Equai and &xact JustiGG t0 en ot Whatevsr State or Persuasion, Religious or Political- Mos. Jelerson.
" 1 . ' ' i .
. r Va tt i
Raleigh, N. C, Thursday Morning, January 21, 1892.
, Was Not Sent to
Price Five Cents.
A PRIEST BTJIN3 A GIRL.
MATE AW HOUSE.
Has 5 Ca "
a Dull Day Democratic
By United Press.
T OA 1f
.f prtrept5fiut. at the reouest
he delegation from iew luexico
I without committing himself to
nrnrosition, introduced an en
ff Dill JO ttUlUIOOIUU VI
tliA Union. The
a- i Hi tu 111 -
not,, resumed the consideration of
.1 J I n t art1 rQ ac1
; Oil tile tilicuuai auu fv,u
i 11 Lm IHm rr ri lid
Ann miUlli; uunuiuii vmo.
il.liUllw I . .
the bill appropriating 100,
;) for the town of The Dales, Ore-
n was reached, Mr. McPherson
' 1 - w
ed for the yeas and nays. iur.
Itcbtll said there was one county
A. n"mnti11;i pnnt,v' whip.li
-a- Turn wheat than the Senator
ia X' W Jersey had ever seen.
r . 1 c 1
Laa -liter. ) A lew years ago me
... ...I,,,, if rtii!f5i-ut?nti linrplv y
..M n f t.i-mi .ifM'u nsitnli. rriif nrn.
x.-.ion of that county last year ex-,-kl
10,000,000 bushels. Mr.
ifcPiiTrson suested that it was a
'n'1-..il that was wanted there, not
Ml ' v i -
in. . r- ,T:fnV.-.u .-i,' :,wi
1 ' t 1 .1 ) !1 1 1 3
a-1 r.o wanted the post-olltce. Mr.
G"r;v. Misflisippi, said the time
va iarr,p'.:rt an e ior extravagant
priKofcottuii was lower than at
any tin-, for 00 or 40 years, the
tw!e were burdened with debt
an J lie farmers could not meet their
oWijitions. Unless the appropria
te was cut in half so
to more nearly approxi
BMbtapportionments he had been
aM-to obtain for his own State of
to vote against the bill. The roll
as called and the bill was passed:
12 noes. The hour of 2
jwi having th-n arrived, the
ate resumed the discussion of
U Abra Mexican claim, Mr.
h taking the floor in reply to
Vest. Mr. Hoar moved to
:,;;t the third section of the
- allowing an appeal to the
JTO v,ourt. At 4:25, with the
case still pending, the
"aate a,1jomed until to-morrow.
Q galleries of the House to
t Were a 1irge number of specta
expecting the presentation of
will meet at the Arlington hotel at
noon to-morrow and will probably
be in session two days. Great in- She Confesses to Her Lover and He
terest is telt in its proceeding. The a&es Haste to Shoot the Pri
neaaquarters ot the various cities By Um:od Prea
asking for the national convention Santa Ana. San Salvador. Jan.
are crowded to-night. Cincinnati, 20- The scandalous conduct of a
Milwaukee and New York, in the priest in the little village of Teaca-
order named, seem to be in the lead. 100 nas resulted in two murders.
The delegations from the several anfl tne people there are so excited
cities seeking the convention num. tnat moi'e bloodshed may be ex
oer upwards ot 1,000 people.
Lffl T9 Ml,
The Impressive Funeral
of the Heir Presump
tive to the British
pected. in the village jail
thirty pawners awaiting trial for
one vi the crimes. Thp nrPttiAst
girl in the village was recently be-
He Expresses Them inEegard to the frothed to Adrian Garcia, and, pend-
Ohilian Trouble. inS tne arrangements tor their mar-
senator Vance in an interview Ins fi
ruesday, said the Democratic Sen- at the village church. The girl
ators do not want to see the United was bet! hv t.li w 1,.
States involved in a war with a lit- confessed to W ln, Ia m
tie country like Chili, but if the Thursday Garcia shot he priest.
uia uumcuuung mes- immediately afterward he surren
sage shows that the provocation has dered himself to the village authori-
uccxi ouuiwcut, mre win oe no 00- ties, and was locked up in the jail,
stacle thrown in his way by the AH the relisioua fanati nf tho
Democrats in securing an ample town were aroused by the shooting
ENGLAND IN MOURNING.
The Simple Ceremony at Sandring
hem The Funeral Train to
Windsor 77e Last
London, Jan. 20. The funeral
of Piince Albert Victor of Wales
Duke of Clarence and Avon dale,
who died at Sandringham hall on
Thursday last, took place to-day.
The funeral ceremonies were com
menced at Sandringham Parish
church where the body has been ly
1 I O 11. . 1
agology andindemnification for such of the priest They refused to ". Ind UHesIn aTain but
outrages as nave bp.ftn infliVtpd
o neve in h siury, anu uemanuea
the American citizens in Chili, that Garcia be turned over to them
Senator V nce says war is a very for summary punishment for mur-
iPfl.lK 1 1) ? n T tr fnn fim ril nfn od : J : il i -v Tri-i 1 ,
-ra v,,.,, 0,0 ii, uenng me priesi. un rnuay nignt tne
w-,x'aw oi -"luu jmiu- i h moil s irrn n np.i inp mil rnr t ip
cent blood and untold suffering and
handsome oak coffin made from
wood cut near the spot where the
young Prince died and fashioned in
sorrow. Under the circumstances wreaking vengeance upon him. The
it will be well to consider carefully officer at the jail refused to surren-
such suggestions as the President der his
may submit in his message and
then act with promptness and
determination. While those who
participated in the late civil war
have no desire to engage further in
a bloody war, without regard to
whether they fought on the Union
or the Confederate side, vet in th
event ot a contnct witn a ioreign
nowr, all vTould unite in the de
fciise of 'jilt, government. ' Senator
Vance is inclined to believe that
much of trouble now existing be
tween the United States and Chili
is due to the unwise selection of
Mr. Egan to represent the United
States in that country. He says
further that he was particularly im
pressed while traveling in Europe
recently with the absurdity of a
great nation like the United States
appointing foreign-born citizensto
represent this country in various
parts of Germany and other coun
tries. Native Americans should
only be sent to represent this gov
ernment in foreign countries.
prisoner, whereupon the
mob attacked the jail, and literally
tore the officer in pieces. Garcia
escaped during the confusion, and
is now in hi ling. Thirty persons
iii the mob have been arrested.
Thev are iu jail awaiting trial.
MR. CLEVELAND ON THE ISSUE.
Albany Prison on lire.
By The United Presa
Albany, N. Y., Jan. 20. At
5:45 this afternoon an alarm was
sent from the Albany penitentiary
and a portion of the plant is now
in flames. The forces of the second
and fourth precinct police have been
sent to the scene.
t.v , cornea to disappoint
Ccru- Mr. Ulnf r .
lr- Blount, of G
unanimous consent to
Drintwl ? 7i
. . lu Uiy xiecora a memo-
oR Pnra Barton' Pre'idnt
w d Cross society, but Mr.
il, vt ot rennessee, objected,
--tone, of Kentucky, offrrpd a
Talue p ? orm the Hou5e of the
txr1(w. ;4 . ,mPort5 from and
Villi ItflA. -
0 thP at V. , Slnce the passage
:5a!l?fVi0Us theret0 together
. -- ment of the amount of
to. "jIpw"e(?w thereon. Agreed
r,Vnep01 Illinois, intra
"wu tor free imnortation
'ii3in...r lcuuion ot the duties
ffM to SClUrfcd woolen Sods- Re"
-ean? tommittee on ways and
on" of i?USe ihen at 12:30 on
'''til n I ! fp.'inger adjourned
Payetteville's New Postmaster.
The President has appointed
Beniamin Henderson, a young col
ored man, hardly more than 21
years of age, postmaster- at Fay
etteville. He is the son of Abe
Henderson, a well known barber.
He Thinks it Tullba the Tariff, but he,
, .. lot.)- -sa u?iocra. -
New York World.
New Orleans, Jan. 20 Mr.
Cleveland, in company with Charles
Jefferson, reached here early this af
ternoon. After dining at a restau
rant they left via the Southern Pa
cific at 5 o'clock for Orange Island,
Joe Jefferson's place, in Iberia Par
ish, for a week's hunting.
Mr. Cleveland was besteged with
reporters during his four hours'
stay, but would only talk when no
other escape seemed possible.
"As to my candidacy," he saiu,
f'I am only a private citizen, and
there is no need for me either to an
nounce or decline an honor which
has not been tendered me. I do not
care to discuss local politics. The
national issue, I take it, will be the
tariff, but, as a good Democrat, I
shall stand by the action of my par
ty in the coming contest. Mc Kin
ley's success in Ohio means that had
Ohio gone against him the Republi
can party would have become disin
tegrated. His victory will not effect
Democratic success in '92. I did
not come down here to talk; I sim
ply came to shoot."
royal family were uttered from
many pulpits. In addition to the
firing of guns in so many places the
bells from nearly every church
steeple in England were tolled dur
ing the whole time the body was on
its way to Windsor.
The train bearing the body and
the mourners rdowly drew away
from the drpot en route for
Windsor. In London the
stores are nearly all partly closed.
All the cabmen and 'bus drivers
have bows of black crape upo their
whips and the majority of the male
portion of the population seen on
the streets wear crape bands on
their left arms. Every flag is at
half-mast and a number of ihem are
draped with crape, or have crape
streamers floating above them. In
the neighborhood of Windsor the
sky was overcast -and threatening
rain, while the atmosphere was
damp and cnilly.
From the moment that the news
was telegraphed to Windsor that
the funeral ceremonies had com
menced at Sandringham, the church
bells of Windsor began to toll and
kept up their doleful ringing until
the last rites had been performed.
Thousands upon thousands of
people went from London and else
where to Windsor in order to pay
the last tribute of respect to the
dea l. The leading members of the
government were carried to
Windsor by a special trrin.
There were also present deputa
tions from the House of Commons
and from the House of Lords. The
ceremonies at the grave were verv
impressive anu tne vast crowu as- j
sembled at Windsor were deeply i
anected. ihus ends the career ot
England's Prince, the heir pre
sumptive to the throne. Prince
Uetermiued to Crush Out Ccavict La
IJx United l'rov..
Nashville, Ttnn., Jan. 20.
Early this morning nearly two
thousand miners gathered on the
hillside about the Coal Creek stock
ade and kept up a constant tiring of
small arms and held a semi-civilized
ghost dance about the two small
blockhouses which contain two
hundred State troops. The
miners came so close to the
military pickets ihat an exchange0
of shots was indulged in. None of
the soldiers were hit, and it is
thought that the miners escaped
without injury. About two weeks
ago a soldier accidentally shot and
killed a convict, and since
then the miners have become more
arrogant and aggressive. Further
trouble is expected. They swear
that When they get ready they will
exterminate the civil guard, the
State troops and the convicts and
forever end convict labor in the
mountains of East Tennessee. The
officer in charge has asked for
reinforcements and one com
pany of infantry lias been
ent out from Knoxville.
The miners say that no more sol
diers nor convicts shall (nter the
valley. A light is expected at any
minute. The soldiers are well for
tirird, yet the miners cau out num
ber them onehundrtd to one. The
Kentucky miners and those about
Jellico are ready to join tln ir Ten
nessee friend at a monunt's notice.
'Sailor Prince," the
present heir presumptive, is in deli
cate health and many are talking of
the probable break in the direct suc
cession to the English throne.
Murder Trial in Pitt County.
The trial of F. C. Martin for
thP. killing of Mr. G. Manning is
tJ - -mm
in progress. The prisoner pleaded
not guilty. A venire of loO men
from which" to select the jury was
ordftred and the case was set tor
H. Smith, of Newbern,
will address the colored citizens of
ti:v, o tViP nmirt house. He
will trv to organize a land and im
ation with head-
ill j v cms" w "
miarters in this city. He is an
interesting speaker and his race
ought to hear him. They are in
vited to be present at 7:JO o clocK
Surry County Ahead of Wake.
OT. STATE UHROSICIiE.
Mount Airy, N. C, Jan. 19.
Some few days back we noticed the
tatement in your paper of a man
livin in your county who had been
married sixty-four years. In speak
inc of it here we learn that W. B.
Shelton, one of our citizens, has a
father and mother living and in
rood health who have been married
sixty-five years and three months.
Two otner couples, living in mis
place, respectively sixty-three and
sixty-four years; and six miles Irom
here a Methodist preacher ninety
two years old who walks six miles
to fill a regular monthly appoint
R. T. Joyce.
THE DEAD PRINCE.
dringham church were confined
to members of the royal family and
a few close connections. Victoria
May, of Teck, also attended the
services at Sandringham. Many
noticed the traces which sickness
had left upon the face ot the "Sailor
Prince" and many were the words
of sympathy uttered for Princess
May. The Princess of Wales to-day,
and in fact, since the hour of the
Prince's death, has watched over
and consoltd Princeses May like a
mother cheering a well-loved child.
At the conclusion of the cere
monies at Sardringham the coffin
was conveyed to Woolforton station
where a special train was in wait
ing to convey the body to Windsor.
The route from Sandringham church
to Woolforton depot was lined with
crowds of people from the neighbor
hood and fr,oni London. The body
was taken to the station upon a
gun carriage, and the Prince of
Wales, accompanied by the Duke
of Fife, walked the whole distance,
two miles, between the little church
and the railroad depot directly
behind the coffin. The other
K 11 1 .1 1 1
mourners tolloweu tne iunerai cor-
Pree Coinage Eill Eeported.
By United Press.
Washington, Jan. 20. The com
mittee on coinage, weights and
measures to-day voted to report a
free coinage bill to the House three
weeks hence. The proposition to
appoint an international monetary
commission will be reported ad
versely, the vote on this being 7 to 2.
It is suggested that in the future
September be made a summer
month, with. October, November
and December as . the autumn,
since winter does not begin unti
The Code Duello.
Paris, Jan. 20. M. Delpech, a
Liepublican, who boxed the ears of
M. Castlelin, a Boulangist, during
the stormy scrimmage in the Cham
ber of Deputies, was instantly chal
lenged. The fight came oil with
swords this morning. Delpech was
wounded in the arm; M. Castlelin
was not hurt.
WALTHALL AND GEOEGE
ege in carriages.
The funeral cars passed the out
skirts of London at 2 o'clock p. m.,
the request for privacy made by the
royal family being everywhere re
spected in the most praiseworthy
degree. While the train was con
veying the body of the Duke to
Windsor, minute guns were hred
from the warships and torts
throughout Great Britain and Ire
land, their dull, constant booming
far and wide that
the remains ot the young
prince were on the way
to their last resting place.
In many churches, while this stage
of the funeral was in progress spe
cial services for the dead were held
and words of sympathy with the
Chosen to Continue to Represent Miss
issippi in the Senate.
By United Pr-ss.
Jackson, Miss., Jan. 20. The
Senatorial fight in Mississippi is
ended, and George and Walthall
were returned by large majorities,
the vote standing George, 101;
Barksdale, 53; Walthall, 135;
Clark Lewis, Jr.. 21; Cooker, 4,
and Alcern, 1.
No intimation has been received
from Senator Walthall as to wheth
er he will accept but it is thought
he cannot refuse in face of such a
complimentary vote and the fact
that he was not a candidate.
There was very little excitement,
but the anti-Alliance men greeted
the announcement ot the victory
with thunderous applause.
The two houses will compare
journals and formally announce the
election of George and Walthall to
Georgia Public Schools.
Speo.al C r. Statu Uar.ovicLs.
Dawson, Ga., Jan. 18. The
visit of GoT. Northern and Siaie
Commissioner Bradwell to Dawson
to inspect the schools of the tovn
is an indication of Georgia's pro
gress from an educational stand
point. This visit was in response
to an invitation of the Dawson
school board, who desired that theee
gentlemen should see the flourish
ing system of public schools re
cently established here. After "vis
iting each grade and offering words
of encouragement to each teacher,
the Governor and commissioner ad
dressed the citizens of Dawson on
public schools. The Governor held
a reception at the Farmers' house
at night. It was a red-letter day
He expressed his gratification to
learn that this town, with only 3,
000 inhabitants, paid $G10 per
month as salaries to teachers, and
that Terrell county, of which Daw
son is the county sat, has increased
in the taxable valuation of the
property $1,200,000 since 18S9 !
Every town in the State has its
system of public schools, and, as a
rule, the teachers receive good sala
ries. The superintendent of the
Dawson schools receives $1,500; the
principal receives $1,000; his first
A State, whose chief magistrate
hows such interest in its schools ia
fortunate, and the children of Daw
son feel encouraged by their visit.
If other Governors would follow
Governor Northern's eximple, they
would add inspiration to school life
and lend cheer to the hearts of the
children. Such is Georgia, the
Empire State of the South.
r rank M. Harper.
Prof. T. J. Simmons, of Wake
Forest, who was a teacher in the
Durham graded school several years,
is superintendent of the Dawson
schools, and Prof. I rank M.Har
per, who was principal of the Cen
tennial school in Raleigh several
years, is principal. North Caro
lina suffers when it loses such tal
ented young men, who are attracted
to other States by better salaries
than they recti ve here. Editor
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