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DAILY STATE CHRONICLE, NOV. 4. 1891.
t DBJL'SHED DAILY AND WEEKLY BY . Tfcs Ghronide Publishinc Go., 216 Fayetteviile St., Raleigh, North Carolina. JOSEPHUS DANIELS, Editor. DIRECTORS : Josephus Daniels, H. B. Hardy. DROP US A POSTAL. If at any time your paper is not de livered, or if it is delayed. Papers tsliould be on the door steps of every city subscriber by six o'clock in the morning. If not somebody is at fault, and if so we want to know it. H you fail to receive your paper, therefore, or if it comes late, drop as a postal at once, giving your address, and stating your com plaint, which will receive prompt attention. TKRM8 FUSTAGE FREE: Daily, one year, - - - $6.00 Daily, six months, - - - 3.00 Daily, one month, - - - .50 Weekly, one year, - - - 1.25 Weekly, in clubs of 5, - 1.00 liberal commission allowed to club agents. Sample copies furnished free on ap plication. NOTICJB TO O OH RES PON -DENTS. --Correspondents ot the CUIKONICLE will please bear in sind that no communications are published excepting over the an tor'a real name. Brief letters npon current topics will always receive attention and, if found available, will be used with the con dition above named. I am a Democrat, pure and simple. I believe in fighting tor reforms in tide of party lines. 1 believe that any attempt to organize a third party in ihe Wouth wonld be an ab solute failure ---Hen Tillman. This hour little needs the loyalty tii at is loyal to one section and holds the other in enduring suspicion and estrangement. Give us a broad and perfect loyalty that loves and trust CSeorgia alike with Massachusetts that knows no f'outh, no North, no East no West, but endears with 'equal and patiiotic love every fpot I onr soil, every State in our Union. --Henry (ijady. WEDNESDAY, - Nov. 4, 1891. REV. PLINK PLUNK ON "S0KAP PEES." New York Herald. De man dat's always puttin' down his coat to see who'll step on it, deah breddern, will play his lit tle game of bluff once too often, an wen he comes to he'll realize dat de coat is not de only ting dat's been stepped on. On Saturday night in New York State the Democrats held 1,039 mass meetings simultaneously, and they were addressed by over 3,000 speakers. This is an unprecedented record of political gatherings in one night. L1 QsftW Wfb2 WKftei 1 am i mMwF gTHC STAT; CHR0N1CLC!S j AH ILLUSTRATION OF OAMP- BELL'S CAMPAIGNING. The campaign is all over, and the Chronicle turns iis face to ques tions at issue. But still we feel it a duty to say that not in a quarter of a century has any candidate for Governor made a more brilliant campaign than that waged by Mr. Campbell in Ohio. He has been beset by wars within and without and has had need of all of his pluck and courage to sustain him. Eight nobly has he met the enemy and stnt terror into their inmost souls. Joe Ohl, of the Atlanta Consti tution staff, furnishes an incident in the campaign which illustrates Mr. Campbell's readiness, brightness and thorough equipment. In all of his speeches the Gov ernor has endeavored to bring the tariff question right. home to his au dieuce, so at Akron he attacked oat meal, stating that the price on that md advanced since the passage ot he McKinley bill. Mr. Sciiu maciier, who sat in the audience, a few feet away, jumped to his feet nnd denied ihe assertion, claiming that the price had been lowered $2 barrel. With that. Governor Campbell drew from his pocket two bills from Schumacher's own Ail 1 i 1 0 IV WA AA M " 1,1 , n , few months before the I burg, one a McKinley bill passed, the other about a month after, which proved his statement. "But," said Mr. Schumacher, wnen me yens aim uiiccrc ui im; J big crowd died out, "you don t take into consideration the increase in the price of oats." Quick as a flash Mr. Campbell had him. "Where is your reduction of $2 a barrel, Mr. Schumacher?" That was a clincher. The crowd (yelled for about two minutes and Mr. Schumacher subsided. Later Campbell asked if anybody in the audience knew of one man any where whose wages had been in- creased since the McKinley bill had been in effect. An old looking fellow got up; he believed he knew of one: "A short time ago," he said, "the oatmeal men formed a new trust, and I believe increased the salary of Mr. Schumacher, their president." Another demonstration from the crowd, and Schumacher was on his feet denying the ruth of the increase. "So they can't find even this one," was the quick rejoinder of the governor. There was a mighty roar of ap plause, and that Akron audience was completely his. ST0I0 OR PHILOSOPHER. That was a very winning picture Sunday's Herald drew of the way Mr. Jb lower spent Sunday. He rose early, went to the church of which he is a vestryman, partook of communion, dined with his wife, nephew, and niece, and did not see a prominent politician all day. He w:v 8CTmf. nniTnnlm nwi,B,l. , , . i c a unmoved by the nearness of the , . , . election and its relation to his iu- ture. A man must either be a philosopher or a stoic to be so calm, upon the eve of so great a struggle upon which he has staked so much. u i V , , x. ui uuusudi ocvciii-j uev ei oped into difficulty decidedly ca tarrhal in all its characteristics, threatening a return of my old chronic malady, catarrh. One bot- wonderful powers of P. P., (Prick tie of Ely's Cream Balm completely ly Ash, Poke Root and Potassium), eradicated every sympton of that Peonle living in miasmatic pniintriaa paintul and prevailing disorder - I?.. VY. Warner, Kochester, N. Y. A JUDICIAL WEONG. Mrs. Laura B. Hazard, grand niece of Governor Tilden, who gave two million dollars to enable the trustees to carry out her uncle's cherished intent to establish a public library in New York, is re ceiving hundreds of letters of thanks. The amount given will be sufficient, if tVCt -l t TT mill .-VTrri An n Vt..!1 A 5 n Of II lilVj JXVJ IT AAA jAVSVAVAl ill UUllul,,0) to give New York a magnificent library. It is not proper for a lay man, who is not in possession of all the lacts, to offer criticism on a high court and to say that the time has come for courts of justice not to ustick in the bark," but to carry out the clear intentions ot a testa tor. uut it it were not treason, we would say that the decision which gives Mr. Tilden's money 90 to relatives whom he did not want to have it is not equity. To be sure an able lawyer as Mr. Tildex was ought to have been explicit in mak ing the trust and allowed no loop hole. The decision that his will is void is another proof that a lawyer cannot be relied upon to draw his own will. It shows another thins conclusively, and that is that the only safe course lor philanthropic men to pursue is to become their own executors, and to put in effect ineir purpose wnne tney are yet in . n . J J 11,1 . the flesh. The Court that unmade Mr. Til den's will was divided, six being against the will and five for it. Thft Npw "York Herald sn.vs thnt n . . , . . ... judicial wrong has been done which , , . , A , , , A C n All I ln ti rrt r Ckti nn riAnno nor the application for a reconsidera tion of the case will be favorably entertained. But it confesses that there is little ground to hope the six judges will give the benefit of the doubt to carrying out Mr. Til den's clear purpose. DIXON ON TAMMANY. Feoi)le m ew 1 ork are often af- flicted with a sPecies of hydrophobia known as anti-Iammany. Mr. Fassett has been afilicted with this disease in so violent a form that his throat rduses to allow him to speak longer. And now our TnoMAS Dixon has cauerht the contagion and on Sunday morning he prefaced his speech by a tirade on Tammany which shows that he too has run mad. Tammany isn't as virtuous as we would have U' but its Polic7 is so much broader than the Platt machine that we cannot get up any "g""" againsi me Draves De- cause they are so much better than their enemies. The address of Mr. Dixon was in his fiercest strain, and never has that master of invective piled anathema on anathema, so to speak, as in denunciation of Tammany. Referring to Mr. Dixon's attack. the New York Sun says : The Republicans carried their campaign into the pulpit yesterday, and Mr. Jlatt's man Fassett'sman, the Rev. Thomas Dixon, tackled the Tammany tiger in a style quite flual tu an7thing Mr. Fassett, or &ls tber mail Mr. Godkin, has done during the whole course of the PnnmVn A Ar,. -n- vi a campaign, and Mr. Dixon didn t have to take his coat off to do it, either. This is too rough on Mr. Dixon, but he is likewise too rough on Tarn many. He that would have equity must do equity. Malaria. This disease yields nuieklv in thp. I A O -.vMt-AW WUUIIllO should never be without P. P. P. A, word to the wise is sufficient. SILVER AND THE OHIO CAMPAIGN. The elections Tuesday settled nothing as to the silver question. In the Eastern States that voted both parties were against free coin age, and in the Western States other issues predominated. There has been some criticism of Mr. Camp bell for ignoring ihe question in Ohio after the platform upon which he was nominated declared in favor of it. "When the Republicans nom inated the author of the McKinley "bill of abominations," the tariff issue was then made most promi nent. Republicans tried to dodge it, but the Democrats held them up to it. "We could. beat them on the silver issue, too," said Governor Camp bell, in discussing this question, "for the people want it. To h sure our own party is not solid on that question, but neither is the Re publican party. To have allowed the Republicans ta have split us up on two issues when they themselves had made the tariff the issue, and when we were, as we believe we were, adding to our strength every day, would have been bad general ship. With two years' education on the coinage question we could sweep the State with a silver plat form. The masses of the people here are for free silver just as the masses in the South and West are for it." 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