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VOL. I. NO. i).
MA1.ION. X C, FRIDAY, MARCH 26. 1807.
Price $1 IVr Year, in Advance.
Prints . the . News
rn r .
. . :.l.llt
The Noted Washington Divine's
iVifhout -U -Miiii: of blo.il Ls no
'I r-xi 22.
IViiitti.-r, the la-t of the (fre.it
A :,'.": in poets that mal-i the
oi ;i ei-iitiiry brilliant, ask'tl mi
J .i.n ;
M-hool of A
in tlio V':,it.;
t.r.'iV'T-, in w!
With i ."
a Iit.-r.il iii.i-li
M oiritains ot)ii morning after
i'.'li I h i I :,'iveii out Co-jier'.-i
a'i 'it 1 1 j - "fountain flllel
Diyou r ill' believe thorn is
a! ion of tlio hloo 1 of Christ to
t lit- .- .ol.' M . icritive reply tiien is my
i.'Va'iv p'p'.y n .v. Tin Itiblo statement
nury with ali j.'iy.-ifiari . and nil physiol--i.-t
.in I .i.l -i..nttv. in saying that the
Moo I i t .T! li v, an 1 in th Christian
r-Uji .ii i: n, t-i -l-ni,'v tint Christ's
lif-w.i-i v.i r r lif... H-n- nil this talk
of m-n who . iy tic: Rihlo .story of biool i-i
di-iM-lm , an-1 that thy don't Want what
thev Mii : "-laii filter house r'iiirlon," only
shows th"ir in i -,t j or un A'illirrjtnoss to
tri-kl- I or .
fid", an I ti
i!!u trioi; s
few h ,ar- .
on Hi" ,ap.,!
'ol i-t t h -re
sav- 1 for th
the lioir.! of -pi'i'-h toward the
I. I h i Moo I that on tho ilark
le world ever suf oo'nt or
ir l'r.ai the brow, and tho
ban : , aii 1 ! li" feet oi I'm
:T -r-r. 1. -k of Jerusalem, in a
alio. h i ilrieil up an I for-r.-i,
an I if man ha.t depended
oi.. i of tie literal blood of
w .a. 1 not have b eu a soul
i- .i-'iit-.-n cmtilriej.
mi I. r-tan I th's ret word of
..u'v have to evr-:io in miieh
:i- ia r.-lk'ion .n wv do in evory
I'.i'rf lor inii, hunger for
f".' fatigue, t-ar for tear,
h... . ', 1 1 f" fur lif. we .s"i very
i!e I. I'a-- a -t of sitlntitntion is
, aith in,'! I tear men t ilk as
ilei of (.'arv-t'.s piilTorliij; sub
r oar u!T -r'.Wf w to siaiuthin
so ii'-thinj; distressingly odd,
Wildly ntrie, a solitary
he world's ni-t ry wlc-n I could
it into this eity an 1 before mm
yoii to llv ii'io Ire 1 eases of sub-
t.iou.'h t e
I .a ill .
i an I
.laiit iry sii foriiiL; o' ouo in
i-anrro'.v aft-raoon fro
' t'ie p'.'i 'So! Iii-on-ss or toil. It will
O" no .liMb-Hit thin ,' for y..u to tin 1 men who
l.v t.'e-ir lo ,k, sho.v Voa that they uro over
work"!. Th.-vnr. pre i,i' ur -ly' oi 1. They
.ar" ha-'e:,mi. i;V t,,;Var I th ir deeeasn.
Tie y ii av k ae tlir .ii,'li eri"s in business
that s:u't.-re ia..ir ii"rvus system and
I all- I i n th i brain. Th-y have a shortness
of breath un I i pain in the ba -k of the hea 1
an I at nL'ht ,au inoainia that a'arms them.
Wliv nr.- thevdru liniriit business early and
lat V I' r fun? No. I; w.ml 1 be difileult
to et r.i -t anv auius-iu -nt out of that ex
b ia-tioii. I! ins ih"y are avarielous' In
many e i- s n .. li e m-e th ir own f. -rsonal
expenses are hivi.-h.' No. A few hundred
dollar, wo il I ru-et all llcir wants. Tim
simple fa ? is tne man is en In rim,' nit that
lu' ieii" I evi-pi ration an 1 wear and tear
i (i.."P II- Iio-ne j,r '-p'tiuh. There is nn
ii.v. --.!, in, , r-- i -!i i -i from that store, front
thai b.i-ik, fro n tha! shop, from that scaf-fohliii-.r,
to a i ai -t s -"lie a few blo"ks away,
n l-w mile- u.v.iv. An 1 there is the secret
f l. .at I 'l on -s en tur mee. lie is simply
lh" -ha .. ,,. ,i .,rn.-,teal for whleh ho
win. I, re a I an I war liol,.. -md lue.ation and
pro.o.-ritv. aad in su.'ii I. itilo lO.OOd men
lail. O; t. -i hu-iiie- m -n whom 1 bury niuo
die ol I'VTiv ir:; for others. Some sudden
dls a-" !ln Is them with no power of reslst
anee, .in 1 Hiey are .ie. I.ifo Tor life. Blood
for b'o I. Su'.-fitiiiion!
At 1 o'.-i o.-u io-:normv morning, the hour
when -brir.er is in st uninterrupted au.l
ino-.t ,r .found, walk amid the dwollin
lion,..- ,,f ti,., ,.,,y- ll-ro and there you will
llicl a dins ti r! it be.-au-e it is t ie household
cu-tom to keep a sub !ic I ijefht burnlujr, but
moit of the hon-e-frorn base to toji are as
dar ; as th,u,':i uninhabited. A 'mereiful
(lol his s-nt forth the nrdian ,'el of sleep,
mid lie put his win,'- over t iecitv. But
y-.n-l.T is d-ar 1 i r 1 1 1 burnin--, and outside
ou th" win low easement i- a trlassor pitelier
e iitaoiiii"; foo 1 for a si -k .-iiil.l. The food
-' in t!c Iresli air. This is the sixth
ci ;l,t thai m i: her has sat no with that suf
fer, t. She has to tlie last point obeyed the
I !v -i nan's pre-'np.ion, n t eivin"; a drop
t . much ,.r to., liuie ..r a moment too soon
or to , hit . sic- is verv .anxious, for she has
f ar." I thre i e;,i,reu uath the same disease,
an I -h" pray- an I weeps, prayer and
S !.!! Iin; tVith 1V kiss ; tll.l Kllt Otieok.
I'.vdmtof kin lns .she 'ets the little one
taroii -h the ordeal. After it is all over tha
m ther i- t iic.-n il .wn. lirain or nervous
I- v-r s.-is in, 1 . ,n , lay she leaves the eotl
v. il--- lit chil l with a mother's bles-iicrnnl
i"'u the tiir o in the kin Io;n of
be.uen. 1. f. f,,r life! s 1 1 b-t i t u t ion ! Tho
fa ; is ha' there are i,a line mute numlcr
of iic'llcrs wh , after lli-y h iv navigate 1 n
iare fa-i.ilv ol chil livu thr u j;h all tho disci-..-
,f nr ia an 1 1;..: them fairlvstarte I ui
n slop-of i, .vhoo l and tfirlh 1
-t r -:i ;th enoii-h ,.ft to die. They
y. Some c.iil it consumption,
li n -rvons pr.i.-Iratiou. .Some call
or malaria! indisposition. But
r ! en of tip. .lomestle circle.
Ill io I for I. loo 1. Subst.tu-
I cal it mar;
l.i!" for In .
r p. r i io - th
" a -ii -"t
rai r kin In
hen s! vi,
m .t icr liic'ers Ion enouith
m the wron road, mid his
-s becomes roti'ii reply
esses anxiety about him.
!.!! -h" m rivrllt on. looklli ' cirefilll v :lf.
i r hi- app n e , i-emeuiberin Ins every birih-
lay with sini me neiit.i, aii I, wicii he is
broa.;ht lio n - worn out with dissipation,
'-'- h.m till he "..;s well and starts him
n--a.li an l bop., --. and i-pe -:s and prays nu 1
c .sia-e '-an. I siiiT 'r.s until her strength wives
iai! .an 1 -h" f a:is. She is 'oiusr, un I atleu-iia:i,-1
ben lim. (lv,.r her pillow, a-k her if
sh" !.a- any ines,:.;.( to leave, na 1 eho makes
l-Tea' "if 1 1 i. sav somcthiiK, but out ot
r f .ur minutes 0f iudUlin.'t utterance
n c.i: 'h but thre i words, ".My poor
The s,.npie fact is she diel for him.
r life. Substitution!
t thirty-six y.-ais atro there went forth
ur ii-Tthern and southern homes hun
f thoiisiuds of men to do battle for
uutrv. All tin- poetrv of war soon
I an I ,e t the n u nhini; but tho ter-
. They wa led knee deep in mud.
! in snow-Link,. They marched
ut feet tracked tin earth. They
lie 1 out of their honest rations
on meat not lit for a .to. They
i i fra 'fared and eye-extinguished
-h 't away. i'ho',is:m,is of them
v iter as t iev lav dvia on the Hel l
1 I iiv.
: I Iri
e- I fo
1 i.is-ht a ter th
y were hom-.-h
battle an i wot it not.
ick and receive 1 no mes-ov-,1
ones. They died in
in ditches, the buzzards of
th only iitten hints ou
N" lonebiu theintinitetlod.
very; hi u , knows the ten-thou-l
t h i :i -t :t and breilth an I
''i -cut o; the iiucuish of the
1 - ciliiern b ittl.'Mel is. Why
' r. ie iv, their children and o
an I why did these youu ncu,
' " a irnac day, start out into
M"s ..: n- vcrc vnm back? For
Hi-ydi" . Life tor life. Bljod
1 u : " o s . tar. What is that
i Ur- mw I? it is to thedoc
1 in the -oiith.Tii i-i,i.l..T.i,.
x . 1
! 'th-.r.. no; en need sii'k to b.j
th se northern latitudes? Oil.
' -1 !.(,, r ,l;ts tl f0iV mtvlical
tah-e. mid some vials of medi
ums n;s patients here in the
physician., and takes the rail
.' h. wets to theinfected regions
v ie I rail train.-, regular and
t'.'.c I'viu c and affriclitej popu
arriv.'siu a ciiy over which a
" is irooHm.. He oes from
h, f-.'liii"; of the pulse and
i ;."i:s and prcscribiii"; iluv af
11 ii-ter i.iitiit, until a fe'low
iy-: D.i.'tor vou had better
V .ii look mis
irmot rest while sc
a'.' - r.n -. O i an 1 on until
!!: :!n s him in a deliriun:, in
1 1." t .U-of h.ei;e, an I then rises und
'"" el - 'nil !...'. after those imti-
II" i-1 M t,', He down, but h 11 .dits
ti''nl::".s umii i. fads back and U
' r en '. w-a:.er. and .lies for people with
1 " h i I i.o kin-hip. an 1 far away from
vn ' a-, i v, an 1 is hastily put away in a
-'r'- t cub and only the fifth part of a
; a'.er one t.-'.ls Us of his sa-.rifleo, his
' j't-t m-ntione 1 nm.-in? tlv. Yet h
the f.irtii "st h"ilit of sublimity
;t ti-r e we of humanitarian service.
- an arrow to t l teirn
an 1 ve vis-
1 tor' blo-i I.
a I - ihe su-n :.:-in-lu
11 1 Wiiii im l'roc-
man, a pauperize 1 an 1 i liotie nero, was at
Auburn, N. V., on trial for murder. He ha 1
lain the entire Van Nest family. The foam
In wrath of the community could be kpt
tff him only by armed constables. Who
would volunteer to be his counsel? Nj
nttorney wanted to saerifloo his popularity
by such an unzrateful tos's. All were silent
save one a youn? lawyer with feeble vole j
that could hardly be heard outside tho bar,
pale and thin and awkward. It was William
H. Seward, who saw that the prisoner was
id otic and irresponsible andoustht to be put
In an a-ylum rather than put to death,
the h-'rolo counsel uttering these boautlful
' I speak cow in 1 lei hearln of a people
win have prejudge 1 pr.soner and con
demns 1 me for plea lin In his behalf. Hi
isaeonvict, a pauper, a nuro, without Intel
lect, sense or emotion. My chill wit'a aa
affectionate smile disarms my carewnrn fae
of Its frown whenever I cross my threshold.
The be";ar in the street obliges me to (rivd
lieeause he say.s, 'On 1 bleis you'.' ai I pass.
My loi caresses me with fondness if I will
but smile on him. My horse re?o;nlzes me
when I (HI his manjer. What revyird, what
eratitule, what sympathy and affe?
tion can I expect here? Ther the pris
oner sits. Look ut him. Look at the assem
blage nroun 1 you. Listen to their ill sup
press d censures an 1 their eslted fears an 1
!ell me where anion my neihb n or my
Tellow men, where even in has h .rt I tan
axpeet to tln l a sentiment, a thou-, nr '. ti
5 iy of reward or of acknowle lment, or
even of reeonitlon? Gentlemen, you may
think of this evidence what you please,
brin in what verdict you can, but I assev
erate before heaven and you that, to tha
best of my knowledo and bell"', the pris
mer at the liar does not at this moment
know whv it Is that my sha low falls on you
Instead of his own ."
Ti e wallows ot its victim, but tha post
mortem examination or the poor creature
shov id to all the sureons ani to all tha
world that the public was wron, that Will
iam II. Sowar l was riht and that hard,
.tony step of oblo.piy in the Auburn court
room was tho first step of the stairs of fame
up wkieh he went to tho top, or to within
nno s'ep of the top, that last denied him
'.hroi;h the tn-a :h'-ry of American polities.
Nothiu sublimer was ever seen in an Amer
ican courtroom than William II. Howard,
without reward, stau din Imtweon tho fury
if tiie pop u I. -ico an 1 tha loathsome Imbecile.
In the r"alm of the fine arts there was as
remarkable an instance. A brilliant but
'lyp-reriticlsod painter, Joseph William
Turner, was met lv a vo'ley of nbuso from
ill the art trallories of Europe. His paint
ins. which have since won the applause of
a'l civilized nations "The Fifth Tlacuo of
Eypt." 'Fishermm on n L-m Shore Ii
S.ually Weather," "Calais Pier." "The Sun
Kisin Throu ch Mist" an 1 "Dido Buildinc
Carthago" were then targets for critics
to shoot af. In defense of this out
rageous' y abuse 1 man a youu author of
twenty-four voars, just one year out of
'odege, came forth with his pen mil
wrote the ablest and most famous essayi
in art that ths world ever saw or ever
will see John lliskia's "Modem Pain
tors." For seventeen years this author
fought the battles of the maltreated artist,
m l after, in poverty and broken hoartai
uess, the painter ha 1 died an 1 the public
tried to un lo their erirdtios toward him by
giving him a big funeral and burial in St.
Paul's cathedral, his old-time friend took
out of a tin b x l:l,0f! J pieces of paper on-t-ii-.iing
drawings by the old painter, and
thr nigh many weary and uncompensated
months assorted and arranged them for pub
lic observation. People say John Kuskln
in his old days Is cross, misaithroplc and
morbid. Whatever ho may do that he ought
nut to do, au 1 whatever he may say that ha
might tot to say b 'tween now an 1 his death,
ho will leave this world inso'vent as far as
it has any capacity to pay this author's pen
for its chivalric and Christian defense of a
poor painter's pencil. John Buskin for Will
iam Turner. Blood for blood. Substitution!
What au exalting principle this which
leads one to suffer for another! Nothing so
kindles enthusiasm or awakens eloquence,
or chimes poetio canto or moves nations.
The principle is the dominant one in our re
ligionChrist the martyr, Christ the celes
tial hero. Christ the defender, Christ the sub
stitute. No new principle, for it was as old
is human nature, but now on a grander,
wider, higher, deeper nnd mora World-re-sounding
scale. Tho shepherd boy as a
?hampiou for Israel, with a sling toppled
the giant of rtiilistina braggadocio in the
dust, but here is another David, who, for all
the armies of churches militant aud triumph
nit, hurls the Goliath of perdition Into de
Tent, th i crash of His brn'.en armor like an
xplosion at Hell Gate. Abraham had at
rod's command agree I lo sa trillco his son
Isaac, mi l tha same God just in time had
pnvided a ram of the thicket as a substitute.
Hut here is another Isnac bound to the altar,
m 1 no hand arrests tho sharp edges of lacer
itiou nn 1 death, and the universe shivers
md ipiakes aud recoils and groans at tha
All good men have for centuries been try
n to tell whom this substitute was like,
md every comparison, inspired an t un'n--pire
1, evangelistic, prophetic, nposto'.ie aa I
luman falls short, for Christ was the Great
I "ulike. Adam a typo of Christ, because te
Jama directly from Gol; Noah a typj of
"hrist, because ha delivorol his own family
from the deluge; Melehlsodeea typi of Christ,
focauso ho had no pre leoessor or successor;
Joseph a type of Christ, because he was
?n.-t out by his brethren; Moses a type ot
Christ, because ho wasadelivererfrom bon 1
igo; Samson u type of Christ, because of his
streugth to slay the lions an 1 carry off tha
iron gates of impossibility; Soljmou a ty;o
if Christ in tha affluence of his dominion;
Jonah a type of CUrist, bojauseof the stormy
sea in which ho threw himself for the rescue
of others. But put together Adam and Noa'.i
net Molehlso lee an I Joseph au 1 Moses an 1
Joshua and Samson nnd Solomon an 1 Jonah,
and they would not make a fragment of a
Christ, a quarter of a Christ, tne half of a
Christ or the millionth part of a Christ.
Ho forsook a throueaud sat dowu on His
own footstool. Ha came from the top of
glory to the bottom of humiliation and
change 1 n circumference seraphic for a
circumference diabolic. Oa .-e waitelonby
angels, now hissed at by the brigands.
From af.iran l high up Ha came down: past
meteors swifter than they; by starry thrones.
Himself mere lustrous; pa-t larger worl Is to
smaller worlds; down stairs of Armaments,
and from cloud to clou 1 au i through tree
tops and into the camel's stall, to thrust His
shoulder under our burdens ant take the
lances of p iin through His vitals, an I
wrapped Himself in all tha agonies which we
deserve for our misdoings and stoo t on tha
splitting decks of a foundering vessel amid
the drenching surf ot these, aud passe I
midnights on the mountains amid will
beasts of prey aud stoo 1 at tha poiut wuere
all earthly an 1 Infernal hostilities charged
ou Him at once with their keen sabres our
When did attorney ever endure so much
for a pauper client or physician for tha pa
tient in the lazaretto or mother for the chili!
in membranous croup, as Christ for us, a
Christ for you, as Christ for mc? Shall any
man or woman or child iu this audienca who
has ever suffered for another find it hard tc
understand this Christly suffering for us'r
Shall those whose sympathies have been
wrung iu behalf of the unfortunate have no
appreciation of that one moment which was
lilted out of all the ages of eternity as most
conspicuous, when Christ gathered up all
tha sius of those to be redeemed under His
one arm, and all his sorrows under His
other arm aud said: "I will atone for these
under My right arm nnd will heal all those
uuder My left arm. Strike Me with all thy
glittering shafts, O eternal justice! Roll
over M" with all thy surges, ye oceans of
sorrow'." An ! tha thunderbolts struck Him
from above, nnd the seas of trouble rolled
up from beneath, hurricane lifter hurricane,
and cyclone after cyclone, and then and
there iu the presence of heaven and earth
and hell yea. all worlds witnessing the
price, tic bitter price, t he tiauscendent price,
th ' awful price, the glorious price, the in
finite price, the eternal price, was paid that
sets lis free.
That is what Taul tneau; that is what I
mean; that is what all those who have ever
ha 1 their hearts chauge I mean by "blood."
I giory In this religion of blood. I am thrille 1
as I see the suggestlv co'or ia s icr.i-.ueutal
cup. whetlcr it b of burnished silver set
on cloth imma.m'.ately white or rough hewn
from woo 1 set on table in lo hut meeting
housa of the wilderness. Now I am thrilled
as I see the altars of aneieut sacrifice crimson
with the blood of the slain lamb and Leviti
cus is to me n d sj much the Old Testament
as tha New. Nw I see why the destroying
angel passing over Egypt in tha night spared
ail those houses "that had blood sprinkled
on th 'ic doorposts. ' Now I kuow what
I. -aiah means when he speaks of "one in re I
iu parel culling with dyed garments from
lio.-r.ih," and wh ) the" Apoca'ypse means
when it describes a heavenly chieftain whosa
vesture was dipped ia bljod," and what
Peter the apostle means when he speaks of
the "precious blood that cieanseth ail sin."
and what the oil woruout, decrepit, mis
sionary Paul means when in my text he
cries, "Without shedding of blood is no re
mission." By that bloo I you anil will be
saved or never saved at all. Olory be to
Ood that the hill ba'tk of Jerus tlem was the
battlefield ou whica C-irist achieve I our
KKYIKW OF TKADK.
Larger Purchases for Consumption
Cannot Longer lie Delayed.
Messrs. H. (1. Dun .t Co. 's review of
truile for the past week, issuel Satur
day, says: "Though steadily increas
iu lousiness is still muc1.! below its
volume in former years of prosperity,
iul many express lisapioiiitment.
Vet there is some Rain every week,
with more hands at work ami more
mines in operation, ami the sure result,
larger purchases for consumption, can
not lie lon tlelayed. In some branches
it is felt alreailj-. There is a larger
distribution of finished prod nets, and
the demand for commercial loans lias
sharply increased, especially in dry
.roods and the iron and steel branches.
" The progress of the iron and steel
industry is hindered by uncertainty re
garding the cost of lake ore for the com
ing year, though the repeated adjourn
ment of producers' meetings is inter
preted as evidence that an agreement
will be ultimately reached. It is re
ported that Norrie ore at j.!.?'. will be
taken as the basis, which would imply
ilxiut for Mesuba ores, but until
the question lias been settled many im
portant transactions are deferred. While
there is no great activity in finished
products, the demand steadily in
creases. Contracts for several great
buildings at Chicago are i ending, and
for a good many bridges and other rail
road works, and the demand for wire
nails and for wire does not abate,
neither the demand for black sheets re
ipiired in the tin plate manufacture.
lthough shipments tf boots and shoes
are almost as large as many previous
years, it is announced that one or two
of the largest works have closed for
want of orders. At the same time many
other concerns are taking verj- large
orders, it is claimed, at prices below
those generally quoted. Xo change
whatever appears in quotations of
leather this week and the Chicago
market for hides fluctuates with a
slight change reported downward.
While manufacturers of cotton goods
are looking forward with much confi
dence, the present demand is not equal
to expectations, nor has the curtail
ment in production of print cloths ac
complished the desired change in con
dition. The buying of wood, mainly
of a speculative character in expectation
of new duties, continues remarkably
large. Sales at .he three chief markets
for the past week were 111, sill, !M
pounds. No great increase has vet ap
peared in the demand for goods, al
though a few more mills have found
enough orders to start, perhaps in part
anticipating a future demand. The ex
pectation of new duties does not influ
ence the woolen .oods market as might
"1 he volume of business indicated
by clearing house exchanges is smaller
than last year. The average of daily
exchanges for the month is li.tl per cent,
less than last year.
"Failures for the week have been 01'!
in the United States, against '2M last
year, and .'.(I in Canada, against 4'l last
v ar. "
Chicago -rn in anil Produce.
CiiiiAuo, Saturday. The leading
futures were as follows;
Wheat: Open. Close.
March .:$,; 74 7:;.
May 74'(o.7- 74.
Inly 711 li Til
May s!ai tMj
July '.'d'v'!., -.'",
Match Hi; Vl
May 17, 17 J
fitly 1! 1.."' I
Mess I'ork :
Mav s .- s K
lul'v ! 7 , S !;1,
Mav 4 :() 4 -J7i
lul'v 4 4(1 4 :S7l
Mav 4 S7. 4 SO
July 4 4 S'.'l
Liverpool Cotton Market.
Liverpool, Sat unlay. Futures
Match :d .nih'.iid
Marchand April :; .V.b..CO
April and May .5 .V.ic HO
May and June :i .7.1' ill)
.'tine and July .' ;7.i(;;i!()
July and August '.i 't'.tiA'iU
Vugust and September ii r7 5s
eptember and H'tober ii 'tlr,''2
ctober and November :i4ii;47
Vovember and leeember : 4o s
December ami January ii 44i'f 4o
lanuary and February
New York Cotton Futures.
New York, Saturdiy. Cotton quiet.
Futures closed steady.
March ii b'.l li b7
pi il 7(12 li 02
May 7 " 7 I hi
I line 7 O'l 7 10
I ill v 7 l:l 7 14
ugnst 7 14 7 15
-eptember C s7 (I us
i . ctober ti 7o (i 7i
November li 77 (! 77
December ( 0 82
January i S4 (j SI
February (1 si)
Cleveland I'aiil Oft.
The treasury department at Wash
ington closed up its accounts vxith Mr.
irover Cleveland Saturday. Secre
tary (.age signed a warrant in favor of
Mr. Cleveland for .$277. 7S, the balance
due him on his salary as president, and
it w as mailed to him at Frinceton. N.
J. This balance completes the j2hi.nnn
to which Mr. Cleveland was entitled
for his four years' services.
Total Yl-ihlc Supply.
The total visible supply of cotton for
the world is ;,.!)."2,22-5 bales, of which
i, Ull. ii'.'ii 1 ales are American, against
l.-lM.7ii7 and 2.'.iSl,r,i;7 bales res ect.ve
Iv last year. Keceipts of cotton at all
interior towns Xo.nst. l'eceipts from
the plantations 1 U,!u: bales. Crop in
sight. 7.i;'.i,o22 bales.
Death in the King.
At Philadelphia. Pa , in a boxing
bout Samuel S. Peri v struck Edward
ions a blow iicar the heart, and
after recei.ing it began to vomit blood
and died soon thereafter.
BLACK AS INDIGO.
( laia I suppose the brightest moment
iu your life was when Jack proposed?
Cora Prightest ? There wasn't a pur
tide of light in the room:
For 1897 Will be Held in Raleigh
October 18th to 23d.
NEGRO COTTON MILL ASSURED
Bids for the Building to be Taken
The State's Judicial Appropria
tions Ii alelgh's Street Railway.
The North Carolina State Fair for
1S'.)7 w ill be held during October, from
the lsth to the 2-'id inclusive, on the
State Fair grounds near Raleigh. As
is well known, the Fair is held uuder
the auspices of the North Carolina Ag
ricultural Society. There was a meet
ing of the directors of this organization
held iu l.aleigh, and it was at this
meeting that the date for the Fair was
decided Uon. Col. I5euehan Cameron,
I i esi.ient, and a nnmbjr of other mem
bers of the board were in attendance.
I'uring the session President Cam
eron was instructed to appoint commit
tees on premiums and for the arrange
ments of other details of the Fair; but
these are not prepared for publication.
In speaking of the F'air, Col. Cameron
remarked that the prospects for the suc
c of the event w ere brighter than
ever before and the 1S:i7 Fair promises
to eciipse that of any previous year.
The dates selected were made necessary
in order to form the chain of dates for
similar events in other Statea and will
allow the presence here of attractions
which could not otherwise have been
secured. The special committees to be
appointed by President Cameron will
doubtless be made public within the
next few days.
TlicXrsro Coltuii 5IIII Assured.
At a meeting of the directors of the
Coleman Manufacturing Company,
held in Concord on last Sat
urday, the directors examined all
the correspondence and various propo
sitions which nave been made to the
corporation, and have now decided
that the mill will certainly be built.
W. C. Coleman tendered his bond as
secretary and treasurer in the sum of
Sio.oooand as it was signed by a large
number of the best white citizens, it
was at once accepted.
The subscriptions already made to
the enterprise justifies the directors in
empowering their secretary and treas
urer to receive additional subscriptions
to the capital stock. There was an as
sessment of ten per cent, on the stock
payable inside of sixty days. The
secretary and treasurer was authorized
to secure the services of a competent
architect, and also to advertise for bills
of contractors for the buildings. It is
expected that the Southern llailway
will construct a switch at an early day
for the benefit of the property.
Parties interested in other parts of
the town have already ollered to do
nate a sight for the mill on the line of
the new proposed railroad from Con
cord to Aberdeen within the limits of
the town, and the propositions are
The Special Appropriations.
The State Treasurer lias completed
a list of the special appropriations made
by the last Legislature as follows:
Western Hospital. ;?1IO,i;o0, department
for insane. ,000; Central Hospital,
jf.V,4oO; Fastern Hospital, j?40,00ii: In
stitution for Deaf Mutes and Hlind,
.?2:J,00t; Institution for the blind, ii4,
710; State Normal and Industrial Col
lege, $12,0-00: University, i?o,000; State
line between Tennessee and North
Carolina, &.00; white Agricultural ami
Mechanical College, .o,0(M); Colored
Agricultural and Mechanical College,
.$.-, (MM i; Colored Normal School. So, WO;
colored State normal schools, 4,000;
extra physicians for Colored Deaf -Mute
and Plind Institution, S7A0; executive
mansion, Si00; portrait of Vance, So00;
purchase of Moore's Creek battleground,
?200; Colored Normal and Industriul
School at Elizabeth City, S",00.
Kaleigh's Street Kail way.
An order has been mailed to the Gen
eral Electric Company, at Schenectady,
N. V., for eight handsome new- street
cars. The order was forwarded by Mr,
Charles Johnson for the l.aleigh Elec
tric Company and the cars are to bo
used in operating the street railway of
that city. An order has also been "for
warded for a 12-lTiorse uyw-cr linanm
and other machinery needed in the re
establishnient of i.aleigh's street car
1 tower house. The street car line is to
be run on schedule time not later than
May 1. It is expected that within the
next week work will be commenced
upon the new power house and will be
pushed with all possible speed to im
mediate completion. However, the
contract is not yet awarded, nor have
the managers of the company determ
ined upon the kind of material to be
used in its construction.
Wilmington is being terrorized by
fire bugs. Pesides otherrecent attempts
two were made Sunday. The residence
of Mr. Duncan McEachern, on Sev
enth, between Orangeand Dock streets,
w as found in flames. The prompt work
of the department stopped the blaze.
The damage will not amount to more
than Sloo, which is fully covered by in
surance. The lire was incendiary be
yonc a doubt. A little later another
lire ala. m was sent in from box ."ili. This
time .lie- tire bug had set lire to the
store of James Durham, corner of Ninth
and ( li ange streets. The damage
amounted to $200, covered by insur
ance. This lire came dangerously near
spreading to several wooden houses ad
joining, but through the work of the
liremen and the heavy rain at the time,
this was prevented.
All the records and journals of the
late General Assembly are now in the
archives of the State. Chief Clerk E.
O. Masten, of the House of Represent
atives has turned over the last docu
ments from his side of the house.
Speaking of State matters Maslea said
that the expenses of this department of
the House of Representatives was not
less than SI.immi less than the exjienses
of ltio, which, with the saving in the
Senate clerical expenses of Sii'.M. gives
a total of SI. 024 saved by the General
Assembly of lv7 over that of l:i. All
the work is thoroughly up and in better
condition than for many years.
Dr. P. L. Murphy, superintendent of
the State Hospital at Morgantoii. with
Dr. Isaac M. Taylor, the first assistant
physician, and Mr. F. M. Sm pgs. the
steward of the institution, have in mind
the establishment of a private asylum
for the treatment of insanity and in
ebriety. They have had strong induce
ments to go to Atlanta, but all their
inclinations are to remain in North
Carolina. Among all points in the
State they are said to prefer Charlotte.
1 he expenses for the election contests
l.o seats in the legislature aggregated
s'.o'.i. The legislature cost, in a'l.
about 7 '2. 1 M h.1 which i.- ubi.nt the sum.
tig me as for is:..,.
NEWS ITEMS CONDENSED.
Southern Pencil Pointers.
Fire in the mailing room of the Rich
mond, (Va.,) Dispatch caused damage
to the amount of S2,oW.
Col. A. E. Ruck, the Georgia Repub
lican leader, according to the Atlanta
Constitution, is to get the Japanese
mission w ith $12, W0 a year 6alary.
John D. Smith, a negro preacher,
was shot dead at Scottsboro. Ala. He
w as charged with outraging the w ife ol
a white farmer.
J. R. Littlejohn assaulted his wife, at
Danville, Ya . lieating her w ith a stick.
He was arrested and locked up and
later was found dead in his cell, having
Mr. D. A. Tompkins, a leading man
ufacturer of Charlotte, N. C. contri
butes to last week's Manufacturers'
Record an article in advocacy of greater
flexibility iu banking methods.
Fletcher Kennedy, a prominent young
man of Clayton, Ala , committed sui
. ii--: 1-y taking some drug. He left a
letterstating he was out of employment
and could get nothing to do.
The report that Governor liradley, of
Kentucky, had respited Walling," one
of Pearl Rryan's murderers, is not true.
In the trial of the mayor and chief of
police of Knoxville, Tenn., for their
part in the recent riot they were ac
quitted. The building occupied by the 'West
ern I'uion Telegraph Company, at
Charlotte, N. C. , was gutted by fire
Sunday morning. Loss,$ii,(oo.
The annual meeting of the grand
lodge of Independent order of Odd Fel
lows of the State of Florida, met in
At Sheffield, Ala., on Sunday eleven
hundred bales of cotton were burned
and the damage is placed at $4-1,0(10,
most of which is covered by insurance.
The compress was destroyed, it being
the largest in northern Alabama.
At Jackson, Miss., A. A. McKenzie
was arraigned on the charge of passing
counterfeit silver dollars, and. in de
fault of $.oo bond, Commissioner
Moseiev ordered him to jail to aw ait
Federal Court iu May.
Governor Jones, of Arkansas, has de
cided to issue a call forau extra session
of the legislature. He said the appro
priation bills have not been passed and
he has id funds with which to run the
State government for the next two
At Houston, Texas, Walter Hughes
was shot dead in attempting to kidnap
a daughter of Frank Dunn, a wealthy
resident of that city. The purpose of
the would-be-kidnapper was to keep
the girl in captivity and demand $40,
000 runs un feu- restoring her to her
A washout on a branch line of rail,
way extending from Shel'mound
Tenn., to the convict mining camp at
Cole City, Ga., caused the wreck of a
switch engine and the death of the en
giueer, J. T. Stewart. The fireman, by
name of Cogle, received internal inju
ries that will prove fatal.
AH About the North.
Ten persons were injured and one
killed in a wreck ou the Raltiinore and
Ohio Railroad near ( )akland, Md.
Representative Lambert charges
gross corruption in the Iowa Legisla
ture. The Speaker of the House has
resigned, and demands au investiga
tion. The Pacific Loan aud Homestead As
sociation, of Chicago, has gone under,
the stockholders charging that the sec
retary of the concern got away with
Engineer Monroe Ray and Firemau
John Cody were killed in a railroad,
wreck near Danville, 111.
( hiengo (111.) plumbers have de
manded an increase of twenty-five
cents a day, and if refused will strike.
The Phenix Savings Rank of Phenix,
R. I,, suspended payment and refused
deposits for the first time in its history.
William E. Harding, sporting writer
for the New York Daily News, died of
pneumonia. He was about ! years old
and w as born in Canada.
The sugar refinery at Williamsburg,
N. Y. , belonging to the American
Sugar Refining company, after a shut
down of over live months, has opened
with a force of nearly "00 men.
The firm of Whithman A- Keith of
Brockton, Mass., shut down their shoe
factory Tuesday afternoon, summarily
discharging its 210 emploj-es. Rumors
that a strike would occur in a few da3-s
was the cause of the lockout.
Uneinployel men and women to the
number of several hundred held a mass
meeting in Chicago, at which they
launched a "declaration of independ
ence" against "King Plutocracy. "
('has. Z. Lincoln, of Albany, N. Y.,
Governor Black's legal adviser, has
completed the preparation of the two
anti-trust bills which are intended to
carry out the recommendations of the
Lexow trust investigating committee.
At Fort Wayne, I nd., W. E. Coler
ick, a prominent young lawyer, and
his fiancee took carbolic acid. He was
found dead and she iu an unconscious
condition in the hall of her home.
Reports from Washington say that
Gen. Wade Hamilton's condition is
Orders have been sent out from
Washington to secure increased vigi
lance on the part of the vessels now on
filibustering duty off the South Atlantic
and Gulf coasts.
The Australian steamer Oceanic, from
Sydney to Melborne, was robbed of
$2.1, OW in gold.
The Crown Prince of Japan is dead.
The Railway Mail Service Mutual
and Benevolent Association met in San
Judge Brown of the United States
Circuit Court declined to take bail in
the case of Turkish Consul Jasigi, w ho
is wanted in Boston on a charge of em
bezzlement, but granted a motion to
place him in the custody of the United
States District Court.
The family of Consul-General Lee
will return to the United States within
two weeks. This is thought to be pre
paratory to a change in the consulship.
The French line steamer Yille Suint
Nesaire, which sailed from New Yoik
March nth, bound for the West Indies,
was founded at sea off the coast of
Hatteras and seventy lives were lost.
Only four souls have as yet been found
to tell the tale of privation aid death.
It is said the Spaniards have sus
tained very heavy losses in Piuar del
Rio province. A government train
was blown up and li'.o men killed.
Geo. E. Bennett. formerly ot
Pennsylvania. commitP d suicide at
Fayettev He. N. C. . by di inking foui
ounces of laudanum. He left a lettel
attributing his reason for suicide to a
fifi y-fifi ii o;i.i:ss.
Keportof the Proceedings from Day
Monday. The extraordinary session
of the Fifty-fifth Congress was opened
by reading the President's nroclainatioii
convening it. Sixty-eight Senators
answered to roll-call, and the galleries
were filled to overflowing. Mr. W. A.
Harris, of Kansas, was sworn in as suc
cessor to Mr. Fetter. After appoint
ment of a committee to notify the Presi
dent and the House that the Senate was
ready to begin its duties, a recess was
taken until 2 p. m. At this session the
l"rt ident's message was read and re
ferred to committee, and on motion of
Mr. Allison, Republican, of I owa. the
Senate at ;-;;.. p. m. adjourned until to
morrow at roon.
Ttesday. Many bills were intro
duced and referred, among them bills
from Mr. Allen, Populist, of Nebraska,
directing the foreclosure of the govern
ment lien on the Union Pacific Pail
road; to prevent over-capitalization of
companies doing au inter-State carry
iie, trade; to prevent professional lob
bying; to preserve the purity of nation
al legislation, and to increase the cir
culating medium. A bill to facilitate
the construction, working and main
tenance of telegraphic communication
between the United States, the Ha
waiian Islands, Japan and Australia,
was introduced by Mr. Chandler. Also
a bill to provide for the twelfth and
subsequent censuses. A bill for a gov
ernment telegraph was introduced by
Mr. Kyle, Populist, of South
Dakota, and ouo to amend the
immigration laws by Mr. Lodge,
Republican, of Massachusetts.
A new Nicaraguau Canal bill was in
troduced by Mr. Morgau, Democrat, of
Alabama. Also a bill to create a board
of trustees of tho Union Pacific and
Central Pacific Railroad Companies
to fund their bonded indebtedness.
Bankruptcy bills were introduced by
Senators Hoar, Republican, of Massa
chusetts, aud Nelson, Republican, of
Minnesota. Altogether there w ere 4:iS
bills introduced and referred, most of
them coming over from the last Con
gress. After a short executive session,
at which today's nominations were re
ferred, the Senate at half past ii ad
journed till Thursday next.
Thi'ksiiay. After a two dav's recess
the Senate re-assembled anil a large
number of bills, most of them survivors
of the last Congress, were introduced
and referred, ('ear, (Rep.) of Iowa,
from the committee on Pacific rail
roads, reported tne bill, which was
pending last session, for the adjust
ment of the government debt through
a commission, to consist of the Secre
tary of the Treasury, the Secretary of
the Interior and the Attorney-General.
It was placed on the calendar.
The constitutional amendment for
the jiopuler election of United States
Senators was introduced and will be
At the close of the morning business
the Senate proceeded to the considera
tion of executive business the arbitra
tion treaty. Morgan made a speech
against it. A long debute is in pros
pect. I-'kiday. The calendar of business in
the Senate this morning contained only
four items: The notice by Mr. Turpie
1 1 em. ) of Indiana, of his intention to
address the Senate in favor of the pro
posed constitutional amendment to
make United States Senators elective
by the people. The amendment itself,
which is on the table, and the two Pa
cific Railroad bills w hich were reported
Thursday. The number of bills intro
duced in the Senate since Monday last,
up to this morning was 70s. Mr. But
ler, Populist, of North Carolina, to
establish a iostal telegraph system;
and one bv Mr. Chandler, Repub
lican, of 'ew Hampshire, as to
first and second-class mail matter.
On motion of Davis, (Rep ) of Minne
sota, actingchairnian of the committee
on foreign relations, the Senate at 12:-10
p. m. proceeded to executive business,
and at 4 p. in. adjourned until Mon
day. '1 he Senate confirmed the follow ing
nominations: Charles U. Gordon,
postmaster at Chicago; John Hay, of
the District of Columbia, ambassador
to Great Britain; Horace Porter, of
New York, ambassador to France;
Henry White, of Rhode Island, secre
tary of embassy at London; Perry S.
Heath, of Indiana, to be First Assist
ant Postmaster General.
Monday The opening of the Fifty
fifth Congress in extraordinary session
was witnessed in the House today
by au immense corwd. Alexander
McDowell, clerk of the last House,
called the House to order. The election
ot Speaker was then proceeded with,
the result being: For Mr. Reed, 111'.):
for Mr. Bailey, 114; for Mr. Bell, 21;
for Mr. Newlands, of Nevada, 1. The
President's message was read and re
ferred, on motion of Mr. Dinglej, to
the committee on wavs and means." Mr.
Dingley then introifuced his tariff bill,
which was also referred to the commit
tee on ways and means. Permission
was given to the committee on ways
and means to sit during the session of
the House and to have all necessary
printing done, and then, at 4 p. m.",
the House adjourned until Thursday
TnrusDAY. The Speaker laid before
the House the recommendations of the
Postmaster General for an appropria
tion of $200,000 to be immediately
available, to enable the government to
defray the necessary expenses of the
postal congress which will assemble iu
Washington in May next. The Depart
ment finds itself in the embarrassing
position of having the congress on its
hands, and with no means to provide
for its reception and entertainment.
Henderson (Rep.), of Ohio, stated the
committee on wavs and means would
not be ready to report until Friday,
therefore he moved that the house ad
journ until then. This was agreed on
without division, and at r':li; the
House was declared adjourned by
FkiKAY. The first executive day of
the House of the Fifty-fifth Congress
gave every indication of an unusually
lively session. Dingley, from the com
mittee on ways and means, returned
the tariff lull with the recommendation
that it do trass, which, with the nc
companying reirt, was placed on the
calendar, and the genera? debate will
begin Monday and end Thursday. The
vote on the passage of the sundry civil
bill was: Yeas, 117: nays. The
Republicans only voted for it, all
others against it. The reading of the
general deficiency bill was completed
at : 10 o'clock, but its third reading
by title, was ordered w ithout a divis
ion, and the bill was fiien passed - 1H1
to .. ne minute later the House ad
journed. The Democratic members of
the ways and means committee bae
authorized Mr. Pailev. of 'IVxss. to
prepare the minority report on the
tariff bill. It will be ' laid before the
House on Monday next.
STi'l::AY. --'Ihe fir'-t week of the e
traordinary session of the Fifty-fifth
Congress closed with to-day's si-s-iou
of the House of Pepie-entative-. i he
n-c.rd made is extraordinary. The
ti itl' bill has Iw-eu repotted, and an or
der legu'atitig it- discussion adopted
- our ai .l -iii-raMon bills, which failed
t become law- in the Fifty-fourth Con
gress necessary for the prosecution of
important parts of the public service,
carrying a total of over seventy-two
millions of dollars, have been passed,
with the exception of one paragraph as
they were finally agreed iiHn by the
last House. Two of these, the agricul
tural and Indian, were considered and
disjosed of. The former, appropriat-
$-'l,ls2,!i 10, was passed, as had been
sundry civil and reneral defi
ciency bills Friday without change.
One feature of the Indian bill provoked
much opposition and wus finally strick
en out. by unanimous consent) before
the bill passed. This was the para
graph oj ening the gilsonite or asphalt
lands in the Unconipaghre reservation,
Utah, to entry under the mineral law s,
which the Senate added to the bill.
The debate on the tariff bill will begin
Hotv Two to Four Bale Per Acre
Are. Made on Very Poor Land.
We have not the blightest desire to
assist in any manner in bringing about
an increase in tho number of bales
annually raised throughout the Sunny
South in general cor in Mississippi in
particular, but . do de.siro that
Southern farmers everywhere should
realize the fact that the same (S.OOO.OOO
to 10,(H0,(!()() bales thai are now raised
annually may be jiibt aa easily, just as
burely and far more economically and
profitably raised on one-fourth the
area it is to-day, leaving the other
three-fourths to be put in provision
crops, fruits or grase. We have had
the good fortune to tee and walk over
many Georgia farms farms, too, that
were worn out and washed away many
yeart ago that aro now made to pro
duce from one to four bales of cotton
per acre. This condition of things is
made possible BUtl actually brought
about by tbo "intensive" pyutem of
culturo and liberal yet economical
As early in the new year as the
weather will possible admit of, tho old
cotton stalks are "knocked," or cut,
tho roots are then flowed tip
with straight shovel; green cotton
seed aro then strewn in this shovel
furrow at the rate of ten to twelve
bushels per acre; two half-shovel fur
rows are next thrown on the seed to
prevent the loss of ammonia; in a few
weeks this small bed is opened with a
long, narrow scooter and 200 to IIOO
pounds of some good commercial fertil
izer distributed in this furrow; phos
phate and potash being all sufficient,
the cotton seed furnishing the
necessary nitrogen ; the land is then
bedded out and out with straight
shovel and is now ready for the
reception of the seed. Under this
plan, persistently followed, Georgia
farmers have succeeded in so in
creasing the fertility of the soil that
with a slight increaso in amount of
fertilizer used and favorablo season
four bales per acre havo rewarded
their efforts. ,
A good heavy cow-pea stubble
turned under will be found to bo fully
as ber.eGcial to the coming cotton crop
as the cotton seed; cither one will
supply all the nitrogen needed; but
in the absence of a cow-pea stubble,
the cotton seed should by no means be
neglected. Stable manure may be
used instead of either of above, but
the fact should bo kept in mind that
all three of above ard "nitrogenous"
fertilisers, and are nsed mainly for the
amount of nitrogen they contain ; and
either one, or all three need the addition
of phosphates and" potash in liberal
quantities (seventy-five pounds of Mu
riate of Potash or 300 pounds of Kainit,
with 200 pounds of Acid Phosphate)
per acre in order to make a complete
fertilizer that shall bo at onco proper
ly balanced and dnly proportioned. If
the peas have been properly fertilized
(with 200 to 300 pounds Acid Phos
phate and 200 to 300 ponndsof Kainit),
which they always should bo when Ihe
object in raising them is that may be
turnedsUnder as fertilizer, it would be
hardly necessary to apply any addi
tional fertilizer directly to tho cotton.
Georgia farmers break their lands
deep (eight to ten or even twelve
inches) once about every three years;
they say it does not pay to break them
deep any oftener. In this deep break
ing, the land is broken with a two
horse turning plow, plowing about one
inch deeper than the surface soil, thus
pradually deepening the soil. No crops
aro planted Lere at all without fertili
zer being applied, and in the sandier
portions of tho State the farmers seem
to be unanimous in the declaration
that "Potash is the element that is
most needeu" and that "any fertilizer
that does not contain as much as four
per cent, of it is not worth applying."
Cotton here is planted in four foot
rows, barn d off with balf-shovels and
cultivated the entire season "with
cotton scrapes" i. e. "heel-sweejis."
Caught t'p with the Herd.
Southern railroads have a reputation
for slow travel, and in some cases it is
well merlnsl. A western traveling man
making a trip on the.? lines sufTi-nil
;i gn.it deal of annoyance fnm this
particular falling, but up to the time
of the following iiiHilfiit ho had enjoy
ed himself immensely guying the on
duciors. trainmen or any tsoiis driv
ing to do with the roads about th-lr
rapid traiisit. He was traveling one
afi.-rnooii on an e.xi-eptionally slow
train, whi'-li came to a stop every now
and then without any apparent cause.
After expressing himself very audibly
to the passengers In? resigned h'ltise'f
to the inevitable and dozed off Into
short naps, which were Interrupted i(y
the sundry jerks of the tr;ln, at whh h
he complained. The passengers show
id their annoyance at thse complaints
by angry looks. The eond'n-tor had ex
cused the engineer in every jiossilile
way. The last ajHilogy had been tint
cattle obstructed the track. The train
l ad started again and pnx-ceded al-mt
ten minutes vh-n it halted with a jerk.
Up waked the impatient traveler and
petulantly remarked: "Dear dear! I
suppose, conductor, this worse thati
slow i rain lias struck another hen! of
-,itt!e." struck another i-m-! Not
much." re died the conductor. 'Wo'v
limply caught up a -rain wil.i the liis'
herd we ran into: that's all." The trav
eler subsided and 'he conductor v.a ;
left in peace. Harper's Round Tal-h .
M Y "VE VOICE BETWEEN HiEM
Then." sai l Mr. Watts, de ' bin.: til :
hiirih nitirtaiiiruclit to his wife, who
ha i U-en too ill to '. the Jono guis
L'ot up and sang a solo "
Am,!o;" asked .Mrs. Walls. -'. o.v
.on!, 1 two j-r soils -:i g a soln."
j "Ilicy only lia l hail a voice tip:cce
A DDI BI.F. 11AM. 1N.
Jackson and Walling Pay the Death
Saturday at Newport, Ky., the once
promising lives of Scott Jackson and
Alonzo Walling, the young den
tal students, paid the ienalty ou
the gallows for the murder of the
sweet faced country gil, Pearl
Bryan, of Green Castle Ind., aud the
extinguishing at the same time of the
tiny spark of life that had driven her to
deseration through fear of open
shame. The scene w as Fort Thomas
and the date February 1st, lsni. The
victim was decapitated to prevent iden
tification and the head has never been
located. The arrest, trials, "confes
sions" and the awful sequel have Wen
largely of the siectacular order, es
pecially the closing hours of the trage
dy at NewiKUt, Ky. Walliug's fate
seemed swaying in the balance, and
the .l.OiHl eople. with a plentiful
sprinkling of richly uniformed militia
acting as guards, w'aited with interest
at highest tension for the springing of
me iatai trap, or the announcement of
the clemency exteuded by Governor
At 11:40 the double track was sprung
and they swung in mid air twenty min
utes before the horrible work of stran
gulation was completed. The hour
originally set w as o'clock, but almost
as the start was made for the gallows
Jackson made another "confession," in
which he said Walling was not guilty
of "w illful murder. " Again the Gov
erner was iqipeah-d to at Frankfort by
wire, Jackson himself telegraphing:
"Walling is not guilty of this crime,
but 1 am." Filially, the Go-emor,
after patient investigation of Jiicksou's
tardy attempt to save his comrade, in
cluding a long-distance telephone con
sultation with Judge Helm, the trial
judge, ami the attorneys in the case
sealed anew the doom of both by de
claring against further delay.
Jackson is said to have left still
another written confession to be pub
lished, or not. as his friends may see
lit. '1 he one of Thursday, diabolically
trying to shift a part of tlie crime on aii
innocent man, both Jackson aud Wall
ing acknowledged this morning to bs a
fake. As there was object ion to receiv
ing the body of Jackson for burial in
the Green Castle Cemetery, it was
shipiH'd this evening over the Big
Four to his former home at Wininsoe,
Maine. Wallings body was taken to
Hamilton, Ohio, by "his family for
8cb?duie Ia VM--t Monday. January 4, lf'7
at 8 o'clock. A. M.
Eastern time. A M
Lv. Camden . . .
Kershaw. . ..
. 9 15
Heath HprinKS. 11 U5
Pleasant Hill. .. 11 15
Lancaster 12 05
lilversidM Ill 35
NprtuKdell 11 M
C'atawha Junct'n 1 iU
Ar. hock Hill.
Lv. Hock 11111.
NWiort . . .
Ar. YorkvlllH .
Hickory drove, li 30
IUackshurg 7 10
Thermal ( ity
Ar. Marion -
1 1 05
1 : 35
. 9 3.1
. 9 47
. 9 51
Ar. Hock Hill..
Lv. Bock Hill 11 00
Leslie H 13
Catawba Junct'ull 25
Ht-rlng tell 11 31
Pleasant Hill . ..12 24
Hettb Hprlnzs-.12 32
YVUlilo . .
Ar. Camden. .
. 1 00
Ali trains dally e-e t Hundav.
NO. 32 liHJI CO.'llie-lloIl Willi Hi" 1 li- io. .t
Lenoir "lallroad at Vorkviile, H. C, with tho
Houthern Hallway at Itock Hill, H. C, with
the Seaboard Air Lino at CatHwiii. Junction,
H ' with the, Lam aeter A Chester Iuilroad
at La'nc-u-ter, H. C, aud with the Houth t r
olina and Georgia IUilway at Camden 8. C
N'. 83 has connection with the South Car
olina and Georgia and Georgia lUllwavs at
Camden, H. C, with the Lancaster A Ch
ter Railroad at Linca-ster, H. C, with the
Seaboard Alt Line at Catawna Junction. B.
C with the Southern Railway at Rock Hill,
B C with the Chester A Lenoir Railroad at
YorkVtlK H. C. and with the Houthern Rail
way at Bliwk-burK. H. C. Not). 34 and 85 will
carry passengers. ,,.
Nos 11 and 12 have connection at fitmlby,
S.'c.'wlthttie Heaboard Air Line, at . Ma
rlon, N. C. and EUKk-burg, H. C, with the
Houthern R. 11 way.
H. C. IXMPKIN, O. P. A.
SAM'L HUNT, rresiient.
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