "to prevent force and fraud at elections for represent- atives in house of representatives." Mr. this is a practical measure will the senator from Delaware give to the senate some notion of what method he would provide for ver- ifying registration. method has the senator to suggest? Mr. question 19 not' very hard to answer. My method would be to tru-rt the people of the state as they have been trusted for the one hundred years of our history. My method would Lo to instill and encourage confidence in the capacities of the people to manage and control their own affairs, including the management and control of their own elections. My method would be not only to refuse to pass the measure now before the senate, but to wipe from our statute concerning the elective franchise. Sir. have no law? Mr. have no law at all to interfere with the freemen of states m the performance of the great function of sending representatives to congress. What has come over our history? What transformation has taken place in this country of late years? Why is intimation made that the blood has turned back in our veins, and tbat we do not possess civil virtues and courage and man- hood and honesty, to perform this great function of a free people? After some further remarks in this vein, Mr. Hoar suggested an adjournment, as Mr. Gray de- sired to go home to Delaware this evening, and, after a short executive session, the senate, at p. m., adjourned. METHODIST COJTFEKEKCE. Gathered by XJie Constitution's Re- News of Atlanta in Brief. A Prominent L. lans, organization, raising funds, etc. One suggestion which met creat favor was that a fair should be held by the Odd Fellowa and their Iriends in the early tutnre, for the benefit of the Building fund. It ia believed that this fair, if icld, will be the greatest ever held In the city. Che strength of the order, tho necessity for build- ng the edifice, and the pride our whole people will feel in the movement, will all tend to poou- arize the fair and develop it into a grand success. WAS THEBE MUKDKK. Two Negroes Under Arrest on Sosplclon of a Serious Crime- Lemon Kinley and John Taylor, two negro men, are locked up in the station house. They are there on suspicion of having commit- ted murder in Cobb county some time Friday night. Kinley was arrested on the notification of a citizen of Cobb county, who pointed him out to the police. Taylor was found on Decatur street Last night, and his suspicious actions caused his arrest. There was a cornhusking at Gilmer station near Marietta Friday night, which Kinley and two other negroes, Weat and Mit Jones, at- tended together. On their way home, Kinley says, they met two men, who inquired the way to Marietta. That nigiit these same two men, he says, came to "SYest Jones's house, where the three were staying, and asked for lodging. Kinliiy sayb the mon were refused, but returned and broke in the house. He escaped by another door, but alterwards learned that the two Joneses had been killed. Kinley told this story on the Western and Atlantic train, which he boarded near Gilmore station. He was suspected of having had a hand in the tilling, if there was any killing, and when the train gut to Atlanta he was placed un- der arrest. Two other men are supposed to have assisted Kinley, as two were seen with him when he got on the train at Gilmore. The police have not received any official notice of any murder in Cobb county, and telegrams sent there failed to develop any further informa- tion in regard to it than that given the officers by tho Cobb county citizen who pointed Kinley out lorariest, except Kiuley's own statement, Xhe Only Remedy. From The New York "World. A correspondent complains bitterly of the way women are crowding men out of jobs. The only remedy that occurs to us Is for the man to marry the has not a wife and thus corner job and woman, too. Never Upset tlie Syrnp Pitcher. "William Shepard in November Lippineott'B. Some very wise men hold that there is no sncb, thing as an accident. "GOODNIGHT! 2TOT GOODBYE." 1 saw my lady die; And he who otttimesicruel ia, dark Death, "Was so deep sorrowiul to stay her breath, He came, all clemency: He would not let her know; So well he loved the bright son! ho must take, That for our grieving and her own fair sake He hid his shaft and bow: Upon her lips he laid That "kiss of God" which kills, but does not harm With tender message, breathing no alarm, He said, "Be unafraidl" Sorrow grew almost glad, Pain half forgiven, parting weltnlgh kind, To mark how placidly my lady's'nund Consented. Beady clad In robes of unseen light, Her willing som spread whig; and, while she passed, "Darling: goodbye I" we She, atlast, IMunnured, "Ko! but goodnight 1" Sweetheart! Vife! If this world be the dart time and its morrow Day-dawn of Paradise, dispelling sorrow, Lighting our starless life. not goodbye! best "Goodmomr jrirl JuwJ run barefoot alt ber rough eronn-1 of tbat country, and nd-not eoal w soxna time In making my tbzovfta tbe bud surface to Goodnight. Yet why so quickly tired? Well, we must make Haste to DO done, and die! For dying has grown dear Now yoa are dead, who turned an things to grace see made pale slumber on your face: w Dawn near? Flowers rich of scent and hue We laid upon place. And Flowers of fond -which onoe had gift Boing yonr mm tilro. too t W NOW IS YODR OPPORTUNITY. JOHN RYAN'S SONS PRICES ON CARPETS THIS x Will prove a revelation to those who are in of Carpets. have cut prices at about EXACTLY HALF PRICE! So if you or any of your friends are anticipating buying a Carpet, don't neglect this chance. READ THESE PRICES: Smith's fine Tapestry Brussel, 60cs. Smith's fine Velvet, Lowell Body Brussels, Hartford extra super, all wool, 48c. Eoxbury finest Tapestry, only 65c. Dornan extra super, 41e. Heed's extra super, 43c. Bromley extra super, 46c. Fine Nottingham Lace Curtains, pair. Extra fine Nottingham Lace Curtains, pair. Cornice Poles, 30c. Fine Chenille Curtains, pair. Extra fine Chenille Curtains, pair. Dado Window Shades, spring rollers, 52c each. Heavy velvet trieze Dado Shade, spring rollers, 71c each. Kennedy's best extra super, 35c yard. JOHN RYAN'S SONS. GENERAL GEORGIA NE WS. __Savannah Is overrun with trampfl, wno have been making raids on the churches, stealing Sibles, rugs, eto. -----The Reporter saya that the re- appointment of Judge Turner as jndge of tne circuit court meets with general satisfaction. business of the Augusta postoffice is in- creasinR so fast tHat tbe government has been petitioned to increase the force in the office. ___Zack White, a negro tenant of Jethro Jones's plantation, recently ran off -with tbe wife of a friend and Zacbary. The guilty couple were arrested and jailed at West Foint. When the town marshal went to carry Zach his supper, ne found that tbe door wouldn't work, and the officer ordered the prisoner to push. Zaek did so with the marshal down, and following bis nose at shell-road speed to Che Alabama side of the river. ___Xhe board of underwriters of Hew York, have recognized the services of the Brunswick firemen in subduing the cotton fire on board the steamer Moray, last month, by sending the de- partment a check of S2UO, to be divided among the firemen. Morgan, an escaped convict from the camp at O'Bnen, Fla., has been arrested in Bruns- wick and turned over to the Florida authorities. ___In, consideration of the thugs, deadbeats, loaiers and robbers who at present infest the city, citizens of Brunswick bave formed an organiza- tion, and will act as an auxiliary branch of the police, and they intend patrolling the streets at night with their revolvers and Winchesters, If necessary, for the protection and safety of the people. A. Hall, of Macon, charged with per- jury, conspiracy and murder, has been talking pretty freely to a reporter, to whom he eaid: '-TUe people of Dodge and the adjoining coun- ties have been much misrepresented in this mat- ter Thev have been called'land 'squat- and other opprobrious terms because they have dared to defend what was their own by title and bv right. On many occasions the agents of Dodee have cone with an armed force of workmen upon the lamlof these people and1 cut and removed timber, to which they had no nghtfnl claim. This SuLSul removal of timber has been one of the chief sotirces of disturbance. The people have land taken from under them by the Doifees; land on whlcbjsome of them had lived for fifty years or more. Of course any statement connecting me with conspiring to kill any one is false m every particular. I am not a murderer. I was not mised that way. I am as innocent as a babe of any such piece of woik." Leader is advocating tbe building of a "Strangers'church" in Fort Valley. The Leader savs that the movement for a church of this kind is due to the fact that frequently ministers of other denominations, save those who have charches there, visit the town and desire to preach, but find no vacant pulpits. The need for Each a church as The Leader advocates Is voiced in a lengthy editorial, which is likely to bring about a religious controversy. ___There is a white man in Athens who has be- come such a slave to the liquor habit that he drinks all the bay nun and hair tonic that he can lay his hands on. When the barbers are not he slips into their shops and will drain their bottles ot haJr dressing before they can re- lease bis grip. is to have a Urge shoe factory. Dirt baa been broken and the building process of erection. ffbe County Journal says that recently Judpo Welta. at that county, bad a humorous ex- perience Ax tUG marriage license line. Three men canie In one day for license to marry the same girt. Th3 third man got her. young man has been arreBted in San Fran- cisco, charged with forgery, who has confessed that be baa committed several forgeries in Colum- bus, in IMS state. The Sao Francisco Call gives the following account of him: Tne young been operating in aD parts of the country with forged checks for nearly three and this is tbe first time the police have had him safely locked up with several strong cases against him. His true name is Julius K. Dillman He claims to hare come originally from York, bat be has a father and brother m Pasa-ciena, -who are respectable men fr- JITI April tt) November. 18SST he waa in this city in obtaining acmw of money on forged cbecki, tbe vatenfaiMM of police andMetectiTes. And married a San FntBdMo M times. Bis wife THE BHUEFKONT. The Frequenters Were Rough, bat Not Alto- gether Bad. It was called the Blue Front. This arose from the front of the building being painted blue. The proprietor was Jack Hams, ne who died with his boots on in Austin. The inside of the place was constructed for a theater. Instead of orchestra chairs, dress circle and gallery, the floor was level. Hound tables were placed as thickly around as they could be and still be accessible. At one end was a stage. From table to table flew waiters with whisky and beer. Around tbe tables-eat cow boys, with their broad, stiff brimmed som- breros, the crown encircled by golden snakes, the brim embroirderod with gold and_ silver thread. Most of them wore in flannel shirts, with the Lone Star conspicuously embroiid- ered on the bosom. Their trousers were of corduroy or velveteen, slashed below tbe knees, or tucked in. boots of fine leather closely fit- ting their small, high arched feet. On their heels were large roweled spurs with, jingling bells attached. Around their waists were red silken sashes and a belt from wbicb were sus- pended two ivory handled Colt's improved "six The word revolver was only used by "tenderfoot." Sprinkled through the crowd were a few greasers, sinister looking, treacherous and cruel as their mixed Spanish, Moorish and Indian blood would make them. Now and then one would see the small hands and feet, the clear cat features and graceful form of a true Castilian. Here and there would be the eastern man with eastern cut clothes aud hat. Now and then the well built and proud, self-confident Englishman would attract a tteution by hifi freedom of speech and independent walk. The proprietor, Jack, was a gambler and desperado. From tbe front of bis theater he had shot to death a maa on each of the other corners of the crossjng streets. One night, in company with some friends, the writer went in to see the place, the people and the The exhibition was scarcely for eyes or ears polite. The "green room" was visible to those who would put up some wine. We went back between the acts. There was a girl who had just sung a ballad. It was not of tbe sort that pleased that crowd. No applause greeted her. She was crying. After much solicitation her short story was told. Her father was a confederate soldier The home was in the track of the federals. Ruin and devastation greeted tbe returning soldier. The family was large. A woman told the child that she could get her a place where her voice would bring money to swell the small Income of tbe household. She was to sing in concerts in faraway Texas. She left without a mother's kiss. She found besself among a. class of women she despised and men she feared. Amid sobs and choked utterances was her story told. How to rescue her from the fate awaiting her? Asking permission of Jack, the writer went upon the appealed for help for the poor girl. After telling them her story, the writer dropped a dollar in his hat and on going through the crowd sixty-four dol- lars were added to it. Ttien there was a call for the girl. She came upon the stage. called for a farewell song. By an inspiration Bhe sang Sweet Home." A calm fell upon the crowd. To many did that song bring visions of an old homestead, where there sat a Tenerable father and saintly mother, who said: "O! where is my wandering boy The girl was placed on. the stage (the rail- road had riot reached San Anton'} with a rail- road ticket which would take her, a brand from the burning, to her home in one of the Jack? Oh, he died with his boots on. Not to be Understood. From Christmas Pack. Air. the matter. Hose? Yon Mole been studying ober 
                            

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 145+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

10 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 10 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 145 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

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

Browse by Date

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

Browse by Location

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

Browse by Publication