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" - vA mm VOLUME XI. RALEIGH, N. C, TUESDAY MORNING, APRIL 5, 1802. NUMl'.KIi V. SII.VI-II IX THE SENATE. 'in. moiu. ( alls i i' ins fhi:i: oi vt;i: u solutions. I I CC Wool Kill ill the Hoiimc CIllllCMC i: liioion '5111 PaKsed Spriiiurr SpcitkM. !:, TtWcraph to '.lie State Chronicle.' Washington, April 4. Senate. lruthe Senate today the Vice-Presi-ilrtit laid before the Senate as the pend in" business Mr. Morgan's silver recu latiom, ard after home discussion be tween Messrs. Morgan, Dawes and Slf i inaii over the rules, etc., the silver ilrliatf proceeded without further , ilorts at suppression. Mr. Morgan vaM he knew this was a question which .-truck some Senators in an alarming way, because the peo ple of the United State? were ry urgent to have some relief from tlic embarrassment which now ptessed i.u tin in. He knew also that the be-ln-st tf the party would stand in the way of expressing their opinions upon the subject of free coinage, which had now been mooted for twenty years. I'.'it if Senators did not express their opinions now, the people of the United Mates would express opinions for tli' in at the next election. Mr. lliscock interposed with a ques tion about silver certificates, to which Mr. Morgan replied that the Senator tV'.nn New York was amusing himself by assuming that be (Mr. Morgan) was about to take a position which he l,al no intention ot taking. Silver certificates had saved the Senator's crrat metropolis from bankruptcy and ruin within the last nine months. He i Mr. Morgan) believed the silver cer t;iica had a value above any other circulating medium. He would give the o"ner of silver bullion the option to have it coined into currency aid made part of the circulation of the country, or take silver certificates for it. Mr. Morgan quoted from a speech of Mr. Sherman's, and referred to the hi Senator as " That great man, who i,ow leads a considerable faction of the 1 ) nioeratic party on the silver ques tion anil perhaps two thirds of the Re publicans." Mr. Morgan said Mr. Cleveland nine in in 1885 and had a sort of con u" "tive chill upon the subject. He ap prehended evil from the silver question and thiew the whole weight of his ad ministration into the scale to verity his apprehension of the evil. ' wheat as being influenced by the ,ilver question, when Mr Mills, taking part in the debate for the first time since his administration to the Senate, interrupted that the price of wheat had been aii'eeted by the famine in Purope. Mr. Morgan admitted that this was in part true. Make silver and gold what the con-titution made them twins then let the people get hold of them and scatter them through the the land in their enterprises and then you will have negatived the power of the capitalist by bringing two tin n against one. The legislation set on foot by the Senator from Chic, in 1370, had had tin effect of putting gold out of its proper level of barometric pressure. Hold was forty per cent, above its fair price and we ought to use silver with it to press it down. He (Mr. Morgan) would b t the act of 1890 stand, but would make it compulsory on the secre tary of the treasury to coin the bullion. In addition to that he would bring a.'ain into operation the provisions of tli - act i,if ly:)7 for the free coinage of both gold and silver and issue gold and ilvi r ctrtilicates against them.. If the people had the manhood to carry out this policy, they would make N' v York t';e clearing house of the commerce oj the world. Mr. Morg-w standing that Mr. Dawes would to morrow ask a vote on the Indian ap propriation bill, and Mr. Allison gave notice that he would follow this with the District of Columbia' bill. At 4:35, the Senate, on motion of Mr. Mander son, went into executive scsion and soon afterwards adjourned. HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES. The attendance of the members this morning was larger than at any daily session for the past four days. This was probably due to the fact that Mr. Springer, who has been absent' for five weeks, was to address the House on the wool bill and close the debate thereon. Mr. Hatch reported the anti option bill. Mr. Geary (Democrat), of California, moved to suspend the rules and pass the anti-Chinese bill. A second was ordered, 1&3 to 14. Under the rules, 15 minutes were given each side Mr. Geary wanted the Chinese entirely excluded from this country. Mr. Hooker, ... Mississippi, opposed the bill, as did Mr. Hitt, of Illinois. Mr. Cutting, of Cali fornia, and Mr. Hermann, of Oregon, spoke in favor of the bill, which was finally passed under the aye and nay vote of 179 to 42. Mr. Lockwood, of New York, moved to suspend the rules and pass a bill to repeal the rule to carry line carrying projectiles and the means ot propelling them on steamers plying exclusively upon any of the lakes, bays or sounds in the United States, but to leave the said require ment in existence as to ocean steam ers. The bill was passed, 175 to 25. The House then went into committee of the ..hole on the free wool bill. Mr. McMillin asked unanimous con sent that Mr. Springer be allowed to speak upon the bill, and immediately thereafter Mr. "Springer, escorted by Mr. Bryan, of .Nebraska, entered and was received with an ovation of applause, lie then arose and said that he had in tended to speak at length upon the question, but he had been admonished by his physician that this woul l be impossible, and he asked that his address-be read by Mr. Bryan, of Ne braska. There being no objection, his remarks were thus presented to the House. In his address, Mr. Springer said: "It may be consoling to the American wool grower, that he must under a high protective tariff expect smaller profits on his wool. Jf, however, he would t only realize that protection does not protect him; that he doe not get as much for his wool under high protection as he would get without it, he need not be content with smaller profits on his wool. An increased de mand will produce an increased price. The pending bill is in the interest of the wool-grower as well as the wool manufacturer; but it is especially in the interest of the American consumer. It . may be asked how, under free wool, can woolen goods be cheaper if native, wool is higher? The an swer, is . that the foreign wool, which is subjected to a tax of 44 cents upon the amount of such wool in a pound of cloth will come in free, and that su3h mills as the Arling ton will not be permitted to earn divi dends amounting to fifty per cent, per annum. Take off the tax on foreign wool, permit healthy competition and prices of woolen goods must fall. Con sumers will get the benefit of all that is paid on foreign wool, and of all that is charged for protection on cotton, shoddy and olLer adulterants. The increase in the consumption of woolen goods THE ST. LOUIS CONVENTION INTERPRETED KV CONGRESSMAN-MOSES. A SUNDAY DUEL. Tne Third Party Necessary to Rreak the Solid South- The Entering Wedge In Georgia. Charles L. Moses, Congressman from the Fourth Georgia district, and a leading AlKanceman, has written a very long letter to thec Southern Alli ance Farmer. In if he exposes the St. Louij Third party convention and the Third party itself, lie says he was re quested to. makeareport on what was done at the St. Louis conference, and declares that when he arrived in St. Louis hg learned jtjiat the repre-j sentatives of thev- Peopled party had been on the ground tcwo days working and plotting to capture the conference. It was apparent,that! the Third party ites had bu,t little opposition except from the Southern Alliances; and the Southern delegates did finally force them to adjourn the conference with out directly endorsing the People's party. The thought uppermost in the minds of these "non-partisans' seemed to be how r,o destroy the Democratic party and how to build up the so-called HowaKeveiihe Officer Died in Wilkeg " - County. -. c Special to the State Chronicle. o Lenoir, N. C., April 4. Julius D Miller, a brave revenue 'officer cf ABSOLUTELY EXCLUDED. THE CHINESE EXCLUSION HILL ' PASSED KY THE HOUSE. INCENDIARIES AT WORK. In Chinese must Have "( ertlli(att .l Lenoir, was c. killed 'Sunday afternoon - r the at 1 O'clock jn AVilkeS COlU.ty, T,ear Telegla;,h to the State Cl'roaicle. the Caldwell and W ilkes line, by a.; wASlnsGTON, D. c , A tl 4 , young man calling himself Mitchell"; (:hinege ejtdugion biU as it passed inl and claiming to live in ikes j IIouse tod absolutely prohibits the county, who Stole a horse from C. H.1 comnrr : :ntn th(1 TTn;f4i(i Ktutaa r: D- T imnctrt 'Its.; : . . - . i iirf i...h .1 :r .1 .i i 1,aL a" , , umwir-ninese persons, whether, subjects vt ! """r "g u uk7 er- repuueu They Destroy Valuable Property WIUou Count) . sjecial to the State Chronicle. Wilson, N. ('.. April 4. The pack house of Mr. C. A. Yt-ung, a mil - and a half" from twn, contuinin a lre quantity of leaf tobarco, was tired by incendiariej at niuht. The cait-.-across a road which imses through Mr. Y'oung's farm had teen torn d-wr ; . several limes, and notices threatening I mm oi.inrs i ItlKlIM- ISLAND- county, Tenri las Wednesday night Baker o followed the trail through Mitchell, McDowert,Burkeoand Cald well cbunjties and lost the track ner Lenoir on Sunday. M;tller took the case in hand .and found the trail, fol lowed it down the Yadkin river and across to Ridge foad and ran up on the rhief at Little flock church, where there was a large crowd at the preach ing. They had an exciting revolver duel in which Miller was killed and the man abandoned the stolen horse , and escaped in the woods. . Wilkes ioko, N. O-i' April 4. A terrible fragedy occurred in Be&ver Creek township, in the, upper part of Wilk-s- county, yesterday afternoon. i 3 .i t i-i o v t most instantly killed Mr, Julian Mil- ceded thait the solid South must be!, c ,, J ,. , iei , ui vaiuweii oouniy. xuiner anu another man were in pursuit of the horse thief. They overtook him. when as well as those that are now here and I fnay hereafter leave, except such per- j Ions, who may come as ministers or! jrt'her diplomatic representatives, con suls general, commercial agents and other agents of the Chinese government travelling on business Chinese excepted from the provisions Oi this act ihallJbe admitted upon the had been nosted near thern. Iheset were disregarded by Air. Young and the miscreants resorted to the torch. The loss is about $9,000, with $5,000 insurance. $3,000,000 Fire lit Nev Orleans. B.y Ttflvarapli to the suite Curoiitvle. New Outr.ANS.'April 4 Insurance men fir endeavstVing to figure up iht losses by yesterday's tvo tires, but production of official credentials, as the1owin?to lu-n mibHr of delling? nd uir. fur lh- iuat. rv, Mi.d alUes . . ! i.. i i .i. i;r t i f. . . . J pressed it in this- way: "We. already have an .entering wedge in 'Georgia; we will break the back of the damn Dem ocracy in that State, and other States will follow," . - ' As to the report of the ".ommi'tee on platform., Mf. Moses says: M was sitting on the -second tier of seats in front near the de-k, Perfect silen e: reigned in the hall, and I heard dis tinctH Every word that was spoken. The first part, consisting of the pream ble or address was read by Donnelly; and was received with the wildest etir thusiasiB, He then announced that Chairman Cavanaugh would read the platform. The president requested that there be no applarse before the entire platform, was rt;ad, which retjuest was complied with. Chairman Cav anaugh then read the platfoim, In the platform there were twelve planks and the last one was as follows: . V WE DEMAND THAT THE GOYERX, ME?sT ISSUE LEGAL-TEKDER NOTKS AXI) PAY THE UNIOn SOLDIERS TUE DIFFERENCE BETWEEN THE PRICE OF THE DEPRECIATED MONEY IN WHICH TH EY WERE PAID AND GOLD." - : ,; 'Xow as to the different reports as: to what the platform is. The plat form was read and 'adopted as given above I copied it from the Knights of Labor -Journal r of March 3, pub lished ten days after the meeting. The secretary of the Knights of Labor was the secretary pf the convention. It was so published in nearly all the Al liance papers in the country. I have a letter before me, written by . Miss Willard, the president of the Woman's Christian Temperance Union, whose reputation for truthfulness is recog nized throughout Christendom. She was a member pf the platform com mittee. In this letter she states that the pension plank was adopted in the committee and in the conference as a part of the phttform. Jerry Simpson has said repeatedly, that not only is it a part of the platform, but that it has been in every greenback platform since the war,. . The editor of the National Economist, . in the issue of March 12th, admits that he jumped from his horse and ran to' the wood. Miller took after him and was about to capture hiin, when the thief, running, shot Miller through the heart,' The murderer escaped arid is still at large, burned and their insurance, any posrf ble estimate at ihe present time" id im possible. It is eftiraaled to day that the insurance lss on lxth fires is $700, 000, which will sw-!l the actual lo to considerably over $ i,(0i,o(;0. Man peoph? have beer, ihrmvn out of lhir homes by the lirr and among the poorer class, especially, much p! nation is to be noted. The vuintiUli l.tue In the Crraf PI lel Rattle f 1SI. Th v.ure ot'the 1. ft islhf portrait of 1). Uus-ell Brown, R "publican ratnli-dat- for ovi-ri'r ot Khod Inland; thnl on lb right, if Nion Wibnanli Aldricu, who would l.ir his si at in ihe United .States Sniate shoul 1 the D, m crats win in tin? p-nding Mrugsle. IS IU parties are working with iniht Determliietl Not to Relax. By TfiLegrajph to the State Clirfniele. : Ottawa, Ont., April 4 The min Jster of customs states that the govern- secrei'ary of treasury may provide. Collectors of customs and their depu ties are authorized to administer oaths when they deem it necessary, relative t the identification of Chinese persons and their right to remain in the United States, and any person who Swears falsely in any sueh oath ! shall be deemed suiltv of neriurv. and on conviction uunished bv a fine of not less than $1,000 and not j i, n,, MrflnS Xstiu.t the j.kuiu. more than $2,000 and by imprison- j ty Ca..ie t the state chronicle. ment at hard labor for not less than j Rkkuv, April 4 The fi-eling one year, nor more than five years Persons knowingly aiding to bring or causing to be brought into the United States any one not entitled to entry under this act, are deemed guiliy of a misdemeanor and made punishable by j abated, a fine of $1,000, and imprisonment for ! Rrus-ia, against ihe .le.suits, ariued during thr struggle over the primary ed'.u-a ion bill, when it was charged tuat one ob ject of tb; i!i"iiiir xv h to introduce ihe .Ii-suits in I'm Man m-Iioo1s has not Th- anihur iii.- of Dot Ciniirid. a Mronilv Lutherati town. ti..ld-that riVe direi-twi toward-, tli little ctumnon- enlt!l-. Hhh-h is the hoviie of the ." contliof, ihi bing ri gardrd s the la-ginning of the oattle of this PreHdenti.il yar. I). Russvll Brown ha liv-. (weiitv-two years in Proid-iH , ot which city he is a wealthy anJ hosior--l cili-n. lie has la-en an earnest II, -publican from fit's hf ginning as a totr Alliicli, al.oa Providence man. I.a ln-en in United Siaics Senate tdnce DectiuU-r , lttvjl. His term of n rvi.v in that laaly will expire on March 3. I MM. lie was a tneinla-r of ihr- Hou- of R. ri-M-ritativen at Wa-hini;tori ir-sion.iI tt-rnw. I- Iwo Cu- one. year. Uuinese persons entering j have prohibited tin; .Icsuits troni the United States by crossing its1 in an iut nded conference at ment has decided to grant a rebate of j Uoundnry lines, contrary to the pro. is- place. 18 cents per ton on all grains passing:1, . 111,8 . a.c.r iire to Ue ! Prehieiiai ,a..i..Hii.,.. throu2h the Welland and St. Lawrence ! !nel) h' court and ll found not to hit j THegnu.i. to i he mi, chronicle, canals, to, Montreal this season, i lawlu1 1,1 tbe United States j Washington, April 4. The Pres the same as last year. Trans-! are to be imPr,!,oned ia 14 Penitentiary ident sent to the Senate the following shipment will be permitted at Kins- for not more ,han live (ars' at ,he j nominations 10-day: Medical director ton, but will not be allowed at O-dens-1 piration of which time they are to j John Mills Brown, to la; surgeo,, gen- or any American port This pe- re,urnea lo lue couciry irom winch j eral and eln.-f of the bureau ot n.-di- i . ii. r. i' . . . . . . . iuCy t.auic. iicicaucr no oiaic court cine ana surgery wi'fi rank Ot oill or no United States court is to admit modore; XEwiuiodore .1. A. Greer to Chinese persons to citizenship and all j be Rear Admiral; Captain Henry laws in conflict with this act are re- i Erden to be Commodore, pealed. All Chinese persons now in ' the United States are to apply to the burg or any would, indicate that Canadian minis ters are determined not to relax in the course they have followed with regard to the discrimination against American citizens in the use of the Canadian canals, Another Strike. I?5- Telegraph to the State Chronicle . New York, 'April 4 The cabinet makers and yarnishers of this city went on a strike this morning. 'They de mand eight hours work a day and the establishment of the old rate of pay. One-third of the cabinet makers' firms have granted the request and about one-fourth of the varnish employers. Oyer a; thousand men are on a strike. An Ex -Treasurer ol"S. C. Head, Special to he State Chronicle. Dulutii, Minn., April 4. Captain Benjamin G. Y'ocum, prominent in the vessel service on the great lakes, died here this morning ot paralysis. He was 54 years old and was State Treas urer of South Carolina; at the begin ning of the late war and has held other offices. He left only a very small fortune. during the hrst year alter its (livipion of -tlie platform) three, planks . has been Mrs. Montagu Found Guilt) By Cable to the State i 'hroniele. . Duhlin, April 4. Mrs. Annie Margaret Montagu was to-day found guilty of manslaughter in-cauing the death of her three year old child by 'the I cruel punishment and confinement in oecuj.irti a litth over three hours with Ins sp-eh. Mr. Sherman moved to lay the resolutions on the table.' Mr. Ilar reminded the Senate Unit by unanimous consent to-day and to-mor-mw were to have been devoted to the HtnsidtTation of bills on the calendar. 'Ihe Viet-President ruled .'. that tli" p'solutior.s had occupied . their uliuti.d time and must now go to the ' iih rular. il r. Teller said his col h'lgue, (Mr. Woollcott) had given no- th'e Ot ail intention to uihtroca ttin Sun. te on these resolutions on Wednesday next. He trusted he would not be ruled out. Here followed some rather Aiinn talk between Mr. Sherman and Mr. Teller, the latter saying that the former would want to adopt the: cloture le if the silver debate could fl('t he stilled in any other way. 'ir. Miernntn 6aid he defied any '"an to .-htm that he had ever endeav ored to stiile debate. Theri was not an witu tJi' ground upon which such an as. i tion I'Miihl he made. ; I bate ju ver in my lif, and I have been here longer than many of you, tried to sti,1,J 'l-hat.'." He repeated that he not av( rse to discussing the silver I'i' -tiot,, but he wanted this done in orderly manner. Mr. Morgan: 'iinnot this be done now?" Mr. - '. rtaan: "If you say so, yes." Mr. Jipr "T,len let U3 S "al. ' Mr. .Sherman suggested that ''"'Mion was whether the Senate not something else to do. There ' r- the appropriation bills to be dis ;f; But it was for the Senate ' n.l... Th subject was then ,1'01T'-1 hr the day with the under- t t c r. i passage, cause a aemanu lor ojt more wool establishments and - will cause , the; 271 establishments which were idle during the census year of 1890 to be started up again. It will demand an increase of capital in such establishments to the amount of $74,000,000, an increase in mate rials to be used to the amount of $48, 000,00!) and an increase to the amount of $80,000,000 in the product of woolen mills, a demand for 61,000,000 pounds more domestic wools and for 27.000.000 more pounds of foreign wools; it will give employment in woolen factories to 52,000 more hands, and will increase the amount of wages to be paid to such hands to the amount of : $18,060,000. With increased demand for wool, prices of wool will increase and with increased demand for labor, waes will also increase. . Pass this bill and thousands of leet heretofore bare, and thousands of limbs heretofore naked: or covered with racs, will be clothed in suitable garments and the condition of all poor people will be improved. Those who favor its pas sage must be assured that they havedone something to promote the public weal; something 'to scatter plenty over a :i: auiuui lniiu. : General debate being . closed, the bill was discussed under the five minute rule and amendments submitted. Mr, Burrows, of Michi- gan, moved to strike out-tne worus 'all wools" in the bill, the very es sence of the measure. The amend ment was debated by Mr. Burrows (Michigan), Mr. Milliken (Maine), Mr. Dingley (Maine), Mr. Doane (Ohio), Mr. O'Neill (Missouri), Mr. Breckinridge (Kentucky!, and Mr. McMillin and with the understanding that a vote is to b6 taken on the amendment to-morrow morning,' the House adjourned. into done since the adjournment of the conven tion,' and that he did it at the sug gestion of Marion Butler of North Carolina, The truth of the matter is, when they saw the South would not accept it, the bosses here m W ashing ton patched it up and issued a special edition for Southern consumption. They don't deny the" pension plank in the North and West. Mr. Turner, the secretary, says he favors it, Why do they want to deny it? The third par ty Congressmen favor it. Just the other day eight of them voted to add about twelve millions more to a pension bui tnat was aireauy too large." r a dark and cold room. She was sen tenced to one year's imprisonment. She is connected with distinguished families. M arm Weather In the ?lct roll. liy Telegraph to I he state Chronicle. Nkw Y'ouk, April 4. New Yorkers are experiencing unusually warm !. T. .'I. Hull .r i;irrnur, IMttorhil In i ,lln l:-j. itch. The time i now rapoily Hpji.oiieh illg for th eollVel.tinii to a-se-ot.l.- o nominate a candidate for it Dcmovi ali: (ioverii'T, id we nail to t f in tsl fiead the present itieutnhriit, (i t riior Thomas Holt. e shall, of ii.urs , support l he nominee ,,f ttie eon nt ion, liX'Vr il may 1m-, but we frankly ad mit our ihoiee is tor Mr. iloli. We believe he is a man from lh people, of ihe p-oj.le, and fur tie- p-o.l-, and has made thus far as good a inventor ha we have had sineir ihe days ol (io ernors l .1. .Iaris and '.. B. Vance. There is no man in the Male who is more thoroughly idnt!li-d with any interest of his State I ban he is and there is no man who loves old North Carolina more than he iLm-s. We be commissioner ot internal revenue of their district within one year after the passage of thi act for certificates of residenci and one year after the bill shall become a i ' 4 an1 t'lar il. is JUSt aS .Warn1' The ! tne ba,,ot bX unanimous vote, hs i,..., ...:tt., e ! nearest hpnroacli to this tor the same law without certificates of residence-' , . , , uate was in ioo, wnen tne tempera- weather tor this season .ot the year, i In ve lhat when ihe convention tiieetf ySM. LVHIVOLlO A OIULII'i; VII I 1 ' ,.v R.,eh nersnn, fimn.l .Winn lcste,dHy the thermometer reached it.overnor Holt will be noiiiinated on e. .u i -it t ii i ! 74 and to-day it is just as warm. Th are to be judged unlawfully in United States and subjected to the same fnes and penalties as though they had come unlawfully into this country at the first instance. ture was 71. -Tin That Fatal Cyclone. By Telegraph to the State Chronicle. Kansas City, Mo., April 4 list of dead and injured by the recent tornado is increased with every new report received, and it is now esti mated that the list of fatalities will reach sixty within the State border, while three are reported killed in Oklahoma. In most instances those who were killed died instantly from being struck by Hying debris and in only three or four cases were the Decided in Favor of the Slate. By Telegraph to the Mate Chroniele. Washington, April 4. Decision in the important cse of Coosa Mining Co. against the State of South : umphiiitly to victory on NovenilM-r ! Carolina was rendered by the Su- th. an endorsement of his manly course during his short administration, and we feel sure that we but echo the sen timent rf every true North Carolinian when we. intrust in his hand the ban ner of the Democratic party, and rely confidently on bis carrying it most tfi- preme State. court to-diy in favor of This case involved the po.s session of valuable phosphate land on the Coosa river. next. We bt-licve old I).iidoii will give him a rousing vote. 'ILih for ioernor Thomas M. Hob! roe I l Kit SO. II, Dr. M. S. Smith died at Leaksville last week. Mr. B. II. Woodell left vesterdnv tfpjiths UnorprJiinf. The li n rwlreil wh.i ii. ii v i the most extensive owners were injuieu nito ii on ipaiiy uroKeii . ir i. ...i ! hors (en. Singleton Dead. By Telegraph to the state Chionich-. Baltimore, April 4. Gen. .lames' AY. Singleton, died here this afternoon, ! f0T I-avettville. J O .1 I I fi . J ajeu o. lie was nn ex-vonressnian, i t , . i . t .i t: r' i ' r A. vox, one ol Durham a once president of the St. Louis and, ,, . . , , .., . , ii- i i i n i i i f oldest cit iz-n, is dang rouIy ill with U abash K. R., and in his day on" of . , ' n 3 . i. erysipelas. t line limbs and severe contusions. ses in the country. Mr. Jloorc Head. By Telegraph to the State Chronicle. Charleston, S. C, April 4. Mrs Amelia Moore, widow7 of Joseph S. Moore, widely known under the mom de plume of the l'arsee merchant, died suddenly of congestion of the lungs Saturday. She was about fifty years old. . ' , .tlar-iaret blather ant a IH vree. Tin Plato Plant Knrned. ,,y Telerfrnpl to tf.estat ci.nielo. By Telegraph to the State Chroniele ; ClncA;o April 4Magaret Mather, 1 hiladeli'iiia, April 4. N. & C. ; the actress llJ4S a,p!ied tor a divorc Taylor's American tin plate plant, the ; ffom ber Lusbandf Emil HHi,.,rkorn, first of the kind in the Lnited States, lealer of an orchestra of pittsburg. was almost destroyed by fire early this 1 .. morning. They have had their works1,'. I.. Pettlrew for Attriiey-;eiierl. in operation since April of last year. Special Cor. to the state chionki.-. 1 oss 000 1 l 's a source of gratification to the i TV sip Mr. Fred Bryan, freight an I passen ger agent of ih-j S-alHird Air-line, spent Sunday here. Mr. J -To-s Cilrner lied Siturdaj tdght, at his home uear Alamance church, aged M4 3 ears. B. Y . Montague, Ksj t 1 ft yester day for Scotland Neck, and will Ie ab-nt until Thursday. Mr. l'rt-stoh ('00k, a half brother The M'aNall Anrt IiM. By Cable to4he State Chronicle. London, April 4 Four of the Walsall anarchists were convicted to- I warn the people against this People's party. It is pregnant with unseen dangers. . Beware of ex-Republicans and missionaries from our enemies, who are persuading us, to pull down the walls of Democracy, The CIieMM Champion lleaten. By Telegraph to the State Chronicle. Boston,, April 4. Wm. Steinitz, the champion chess player of the world, played here Saturday night and was beaten by Mr. Pillsbury, of the Bos ton chess club, in an off-hand. game at the odds of pawn and move. Steinitz resigned on the sixty-third move. Buenos enercy of ii 11. .n f M f.-.i- .i;...J :.. i. 11:.. many friends of C L. I Vttigrew that , .... . . . . c . x. . i county 1 hu rsday, in tin MM h year of the leading paper ot the Northeastern J J section of the State'are advocating him 0 ; UtV. Joseph Wh.-t l. r, of the N. C 1 Methodist CoTifereiieei thing at Char , leston, S. C He is widly known as "I- alher v leeler. Mr. James W. I.irb-s, son of Mr. full sympathy with their Ft niggles, 1 D. harl-s, ot 1 ranklin county. Killed by anKx.( oiivl i. j Hima and desires. He is a learned j who was in Baltimore studying By Telegraph to the state chronicle. I and painstaking lawytr, prone to in- i ; dentistry, di d a lew days ago. New Orleans, La., April 4. Jno. j vestigation and gifted in an eminent j Uv. (I. C. eed"ham, one of Mr. Hurley, a police officer, was shot and j degree with the power of correct analy-; jyV nihand men, liegan a Bible instantly killed this morning by Frank ! sis; he thoroughly studies every que- j ronf,.rcflC.4. ; Wilmington yesterday as the Democratic candidate for Attor- nev-fl-neral. The St:ite ronveiitiori day and two acquitted. Those con- ; ' . , , . f , victed were sentenced to terms ; positiofl lban Mr. Pettigrew, for he is ; imprisonment ranging from th e to-ten j jf thc pf.G?le an1 wilh lh(. j years. The Argentine Confederation on the Eve of Its Periodical Revolution. Atres, April 4. The President Pelligrini , and Chief Police Donovan, displayed on the discovery of a dynamite plot among the radicals, doubtks saved the coun try, for a time, at least, from being plunged into tie throes ol a revolution. The plot has been hatching for some time, and there is no doubt, but that the plotters intended to move yesterday. The prompt arrest of the leaders has temporarily cowed iha radical clubs and with the majority of the radical leaders in custody and the presidential candidate of theirN party under police, the ranks of the revolutionists do not know which way to turn. It is ru mored that in the numerous, conflicts in all parts of Buenos Ayres with the police, some radicals were killed. This report lacks confirmation, for the wildest stories are afloat.. . Whs ft One of I)eeniins Victim By Cable to the State Chronicle. Dublin, Aprl 4 The body of a young woman has been found under the floor of a house near Bandon, cov ered with cement like the victims of Deeming at Rain Hill. Steamer Jlissins: with 200 Passengers onboard. By Cable to the State Chronicle. St. Peteusbcro, April 4. It is reported that a stermer trom Baku has been lost on the Persian coast with 200 people. . T-V '- Heavy Storms in the West. By Telegraph, to the Ttate Chronicle, Omaha, Neb., April 4. Heavy storms continue to prevail in several of the Western States-. Lyons, a noted and desperate thief, re cently pardoned by Gov. Nichols. : Drowned from a Pleasure Itoat. By Telegraph to the State Chronicle. Greenfield, Mass., April 4 A boat containing a pleasure party of six was carried over a dam near Cole raine yesterday and five cf . the occu pants were drowned. in the V. M. C. A. audito Hon and cons n ntious'y seeks the rigiit ; riUIQ- solution by the light of reason. Having! . . , . . . . ..J. , , ,- - 1 Mr. .lohn i:olirsfi, commissioner found this he stands by his convictions j - . , , . c . , , ri. ' f agriculture, has returned from with a firmness that never falters. ':,,. ,. , . , . . . 1 r . i ashiiigton, whei he went to F-e In all the essentuils of true man-j., . ' . w. , i-n i Hon. Jerry Busk, L. v eommirsioner hood he stands among his colleagues , c . . , , w 1 .1 1 . 1 of agriculture, at the bar as Saul among the prophets. Fie has always been an active and! Mr. William Dickson IVarsall died hnrrl worker for the I) rnocntic nartv. I at Wiln.if-'ton Saturday at the resi- Winning llorsei. at tilonce-ter. j and being U logical an i strong speaker dene: of Mi. 0-.:ur Pear-all, hi-i son. By Telegraph to the Slate Chronicle. he would make a very ttTrCthe can- I He was a native of D iplin county, and Gloucester, N. J., April 4 First I Va?s. ! ",J': f ',s mw' P oinin-nt citizens, race, furlongs: Lita first, Ketchum j ue wjH make an able Attorney j Mr. T. K. Brunr.r and Mr. P. M. second, Cornelia third; time 1:22$. j General; a true representative of North j Wilson, of the World' Fair board," are Second race furlong: Little Carolina proud of her pa,t history, ! now Jn 1Mliia(M, ilia. Th-y have b-er, Madam first, Little second, Athlene it.Hl0u.s of her present fame and hope-' v- . , , ... Wo.t.in tmra; time tui ot the luture prosperity 01 me :nt..r.6l tx vnrth Car S. B. SritlTLL. oiina exhibit. Washington Kooth Dead, By Telegraph to the State Chroniele. Baltimore, April 4 Washington Booth, ex-collector of the port of Balti more, died this morning at 2:30 o'clock, '' . '. " j ful of the future Third race, one mile: uaieign nrst. State. (Gardner second. Illian third; time 1:48. ! - Fourth race, 6 furlongs Guard The Norfolk Viryininn of Sunday ' Mr. It A. Lytle, a veil known citi Hrst, Dickens second, A. O. II. third; ! contained the following: "Yesterday ! zen of Bladen county, fell d-ad on the t;ma. 1.18 ! u ft ernnnn. i list before the denarture f.f street at Llizib thlown of heart failure. j 1 invv . w j,-..-.----' , - k Fifth rcf 41 furlongs: John Lack-! the Italeih express. Mr. John II. He was about 0 years of age. m m mm m If ri T. m w luml tlrst. Younsr Lottery second: ; Winder, the deoarting Fuperintendent ! Chas. Steens, of B!ad-n, ' " -- ' . - . : . . V.i r, nek thirrl- time : I i- Mr. the same ' of the Seaboard & Ucanoke railroad, 1 county, also dropjnI Ieal, agei about Sixth race, 6i furlongs: Parkridge j was agreeably surprised by being pre-; 70. He was well known and thoroughly ed with a handsome umbrella by identified in the material intents of first. R. Kl Fox second. Aaucsco third; ; sented with a handsome umbrella by i time 1:26 j. 1 some of the employes ot the road." j Uiadtn ana was a magistrate.