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Everything Now Ready For the
Three Subjects to Engross General Atten
tionOnly the Galleries to He Open to
the Public Southern ISaptists Have a
Lively Debate Over Foreign Missions.
"WASHINGTON, May 17. Many of the dele
gates to the coming general assembly of
the Presbyterian church have arrived, and
each incoming train brings dozens of them.
Already the streets of the capital show that
some big church event is on the tapis, and
ministers and laymen of all ages and sizes
are seen at many points. Arrangements
for the conference have been practically
completed. What still remains to be done,
however, -was discussed in the morning at
the Ebbitt House by Dr. Bartlett, Dr.
Roberts and the ruling elders of the New
York Avenue Presbyterian church. There
are several important matters to be con
sidered, such as the evenings that are to be
devoted to the various special purposes,
home missions, foreign missions, church
erection, temperance, Sunday school work
and affairs of that sort. It is customary
for each of the special objects to claim a
certain evening for its meeting during the
course of the assembly, and it is not likely
that the committee will make any marked
departures from the established rule.
Everybody Cannot Attend.
Inasmuch as the general public will be
admitted only to the galleries, it will be .
impossible for a very large number of out
siders to attend the sessions of the confer
ence. The entire main floor of the audi
torium is to be reserved for the delegates.
Opportunity will be given the public to
hear and see the notable men during the
evenings, when popular meetings will be
Three subjects will engross the attention
of the assembly. These are the report of
the committee on seminaries, the appeal
of the committee which unsuccessful! v
prosecuted Professor Briggs from the ac
tion of the New York presbytery and the
revision of the confession of faith. A par
tial poll has been made of the ministers of
the church, from the results of which it is
the belief of many that the question of
revision will be relegated to the back
ground for the present, and that therefore
the Briggs case will be the most important
and interesting topic of consideration.
This latter case has been brought so prom
inently before the public that the outcome
will be watched with intense interest
Southern ISaptists Adjourn.
Nashville, May 17. The Southern Bap
tist convention has adjourned sine die.
Before adjournment Dr. Boatwright pre
sented a report that the convention's mis
sionaries in north China had withdrawn
from the foreign mission board's support
and started on a new enterprise for them
selves. This report threw the convention
into much disorder and a lengthy discus
sion followed. Dr. Ford of Missouri ex
pressed opposition to the board, saying he
could not understand how the board sitting
at Richmond could dictate the manner of
work to missionaries who had spent the
greater part of their life in the work.
Dr. H. H. Harris, president of the board,
said there had been too much publicity. It
was only a difference of opinion. The board
had not been tyrannical nor overreached
its prerogative. Dr. A. E. Owen of Vir
ginia said the convention had appointed
boards to manage its affairs, and if others
did not agree in their actions all they could
say was to depart in peace. Dr. A. C. Pack
ard of Louisville said the rupture had
reached the churches and they were becom
ing separated. The matter should be settled.
Colonel .T. A. Hoyte offered a resolution
instructing the board to not accede to the
missionaries' demands, and it was adopted.
Some of the Difficulties Enumerated by
Mr. H. C. If illten.
Baltimore, May 17. Mr. H. C. Hilken,
of A. Schumacher & Co., agents of the
North German Lloyd Steamship company,
speaking of the recommendation of the
governors' convention at Richmond in re
lation to the best methods of turning the
tide of immigration southward, says:
"It will be difficult to divert the current
of the farmer immigrants from its present
channels, as these people, jis a rule, do not
leave their homes in Germany and else
where unless they are sure of bettering
their condition, and in this connection they
will act on the advice of pioneer settlers,
well known to them.
"Immigration to the United States is
largest after a bountiful crop in this coun
try. In other words, immigrants come if
their friends have been prosperous. There
1 are, however, new settlers in western states
Ot our country wuo mignt ue prevaneu
upon to come south if sufficient induce
ments are offered them to change location.
These people are to be found in sections
where crops have failed owing to drought,
vermin or long and severe winters. If such
people are once settled in the south and
meet with success they will form colonies,
which soon attract a desirable class of im
migrants from Europe."
Judge Twijrgs Married.
Chattanooga, May 17. Judge H. D.
Twiggs of Augusta, Ga., who recently se
cured a divorce at Sioux Falls, S. D., from
Lucie E. Twiggs, a leading society woman
of Augusta and a relative of Senator Gor
don, arrived in Chattanooga and was im
mediately married at the Stanton House
to Mrs. Cornelia E. Harrison, a charming
young widow of Charleston, S. C. She
has been living at the Stanton House for
the past month with her 5-year-old son,
awaiting the granting of the divorce to
Judge Twiggs. The judge is fully 30
years the senior of Mrs. Harrison.
Diablo Won the Handicap.
NEW YORK, May 1. Amidst a deep op
pressive silence Diablo, the aged son of
Eolus and Grace Darling, won the rich
Brooklyn handicap at Gravesend in the
Dre$encQof 30.000 persons.
Everyone is familiar with the appear
ance and histo y of Mrs. Grover Cleveland,
Mis France Folsom prior to her marri ie
In 188G to President Cleveland. A the
"first lady" and the mother of B;iby Ruth,
this, her Litest pictuie, will attract more
than usual attention. The picture was
re'jf-iitly taken by a New York photogra
pher, and tfivesa full front view, differing
i i this respect from the current portraits,
and the more interesting on that account.
Something will drop tl ia week.
L. C. Moore succeeded J. E
The colored democratic, organi
zdtion 13 getting there.
The boys are being cared for
Secretary Hoke Smith meaua
i reeogmze the Jboys who work
d. Good men must be recom
mended. After election democrats are in
the soup. -
R. K. Washington has applied
to the colored democratic orgauiza
tion for au indorsement.
Washington was a wide mouth
re Dcau and demostrated it in
The Capiiul Saving Bank
and the Industrial Building
Association aie meeing with
The genial Henry E. Baker ws
ery selfish in his matramonial
Henry always was a quiet man
in all things.
He never makes a noise when
be does anything.
She is an accomplished little
They both have the congratula
tions of the Bee.
0. H J. Tavloris in it to etav
His plum will be satisfactory
to his large following.
The barking dogs will not dis
turb the Kansas leader.
Watch your friend and no
Your enemies do not need
Look out for self first and friends
Never desert your friends.
Be kind to those who befriend
What is in a name?
A good man never de
serts a friend in a storm.
It is the honest man who will
Don't dispair, the darkest hour is
just before the break of day.
A good friend will suffer pain
He is a friend indeed and
should never be unkindly treated
Astwood is one of the moBt
accomplished diplomats in , this
His record stands a number
one in the deparment of State.
There is only one way to
succeed and that is to be united.
The Bee is the Bilot of the pe -pie
and a Colored Auiencau.
A1wb37s be on the alert.
The negroes are so d vided in
polices that they will not be a un
Party issuea will soon die out
on the negro .question.
He is fast becoming a mau and
He is fast learning how to act
and think for himself.
There was a time when others
did his thinking.
This is an age of progress.
Support the Capital Savings
Bank. It is a reliable institution.
Tt U a success and it has been
made so through good manage
The directois are all reliable
and honest men.
Such enterprises will ' make the
race great and powerful.
Money aud education are the
powers that wiu.
Have you read the Bee?
You can rtly on everything
you see in it.
The Young Men's Christian
Association will become a power
The race will be responsible for
the nou support which the Iiynia'.
Bros, received in thsir store.
There is no reason why t e
store should not have been support
ed. They demonstrated ability and
A DANGEROUS CIRCULAR.
From the Crusader.
"Notice is In reby given to aU Negroes
of this town, who have no regular em
ploymenr, to be regularly employed oi
get out, and to all who occupy houses oi
Front street, as the Weihs and W ilsoi
houses, to get out a d get back to homi-.-.
fartlr r from the business part oi ton,
further, they shall not locate, a In r
to fore, about stores and the sidewalk
and obstruct the pa-sing of people on I us
ines.s, particularly ladies. Alt. nd t
your business ami go aVmt your bu-ines-.
The lion. Frmk Ott is requested t
read this to whom it may concern."
There was no signature. The result i
that the colored people of Osyki have
since then complied and have t amoved t
the rear of the town. 'Tis unfoitunatt .
truly so to be colored in this free c untry.
APRONS FOR YOUNG GIRLS AND
Apron of pompadour foulard. Tin
lower edge of the apron is trimmed with j
flounce ot white lace, on abov
which is posed a r d galoou embroid red
with white. This sain- galoou trims the
little pockets, cut biisand garnished with
lace. The tan si aped bib is surrounded
with g.tluon terminating in a point
An apron of ecru silk, surround d and
trimmed with ruches oi blue ribbon.
Pleat d bib, bordered and knotted with
Apton in batiste or foulard, jardiniere
de-igu, upon de'p cream. The point of
foulird makes the lower edge of the
apron, and the cut border ornaments tin
belt and the bib, also tv,o pock ts.
Rosettes an 1 knots of cherry stain r bbou.
Apron of Oriental tissue, cashmere
design, trimmed with Russian point?, red
and gold. A fringe ot silk cash nitre is
arrang d at the lower edge and up the
middle of the apron. Si'k cashmere coid
ing. Apron of verv Dale tttruuoise surah.
setued with orange An orange and'
turquoise galoon surionuds the apton
and forms bretell s. Ribbon rosette- of
orange satin upon the shoulders. Bet the
and bleyes of black 1 ice.
Apron of foulard or old rose Mir..i,
trimmed with a flounce of black lace gatb
ered i l clusters and a plain galoon, w th
nail In ads. The pjeke s are trimmed
with Haps embroidered w th mil head
and ornamented with knots ot rose cloi
ed stain ribbon. Kuotted belt of ioS'
Apron of mauve surah, trimmed with
ruches ot black lace. Light mauve ribbon,
in rosetes, is ananged on the coisj'ge
TO PHILADELPHIA VIA
KOYAL BLUE LINE.
Because of its largely increased
and greatly improved passenge
terminals at Philadelphia, th
Royal Blue Line should be a mort
popular route to and from tba'
city than ever. Commencing
Maj 14th all the New York trains
of the Blue Line, excepting th.
Limited, leaving Washington at
10;00 a. m , will enter the n. w.
terminal station of the Reading
Railroad at Twelfth and Marker
streets, Philadelphia. All these
trains, with the exceptiou noted
above, will also stop at Spring
Garden Btreet and at Ninth and
Columbia avenue stations. All
the Royal Blue Line trains will
make the stop at Twenty-fourth
and Chestnut streets, as heretofore.
. The President has appointed Kerr
Craige, of North Carolina, to be Third
Assistant Postmaster General, vice A.
D. Hazen, of Pennsylvania, resigned.
An international billiard match, be
tween Frank C. Ives, champion of
America, and John Roberts, champion
of England, will take place in Loudon
A treaty of commerce has been con
cluded between Spain and Germany.
Rear Admiral Ghemrdi will take
charge of the Brooklyn Navy Yard next
An American schooner was seized In
a Canadian cutter off Magdalene Islands
for alleged violation of the fisheries laws.
Bishop College, Lennoxville, Out., at
its centennial convocation will confei
the degree of D. C. L. on Bishop Potte:
and the Governor General of Canada.
A desperate attempt on the part .-
fifteen life convicts to break jail at Frank
fort, Ky., was nipped in the bud by the
warden and part of the gang are undei
Compromise negotiations have faileo
to settle the Kansas coal strike. With
in ten days every coal shaft in the South
west, with the exception of Arkansas
will be idle.
Over 15,000 worth of finely bred
horses in the neighborhood of Lancaster
Ky., have died in the past two weeks of
an unknown disease, which proves fatal
in a few minutes.
Lloyd Aspiuwall, a well-known man
of New York, of high social .standing,
has been sued for a $1,000 butcher's bill
and is in contempt of court. He said hf
only had 50 cents in the bauk.
A train of cars on the Baltimore and
Ohio Railroad loaded with oil took fire
while standing on a bridge near Johns
town, Pa. Three cars of oil and the
bridge were entirely destroyed. Loss
Captain Henry Bartlett, one of the
youngest of the captains of the New
foundland sealing fleet, will be the sue
dssor of Captain Pike, who recently
did1, and take the Peary party to North
The plan for the refunding of the
Northern Pacific is leaking out. A note
issue of 15.000,000 is to be made, backed
by a New York Trust Company, and se
cured by stock deposits. The scheme is
an auti-Villard move.
The World's Fair National Commis
sioners adopted the minority report ot
the Judiciary Committee favoring the
opening of the Fair on Sunday. It is ber
lieved the local directory will open the
Fair Sundays unless prevented by the
Ex-Minister to Hawaii, Mr. John L.
Stevens, has written a letter to a New
York newspaper defending the action of
himself and Commander Wiltse in or
dering the Boston's men ashore and also
explaining the reasons why the United
Stales should annex Hawaii.
1 he notorious Mrs. Wallingford, whose
career in Washington after the war made
her famous as the 'Big Casino, now living
in New York, has succeeded swindling
young Dr. Frank E. Buffuu, whom she
peibuaded to many her and on whom
she pilnied off a bogus child as her own.
Dr. Buffun has brought suit to have the
In Financial Trouble.
The Elmira National Bauk closed its
doors Tuesday morning. The bank's
failure is the result of the recent finan
cial troubles of Col. D. C. Robinson.
The deposits in the bank amount to
about 200,000 and will be paid in full.
The suspension of the bauk caused a big
run on the Elmira Savings Bauk, but all
demands were promptly met.
The big toy firm of Ives, Blakeslee &
Williams, in New York city, with branch
stores at Bridgeport, Conn., Elkland.
Pa., and Chicago, 111., has gone into the
hands of a receiver. The liabilities are
$261,8-18, and assets $70,298.
The National B ink of Deposit in New ;
York city was forced to suspend and is j
now in possession of the Comptroller of
The Exchange Bank of Tingley, Iowa,
has suspended, and the cashier, Robert
Beunet, lias left for jiarts unknown. The
cash has also disappeared. Deposits
were receired up to the day of closing.
Farnbam Post to Appeal.
The officers of the Noah L. Farnham
Po3t in New York, the local organization
of the Grand Army of the Republic,
which was expelled from the G. A. R.
on account of the expressions of its mem
bers on pension matters, said that the
couise they would pursue would proba
bly be to appeal first of all to the National
Organization, in order to get a hearing
at the next Grand Encampment Theii
ulterior purpose seems to be tG
force the Natioual Organization to take
some definite action on the question of
pensions and the present system of
spreading them, and thus compel from
Grand Army men an official expression
of opinion on that subject.
Sunday at the Great Fair.
The gates of the Chicago Fair were
not opened last Sunday as was expected.
It daily becomes more evident that the
gates will not be opened on Sunday with
the sanction of the National Commission,
and if it is done without their approval
a bitter legal content is certain. U. S.
District Attorney Oluey has authorized
proceedings for the recovery of the Gov
ernment loan of 2,500,000 in case the
Sunday opening takes place. There it
great agitation among workingmen ir
Chicago in favor of Sunday opening.
; THIS WEEK'S NEWS.
A Summary of Current Events The World's
Doings for the Past Six Days Gathered
and Condensed for Our Readers.
Major Le Carou, the noted British spy,
is lying dangerously ill in London.
A. A. McLeod has resigned from the
presidency of the Boston & Maine Rail
road. For the fun of assaulting Lawyer M.
L. Lizotte of Biddeford, Me., Pugilist
Sullivan paid 1,200.
John L. Sullivan, ex-pugilist, hns
brought suit against his publisher, Jame'j
H. Hearn, for an accounting.
May 29, for a purse of 2,500. English
billiards will be used, the spot and push
strokes being barred.
Joe Jefferson, who has been suffering
with an abscess, is slowly recovering.
There is some alarm about his condition.
Frank J. Lenton, a young farmer, at
Bristol, Pa., was attacked by a vicious 5
y ear-old stallion, and badly trampled
M. Alton, the Panama lobbyist, was
sentenced to twenty years penal servi
tude for frauds in connection with tho
A movement was started at Washing
ton to nominate ex-President Morton foi
Governor of New York in 1894, and foi
President in 189G.
The steamer Donne Castle, which ar
rived in Philadelphia, reports meeting
an iceb rg that, by actual measurement,
stood 800 feet out of tho water.
Benjamin Franklin Carver, a well
known club man of New York, commit
ted suicide by jumping from the fifth
story of a hotel on Fifth avenue.
After being i i operation 41 years and
turning out 30,000,000 worth of pig iron,
the Pioneer furnace of Negaunee, Mich.,
the oldest in the Lake Superior district,
has shut down.
The Empire State Expr. ss, on the
Central road, broke the record for long
distance fast running, going from Syra
cuse to Buffalo, a distance of 146 miles,
in 121 minutes.
Rev. Dr. Sunderland of the First
Presbyterian Church, Washington, where
President and Mrs. Cleveland attend,
created a sensation Sunday by a vigorous
attack on Pror. Briggs.
The Princess Eulalie, sister of the late
King Alfonso, of Spain, who is to repre
sent Spain officially at the World's Fair,
arrived in new York on the Spanish
steamer from Cuba Friday.
The German Government has issued a
denial of the report that the Emperor
William would take advantage of his
position as supreme commander to issue
a manifesto on the army bill.
Secretary of War Lamont says the Wai
Department will interfere to prevent the
construction of the trolly road at Gettys
burg which it is claimed is destroying
some of the most interesting features.
At a meeting of leading Populists ol
Northwestern Kansas at Oberlin resolu
tions were adopted favoring building a
railroad from tho Dakotas to Galveston,
to be owned by the States passed through.
The entire floating debt on Dr. Tal
mage's Brooklyn Tabernacle, which tw.
months ago amounted to 110,000, has
been liquidated, and the Doctor has with
drawn his threatened resignation, aud
will continue as its pastor.
The commissioners to tho Presbyterian
General Assembly were received by
President and Mr3. Cleveland at the
White House. Moderator Craig made
an address, and the President welcomed
the commissioners in a short speech.
Washington society has been agitated
by the question whether President Cleve
land showed proper courtesy in failing
to return the call of the Princess Eula
lie. The Princess has declared herself
thoroughly satisfied and delighted with
Windstorms prevailed throughout the
west Tuesday night, in some localities
developing into destructive tornadoes.
Many buildings were unroofed, trees
blown down and crops destroyed. Tel
egraphic companies reported a general
prostration of wires west of Cleveland
and in tho vicinity of Louisville, Ky.
While Mr. Gladstone was traveling
from London to Chester a heavy missile
was thrown at his compartments a3 the
train approached Willisdn. The missile
struck the windows of the next com
partment, which was occupied by the
Dean of Chester. It smashed the glas;
and struck the cushion a few inches from
the Dean's head.
The 105th annual session of the Gen
eral Assembly of the Presbyterinn Church
in the United States convened i:i Wash
ington, D. C on Thursday, the 18th
in3t. Rev. Willis G. Craig, D. D.. of
the Chicago Univeisity.. was chosen
Moderator. 0 ing to the importance of
a number of subj cts to be considered,
among them the Briggs case, the session
will probably continue this entire week.
The Infanta Eulalie, aunt to tho young
King of Spain, and suite, arrived in
Washington, where they were met on
behalf of the President by Secretary
Gresham. The party at once proceeded
to the Arlington, with an escort of cav
alry, and on Saturday the Princess called
upon the President and Mrs. Cleveland.
The royal party will remain several day
at the National Capital, when they will
go to New York for a few day3 and
thence to the World's Fair at Chicago.
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