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TERMS TO SUBSCRIBERS. Slide copy, One Year....-..._.|1.5o Single copy, Six Months.—...-- — To Single copy, Three Months...— ..... oo «,«ascription invariably in advance. To in sure safety, money must be sent by Poet Office Money Order or Registered Letter. Clue raids siJt o.i application. Address THE GAZETTE CO., Post Office Box 885. Huntsville. Alabama.^ SATURDAY MARCH 29, 1890' Call for a Republican Conven tion. r y ' sfdooUA OF THE Republican Stats Executive Comsuttk, Montgomery, Alabama > March 19th 1890.J To the Republicans of Alabama: In compliance with a resolution of the Republican State Executive Committee, adopted on the 25th, ult. at its meeting in this city,a state con vention of the Republican party is hereby called to meet in the city of Montgomery, on Wednesday, the 4th day of June, 1890, at 11 o’clock a. m. The representation from the sever al counties in the convention, will be as follews to-wit: Autauga.~4 Bald wi n..4 Barbour...... -. Bibb.4 Bloaut.-4 Builoca.—.t Butler......-.4 Calhoun.4 Chambers...6 Cherokt.6....4 Chilton.4 Choctaw.-4 Clark...4 Clay .4 Cleourue...4 Cotlee...4 Colbert.4 Coaecun..... 4 Coosa. 4 Covington._4 Crensnaw...4 Cullman.4 Dale.4 Dallas.10 DeiCalb.4 Elmore.—.4 Escambaia.4 Etowh. .....4 layette.4 Franklin.4 Geneva.4 Green. ....4 Hale. 6 Henry.4 Jackson... 4 Jefferson.12 Lamar...4 Lauderdale. 6 Lawrence.-.6 Lee. 6 Limestone..6 Lowndes..6 Macon.4 Madison..8 Marergo. 6 Marion.4 Marshall.4 Mobile.-.10 Monroe.4 Montgomery.10 Morgau...4 Perry. 6 Pickens.—6 Pike.6 Kandolph.4 Kussell. 6 Shelby.4 St. Clair.—4 Sumter.6 Talladega.6 Tallapoosa. ..6 Tuskaloosa...6 \> alker. 4 Washington.4 Wilcox.-.6 Winston._.._4 This gives three hundred and thir ty-four delegates, as the total mem bership of the convention. The committee further directed that in allkcounties,where there is no regular existing Republican organ ization, that the Republicans call a mass convention, at some conven ient time and place, in such coun ties, at which the delegates to which such counties may be entitled in the convention be elected. In carrying out the further direc tion of the committee, I have this to say, that the Republican party is, despite its past failures, in a vigor ous condition. That, notwithstand ing the fact that the count is still under Democratic control, the par* ty affiliatiou of the people thereby unknown, and their will subordina ted to the caprice of a governing jun to. Yet the hope is not vain, that the people of ihe state will soon real ize the truth of what some of the Democratic papers of North Ala say: That the control of the state by the ballot-box stuffing element of ‘Black Belt’ Democracy, is not only Boss rule but negro Domination. Their “unlawful expedients” by which this control is maintained, are hurtful to the state, at home and abroad. For it proclaims the fact, that in a government Jwhich is in theory a government by the major ity—that in practice it is the unlaw ful rule of the few, who nullify the constitution and the laws, both state and national, and govern by fraud intimidation. t is impossible for our Democratic to long “dwell together in unity” in this state. When the negro vote of the “Black Belt” is so counted, as to keep the spoils of victory and of office from the white Democracy of . the mountains. Time will but the more plainly show the fact that only in the suc cess of the Republican party, is there any hope of a government “by the people, of the people and for the people.” For it is only the Repub lican party, which is loyal to the peo ple and obedient to the popular wity. The truth of these facts is already seen in the angry struggle now ra ging in the ranks of the Alabama Democracy. When the white farmers of the state, tired of the unequal unjust and tyrannical control of the machine and bosses; seek to reform abuses within the ranks of the Democratic party, they are turned upon with rage and denounced, because forsooth they propose to ex ercise their rights as free men. Throw off the control of the machine and substitute therefor the rule of the people* When it conies to an electoral count Democracy is no I ' re-peter of persons. The present movement of the white farmers of ! the state, is destined to failure just as the Republicans in the past have failed because Democracy controls the count at the primaries and at the po’ls. There canuot be auy hope of reform im Alabama, of the abuses in our state government until(<a free ! -ballot and a fair count” is possible.! Upbn this reform all other refoiat^ depend. For this a r'ght, preserva live, of all other rights. The southern question has been prominently brought before the country, as a part of the p’an of Democratic agitation. The asser tion of the fear of negro supremacy is a delusion, not believed in by those who the most loudly proc’aim it. The contest now involved in the South'rn question is economic and political, not recial. The results of the last thirty years of American history, are not rever sible. The sooner this fact is 'recog nized the better. Let ail under stand that progress, from this point, means going forward, not backwards. The success of the Republican party, means the protection of the civil rights of all, and the protection of American labor and industry, togath er with the means to support an ad equate system of public free com • mon schools. There are the agen cies which must be recognized and supported by the people, as the only way to achieve a full^ development, of the resources of our State. The convention can do much to silence factional discord, and solidly the ranks of the party in this State Only in unity and harmony is there hope of future success. A grand opportunity is before the Republicans of Alabama. First among the States to speak and act in a Congressional election year since a Republican administration, and a Republican Congress has re kindled the hope of popular rights It will be the first to send words of endorsement and encouragement to the Nationat Goverment, now Re publican in all its branches. So let all Republicans in this State once more arouse themselves to their old time enthusiasm, and come to gether in a spirit of concord and of peace for the common good of all. E^ery indication now warrants the prediction that the Republican Con vention hereby formally called, will be the largest, the most representa tive and harmonious body of Repub licans which has assembled in Ala bama far years. Let us all work to a common end, and crown its labors with beneficial results. Very respectfully, H. A. Wilson, Secretary. R. A. Moseley, Jr., Chairman Re publican State Executive Com FIRE SWEPT. Two Alarms Yesterday. An Incipient Blaze in the Base ment of Gilbert's Drug Store. The Old Donegan House Near the Depot, Burned to the Ground. About 11 o’clock yesterday morning the fire alarm called the brigade into ac tion owing to a fire that had broken out in the basement of the drug store under ihe Opera House. The fire was caught in its embryo stage and was quickly quenched by the prompt action of the brigade. The basement was packed with glass, lamp black, paints, phials, etc., and the damage sustaiued will not amount to over $50. It was caused by some un thinking hoodlum tossing the ignited end of a cigarette through the opening from the street. This corner has long been a favorite lounging place for a number of lazy loafers, on whom the “move on” law should be visited to fhe fullest ex tent. The effective work of the fire depart ment and the coolness displayed, soon put a quietus to the ravages of the flames. Mr. Gilbert’s loss, though fortunately slight, is fully covered by insurance. The fire company had just reached their headquarters, when another alarm was turned in, and they wheeled tnto line again, this time to give battle to one of the most destructive fire that has vis ited the city in years. THE DOXEGAN HOCSE, which in ante helium days was a famous hostelry, was wrapped in flames. The fire originated in the kitchen, but from what cause could not be learned, and soon spread over the vast pile. By he roic efforts the brigade kept the fire cor i fined to the burning building and saved the surrounding propertv. The Douegan House was the property of the M. & C. railway company, and at the time of its destruction was tenanted by a number of families, both white and black, and was to all intents and pur poses a tenement house. Most of the tenants saved their household goods, but had lively tusseling to accomplish that. This venerable hostelry was built in '18o6 and was quite a famous hotel in its day. Long before the railway authorities conceived the idea of breaking faith with the people of Huntsville this hotel was the stopping place for meals of the trains that passed both east and west each day. It was managed in its early days by Mr. C. M. Venable and was in all respects a strictly first class hotel. It was here in the first year of the war that Major Wheat’s regiment of “Louisiana Tigers” was entertained at dinner, while on its way to Virginia. Many of our citizens remember the “Tigers.” A fierce band were they, and to their credit be it said they made their prowess felt against un equal odds at the first Bull Run fight. For some years after the close of the hostilities the Donegan House flourished but finally fell into a state of inocuous desuetude, when the trains ceased stop ping here for meals. What insurance, if any, was on the building, we have been unable to learn.—Mercury. ~ KOWLINC WINDS. The Damage Wrought in the Coun ty by tho aiorm Thursday Might. Huntsville from its sheltered position sustained no injury by the howling cy clone that swept over the country on Thursday night but the outlying districts were not so fortunate. The storm was quite severe in the nor thern end of the county, but the only loss of life so far reported was that the wife of Joe Hereford,a colored citizen living in the neighborhood of the Huntsville Nurseries. She was struck by lightning and instant ly killed. At C'luttsville the wind howled with a fury that was appalling, and scattered fences in every direction. Barns were unroofed and trees uprooted, but no one was hurt. Near Deposit a school house was blown down under which a number of hogs were penned and our information is to the ef fect that the porkers were killed. The bridge across the creek on the turnpike near Meridianville which was neatly roofed in was struck by the terrific gust and although two young ladies with their escorts were under it at the time they were not hurt. At Owens X Roads the damage was confined to barns^knd outhouses. Miles of fences in the path of the storm were destroyed.—Mercury. A Runaway Yesterday a new horse that Dr. Dement was trying before purchasing, proved itself to be the very opposite to what the good doctor wants in a piece of horse flesh. It made things lively on West Holmes Street for a little while, dam aging shade trees and finally demolishing the buggy to which it was hitched. NEWS IN BRIEF. Condensation of liiterestius Items OB Various Subjects. Wyoming will be admitted.*^ Archbishop Heiss, of Milwaukee, is dead. Buttcrworth’s option bill will be favora bly reported. The Cherokee strip is now practically de serted by the “sooners." Another “Rubens” is said to have been discovered in New York. The Kentucky house passed the bill pro hibiting the sale of lottery tickets. An English syndicate is trying to buy the Danville, Va., tob:icco factories. The Kansas Farmers' Alliance declared against the re-election of Senator Ingalls. A dead baby that was being waked at Brunswick, N. J., opened its eyes and cried. Adam Koch, a traveling insurance agent, has been missing from his home at Mans field, O., for a week. A subordinate lodge of the Fanners’ Al liance lias been organised in Prairie town ship, Holmes county, O. Miss Ida Massie, aged IS years, made an unsuccessful attempt at suicide, at Win chester, O , by taking arsenic. The spring term of Depauw university, at Greencastle, Ind,, opened Wednesday with a large attendance in all departments. The ex-Couf ©derate soldiers of New York city propose to inaugurate a camp of ex members of the Confederate army and navy. Investigation of the books of ex-City Treasurer Herman Hansheer, of Laporte, lad., has developed a shortage of over $3,000. The putrid remains of Catharine Dare, an aged woman, were found in her room in a Baltimore tenement. She was last seen a week ago. Charles Ball, of Middletown, 0., while beating his way on an Erie freight train, fell under the wheels near Kent, O., and was riously injured. At Senaca, Pendleton county, W. Va., a 13-year-old son of George Cunningham was crushed to death by a tree, which he had felled with an ax. A syndicate of New York and August* capitalists has purchased several thousand acres of land in South Carolina on the hills opposite Augusta, Ga. The house of Dominick Tyler, at Canton, O., was entered by burglars Wednesday morning, and nearly #1,000 worth of jewelry and some money taken. L. R. Fulda, president of the California Athletic club, says he thinks Sullivan and Jackson will meet at San Francisco, and that the club will raise a $31,000 purse. The stolen articles of jewelry found in the cellar of James G. Tuthill’s house, in Mont Clair, N. J., have been identified by fourteen separate charges have been made agsinst him. Resolutions Adopted By the Al liance Conference. United States Senator John J. Ingalls “Roasted.” What Has He Ever Done In the Inter est of the Agricultural and Laboring Element of Kansas?—Not a Political Organization—South Carolina Farmers’ Association Convention. Topeka, Kan.. March28.—The follow ing is an outline of the resolutions adopted by the Farmers’ Alliance con ference in session hers: First —Demanding legislative enact ment apportioning the shrinkage of farm values, that are under mortgage obligations, by reason of a contraction of the circulating medium or other un just legislation between the mortgagor and the mortgagee in proportion to their respective interests at the time the mort gage was drawn. Second - Demanding that congress ap point a committee to investigate the original bill relating to National bonds, for tlse purpose of ascertaining whether the word "for" was erased, and the word ’“after” substituted, making the bonds payable with the premium of 20 or 25 per cent. Third—Demanding the election of Uni'ed S.afes senators by direct vote of tne people. io n.i l oraandin; th? election of r.iiiroad commissioners by direct- vote of the people, and that they be given pie ary , ovvers to lvgui ..t rates as is no . ihc law i:i Iowa. F f.h -I enuuidin ; tint an amend ment to Die state constitution t o .sun mitrted to the people allowing the legis lative enactment of exe.mp'.io t of h .mo steads. ih.-c s tied by tiie o.v.ian fr m ta.an o i. til l that a cm n i at v ■ u-m of ’.a a .on be 1 vied oti Ian is ho! 1 for sjxv.ii dice purposes by non .■ i e.its. a.i ,i or Co'porat .( is m p o ki-Iujii to the i.iciVi'.-«e oi' val union. t>ixt:i—•docom.iiend.ng th • or ini a tioii by the alliance oi a lectu e ocir.au, wli: ■ l shall provide lect Hois for the better cduca ion of the me.n ers of the orti'-r San utii e Min men din,; that the taxo. pain by ra 1 toads bu.lt by the aid oi county bond; shall be part of the couiny sihool funds, and where town ship. nave ueen bonded, taxes to accra ing should be divided among .hr sen oi districts of tiie townships. ihc eighth resolution is as fo'lo vs: “Not’.vitiis anding the fact that loan J. Ingalls has represented r ansas for eigii een years in the United S ates sen ate, it s a difficult matter for his con stituents to point to a single measure he has ever championed in the interest of the great agri ultural and laboring o!e mriit of Kansa;, and we will not sup port, by our votes or intiuence, any can didate for the legislature who favors his re-election to the United States senate.” A proposition to make the alliance a political organization was defeated. SOUTH CAROLINA FARMERS. Unusual Interest Taken In the State Con vention of t'heir Association. New York, March 28.—A special to The World from Columbia, S. C., says unusual interest is manifested in the Farmers’ association state convention which met there Thursday. The farm ers issued a manifesto several weeks ago charging tiiat the state was now being governed by »u “aristocratic oligarchy," and calling this convention which is to nominate a candidate for each state office, from governor down, to be put in the field for ratification or rejection by the next Democratic state convention. The manifesto contained the most serious charges against the state govern ment and the Democratic party, cor ruption and rings being freely referred to. A special reference was made to the frequent lynehings, which are attributed to had laws and their efficient adminis tration. Thirty counties will be represented in the convention by about 3ti0 delegates. Five counties refuse to have anything to do with the convention. The extremists wish to nominate Capt. Ben. Tillman for governor. The con servative wing believe in awaiting the action of the regular state convention, while it is hardly probable that the Till uianites will have the numerical strength to control the convention, and it is be lieved that the effort to make nomina tions will fail. THE UNITED PRESS. Kxtra ordinary Time in Reporting the Oxford-Cambridge Race. New York, March 28.—The announce ment of the result of the Oxford-Cam bridge boat race, in London Wednesday, was sent over the various telegraph cir cuits of the United Press within one minute and a half of the time that the bow of the Oxford boat crossed the finish line. This extraordinary feat was accomplished through the courtesy and co-operation of the Direct Cable coiur panv. whose office in this city was con nected by wire with that of the United Press, the London office being con nected with Moi l lake, thus practically making a continuous wire connection between the scene of the finish of the race an 1 the general olfices of the Uni ted Press on Broadway. The dispatch was hied three-quarters of a minute after the result of the race was known, and the actual time occupied in trans mitting it to New York and in sending it over the United Press circuits was be tween forty and forty-five seconds. Shot Hi» Former Employer. New York, March 28.—Superintend ent Alfred D. Moulton, of the Steinway Surface railroad system of Long Island City, was shot and fatally in jured at that place by a discharged .driver, John Ronnen, Wednesday afternoon. Ron nen says that Moulton has hounded him for years, causing his discharge at sev eral places. A few minutes later ex Alderman Dejahanty attempted to shoot William H. Williams, a brother of In spector Williams, of New York. The revolver was knocked from Dejahanty’s hand, and he was locked up. The trouble arose o er some money trans actions. Delalsanty has held many offices of trust in Long Isiand City. Horribly Cmnlieil, Baltimore, March 28,—The Ameri cans special from Romney, W. Va.. savs the ! 2-vear-old son of George Cun ningham. residing at Seneca, Penelton county, wa^ killed Wednesday by a tree which he felled with an ax, falling upon him. The little fellow's bones were broken in every part of his body. I ; ’ i - J Lowlands of Mississippi and Ar kansas Apparently Lomid. The Levees on Both Banks Continually Breaking. W«ik Su^jMjmleil oji t!ie C rev as e at Ar* ksiisAH City—That Means Devastation to That Section—Rescuing Parties Or ganized-Live Stock Will Perish by Thousand*—Tents far Stiff*-rers* Cincinnati, March 2 8.—The following was received from Memphis Thursday afternoon: The lowlands of Mississippi and Ar kansas seem to be doomed. Levees are continually breaking and the floods are practically beyond control. Work on the crevasse at Arkansas City has been suspended, which means devastation for that section. At Skipwlth. At Skipwith, sixty miles below Green ville, a big levee broke Tuesday morn ing, overflowing the little town and sweeping away several houses. The break was instantaneous. A leading citizen, standing in four feet of water and holding his child on his shoulders, telephoned an appeal for a skiff and boats to rescue the drowning people. He had seen two of his neighbors drown close to him and expected that many more would suffer the same fate. He claims that the people living in the country cannot escape. Repeated warn ings had no effect on them, as they felt secure behind their big levees. The break is bad and the levee is melting like a snowbank. Rescuer* Organize. Rescuing parties in boats and skiffs have been organized at various points. The negroes in the bottoms are panic stricken, and many of them will be drowned. Live stock will be drowned by the thousands, as no provision has ln-en made for removing them, and the government lioats patrolling the brooks can do no more tliau rescue human lives. HELP FOR THE SUFFERERS. Bill to Purchase 3,300 Tents Passed tbe Senate, Washington, March 25.—The senate has passed the hous„ bill authorizing the purchase of 2,500 tents for the use of flood sufferers of Arkansas, Mississippi and Louisiana, and appropriating $25, 000 for the purpose. Three Lives Lost. Cairo, 111., March 2 8.—John Myers' wife and two daughters were drowned Tuesday night near Villa Ridge by the collapse of Myers’ house, which had been undermined by the overflow from the rivers. Myers escaped. QUONG LEE’S WIFE. Assistant Secretary Tichenor Decides That She Must Remain in China. Washington, March 28. — Assistant Secretary Tichenor has written a letter to Mr. Quong I^ee, of Plattsmouth, Neb., in answer to a question whether he could send to China for his wife and child. “You state,’’ says Mr. Tichenor in re ply, “that you intend to become a citi zen of the United States, and have made declaration of such intention. You inti mate that you are wealthy, but you fail to answer the question propounded to you in the department’s letter of the 1st inst., as to the nature of j our occupation in this country. “From the endorsement of District Judge Hapman on your letter, it ap Sears that you are engaged in the lauu rv business, but such occupation does not exclude you from the class of labor ers, nor can you claim immunity for jout relative! from the Chinese restrict ive acts, by reason of your declaration of intention to become a citizen of the LTnited States, since the law of May 6, 1882, prohibits the ad in is lion of any Chinese persons to citizenship. “As your wife and children do not ap pear to have ever resided in the United States, they cannot be admitted to entry, otherwise than upon the production of a certificate from the Chinese govern ment declaring them to be persons other than laborers, such certificate being, un der law, the sole evidence permissible to establish a right of entry into the United States.” FEMALE FOOTPADS. A Chicagoan Held Up and Robbed in the Moat Approved Manner by Women. Chicago, March 28.—Lincoln Shannon, a clerk, was robbed by female footpads Wednesday night. Shannon was stroll ing along near Van Buren street, wiien he was suddenly confronted hv two women with revolvers. They requested him to hold up his hands, and he promptly complied. One of the women then went through his pockets. The women were respectably dressed and heavily veiled. One was a very large and strong-looking woman, and the other was of medium height. Hav ing completed their investigations in his pockets, securing $6 or $7 and some papers, the women ordered Shannon to “git out.” He accordingly got, with an energy that was largely the result of the knowledge that the women pointed re volvers toward him as he retreated. Places Filled l»y Colored Laborer*. Chattanooga, Tenn., March 28, — The South Tredegar iron works, of this city, closed ostensibly for repairs, and when their men reported for work they were told that they were discharged. It seems that their places are to be filled by colored laborere, who will puddle iron at the rate of $4.80 per ton, as against $5.00 heretofore paid. There mav be serious trouble between the old and new hands. Clarkson to Resign. Baltimore. March 28.—The Sun says: “It can be stated authoritatively that First Assistant Postmaster GeperafC’lark* son will resign at no late date. When Mr. Clarkson accepted the office it was with the understanding that he would leave it at the end of a year.” Remembering Lost Fishermen. Gloucester. Mass., March 28.—A largely attended memorial service for fishermen lost from this port during the past two years was held Wednesday night m city hall. Rev. Dt Bates, of Boston, delivered an eloquent address. The shortest and best line Hast and West. 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It i» pleasant to take, cures Malaria, Indigea- I Hon. and Biliousness. All dealers keep it. W. E. BROWN. I Public and General Land Lawyer HUNTSVILLE, ALA. Soiqe^teaJjS, Filial!'roofs.Coi|te>ts Fa tents, atitl nil Difllcull l.tsntl » uses. LIFE OF TH E HON. JEFFERSON DAVIS BY MRS. JEFFERSON DAVIS. TO BE SOLD BY SUBSORIPTIOS ONLY. The prospectus and com plete outfit for canvassing will be ready Immediately. AGENTS wanting Desirable Territory on this great work will please address, as soon as possible, the publishers, BELFORD COMPANY, 18-22 E. 18«h»». New Vork. NOTICE FOR PIBI.IIATIOV Land Office at Huntsville, am March 21st, 1S90. J Notice is hereby given that the i ;”.";1"' named settler has tiled notice of hi- nu- > , make final proof in support of hi- 1 al’n;. that said proof will be made before he K> - and Receiver at Huntsville, Ala., on » h, il»y •! JInj IN#©. viz: Adjoihiug Farm Homestead 1 Io031 ■ Thomas Wray for the North • . Southeast tjuarter Section Is Towridup ■ Range 2 West. .. He names the following witn-t- ’" If ;'' continuous residence upon and cnltnam * mid land, viz: George W. Green, Monrovia Ala William J. Kelley, James Lay, ‘‘ John C. Jenks, WM. C. WKLL, 2-2—fit. As unknown man sent i’ostina-t-r General Wanamaker $1,500 to he < n ed to the “ConscienceFund H*"' j:ni to have swindled the Governmeni ago. On April 4, the new extradition r between England and the Unit'd ,a goes into effect, and after that d io ^ ada will no longer be ajiarbm " for American defaulters. A New York jury f" “i Rylance a verdict for Nicholas QnackeDhoss for hi"