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1894-08-15-SaltLakeTribune-p1 - who Trade door was his to closed of be- being-...
who Trade door was his to closed of be- being- 'him re- proml- ol' dry an h* wiliest seven on tho was the the for In arri- in a. Wank his g-uards Feet. was searching bis Jett -so he soon next his win- mo. I'll my prot "If $.'00 S10»0. They <>t\c ivt- t\vn to heard brain., a his th" In- ernf.h, es- near upon •vfs.nl Fireman (Jiiborr, and spent an hour In exeut.ivc- session. BLACK DEMOCRATS, HOLD A CONVENTION" IN INDIANA, AND KICK. Because Their White Brothers Do Not Divide the Offices—They Congratulate Cleveland. Indianapolis, Ind., Aug. 14.—The National Colored Democratic League met in Masonic hall, this city, at noon today and w'.Il be in session for several days. A. K. Manning-, who is president of the Indiana branch, opened the convention with an address of welcome. President C. H. J. Taylor of the National League 1 then delivered his annual address. Between thirty and forty-five •States are represented n the convention, each State being- entitled to two delegate:;. A. committee was .•ippojnted to call on Governor Matthews and Chairman Taggart OL the l-K-moc'-iiLio committee, and make .'irrantfon-icnts for the league dele-g-ate.s to atti'iK 1 . the Democratic State Convention to- morrow President Taylor said that at this convention a scale would be perfected by which the orgranixaton would be able to furnish a list of every colored voter in the United States. There are many prominent colored men present, avnontf whom are: H. C. Atwood of Nev/ York, ex-Consul General to .San Domingo; C. C. Curtis of lo'.va; 13. L. Chriritwaltc of Tennessee. President Taylor prefaced his speech by n fk-nal of the story in a morning paper crediting to Mr. Taylor the statement- that President Cleveland has not appointed ''• single colored man to office without first consulting him (Taylor.) CV.mtlnuing, President Taylor said that it' the Democratic; parly would follow whore Cleveland led, it would remain in power as long as the memory of man continues. lie said fully one- fifth of the negroes in the United States were Democrats. .He urged that the resolution adopted by the convention should condemning lynching and demand a. discontinuance of emigration for twenty years. A co-ntnittc-e was appointed to send a rr.e.saagc cC congratulation and greeting to l/rosidont Cleveland. During the afternoon the National Democi-ii.tii- club den-led C. H. J. Taylor of Washington, D. C., president; M. S Koonie of 'Washington, secretary, rind P A. White, New York, Kergoant- at-nrrns. C. A. Hughes, delegate from S-iii Pram-iK-'O, presented a resolution condemning the A. P. A. A resolution warning all negroes to refrain irorn joining the association, it being un- American in its character, unconstitutional in its organization, and especially unworthy of a race of people who have so bitterly felt the heel or oni.ro^ion and who arc at present wa'^in-- n pca.ee.ful warfare throughout the Union against oppression and disc r 1 m i n a 1.1 o n. ^ TEMPEST IN A TEAPOT, j will ! usual "the a 't/ four The been had would the at lion vocate coinage likely amendment purchase enne. tendered the be Congress yield nail, paymaster this be Ar'tintr Un'ted Are House until be to, care! fully will Crisp great to to by it is a law A be The h-ave the course Democratic two trying advisable

Clipped from
  1. The Salt Lake Tribune,
  2. 15 Aug 1894, Wed,
  3. Page 1

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  • 1894-08-15-SaltLakeTribune-p1

    munroih – 04 Sep 2013

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