w ft fill-
VOL. VII. NO. 4.
RALEIGH, IT. C, SUNDAY, MARCH 9, laOO.
PRICE 5 CENTS.
!&y& Ml 14 few
THE NATIONAL CONUUESS.
Till: CAM.-CIIANDLER EPISODE
i Tin: senate.
The Consideration of Public Build
in;; IJills Iy the HomeWhich Finds
It.ell in n Small Deadlock.
I By United Press.
Washington, March 8.- The Senate
committee on priviW-gts and elections,
at their meeting to day, pgretd upon a
re prut to be madti to the Senate on the
resolution of Mr. Chandler to censure
Mr. Call for interpolating in the Kscoid
remarks which he dd not mke dur-in.-jf
his ilel-:'.to with Mr. Chandler on the
o'ifical as asv'natio: in Fiori la.
the official report of his speech.
Tiie eoitniueo will make a report, rcc
ommenrtipg that tLe report of the
speech as it appeared he amended
in tho Ui:ord to correspond with the
notes of the official reporter. The com
mit tee will also recommend that the
committee on rules consider the question
of abridging the right of Senators to
make change in the record.
In the House.
The House in committee of the who'e
(Mr. Payson, of illiuo s, iu the chair) re
sumed the consideration of public build
The first bill called up was that in
creasing from $350,000 to $630,000 th?
limit of cost of the public building a;
Newark, N. J , and making an appro
priation of the $300,000 increase.
Mr. Biouut, of Georgia, raise I the
piitit of or Jer that it was not within the
p r.ver of tho committee on public build
ings and grounds to recommend on ap
propriation. Mr. Millikeu, of Maine, expressed his
wi'linness to strike out the appropria
tion clause, but Mr. Biount would not
aree to this, insisting that the quetion
wnsau iaiportaut one, and should be
d-cid-'d upon a point of order.
Afur a !ou.j discussion the chairman
owrruhd tho poiut of order.
on mot 'mi of Mr. Cannon, of Illinois,
the impropriation clause wos stricken
out, .".;id the bill as amended, was laid
a-i !e ;vith a favorable recommendation.
Oiher bills favorably acted on were:
For a building at Columbus, Ga., at a
limit of $100,000; authorizing the Secre
tary of the Treasury to exte 3d the public
b'e.ldiiii at Dalia, Texas, at a cost of
$j'0,ou0; for a building at Alexandria,
la , at a cost of $30,000; for a building
at Ba'oa Rouge, La ,at a cost of $100,000.
Tho committee then atose and re
ported the bh!s to the House which im
mi diately found itself in a saiali dead
t . I. ti- - . i - 11. .
ii.CK. mere was no quorum io pasa iuo
bill , and the friends of the measures
v.ould not consent, to an adjournment.
Kiuntly the previous question was or
dered ori all the bills, aDd it was agreed
that they bi considered Tuesday morn
ing, twenty minutes debate to bo al
lowed on etch bill Tho House then, at
MNK.UKX ON A STRIKE.
Hiulier Wiice Dcmnndcd--I"roin Tele
graph, Eleetiic Light and Motor
Companies--The Postal Telegraph
Aeredew Other Companies Refuse
By United Press.
Omaha, Neb., March 8. More than
one huudred linemen emplo3'ed by tho
W'tern Union and Postal Telegraph
Companies, tho Thompson Houston Elec-
tn: Light Company, the Omaha Motor
Railroad Company and tho Nebraska
Telephone Company struck for an in-
r.' ,- e in wHgts t his morning. The tele
ur iph and telephone linemen demanded
an increase of 23 tents per dy, or $200
p:rday, and tho electric light men de-
m tn le 1 $2 25 per day. The Postal Tele
graph company has granted the in
reas.', bat t he other corporations refuse,
and not a lineman in the city is at work
"PRINCE AM) PAITPEH."
Public Demonstrations of Respect
I he Remains Consigned to Their
Last Resting Place
(By United Press.)
Cincinnati, O., March 8. The re
mains of ex Senator Geo. H. Pendleton
arrived ia this city last evening and
were deposited in state in the chancel of
Christ church. A detail from each com
pany of the First Regiment, under com
mand of L'eut. Hanaman, stood guard of
honor during the night. At half past
9 o'clock this morning the services of the
Episcopal church for the dead were per
formed by Dr. Gibson and Dr. Forrest.
The great hall where the public memo
rial survives were held, was suitably
dr.tpe.J, and the cat if dque was adorned
with evergreens and tropical palms. The
eulogy was pronounced by the life-long
friend of the deceased, Hon. Isaac M.
Jordan, after which the retniias were
once more cousigned to the family, and
vere taken to Spring Grove cemetery
Postniaster-deneral Wanamaker Com
ing South Change in the Navy De
partment Mr. Tnulbee-s Condition.
By United Pres6?.
Washington, March 8. The Postmaster-General
and Mrs. Wanamaker, ac
companied by Mrs. Harrison, Mrs. Ruseell
Harrison and Mrs. McKee, will go to
Florida on' a pleasure trip next week".
Washington, March 8. Capt. M. Sic
ard has been designated as chairman of
the steel inspection board, Navy Depart
ment, vic3 Capt. Howison, who is or
dered as chairman to the light house
board. A naval vessel will soon be con
structed iu accordance with a design
suggested by Secretary Tracy.
Washington, March 8. At 11:15
to-night the condition of Mr. Taulbee
was unchanged from what it has been
for the past 24 hours. His case is criti
cal and he is in a semi-conscious condi
tion most of the time.
GHASTLY AND MYSTERIOUS.
The Bloody Ear ol a esro omau in
a Letter For What Purpose, No
By United Press.
Birmingham, Ala., March 8. The city
editor of the iiVeniur News received in
his mail yesterday a letter containing
the blood v ear of a negro woman, cut
oft! cloe to the head. The letter said,
"make a notice of this in your paper
and it may help the late owner to re
cover her lost property. If not called
for forward it to Senator Chandler at
Washin 'ion " Siguod "A Drummer,
There is no clue to the writer.
news from abroad.
A LIVELY SESSION OF TIIE ENG
LISH CABINET COUNCIL.
English Indignation at Russia's Treat
ment of Prisoners Great Demon
stration Meetings to be Held To-Day
Distinguished Men to Speak.
By United Press.
London, March 8. At the Cabinet
council which was held to-day, Mr. W.
H. Smith urged his colleagues to accept
the amendment to his own motion, of
which notice of introduction was given
by Mr. Jennings in the House last
After a brief discussion the Cabinet
rejected Mr. Smith' t proposition and re
solved to stand up on its own idea of
the construction which should be placed
upon the commissions report by the
Ministry. Meanwhile the government
organs are earnestly appealing to Lord
Randolph Churchill and Mr. Jennings
to withdraw the amendment, making
no concealment of their fears as to the
effect of Lord Randolph's speech in sup
port thereof. Even now, moderate Con
servatives express belief that the gov
ernment majority on the motion will
not exceed fifty, while many of the
liberal politicians, who have pretty
thoroughly canvassed the situation, are
convinced that it will not exceed forty.
Tho meeting to express indignation
and horror at the recently reported mal
treatment and slaughter of political
prisoners in Russia, which is to be held
on the Thames embankment to-morrow
promises to be an enormous affair. In
accordance with the. arrangements an im
menso procession will march to the em
bankment where stands have been erected
from which speeches will be delivered by
Mr. John Morley, Prof. James Stuart,
Mr. John Byrns, Mr. Labouchere, Prince
Krapotkine Hepniak and others.
FRANCE AND DAHOMEY.
A NEW EXODUS MOVEMENT.
A Scheme to Induce Colored People to
(Jo to New England By Original
Abolitionists That They May Have
By United Trebs.
Boston, Mass., March 9. An organ
iz.id effort is baing made to induce an
exodus of Southern colored people to
New England. Tho scheme finds its mo
tive in the lack of suitable domestic ser
vants in New England, and in the desire of
certain original abolitionists to place the
freedmen in a condition of civil liberty.
The French in a Critical Position
Four Thousand Troops Needed for
By United Press.
Paris, March 8. A special dispatch
states that the position of the
French in Dahomey is critical. M.
Bayal, the French ageut, considered
that an attempt to conquer Dahomey
would prove futile and that tho security
ofFrench rule on tha coast would be pref
erable. He demands tha 4,000 men
be sent to defend the French post, and
declares that 8 000 men will be necessary
if an expedition to the capital of Da
homey is to be undertaken. The Jour
nal Des Debates is opposed to the con
quest of Dahomey, declaring it would
create a feenng of jealousy between
France, England and Germany, and
would occasion great difficulties.
WINSTON-SAL KM GO.SIP.
Happenings in and Around the Twin
City. S Special to the State Chronicle.
Winston-Salem, March 8. Mr. E. J.
Field, of New York, was here this week
looking iuto the routes of Wiuston
SaienTs proposed street railway. The
above gentleman has been awarded the
contract for the erection and equipment
of said paut, and says this work is to
be commenced at once. j
An ice factory i another assured enter j
prise tobo established in Winston. Maj. !
Sam bra i tii, who is to be the manager in
charge, is iu receipt of a letter from Mr.
John S. Moore, ot Maryland, stating that
tne factory wilt bo established just as
soon as the necessary arrangements can
be ma ie. Its capacity will be ten tons
per day Mid will be, sold exclusively at
wholesale. It will require some $19,000
to set the enterprise on loot.
Among the numerous candidates I
hear mentioned in connection with Con
gressional honors iu this district, the
name of Mr. Henry E. Frie3 is promi
nently spoken of by many in the Pied
mont section. Mr. Fries is not known
to be a candidate, however, but there
are a number of people iu the Fifth dis
trict who would be glad to see him in
Trains are now rnuning on the Win-ston-Wilkesboro
road as far asRockford,
Surry county. The road is expected to
be completed to Wilkcsboro on or about
Mr. P. M. Wilson, of Raleigh, was in
the city a few days ago consulting some
of Winston's capitalists regarding the
opening of a fertilizer factory hore. The
enterprise is now being considered and
if established will turn out a superior
class of goods made of tobacco stems,
Winston Salem's Building and Loan
associations are a success. Already sev
eral thousand dollars have been applied
for building this y-ar.
The bulk of leaf tobacco in the Pied
mont section has been marketed, it is
At a meeting of the city board of al
dermen yesterday evening it was decided
to put the much-agitated "hog law"
question to a vote of the people. The
town is divided into three wards, and
if a majority of wards favor iho keeping
of hogs within the city limits, o will the
commissioners vote in said wards. If,
on the other hand, the majority favor
"no hogs,'4 so wii: the law stand. Tfce
election will te held on tho 24th iost. to
decide the matter.
Fifteen delegates or more will go from
Winston-Salem next week to the State
Y. M. C. A. convent ion at Goldsboro.
HE WAS ONCE DEPOSED ON AC
COUNT OF ALLEGED INSANITY.
Attempts at RelormTaken as Evidence
of Insanity by TurksSaid to Have
Confined Fourteen Years But Be
lieved to Have Died Long Since.
(By United Press )
London, March 8. The Berlin Tag
blatt prints a special dispatch fiom
Constantinople reporting the death of
Ex-Sultan Murad V. who succeeded his
uncle, Sultan, Abiul-Agiz on May 29,
1876, and was deposed in favor of his
brother, the present Sultan, on August
31st of the same year. Murad was edu
cated outside the Harem, and in addition
to his unu-ual attainments, he imbibed a
disposition to institute reforms entirely
at variance with the Moslem policy and
His peculiar tendency soou attracted
the attention of the Shiek, Ul-Islam,
who causad it to be understood, true, or
not, that the Commander of the Faith
The exhibition of Murad's attempts to
introduce reforms being most convinc
ing evidence to the mind of a Turk, of
the insanity of the would be reformer,
Murad was accordingly deposed, after a
reign of three months; and has since, it is
alleged, been confined in a palace;
though, as nobody ever afterwards laid
eyes on him, it is widely believed that
his death occurred almost immediately
after his dethronement.
THE GRAPE CROP. -
Troops Deserting on Account of Non
Payment for Services.
By United Press.
Shanghai, March 8. The Imperial
troops in Formosa are deserting on ac
count of the pay being in arrears. They
are j nc'ng the rtbels, which enables the
latter to wake a vigorous stand. Rein
forcements are being sent by the
A Mother Hubbard Party.
lr. l!ouc,. Wins His Suit And Se
cure an Injunction Against Mark
Twain and Others.
I By United Press
Nkw York, Ma-ch 8 - Author and
play-wrigM, Eiward H Uou.-e.has been
suecevsfn! in his suit to eujoin Saml. S.
Clements, (Mark Twain,) Met-srs AbDey,
tfagL U chardsun aud Daniel Frohmau,
from producing the "Priuco and Pau
per". A ?i injunction against the defen
dants was granted today by JuJgo
ATLANTIC Af DANVILLE R. R.
Hoik on Eiteiioiou Formally Begun
Improvement Company in Danville.
(By I'nlUd Press.)
Danville, March a. Work was form
ally Ik gun today on the western extension
of Atlanta V D invillo road from Danville
to Bristol or Abingdon.
Danville businessmen to day organized
an Improvement Company with a capital
stock of half a million dollars. Its ob
ject is to build up industries of the city
and the prospects of the company are
A FEARFUL EXPLOSION.
The Body of a Man Blown to Atoms
Scarcely a Particle to be Found.
By United Press.
Franklin, Pa., March 8. A terriblo
glyc?rine explosion occurred at the mills
north of this city at 9 o'clock this morn
ing. J. P. Mitchell, agent for the Rock
Glycerine Company, was engaged in
thawing out a pan of glycerine by plac
intr it under the exhaust pipo of the en
gine, when it exploded with terrific
iorco. Mitchell's body was dsstroyed
and scarcely a naiticlo of it can be
The Election Committee W ill Favor
The Seating of Republican Senators
From the Slate ol Montana.
By United Press.l
Washington, March 8. The Senate
committee on privileges and elections
has decided to favor the seating of the
republican contestants from Montana,
Messrs. Powers and Saunders. The
democratic members of the committee
will submit a minority statement in
favor of the democratic contestants,
Messrs. McGinnis and Clark. The vote
was taken on strict party lines.
CLOUDED IN MYSTERY.
A Gladstone Candidate Defeated.
IBy United Press.l
London, March 8- The Conservative
candidate (Just was elected to-day from
Stamford by a vote of 4,236 against
3,954 for the Giadstonian candidate,
Gas Works for Persia.
(By United Press.)
Berlin, March 8. The Persian Am
bassador at Barlin, has been ordered by
the Shah to send engineers to Persia to
provide gas works in the large towns
Special Cor. to State Chronkjlk.
High Point, N. C, March 8. Mr. and
Mrs. G. T. Leach gave a masquerade
"Mother Hubbard" party at the Belle
vue Hotel last night.
It was pronounced by all to bo the
most enjojaWe occasion of the season.
At the bottom of each invitation was
this sentence, "You must v?er a Mother
Hubbard;" and consequently about 30
persons attired iu the loose-fir ting gar
ments, appi-ed in the spacious dining
room of the Bt-llevue. where was dis
persed sweet music by i he Greensboro
band, and dancing was kept up until
the "-ee s'i!a' hour-" hud arrived "t 1:2
THE SHOOTING AT IIILLSBORO.
Various Reports of the Revenue Raid
in Which a Negro was Killed and
O Hiccr Kirkpatrick Shot.
Reports from Greensboro are to the
effect that Officer Kirkpatrick, who was
shot at Hillsboro some days ago while
looking for illicit distilleries, is in a
very unfavorable condition. Ho is suf
fering greatly, and is closely kept in a
dark room, and requires the most vigi
lant medical attention.
Various reporU have been sent out
about the occurrence, and they differ so
much that positive facts in the case are
not yet known, and it is probable that
they will not be reached until there is a
One Report of the Shooting.
A gentleman who resides near Hills
boro and who is conversant with the
matter as it is understood in that com
munity, gave the Chronicle the follow
ing account of the affair yesterday:
Officer Kirkpatrick, leading a party of
officers and deputies, started from
Hillsboro to look for sumo illicit distil
leries which were said to be located a few
miles distant. The members of the party
were Special Deputy Collector Patter
son, and deputies Dixon, Cates, and
After going a few miles they met a
colored man of whom they made in
quiry concerning the stills, and ho
said he would guide them to the place.
They followed him for some distance
and came in sight of a cabin. While
approaching the cabin they saw the col
ored man's sister, who was milking the
cow. He remarked to her as he passed,
"I have got a big crowd with me." then
started toward the cabin. The officers
called to him to halt; but he walked
on, and without turning around said, I
will be back in a minute. As the neero
reached the cabin Kirkpatrick fired at
him with a pistol. The negro then
seized a gun and returned the lire, the
ehot striking the officer s face, mutila
ting it fearfully and tearing out one
eye. Officer Patterson then fired at the
negro with a ptstol. He staggerd a few
steps and then fell on his face dead.
Parties some distance from tho scene
state that they heard three shots tho
An examination of some vineyards first a pistol shot, the second a gun, and
shows that the earlier varieties of grapes, tUen a Viol again.
such as the Ives and Champion, have .wSiw1?! ?nd 8igDS
been damaged to a considerable extent, to the door, and the indication 1
All the buds which had begun to grow that they had been reigned up eud-
uave oeen Kuiea, out tne opinion ot the aeniy.
Some Damage Inflicted by The Cold
Weather Revivifica-ion Expected
And a Great Crop Anticipated.
The grape growers around Raleigh
have been somewhat solicitous for the
past few days as to the result of the cold
snap on the vineyards.
The continued preceding warm weath
er had forced the vines into budding,
and had they not been inteirupted, ripe
grapes wrould have probably beeD ship
ped from Raleigh by the tenth of July.
growers is that this will only entail a lhese are understood to bo the facts by
backwardness in the ripening of the the community around Hillsboro, and
-iuu. At is uuutj uei taiu mai iue vines mere is uonsiueraoie in
.Ml 1 1 1 a .1 1 rr
win una again in sucn vjroiusion as to people, ino supposition amonnr hAm
permit no decrease in the yield on ac- is that the officers undertook to force
count of the present damage; aud even the negro to show them the way to the
at this, it is thought that the crop of illicit distilleries. A warrant of arrest
the present year will be nearly or quite was sworn out against the officers by a
as early as that of last season ;'f or at this Baptist preacher in the community, re
time in lbb'J tne vines had not begun to turnable before Judge Armfield at Hills
bud. The first shipment of crapes boro on next Tuesday.
danced so rhat e ery one might select a
partner for the bountiful supper which
was awaiting them in an adjoining room,
IJh-!;op Lyman's Appointments.
Vlareh 1(5, Sunday; 4th in Lent, Chanel
Trouble iu Hungary.
By United Prews.
PE3TH, March 8. Several street,
demonstrations have been made in this
city against Prime Minister Tieza.
March 21, Friday
Mareh 25. Tws'Imy p
March 20, Wednesday p.
T 0 -r- i i .
maue irom vaieign last year was on
July 23d, and there is yet a chance for
shipping as early this year. An esti
mate of the acreage of the vineyards
n round Raleigh will be made by one of
the growers next week.
It is eotimated that, with fairly favor
able conditions, Raleigh will ship fifty
thousand baskets of grapes in 1890.
The gross amount realized for them by
the growers will be about twenty
five thousand dollars; and they will pay
cue fourth of this amount for freights
and commissions, making tho net pro-
eeeds for the growers about nineteen
The grape industry seems to bo profit
able, and it is surely growing popular
here, where as fine grapes can be grown
as is produced anywhere on earth
The Ameiican Squadron at Naples.
tin: work or la :riime.
It Makc Its Victim lupine Then He
By United Press.
Clkv eland, O., March 8. H. C.
Bodull, a prominent insurance agent of
this city, committed suicide at 310, Hil
burn avenuo this morning by shooting
himself through tho head. He was in
ano from la grippo.
An American (iun Hont Launched.
By United Press.
Chester, Pa , March 8. Another war
Jhq destined to becorae a part of Uncle
featn'snavy was baptized to day in the
launching of tho United States gun boat
Concord, " at Roach's ship yards on the
By United Press.
Naples, March 8. The American
b'qsadron of Evolution has arrived
An Absconder Heavily Sentenced.
A Mail Found in a Gully With a Fatal
Wound in his llreast He Dies Among
By United Press.
Alexander, Va., March 8. A man
supposed to be named John Thompson
Gardner, and thought to be of Philadel
phia, died here to-day. He was picked
upyesterday, half conscious, from a gully
aud taken to the city Infirmary. An ex
amination of his body revealed a pistol
wound in the breast. The case is cloud
ed in mystery.
A Big Duty on Corn.
By United Press.j
Paris, March 8. The Customs Com
mittee of the Chamber of Deputies has
voted to impose a duty on foreign corn
flour. The duty on corn will be three
francs, and on corn flour five francs.
Ri tins Students Charged by Military.
By United Press.
Prague, March 8. The houses of
several old Czech professors were sur
rounded last evening by a number of
students who acted in a riotous manner.
The militury was called out and charged
the students with fixed bayonets, dis
persing them and arresting tea of the
By United Press.
Lebanon, Ohio, March 8. A. C. Gra
ham, the absconding auditor of Warren
county, was this morning sentenced to
the penitentiary for a term of eighteen
years and to pay a fine of $126,422
Inquiring Into Election Disorders.
By United Press.
Berlin, March 8. An inquiry into
the recent election disorders has been
ordered by Emperor William, and the
causes that led to them.
The Smokeless Powder a Success.
(By United Press.)
Washington, March 8. A successful
test of smokeless powder was given at
the Navy yard here to-day. A num
ber of distinguished men were present
including Secretary Tracy, Commodore
Folger, Chief of Ordinance, A:-s;stant
Nrtval Constructor Hicham and other
naval officers. The powder seemed to
be all claimed for it and was stronger
than the ordinary powder.
Mar-h 30. Sunday, Salisbury.
April 1, Tuesday p. m Greensboro.
Arri' 2, Wednesday p. m. - Burlington.
April 6 Easter Day, Warrenton.
April 8. Tupsday, Os.ekon.
April 10, Thursday, Enfield.
April 11, Friday, Ringwood.
April 13, Sunday, Reeky Mount.
April 13. Sunday- p. m. Wilsou.
April 15, Tuesday - p. m. Battleboro.
April 10. Wednesday - p.m. Tarborc.
April 17, Thursday', St. Mary's Edge
April 18 Friday, Palmyra.
April 20, Sunday, Scotland Neck.
April 27, Sur day, Wadesboro.
April 27. Sunday p m. Ansonville.
May 4, Sunday, Christ Church, Ral
eigh. May 4, Sunday p. m.-St. Mary's
May 11, Sunday, Church of the Good
May 11, Sunday p. m.- St. Angus
May 14, Wednesday, Convention, Tar
boro Holy Communion at morning ser
vice. Collections for Diocesan Missions.
The new feature of holding congrega
tional receptions recently adopted by
some of the pastors of the city, has
proven to be the source of unlimited
pleasure iu the relation of pastor and
people. Tiie first one was held some
time since by Rev. Dr. J. W. Carter of
the Iirst Baptist church, and it
proved to be a strong factor in extend
ing aud iipciiiag the acquaintance and
t,'ood will of members of the church one
v.ith another, and with the pastor.
Oa Friday evening Pastor J. J. Hall
of the Baptist Tabernacle held a recep
tion from half past three to 9 o'clock in
the evening, lhough tho weather was
excessively forbidding, about three hun
dred of the members of the church
called during the evening and found
rich pleasure in the cordial greeting
aud reception by the pastor and family.
lor the time the house belonged to
everybody in common, and there was
prevalent a delightful social case. The
younger members eD joyed music in the
parlors from time to time, while other
rooms were monopolized by older mem
bers who are now ready to affirm that
the occasion was one of the most de
lightful they ever knew. Delicate re
freshments were served to all callers
during the reception.
Try Active Soap.
Officer R. H. Brooks was in the city
yesterday, and the Chronicle had an
interview with him concerning the af-
iair. tie was not at the place of the fa
tal occurrence, but he was quickly
summoned and had the earliest advices
of the atTair. He said :
-The officers left Hilkboro about
four o'clock in the morning, and after
going a few miles found two placea
where stills had evidently been located.
They met a colored man named Henry
Mack and asked him to show
them the way to a place they
named. He said he could
lead them to that dace by a new and
noirer route than the one they were
taking. He led them into a by-road
and they soon approached a cabin.
They passed a colored woman to whom
Mack spoke. Then ho said ho wanted
to go into the cabin a moment. The
officers followed him closely up to the
house and the negro entered. When
he went in, he seized a gun, Jleveled it
and fired at Kirkpatrick at a distance
of only ten feet, and how the offioer es
caped instant death is a mystery. Two
hundred shot strnck him in the face
tearing it all to peiccs and destroying
one of his eyes. The negro then aimed
at another officer, but before he oould
fire, officer Patterson shot him and
Officer Brooks stated that the negro
was a tough character and that he, with
his father, has for a long time been
under heavy suspicion as a desperate and
dangerous illicit distiller, lie stated
that warrants Lad been issued for the
arrest of the officers, and that Kirkpat
rick was bubject to the warrants, and
that Patterson and Dodson were now
in custody. It is expected that they
will have a hearing before Judge Arm
field at Hillsboro next Tuesday.
THE UAPTIST UNIVERSITY'.
The Best Made Active Soap.
At Archdale, Randolph county,
Mrs. Nathaniel Mitchell left her little
girl of two and her son of four years of
age, m a ronu alone tor a tew moments.
The clothing of the little girl ignited
whiie standing in front of the fire-place.
Her brother heroically carried her into
the vard and endeavored to extinguish
the flames but the little one was so bad
A friend at Kittrelis write: "Mr.
R. E. Barnes, who has been with J.
Leigh Hunt several years, Las accepted
a poition at 'short hand' in the R. R
service at Wilmington. He is succeeded
by Mr. B. F.. Moore, of Toisnot.
The Best Made Active Soap.
Under new by-laws of the N. C. In
sane Asylum, Dr. F, T. Fuller (God
never made a better man) is to have
special charge of the female department,
and personal supervision of the female
department. His associate, Dr. R. J.
Pearsali, will have special charge of the
male department, each under the direc
tion of the Superintendent.
both hotels at Southern Pines,
weather continues ten days
ly burned that she died the next, day many more will come.
after intense sunerine. Winston re
Death, the Reaper, Still is Reaping.
In Chulahoma. Miss , on the 19th
of February, Mrs Elizabeth Wionifred
Harris. Mrs. Harris was the eldest child
of the late Johnson Busbee, Eq , of
Wake county, and removed from North
Old, Large and Strong.
The Mutual Benefit Life Insurance
Company is one of the oldest, la gest
and strongest nuaucial institutions in
the world. It was organized in 1845;
it has been in successful operation for
nearly a half century and has &44,G29,
228 59 in cash assets. General Agent
Carolina to Mississippi about 1850 with John C. Drewry is rapidly pushing this
hftr hnshand Henrv H. Harris. Eaa.. who errand old company to the front in this
1 died shortly afterwards. I State.
A Probable Reconsideration Durham
- The Durham Bun of yesterday says
that it has come into possession of very
reliable information, to the effect that it is
probable that a re-hearing of the Baptist
I- ? I 1 .
r emaie voiiege question wui come re-
ore the board of trustees within the
next thirty dajs. Eight members of
the board have already signified their
desire for a rehearing, and only five
were necessary to call the board together.
The Sun also has the following:
A Durh-em correspondent of the Ral
eigh State C hromcle, among other
"Our peop'e,outside the Baptists.have
to a great extent last interest in the Bap
tist University, and are looking after
We are inclined to think that the
above paragraph was written for effect;
or else the correspondent is not posted
on Durham matters. At least three
gentlemen have said this morning that
they would increase their subscriptions,
and they were not Baptists either.
The Marriage Bells A-Ringing.
Mr. Albert Dodamead, son of cur
townsman Maj. A. J. Dodamead, was
married at Wilkesboro last Sunday after
noon to Miss Debbie A. White, a charm
ing yonng lady of that place. High
xml | txt