THE ATLANTA CONSTITUTION ■ - — ■ , ■ ATLANTA, GA. FKEDAY MORWINGf NOVEMBER 28 1902 - TWELVE PAGES. DDfpp OITT - a CENTS T.»AI«Jg..B CENT S ICOLDR LINE TAKE ADVANTAGE Of OPPDRTUNITY Bryan Says Roosevelt Should Dis - OUTCLASSED ON GRIDIRON A VBURN YIELDS TO GEORGIA AMERICAN CllllS 111 BE DRAWN HOME LOSELIVESBY Lfal Wriics teton Mao k WIDE fifl PROMISES )[ 10 NAME NEGROES >d tad Pained at the Attitude J the Charleston Whites — Pres ident Will Not Consider I Color in Making Appointment*. (m j^nptor.. November 37.— The presi - H at( sent the following communlce - sal. rblte House. Washington. November BL_Uy Dear Sir: 1 am In receipt of I *n latter of November 10 and of one g. — . under date of November 11. race to the appointment of Dr. is collector of the port of Charles - dfcctarre* against Dr. Crum. tending sdew his unfitness in several respects tt to office sought. These charges are otMtd to the utmost consideration from ■ est I shall go over them carefully be - sj[|tt'«r action. After making these si you add as a. further reason for i that he la a colored ■ttjaad. after reciting the misdeeds that 1 carpet bag rule and negro dom - m tn South Carolina, you say that MM sworn never again to submit to I at the African, and sue* an ep - t ss that of Dr. Crum to any ► protect unanl Ut to the wrote' I Msr; sad rou add that you understood USMaVi rtM.t t wm.irt never force a ne> Ifies turts a community as yours. Mr. - sats the objection of color first: say - IiyP*. «rst he is a. colored man. and tit at itself ought to bar him from the Ha Is Pained. MjaValew of these tost statements I s clear to you why Ilneoecsrned and pained by your mak - aafjeai and what my attitude is ss re PJ* all such appointments. How any' SKStfU have gained the idea that I had I all I would not appoint reputable and iht colored men to office, when ob - jb was made to them solely an ac I of the color. I confess that 1 I «a wiolly unable to understand. - At of my viaH to Charleston I a*, spring I bad made, and since that • I have made, a number ..of such •torments from several states la leh there is a considerable colored nation. For example. I made one i aak appointment in Mississippi and an - w to Alabama, shortly before my It M Charleston. I had at that time •Stated two colored men as judicial filtrates in the District oi Columbia. I I lav« recently announced another such Wlntment for New Orleans, and have sat made one for Pennsylvania: ~tl* great majority of my appointees*) In every state have been of white a*. North and south alike, tt baa been I eaaeevor to appoint only men of high I taaneter and good capacity, whether ' black. But it baa been my *atttant poMcy In every state where *ar numbers warranted it to recognise men of good repute and standing a asking appointments to office. These *PPotounenta of colored men have in no •*<« made more than a email propor » of the total numbev - Jt ajrpotnt - m. „ Oka Make No Ezceptlosc I ta unable to - see how I tan legit I ■totb Carolina. In 8outh Carolina, wfae four most important positions In *** continued in office a fourth, all of white men - three of them original - «ffd democrats— two of them,' as I am ffflfp^ the sons of confederate sol 2* I have been informed by the cits'* ef Charleston whom I have met W these four men represent a high ■ of public service. ee not Intend to appoint any unfit 2*U> office. So far as I legitimately mi ehsii always endeavor to pay re - f? p the wishes and feelings of the *?» of each locality; but I cannot BPy 40 take the position that the S»of hope - the door of opportunHy - sr zubut upon any m*n" n° m*tter ■ worthy, pnrly upon the grounds of %ZV* col°r - 8uch an attitude would. Ri« »o my convictions, be funda - w«»W it. as you hold, the BP" ! bulk of the colored people are not mm in point of character and lnflu £P«o hold such positions, it seems to " to worth while putting a pre - 3T apon the effort among them to character and standing which F It them.' l<1 mm m of 'negro domination' nto the mr?tt» - at .11 If HrJU^ell be asserted that when I ' because T .nMlnM »•— I I g good character and standing; to < positions one of them tn a •paying « salary twice as large Ho Important Place Has Hwer Been Given a Colore! Kan in a E> - . publican Community In the Korth— Let President Try Test Omaha. Nebr.. November 27. - < Special.) Bryan's Commoner win tomorrow say editorially: 'The collector of Internal revenue in Alabama played a conaplcuous part In the exclusion of negro delegates from the republican convention of that state, and Mr. Roosevelt promptly removed him. Many republican newspapers commended the president for the bravery he displayed in removing this federal officer. But It may cot be out of place to remark that for more than a year Mr. Roosevelt has been in a position to show his friendship for the negro and his devotion to the idea that no person, because of race or color, should be excluded from free anticipation in political action, and yet Mr. Roosevelt has not taken advantage of his opportu "Many negroes have been - appointed by republican administrations to office In the south, but no important office In the north has been bestowed upon the black man. Mr. Roosevelt might display a bit of genuine courage and appoint some reputable negro to a poetofflce tn some republican city in the north. Undoubtedly there are many reputable negroes whose services to the republican party entitle them to auch an honor, and doubtless few of these could be persuaded to reject such an "It Is hardly probable that Mr. Roosevelt' would dare appoint a negro to a poatoffice in . any republican community m a northern state, and yet why should he hesitate to do so? "Why should he not display genuine courage?" ' Boars Sail for America. London, November ST.— Commandants Kritstnger, Foutz and Joubert sailed for New York today on board the American liner Indiana. ' WHO WILL MARRY Peter Dunne To Shortly Wed Miss Margaret Abbott of Paris. 4f Chicago. Ills.. November 77.— (Special.)— "Mr. Dooley" is going to join the army of benedicts. He failed to toll his friend Hennessy about It. but that was hardly to be expected. However, the engagement of Flnley Pe ter Dunne, who has made "Mr. Dooley" famous, to Mlas Margaret Abbott, daugh ter of Mrs. Mary Abbott, has been announced. The author of the Dooley stories sent fort* the news to his friends from New York. The bride Is a former resi dent of Chicago, but has made her home In Paris for the past few years. She is described the typical American girl. She also achieved fame by winning the wom an's handicap golf match in Paris some i ago. Diane, who now calls New York home. Has leased a house at 80 West ThirTy - slxth street. Here he will make his homs after his marriage, which. It! is understood, will take place during the Mr. Dunne has become famous throughout this country and Europe as a writer of humor. He began life in Chicago as a reporter and made his first success as a write of baseball stories. At one time be was In editorial charge of The Chi cago Journal. Dunne first wrote the "Dooley" stories for The Post, and only Treated" local subjects. When he branched out on national questions his reputation the Buff Won't Bar Kegroes. "The question raised by you and Mr. in the statements to which I refer is simply whether it U to be declared that under no circumstances shall say man of color, no matter how upright and honest, no matter how good a oltlsen, no, matter bow fair in his dealings with all his fellows, be permitted to hold any office under our government. I certainly cannot assume such an attitude, and you must permit me to say that In my View it is an attitude no man, should assume, whether^ he looks at it from the standpoint of the true Interest of the wane man of the south or Of the colored man of the south - not to speak of any other section of the union. It seems to me that It Is a good thing from every standpoint to let the colored man know that if he mows tn marked degree the. ouallties of good Qltiaenshkp— the qualities whicirln a White man we feei are entitled to reward— then he will not be cut off from all hope of similar reward. . "Without any regard as to what my decision may be on the merits of this par* tleuler applicant for this particular place, I feel that I ought to let you know clearly my attitude on the far broader question raised by you and Mr. : an attitude from which I have not varied, during my term of office. "Faithfully yours. "THEODORE ROOSEVELT. "Han. — — » Charleston. S, ft ' A Section of the Grandstand and Bleachers at Piedmont Showing; About One - Third of the Big Crowd* Which Saw Georgia Defeat Auburn Yesterday. J mLW mW ,2 I ♦ ♦ • I D aA ...,, - 1 DLA i\cu diiu u:aci\ TIClUllUUd Over Their Rivals by Score of 12 to 5. RIVALS FIGHT wmm Carolina and Virginia Game Score of IS to 18 Is Conceded as a Victory for the Tarheels— Virginia. Meets with a Severe Disappointment in * Result Richmond, Vs., November 27.— The football teams of the Universities of Virginia and North Carolina played a drawn gam* here today before eight thouaaad spectators, the score at the end of two thirty minute halves being 12 to 12. Both teams played Yale methods, their coaches being De Saulles and Chauncey Olcott. The first half ended 6 to 0, in Carolina's favor. In the second halt Virginia twice ham mere* the Carolinans back for touch downs, from whlcli goals were kicked. Carolina rallied and puahed the ball down the field for the tlelng touchdown and goal. It was straight, hard Toothall. of the cleanest mna, ana. two more eveniy matched teams in yweight. skill and en durance never met "on a southern grid iron. The Carolinans regard tne game as a victory for themselves. , The line - up was as foil. Position. Daniel.. •• Johnson Houston and Waters.. .. Carolina. Endleott and ..left end Condon .,Ieft tackle.. Foust left suard Albrteht ..Stewart . ...Jones Wall =nd Watkine.... Heald and Pritchard - ■ ..right guard.. .. .bright tackle.. .. ..right end.. . ..left half back.. ..right half back.. ..quarter bach.. .. ..full back.. .. ..Mann - ..Holt Touchdowns. North Carolina. f>u« Endleott: Vlralnla. HeaM and Harris. Umpire. Mike Murphy, of Tale. Referee, MTaoWnsoo. of Rsn*>bah - M*oon Time - ieWer.. Julian Hill. Virginia; Hr. More haeS: North Carolina. Unasmeu. .Winston. Virginia; Ramsey. North Carolina i high s trail t Georgia, 12: Auburn, 6. Tho Red and Black again in victory while Auburn's ool< dust of defeat. Outweighed. crippled by tmrty - two wounds, bested by all comparative scores, and with all the odds against them, the eleven Georgia boys went into the game, with even their strongest admirers doubtful of the result, arid won by superior football, coupled with pure grit. A arrest gaase it was. and a game glori - ouslv won by Georgia. For the first time since mt Aejaara's colors are lowered before Georgia and not a man on the Alabama team nor its most enthui supporter can say that Georgia' i wae not fairly won or boys from Aubui right to ciasa Prom the mometafOeSrgla got hands on the ball after the kick off tn the first half it was evident that Auburn was eutclassed - and badly outclassed at that. The heavy line that had been declared Impregnable gave way before the repeated attacks - of the Georgia backs for gain after gain whii« Georgia was able "to circle the ends seemingly at will. It Was Georgia's Bay. It was simply Georgia's day. to win and Auburn was at no time In the contest. The Alabama boys were excelled in every point of the game, and but for individual work on the part , of Webb, Smith, and Allison the playing of Auburn would have been far below the standard of tee other teams which have played to Atlanta this Georgia made her twelve points 'on two touchdowns In the first half. Both were msde by Harmon on long runs amid thundering cheers from the crowded grandstand and bleachers. After born touchdowns Ridley kicked well placed Auburn's five points cams in the second hall On. the kichoff Allison sent the ball to Georgia's fifteen yard line. On four plays Georgia advanced thirty yards when the pigskin was lost on a fumble. On bucks by Allison and Lacy Auburn made ten yards carrying the bait to Georgia's thirty - five yard Una The next two plays failed to net gains for Auburn, end Left Half Webb stepped back and dropped the prettiest goal from field ever seen on an Atlanta gridiron. The play was easily the Individual feature of the .game, end .was gtven a "heart* round of ehetra, the Georgia sympathisers forgetting the partisanship long enough to applaud the brilliant work of the Ala Largest Crowd Ever Out The game was wttneased by a crowd fully in keeping with the excellent article of football that was put up. Never has a football contest in Atlanta been wttneased by such a crowd. Fully 8,000 spectators saw the game. Piedmont park wae crowded to its fullest capacity. Not a vacant seat could be found In the grand stand or bleachers, while the carriage park and aJ tho apace between the side lines ana fences was filled with a cheering mass of rooters. The sight - wae an Inspiring one - From every quarter of the park colors waved The red and brack of Georgia was the favorite, hut there was no lack of the orange and blue of Auburn. Pretty girls frantically waved the colors of their champions after every play, in blissful ignorance of whether they ware winning or losing. Color bedecked college boys 'turned maniacs while their team Was advancing the ball, making themselves gloriously conspicuous and getting In the way of every one else, and accommcdatihgly fell to the rear when their team was being pushed down' toe Old players and other alumni of the two teams watched the game with less demonstration, but with not one whit less of interest. Men who have played on the two teams since the Inauguration of the annual game ten years ago watched the game with Increasing interest as the work Hays succeeded The game was witnessed by Governor and Mrs. Terrell, who occupied a carriage elaborately decorated In red and "f - rfc Georgia's sponsors were Misses Robert 2S^aJfS^a,S^i<*h2!D.n '^5 Atlanta, while Auburn s cause was championed by Missis Annie Joe Pa den and •Jiflfet Kldd. of Gadsden,' Asa. Auburn Arrives yirst The crowd began to reach the field early *nd a half hour before the time Continued on Third Bag*. ■ w QUARTERBACK SMITH. Of Auburn. Whose Long Run Was a FeaUir/2 of the Game. IS GIVEN DRUBBING by Seme off lite 5. Result of Game at Nashville Proves One of the Biggest Surprises of the Football Season— Both Teams Fought Bard for Victory. Nash villa Term., November 27.— (Special.)— The old gold and black went down in defeat today in one of the moat desperate battles ever seen In the south. Old time football men on the field de clared that they have never before seen two southern teams play up to the standard of today's game. When the referee called the game on account of darkness Davis and Edgerton. who had played their hurt game as amateurs, leaned against the goal posts and wept as If their hearts would break. Over - confidence caused . Vanderbiit to lose the annual football game with Se van ee on Dudley field today. The score was 11 to 5. The result 'was a surprise to every one familiar with the records of the for the season, and to the snssaaera of both teams also. Sewanee money was hard to find at two to one. while Vanderbiit was betting even that they would beat Sewanee by ton points, and two to one that Sewanee would not score. Ciptain Phillips lost the toss and Davis eboee the south goal, there being a strong wind In the north. The field waa heavy. On the first kick - off Vanderbiit rushed the ball by end runs and line rushes through Bewaaee e 12 - yard line, where the teem was held for downs by Sewanee. • After securing the ball Sewanee showed equal aggressiveness tn advanc ing It but used only heavy mass formations. Only four times during the gams did . I Continued on Second Gore Traptj in Paris H Shocked Thek Parents. I Scores of Girl Art Students Have I Been Ordered to Saturn to the United States on Account j of Tragic Death ef Mrs. Gore. IGais Upsefe Vessel on late trie and Ml on Board 60 io Itie Bottom, Special Cable— Copyright. 1902. Paris, November 27.— When the t regie death was announced' of Mrs. Gore, the beautiful American music pupil, the word went the rounds of the studios: "It has happened at last: goodby to American patronage of Paris art" Of course this wss an extreme view to take of the matter, out that It was In a measure warranted Is shown by the large number of telegrams young women students from the United States have received in the last feW days, either summoning them home or warning them to be careful In their choice of acquaintances. In one of the most celebrated nruato studios yesterday several of these telegrams were exhibited by young women pupils who knew Mrs. Gore, and had spoken of her in their letters home. There was a comparing of experiences, and a general feeling that their parents and guardians would no longer consider Paris a fit place for them. Every month or so there Is some sort of tragedy in the student quarter, but the case of Mrs. Gore Is the first in many years to possess features giving it worldwide celebrity. When an American girt has bean found dead in her garret room, or her body is dragged out of the river, it has usually happened tiatt she was some poor enthusiast without relatives or friends, trusting to luck and" her talent to make her way. At last fathers and mothers, living In the qulot western towns are. gtven their first and shocking knowledge of what student Mfe in Paris really Is. Their dauerhters, many of whom are bars sorely against the wishes of their parents, «n - derstend fully that now they can be no longer hoodwinked respecting the temptations and dangers of the French capital tor all young women who dp not have intelligent and loving protection, BURIED MASCOT WITH HONORS Grief of Wisconsin Military Com pany Over Loss of Dog. Military Funeral. Appieton, Win, November *T.— <Special.) ••G - ee,' ' the famous war dog and mascot who followed company O. of Appleton. all through the Spanish - American war, was burled today with full military honors by company G and Charles Obaer Spanish War Veterans* camp. It is doubtful whether the death of any member of the company would have caused the grief experienced by the soldiers over the loss of their mascot, Gee was their friend and counsellor, during the hard campaign He never grumbled at embalmed beef nor swore over hard, marches. When the boys were homesick he; would listen to their tales of woe and appreciate their sufferings. Gee enjoyed a battle immensely, and was never so happy as when he was in the midst of smoke and active hostilities. At night he was a model . sentinel, and was a constant visitor at the bedside of the sick Three days ago^wn^Gee was trotting down the street with the dignity becoming a veteran and savior of his country, a small boy. with a Fiobert rifle, thought him an excellent mark, and killed him. That thoughtless shot hurt the members of company G more than all the wounds and bruises they received during the W8I11TE STEAMER IS SYLVANUS J, MAGI She Loft Buffalo on Satnrday with a Cargo of Coal— Encountered Gale on Bcndav Wight Wreckage of Steamer Has Been Found. Detroit. Mich. NoVrnher IL - ln a furious southwest gale In Lake Erie Sua. day night the steamer Sytvanua J. Macy sprung a leak off Port Buswell. Ontario, and plunged to the bottom, probably carrying her entire crew of eighteen men with her. The Macy. with the barge Wilson hi tow. left Buffalo last Saturday with a cargo of coal. When half wsy up Lake Erie, the gale was encountered and when abreast of Port BurWell the tow line of the barge was thrown off by the crew of the Macy. leaving the schooner to shift for herself. When last seen by the crew of the Wilson, the Macy was laboring heavily In the sea and waa evidently speeding for shelter. The Macy waa owned by P. J. Ralph & Co., of Detroit and was Insured for 116.500. She is one of the older type of wooden steamers. She registered Kt .tons. The first news of the disaster was reported by J. J. Auterson. of the steamer Albright, which passed up the river early t this morning. She reported having passed through S miles ef wreckage yesterday » miles southwest of Long Point, parte of Hfe preservers and' doors of some vessel. The cabin was painted whRe, but there Were no distinguishing marks to tell what vessel It waa from. The arrival of the Wilson, however, leaves no doubt but that the wreckage Is from the Macy. as the last seen of that steamer was In the near vicinity. * LTVB STOCK EXPOSITION. Chicago. November 27.— Everything ts in readiness for the informal opening Saturday of the third international live stock exposition at the stock yards In this city. The exposition this year will be one - third larger than last year, making It far ahead of any other exhibition In the world In point of number ef entries, general interest and education Influence. Many foreign countries have recognised the importance of the exposition by naming special representatives for the event or naming their diplomatic and industrial representatives In this country to attend and make full report of the progress and conditions of live stock as shown In the exhibits and in the competitive events. ALL DENOMINATIONS PRESENT Union Thanksgiving Services at Detroit Opera House. Detroit, November 27, - At a union thankglving In the Detroit opera house today Rabbi Levi M. Franklin, of Temple Bethel; Judge A. J. Murphy, of the recorder's court, a Roman Catholic, and clergymen of the Episcopal. Congregational. Baptist Methodist Christian. Unlveraalist and Presbyterian eh Irenes occupied seats on the platform and took an active part SUMMARY OF THE NEWS r In northwest portion Friday; Georgia: Fair Friday and Saturday; war Highest temperature 42 Precipitation for past 24 hours to Lowest temperature 3» Deficiency since 1st of month M Mean temperature 28 Deficiency since January 1... ....7.4S Normal temperature 47 LOCAL. University of Georgia defeats Auburn college at Piedmont park by the scors of 12 to 5. Georgia outplaying her opponent at every point of the game. * Notable Thanksgiving services are held at the Jewish Temple. Part being taken by Protestant churches of the city. Application for charter from the state Is made by Terminal Company planning erection of new depot in Atlanta. House will take up the general appropriation bill this morning. GEORGIA. manyptecesl lnf0 Georgia and the south by fall of sleet and snow at Charles D. Snooks falls Into pot of boiling sirup near Savannah and is literally cooked alive. Death ends suffering after several hours. Hon. Robert Sodges enters contest for Judge of city court of Macon, the race being now between he and Judge Nottingham. SOUTHERN. Burglars Wow open safes at Spartanburg. R C. and Jonesboro. N. C, securing from the former U.080 and from the latter about $4,000. andarecetvsnVlugersam ****** coH*cUon pUt* for J*** in church at But mors L*rge mills shut down at Harrim an and will be moved to Knox vilie. Ushams republican inspired by the administration at Washington to make love to the brother In black and bring him back again into fold of party. DOMESTIC. Thanksgiving day was observed t brougbout the country yesterday. Dinners and sports were order of day. ■ "ureeeen jn pnumg on the tag bull fight, to which there was i oy tne ceergy., it was a bloodless affair. •ggests .that t be president appoint a negro to be poat 1 republican countv and watch the rMiiH. The steamer Sylvanus J. Macy sinks during a gale on Lake Erie and eighteen Uvea are tost FOREIGN. ,™ - 2L!2?*i.p2b!??** bJ itMlUR a «yoP*pers against Herr Krupp have been . in* eatlgaasd snd found to be untrue. The papers will he prosecuted . Ambassador White waa . presented with a medal by Emperor William yesterday on the occasion of tee leave taking. Oersaany, has ordered three cruisers to Venesuels. awarded by the ecciaetosticai college a4 Rome yesterday. The names of successful American stages ts are given.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 19,400+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month