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The state chronicle. [volume] (Raleigh, N.C.) 1891-1893, November 03, 1891, Image 1

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Equal and Exact Justice to All Mm, of Whatever State or Persuasion, ReliQious or Political.-rhos. Jefferson.
RALEIGH, N. CM TUESDAY, 'NOVEMBER 3, 1891.
soitbeSen-
:alMotinai.
'wns
Witnesses
J Witnesses
U Conch'del
itnSUte Cljroiii 1
the detense cut.
'.i whence, ex-
all i"-11 c
JfKTenl witnesses in re-
k state did the same,
There will I at least
giHy eleven speeencs.
RAi of corxsEL.
defence, Judge Mont
ft t- nri
oloneJ Jones i - "
Cobb and D. W. Robin-
iJy speak, and Solicitor
jl, H. Justice, Ihos.
,rtUt Sbipp and L. 1.
for the prosecution.
WELL s TESTIMOM.
Ird tlnit be and Michael
Wation about a month
jlieb-l bud said he fired
tkttk barrels of John
hhvlA like stove pipes;
Id Lim tkt Ivlks Motr
Iv and w had alviys
,1. .1 I ... . . x .
the boy's statement and testified
that Caldwell Motz came to the liv
ery stable to ascertain what horse
Michael usually drove. On cross
examination the witness said Ed.
Childs had asked him to help to get
evidence lor defendants and said he
i would see he lost nothing.
j HEARD TIIE SHOTS.
Sarah Carson testified that she
lived about four hundred yards from
the scene of the tragedy; she heard
shots and saw a man pursuing and
shooting after the buggy. James
Russell testified that he heard the
pistol shot first. Fleming Ramseur
was sent fur by Michael after the
shooting and went to the scene; felt
of Sam Motz's bands and said he
was dead. Witness said to Charles
Motz,
"THIS IS AWFUL,"
And the latter replied, "Yes, Bob
Michael has killed Sam.'
THE SITUATION
IN TENNESSEE.
wo Hundred More Con
victs Liberated.
THE STOCKADE BURNED,
Go vernor Buchanan Gone , to Nash
ville At Least 500 Convicts
Have Been Liberated.
By The United Press.
itr
L;it CVrn vt'irj character
HAVE TO SHOOT U K.
Bur'?.. titified that he
w
lif umkstood Motz had !
Ma and tiny would
t'l'iick to m him or he
f amie of tlicin; Michael
tk-father of the child
AKE COKUECT.
Chills testified as to the
of the maps exhibited
''.'Lh.
RESTEER S TESTIMONY.
W. L. Kestler testified that be
was deputized to arrest the defen
dant's and found them at the Ram
seur place. Heard Charles say
while laying on the bed, "All I bate
is we didn't kill the other damned
rascal." Will Motz, brother of the
deceased, was sent for and arrived
at the scene of the tragedy about
half an hour after it occurred. No
body there knew anything about it;
witness then went to Ramseur's
house and asked as he entered the
room, "Who killed Sain?" Charles
answered. "Bob Michael," and the
witness replied, "You are a damned
liar;" witness was then put out of
the room.
if
in
r.
gun
lF-W H1L MKETIXC.
H testiti,d to date of
Mt. Holly.
JOHN MOTZ.
ho was working in
sS"IJ tth:n the shorn
witnessed J.dm h,Z
atli'de; thinks he hr,
un Hrst. Pint- 11..1.
aalfl''ilfotVandhirdth,
i...n
rw"W not t,.u ..
-- uumer
Was ed first.
KE8AW'IT ALL.
Lav. i, .
.Moreu) nine years
. " ln a Held close to
handsaw iv,. ,
ulll "wait.
rbut the .
- men fired.
'm f.ii
5 Ul,l Well .
i'. I'1 suing it,
-Sr. -
ocW... cunesay,
SAM."
MICHAEL S EVIDENCE.
Michael's evidence at macristrate's
trial was admitted and read to the
jury. Dr. W. L. Crouse corroborated
the same; Dr. J. W. Sain said that
he had examined Sam Motz after
his death.
FOUND THE I'ISTOL.
P. D. Hinson, for defense, testi
fied to finding pistol and conch
shell horn near scene of murder.
Court here adjourned till tomorrow.
Knoxville, Term., Not. 2. At
an early hour this morning 300
convicts at Oliver Springs were
liberated by a band of armed and
mounted men, who rode into that
place from the direction of the
mountains. After liberating the
prisoners the stockade was set on
fire and burned; Tha. convicts for
the most part were furnished with
citizens' clothes by tbeir liberators,
The band" had no trouble
in setting the convicts
free. The guard was evidently
overawed and offered no resistance.
It is reported that it is the inten
tion of the miners to liberate the
convicts now confined at Tracy
City, but no confirmation of this
rumor can be had at present.
It is estimated that there are at
least 500 convicts now at large who
have been given their liberty by the
miners. The Governor left early
this morning for Nashville. A good
deal of speculation as to the reason
for his visit to that city is indulged
in.
TEN OF THE CONVICTS .TAILED.
Mt. Vernon, Ky., Nov. 2 Ten
of the Briceville and Coal Creek
convicts were arrested and jailed
last night. The sympathy of ihe
people generally is with the miners.
"1
THE PURCHASE -TAX.
I
Important Oases Argued in theSupreme
Uourt;
Yesterday in the Supreme com t
the case of the merchants purchase
tax, which was alluded to in Sun
day's;CiiRONiCLE, was taken up. It
is that of the State "against W. A
French and George R. French (of
the firm of George R. French and
Sons,! of Wilmington.) Hon. Geo.
Davis; made the opening argument
for the defence. Hon. A. M. Wad
dell afgued in behalf of the State.
George Rountree, Esq., closed for
the defence. In this case the de
fendants purchased the goods out
side te State and their condition is
that tpe imposition of this tax is an
attembt by the State to regulate in-
A LL 1
er-ocaie commerce.
Tbi next case taken up was that
of theiState against Stevenson, also
from Wilmington. In this case the
purchases were made in th State
and itf is contended that the State
has no right to impose the tax be
cause it is in effect a double tax.
The argument in the latter case is
not concluded. All the speeches
were able. The cases involve $30,
000 a year in taxes.
PRICE: 5 CENTS
CAMP6
Ell FIRES
THE LAST SHOT,
A PIEE AT HOLLY SPEINGS
Both Democrats and Re
publicans Confident.
IN FA VOR OF AT KIN LEY'
WINSTON BY WIRE.
An Ashboro Man Robbed. Remittance
From Pendleton.
some
. Kilt w
'j was,
iness ui - .eailfledtodo
2 '. he saw John
Lay ATED.
fated tv.. , 1 Weston.
POUR INJURED.
One Span of a Bridge Falls in at Dan
ville, Va.
By The United Press.
Danville, Va., Nov. 2. At an
early hour this morning a north
bound freight train on the Rich
mond and Danville railroad colli
ded with several coal cars which
were being pushed across the iron
bridge spanning the river at this
point. One span of the bridge, the
engine and four cars were precipi
tated in the river below. J. E.
Royall, conductor, Will Quizen
berry, a brakeman, and O. C. Mc-
Kinnie were more or less severely
injured.
Later Quizenberry has died ;
the rest are doing well.
Knights Templar.
We learn that arrangements are
being made for a parade of the
-vnignts Templar ot the State, to
gether with visiting Sir Knights,on
the 18th inst., which is the day set
apart for the benefit of the Oxford
Orphan Asylum at the Southern
Inter-State Exposition. It is ex
pected that a large number of the
Masonic fraternity of the State will
be present on that occasion.
Soecial to the State Chronicle.
Winston. N. C. Nov. 2. J.
H. Redding, of Ashboro, was robbed
here Saturday night of his pocket
book containing forty dollars in
money, a note for $150, and a check
for $50. He says his pocket was
cut and he considers the theft the
work of pick-pocket s.
REMITTANCE FROM PENDLETON.
J. M. Pendleton, the defaulting
Secretary and Treasurer of the
Twin City Club has remitted $l00
more of the stolen funds. He has
now paid in all $250.
Supreme Court.
Appeals from the sixth district
were disposed as lollows on yester
day : .
State vs. French, from New Han
over, argued by Attorney General
and A. M. Waddell for the State,
George Davis aud George Rountree
for defendants.
State vs. Stevenson, from New
IlanovSr,' argued by Attorney Gen
eral for the State and George Davis
aud George Rountree for defen
dants. Appeals from the seventh district
will be ca.led on next Monday as
follows :
State vs Black.
Bovkin vs. Buie.
McLean vs. Breece.
Averitt vs. Elliott.
MeLeod vs. Williams.
McLean vs. Smith.
Folb. vs. Insurance Co.
Moore vs. Ray.
Moore vs. Ray (defendant's ap
peal.)
anstory v. Thornton.
McPhail vs. Johnson.
Fisher vs. Bullard.
Flour Co. vs. Melver.
Lovett vs. Slocumb.
Bank vs. Burn.
Bank vs. Grimm.
The Way the Betting Runs, But
Nothing on Plurality Every
thing Uncertain,
Cincinnati, Ohio, Nov. 2. Gov.
Campbell, with Senator Carlisle,
will speak here to-night, closing the
Democratic campaign in Ohio. The
Governor is expecied to have some
hot shot to hurl into the camp of the
the enemy at the last moment as he
did at the wind-up of the last cam
paign. . He will devote considera
ble attention to the workingmen.
Both Democrats and Republicans
are confident their party- will win j
in Tuesday's battle. There are three
tickets in the field for Governor
and the result of the election in this
State is uncertain. Owing to the
election law bets are slightly in fa
vor of McKiuley's election, but no
money has been posted as to his
plurality.
fostek's opinion.
Washington, D. C, Nov. 2. In
a private letter received here to-day
from Secretary Foster, who is
s umping Ohio for McKinley, he
says; "Have seen many people
who are judges of the situation and
am clearly of opinion that this is a
Republican year in Ohio and that
McKinle' and a Republican legis
lature will be elected."
Destroys Mr. Alford's Warehouse and
Contents-Other Buildings Burned,
cpecial to State Chronicle.
Holly Springs, Nov. 2 G. B.
Alford's warehouse and its contents
at Holly Springs, was burned to the
ground at 7 o'clock this evening.
By the united efforts of the citizens
all the surrounding buildings were
saved. The cause of the fire is
supposed to be accidental. The
loss is nearly $1,000, with no insurance.
,olJ tie s;
VJ 8 statement,
1
Maple Sap."
Pure maple sap and maple sugar;
also new mince meat in packages
and by the pound.
Eberhardt & Pescud.
Latest Louisburg News.
Special to State Chroniclb.
LouisnuRG, N. C, Nov. 2. Mr.
Thos. J. King's stables and corn
crib were both burned Sunday
orning about 3 o'clock. Loss
about 5 bales of cotton, two large
hogs, (the largest one estimated to
weigh about 500 pounds, and the
smaller one about 400 pounds,) one
fine ox and a large amount of for
age. No insurance. One, Jim
Rhodes, a colored man with whom
there had been some misunderstand
ing, ha been arrested as the incen-
diary, and will be tried to-day be
fore Justice Carmichael.
This morning Herman Clare Ter
rell, son of Mrs. Florence Terrell,
died from congestion of the lungs
and brain. His age was 12 years
Lancaster, S. C;, Aug. 1, '91.
Atlantic Electropoise Co.
Charleston, S. C.
Gentlemen : I consider the Elec
tropoise a most wonderful discov
ery. I have applied it in my fam
ily for la grippe, acute sore throat
neuralgia, and nervous headache
with perfect success. I am also
treating a verv severe case of
chronic cp.tarrh with the Electro
poise as the only agent, and it has
given great relief, and if treatment
is continued I believe it will effect a
perfect cure. An intelligent use of
it carries conviction with it.
Yours truly,
B. J. WlTIIERSPOON.
If you feel all broke up and out
of sorts agitate your liver with Sim-
mons Liver Keguiator.
Bucklens' Arnica Salve.
The best salve in the world for
cuts, bruises, sores, ulcers, salt
rheum, fever sores, tetter, chapped
hands, chilblains, corns, and all
skin eruptions, and positively cures
piles, or no pay required. It is
guarteed to give perfect satisfaction,
or money refunded. Price 25 cents
per box. For sale at John Y. Mac-Rae's.
Executive Department News.
A reward of $200 was offered
yesterday for Henry Jones, the ne
gro who it is alleged murdered Mr.
Ransom E. Gill in Franklin county
last year. It was ascertained some
three weeks ago that Jones was un
der arrest in Louisiana. An officer
was sent then after him, but the de
tective whp had had Jones in cus
tody let him escape.
A requisition made by the Gov
ernor of South Carolina was honor
ed. It was for Charles Christopher
who committed burglary and arson
and who is now in custody at Ashe-
ville.
The Governor made requisition
on Governor Jackson, of Maryland,
for William P. Brosins, a white
man who is charged with embezzle
ment. Brosins made way with nine
teen watches, the property of M. A.
Teller & Co., which was valued at
$1,000.
The battalion of naval artillery,
recently organized at Charlotte, is
of a dual character. Its equipment
is partially by the War department
and partially by the Navy. Its
officers rank both in the army and
navy, the battalion, as follows :
Lieutenant-commander and Major,
Stewart W. Crame; surgeon,
Joseph Graham; chaplain, Rev. J.
B. Cheshire, Jr.; adjutant, Harvey
II. Orr; captain Battery A, D. E.
Allen; lieutenants, J. F. Miller, M.
P. Pegram, W. B. Dowd; captain
battery B, D. R. Smith; lieutenants.
C. L. Hunter, Charles M. Carson,
Paul Bigelow. Notice has been
received of the Issue of a new model
Gatling gun to the battalion.
Sad Death of a Promising Youth.
The death of James E. Shepherd,
Jr., son of Justice Shepherd, of the
Supreme Court, who died in A6he
ville Sunday afternoon, brought
great grief to his fond parents and
friends. He was attending Bingham
school and some days ago his father
and mother were called to his bed
side. He had typhoid fever and
they tenderly nursed him. Satur
day the doctors assured Judge Shep
herd that there was no nececsity of
his presence, and he returned to
Raleigh with the belief that his son
would recover. Sunday night a
telegram came that he was dead.
Never did fond parents have
keener grief. It was a most
crushing blow and the judge wasal
most prostrated." At 12 o'clock,
accompanied by Dr Hubert Hay
wood, Col. Thos. S. Kenan and
Mrs. Dr. E. S. Barm, Judge Shep
herd left on a special train for
Asheville to join his wife and this
morning bring back the body of his
son, who will be buried at Wash
ington. The young man was a model
youth, studious, considerate,thought
ful, polite, the friend of the old who
held him in high esteem. He had
respect for his elders and looked up
to them. He was a manly youth
ambitious to excel, and anxious to
do what was right. He was an
upright and conscientious boy, and
had given his heart to the Savior.
Not many months ago, when
Evangelist Fife was coming to
Raleigh, this noble young man
wrote to his father and said : 4I
want you to go and hear him. You
may not like him at first, but it will
be all right after awhile." He was
devotedly attached to his parents
and relatives. When in Raleigh
every morning and afternoon he
and his father would take a walk
together, and as he was growing to
maturity his fond father was coming
to lean on him, and he was the
light of his mother's and grand
father's life. It is sad to think that
one so promising and young should
be cut down in the springtime of
life. It is sweet to think that his
life had been so pure and helpful to
others, and that he had given his
heart to the Lord Jesus and is now
at rest.
Arrangements have been made
for a special train to-day to meet at
Selma the private car ot Col. A. B.
Andrews, so as to take the remains
of Mr. Shepherd to Washington.
The remains will arrive here at
7.30 this morning and thus go
directly through to Washington.
Lap Robes.
A big stock of carriage robes and
blankets are offered at New York
cost at McGee & Moseley's.
S. F. Mordecai, Trustee.
Election Bulletins.
Full reports of the elections will
be received over the Chronicle's
leased wire to-night and will be
shown by means of a stereopticon
on the south side of Metropolitan
Hall. This will doubtless attract
a large crowd and our merchants
will do well to place advertise
ments to-day with J. I. Thoraason
& Co., operators of the advertising
1 stereopticon.
Events of the Week.
Tuesday, opening of the colored
department of the Exposition. At
the theatre, Milton Nobles, in
'From Sire to Son."
Wednesday, Trinity College day
at the Exposition. At the theatre,
Milton Nobles, in "A Son of Thes
pis." Thursday, West Virginia day at
the Exposition; address by Gov.
Fleming. At the theatre, "The
of Phoenix."
Friday, Winston-Salem day at
the Exposition. At the theatre,
"A Breezy time."
Saturday, at the theatre, "A
Breezy Time."
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