North Carolina Newspapers

    . !
WVB B...
uead Our SpecFal Fremiti
Offer to Yearly Subscribers on toe Fourth Pago
v",Hn la tbe S
Wllohtoraoh Z
e xt
CASIA
laa
tr-e- I !! tHwss
UtfOMrcll to p,tt,0 tllclr"
"InitacAi.
H
.) klr te W-
1
, am
'"a.!...,.,,.,.,;
ll-e-et
In Mortli srU .(
tr m m rer -r,
GAU
yUL. XV.
iOD AT HEW BERNE.
. - - -
RALEIGH, N. C, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 189G.
I-
CRAT1FY1VG REPORTS FROM
SOURCE! 3-INCRSASE IN UtntO M. It
All
NO. 2
created number of coatribuujg
churches. Soma of the ministers are
jroimc over to the Northern Church.
- At. "rtrf mrm m m A ,.A
SHIPID CONTRIBUTIONS. 94u!j tort 'n Union Theological
I - i a? ti !r ew directors appoint-
t b
Mralob0
A.hcelU.
r-itV i
bvterian3 1
Iidk. tn rf
I'rPhbvttriai
: aoHHion he
Kith inHt.
Th df W ga'
depots and taP
i;;ninir the
1U JUi,-o .
Iff
"'" in on "OH 0'j
fd J9 J"t' Edoeajvote
jfC.,Nov.ll.This
r"i7hf Apda the PreS
sinft od of North Citro-
uAiative bodv of the
...
ftTV I?Or Arrowood. Henrv Lewis
GOOD 6? B. Morton, R. F. Camp-
reJ
a X . a
ima orate Dei nc
Che majority of the
a Tuesday evening,
r
I were met at the two
to the Presbyteri-
fiurcb, which comes
a admirably f r uae on many an
ocraxiaa, bein more convenient for
certain purposeBthan the church itself
from thi3 place the delegates were
distributed to the homes of the citi
zens which are Jto bo the delegates
"homos" while in Newberne. About
eighty of the delegates have arrived
and a few more are expected to-day.
The hospitable people of the city
have opened their doors with a wide
welcome fo that tho number of
"homos" provided is .in excess of
the number of delegates attending.
This is the eighty-third annual ses
Kion of the Synod of North Carolina.
The first meeting was held at 8
o'clock last night. Divine services
came first. Rev. Eugene Daniel, of
lialeigh, one of the ablest members
in the State, as retirintr moderator,
preached the opening sermon. It
was a masterly discourse on "Inspi
ration." The first portion of the
sermon dispelled false ideas that are
held to some extent as to what the
inspiration of the Bible consists of;
the latter portion pointed out tho
truth in regard to this important
subject- Running all through the
sermon was & strong frame work of
proof that the wnole Bible is incon-
trovertibly true and fully inspired.
The sermon was based on II, Timo
thy, 3: IG. "All scripture is given by
the inspiration of Uod."
Alter toe sermon an impressive
communion service was held, which
was largely joined in by members of
other denominations, the various
churches of the city being well rep
resented in the congregation. Rev.
L. B. Turnbull, of Durham, reai
from the New Testament the author
ity for the ordinance; Rev. i. W
bmith, of Greensboro, consecrate a
the elements of bread and wine by
prayer. Eight other members of
the Synod receiving the bread ami
wine from these two ministers then
distributed them among the comma
nicants.
The devotional exercises being
over the meeting was called to order
far.bxmnestt and a quorum officially
found to be present by calling the
roll. The election of officers wai
deferred until this (Wednesday)
morning and erder of work was
partially decided upon. It was
decided to begin the session at 9:30
a. m., transact business until 12 in.,
then have an hour of divine worship
and then take a two hours' recess
for dinner, reassembling at 2 p. m.
and again mcetiog at 8. p. m. At
this last meeting reports on foreign
mif8ioD8 will be heard and several
addresses will be made.
Before adjournment Tuesday night
Rev. 0. L. Ley burn, the new pator
of the Newberne rresbyterian
church, was formerly presented to
the Synod, of which he had not yet
become a member, he having moved
here frem Boonville, Missouri, and
this being the first meeting of the
Synod since his coming. Dr. Ley
burn is not only a thoughtful and
scholarly minister of pleasing and
instructive pulpit utterance, but he
is also of a friendly warm-hearted dis
position and be possesses a practical
turn of mind. Though it is yet less
than two weeks since he took charge
here, he is clearly j making strong
friends, and his pastorate in this
city is confidently expected to be a
successful one, spiritually, helpfu
and blessed to the present members
of the church and to all others who
attend upon his ministry.
Rev. A. D. McClure, of Wilming
ton, was elected moderator.
Rev. P. R. Law and Rev. W. R.
McClelland were elected clerks.
Rev. T. H. Law made an address
in the interest of the Bible cause.
The Synod decided to meet nex
year at Salisbury, on the first Tues
day in November. The committees
were appointed to-day.
Second Day's Session.
SPEl''aPrC'nti: Dr. Hill, Dr.
.on. t
ommitteo was appointed to se
cure chaplains for the convicts on
the State farm Keva. L. B. Turn.
bull and Eucren Daniel, committee.
Rev. C. (. Vardeil renortpd r.n
Sunday schools. There are 2,500
teachers, 20,00 scholars and J8
churches with no V" ndav nchooL
Rev. A. J. McKft&av made a sta
tistical report of thl Synod: Minis
ters 1U; churchep, 345; licentiates,
18; candidates 73; communicant?.
1,920; contributions. $222,583: ad
ded on examination. 1,552; on cer
tificate, 992; total, 2.244: minieters
received, 17; churches organized, 9;
vacant churches, 29; average oas
tor's salary, $019.
Kev. L. B. Turnbull reported on
systematic beneficence: Contribu
ted, $63,093, a gain of $7,000.
A popular meeting was held at
night on home missions.
THE BAPTIST CONVENTION.
THE MISSION WORK OF THE CHURCH
OR. HUFHAfil WANTS TO RAISE
U0 000.
THE BUSINESS REVIVAL.
At the morning session of the
Presbyterian Synod an overture from
Urange Presbytery was adopted, di
recting the ministers to preach on
vnristian education on the day o
prayer for our colleges.
Dr. E. N. Hutchison recommended
the appointment of Dr. J. R. Irwin
as a trustee to the Synod.
in most important matter ye
considered is the division of Meek
lenburg PreBbvterv. The reanes
f of division from the Presbytery was
granxea unanimously by the Synod
tne line or division, the Blue Ridci
from the South Carolina line to Con
a T 1 a. ms
cora rresDyiery line, xne new
Presbytery to be called the Presby
tery of Asheville, consists of Madi
eon, Buncombe, Henderson, Tran
sylvania, Haywood, Jackson, Swain,
Macon, Qraham, Clay and Cherokeo
counties; nineteen churches and ten
ministers. The Presbytery ' is re
quired to meet in Asheville, Decem
ber 2d. Rev. E. A. Sample was ap
pointed moderator.
Dr. Rumple presented the seventh
annual report of the synodical or
phanage at Barium Springs. Eighty-one
children were cared for dur
ing the year; $3 700 was contributed
for the support fund; $67 is the aver
age yearly cost of maintaining and
educating each child; the center
building has been begun: funds are
..J.J !i 1 .
ueeueu ror us completion.
Rev. J. W. Stagg preached an ex
cellent sermon at 12 m. ,
At the afternoon ression. Rev. L.
B. Turnbull reported on the colored
industrial school of North Wilkes
boro. It is making gratifying prog
ress. 1
Rev. D. I. Craig reported on col
ored evangelization. There is an in-
It is s Natural Condition Aftr Krer
frtsldcotUl Election.
Cleveland Plaindealer.l
There is no doubt that the pros
pect for business ha3 preatlv improv
ed since the election; it was to be
expected whichever way the election
turned. Never in the hietory of this
country has there been a
Presidential election which did
not disturb business Public
questions in which differing fi
nancial policies are at stake always
asect tne minds of men and busi
ness . men will stand still un
til such election is on In
aeeu, oeioro tne issues are raue up
business men halt, go slow and
throw out safeguards so as to be
sure whichever party may win. This
always makes a stagnation in man
ufactures, in trade and natural bus
iness. When the question is on tax
ation wherein the tariff becomes an
issue, that has always affected bus
iness. The importers are in fave,
as a general thing, of low tariffs or
no tariffs. Manufacturers, as a
general thing, are in favor of hi?h
tariffs, and trusts are always in fa
vor of high tariff. It helps them to
keep the trices of their products up
to the tariff limit.
It is very natural in the campaign
just tended, whro the money ques
tion wa the vital isue, that busi
ness should bi dull and almost at a
standstill. Each party claimed that
if it was bUfcessbful business would
be better, prics would be enhanced,
and that more mea would be employ
ed. Of course each party crave uif
fercnt reasons. The Republicans
claimed that if they were successful
the gold and the greenbacks that
had been hoarded would be brought
out and put into circulation. The
Democrats claimed that if they were
successful more silver would be is
sued, and that money as well as the
gold and greenbacks that were in
hiding, would all go into circula
tion, and consequently that higher
prices would be maintained, lo
certain extent both contestants were
right. Although gold and green
backs are coming into circulation,
the banks are paying out gold just
as they pay out other money, so one
claim certainly of the Republicans
is now proved true. Their own con
fidence is restored. That mills wil
be started up, that there will be
much greater volume of business
done in the nexttwelvo months than
has been done in the last twelve
months no doubt. Everybody has
decided to go to work, to do busi
ness, and to mako money if it be
possible.
Of course, it yet remains to be
seen how long a large and increas
ing volume of business can be car
ried on without an increase in the
volume of money We firmly be
lieve that the ultimate, result will
be a greater demand for currency, a
greater demand for honest money,
and when this pressure becomes
very great that the party in power
will conclude to meet the demands
of the people. Just how this will be
done no one at present can foresee.
That it will be a necessity imposed
upon the incoming administration
there is no earthly doubt. It will be
found that there is not gold enough
to eo round. It will be found that
the people are right in their
demands for the free coinage of sil
ver in order to maintain prices and
to have money sufficient to carry on
the business of the country and to
meet the wants of an increasing pop
ulation.
ln aaStu by Maoycfth Leading
HaptiaU Cbinplliuebt lo lb Itlbllral
Kceorder and It fdltor Praia for
Me I hod 1st Kcport of Various Coffi.
mitt.
Mohoanton-, Nov. 11. The sixty
sixth atnii&l session of the North Car
olina Bt'ptist Convention wss called
to order today by Rev. J. E. Ray. He
read the 122nd I'salm and offered a
A. I ' . . s
luucmug prayer. ;i motion to ap
point a committee on credentials
was adopted. Dr. R. fc. Marsh, of
Oxford, i3 the president of the Con
vention, atd Mr. N. B. Brnughton,
of Rileigh, i3 secretary. The Con
vention is already largely atteodd
and delegates are coming ia oa ev
ery train. The Baptiot Stato Con
vention is a body of fine looking rep
resentative North Carolinian, aud
they are laboring unceasingly for the
coming ot tho Master s kingdom.
Un the return of the committee on
credentials they reported 103 dele
gates.
ja motion, ur. iiRrsa was un
animously relf ettd prefcident of
the convention. He accented siih
a short talk. Dr. Skiiicer. of Ral
eigh eaid: "Let's vote for the three
vice presidents aan not select them
by committee. The brethren all
want to vote. I voted labt week
and rot snowed irtidcr, but I want to
vote again. ' The remark excited
considerable merriment.
A committee was appointed and
retired to nominate tuiee vice presi
dents, secretary, corresponding sec
retary and statistician. A commit
tee was appointed by President
Marsh on order of business. The
committee on nominating officers re
ported as follows: Three vice presi
dents, T. E. Skinner, J. C. Scarbor
ough, J. A. Munday; recording sec
retaries, N. B. Broughtoa,H. C
Moore; treasurer, J. U. Boushall;
auditor, W. N. Jones, Rev. John h.
White; trustees of the Convention,
Rev. V. C. Tyre. Hon. C. M. Cooke,
Rev. L. Johnson, T. II. Briggs,
Prof. S. D. Mills.
Here Rev. It. L. Patton, of Mor-
ganton. delivered an address of wel
come. He spoke forcibly and elo
quently. His word3 wero well re
ceived and applauded. President
Marsh interrupted and said, "No
applauding please." Mr. Patton
said: "Don't quench the spirit."
He touehingly referred to Dr.
Pritchard. s
S. E. Williams, of Lexington, re
sponded to the address of weicome
on behalf of the Convention. He
made a beautiful talk and was applauded.
.President Marsh recognized visit-
. nit 1IT 1 T
mg oretnren as rouows: w. a.
Whittsett. of Louisvilt, G. L. Dick
inson, or luchmonct, u. ir.uosuc, or
China.
The report of the committee on
order of business was adopted.
Motion was made to adjourn and
carried.
The State Baptist Young People's
Union adjourned this afternoon af
ter electing the following officers for
the ensuing year: President C. b
Blackwell, Elizabeth City; secretary,
Joe S. Wray, ot Chaptl Hill; exeeu
five committee, Thos. Hume, J. S.
Felix. J. W. Bailev and J. P.
Spence.
Morganton is entertaining the
Convention well and tho hospitable
doors are wide open to the Baptists.
The programme for tonight is the
annual sermon, by Rev. J. B. Rich
ardson, of High Point. Rev. Dr. J.
M. Frost, of Nashville, Tenn., will
also address the Convention tonight
on the Sunday school board.
Among the visitors ar J. C. Cad
dell and Otho Wilson.
Second Day.
At 10 o'clock this mornicg the
Baptist Convention was called to or-
dor by President Marsh, alter deyo
tional exercises conducted by Dr
Whitsett, of the seminary. As spe
cial order for 10 o'clock, the report
of the board of missions and Sunday
schools was read by Rev. J. E
White. The report showed the church
to be in good shape, and growing
This report was read by Rev. John
E. White, succossor to the late Dr.
C. Durham.
Rev. J. L. Johnson here read the
report of the committee on periodi
cils. It was adopted. He also ad
ded a few remarks, complimentary
to the Biblical Recorder and its bril
Rev. Mr. Hef a am read tfc follow
ing rrolutioa:
Whereai, The opening . lh
door of the natioss to the ; reach
ing of the Gospel and tie constantly
increasing need of our mission nl
ready established in heathen lacds
require increased contribution i from
th churches at home, therefore,
"Resolved. That we uudertsce to
ruse $iuaWU lor foreign missions
daring the present year."
The motion was carried unani
mously.
The largest and most important
committee of the Convention is the
board of missions and Sunday
fcuoolf. and its report embodies the
work of tee church for a 3 ear. The
chairman cf th board U Rev. J. E.
White.
The afternoon session was closed
today by lie v. D. Hufh&m, of Hen
derson. He is one of the wittiest.
yet most pathetic men among the
ISsiptista of North Carolina. He spoke
mightlyof the rehf-f boitd. Here
the feiSoioa adjourned.
Tho evening tess'on was opened
whh praise service, conducted by
Rev. L. M. Hunnicutt, after which
President Marsh called for the re
port of the committee on State mis
sions. This was read by Rev Mr.
Richardson. A motion was made
and carried to adopt the report, af
ter which Mr. Richardson spoke on
the report. The report recommend
ed an appropriation of $15,000 for
the State mission work. Before the
war began in Cnba the Baptist
church had 2, no communicants
there. Mr. Richardson's remarks
anent the struggle of the early days
of the North Carolina Baptists were
both interesting and amusing.
The next speaker v. as W. R. Brad
sbaw, of the "State of Wiikes." He
said: "We have a plenty of Bap
tists If you shake any bush they
will run oat." He l? ceiidediy orig
inal aa'l r-lf-asf d everybody.
Hop. J. C Scarborough was the
next jspiaker una he spoke of mis
sionary work in Ike factories: North
Carolina wa.s destined to be a great
manufacturing State. He also spoke
touehingly cf the condition of the
poor factory children. He said if
you take the Baptists and tho Meth
odist s out of our Stat9 the balanco of
the pe:) pla would be mighty lone
some. , The Baptists and Methodists
had carried the Go.pel to the
swamps of Carolina. . Tho children
should be taught to read in the bun-
day schools.
J. E. Ray, of the Raleigh Deaf,
Dumb and Blind Institute, next ad
dressed the convention. His talk
was confined to helping missionaries
by prayer.
Rev. J. E. White then presented
Dr. Hufham, whom some one here
today called "that old saint," He
appealed to the brethren to raise the
debt of $2,300 which now hangs over
the State mission board. During
his talk he grew pathetic and tears
relied up into the eyes of many.
His contributions, pledges, etc.,
amounted to over $500. With this
the night session closed.
US ONLY TOO TRUE.
ABLE ARGUMENT FAVORING THE GOV
ERNMENT OWNERSHIP OF RAILWAYS.
THE REPORT OF GEN. MILES.
Kecomniends That Coast Defences be
Strengthened Wilmington, N. G. Men
tioned and $125,000 to be Alio ted.
Washington, Nov. 11. In his an
nual report to the Secretary of War
Maj. General Miles, commanding
the army, says that fortunately dur
ing the year the army has been call
ed upon only to a limited extent to
act either against hostile Indians or
against bodies of men engaged in
violating the laws of the United
States, or international treaty obli
gations. The personnel of the army
was never in better condition, the
percentage of violations of discipline
has been exceedingly small and the
standard ot enlisted men is constant
ly improving. The care exercised
in obtaining suitable material is
shown by the fact that of 49,240 ap
plicants for enlistment during the
year, only 7,465 were accepted as
qualified.
Gen. Miles again devotes a large
portion of bis report to the consider
ation of questions of coast defence and
he renews forcibly all of the recom
mendations on that subject made in
his former reports.
He says the appliances of war
have undergone so great a change
in thirty years as to make it imper
atively necessary to change the en
tire character of our fortifications
and their armament as well. The
estimates that God. Miles says are im
peratively required to be allotted
for the next year for the work of the
Apt Cupariao f Tfc Madia Oawraadl
Draws by C. r. T)Ur-lanaT,ltc
f frltat Owaerakip av OaasMar! t
Sam's r-Ultt
St, Los is JoarnaLj
If you wish to send a letUr to any
part of this country, or eves to any
part ot Canada or Mexico, all you
have to do ia to put a two-cent stamp
ou it. "CncleS&m" doa the rest.
The two cents pay the cost of the
eerviee and "Uncle Sam' asks ro
profit. But if you want to send your
message by wire, that ia a very dif
ferent matter. Then you have to
goto n private company, submit to
thtir trais tnd pay their price.
which always includes profit to rri-
vf .te individuals and interest on fic
titious capital.
It is a package instead of a message
that you want to eend, then you
must go to an express company, and
the cost includes profit to pxivate
individuals and interest on fictitious
capital, and if the package has to be
transferred from one company to
another in transit, there is an ex
tra charge for each transfer. Not
bo with a letter, for there is only one
postal company, and that is conduct
ed by Uncle Sam, and not for pri-
vat profit or interest on fictitious
capital, but for the s-ervice of all
the people.
If you want to go yourself, the
conditions are even worse than send
ing a telegram or an express pack
age. If you agree to go and return
by the same route within a given
time (generally a short time) you are
charged a certain price. If you
wish to stay longer you are charged
more; if you wish to stop on the
way, you are charged more. Trav
ellers frequently have to return be
fore theywish, else their ticket will
expire, a. postage stamp never ex
pires! The more we think of Uncle
Sam's way of doing things, in com
parison with the way private com
panies do. the more we are attracted
to Uncle Sam's way and the more we
wish Uncle bam would do it all.
Railroads seem to make a study
of how much tbey can hinder and
embarrass railroad travel. Judging
from how Uncle Sam carries a let
ter, we may infer that he would re
lieve railroad travel from every pos
sible inconvenience and embarrass
ment. Railroads have made
teeoie attempt to reduce inconven
iences by selling mileage books; but
they are good only on the road
issuing the same; they expire at the
end of a year and you must buy 1,000
miles at a time. If Uncle Sam
were doing it he would issue mileage
books on any of his roads and good
.until used and at a cost of about
cent a mile or less, for he would not
issue fictitious stock for the trave
ers to pay interest on. '
We can get accustomed to nearly
anything, and we are so accustomed
to the unnecessary inconveniences o
travel that few realize that there
a better way. The better way wil
never come to us without ettort on
our part. Capital will cling to prof
its, both present and prospective
whether just or unjust. It has no.
conscience. It cares all for profit
and nothing for. humanity. No in
dividual has any capital invested in
our postal system; so it is free to ex
ist for the service of a man at cost
and not for profit. Our other pub
lic utilities should be taken (on just
terms) and operated in the same
way.
is
QUEER PENSION LIST NAMES.
Uncle Sam's Coilous Collection
ansof Various Wars.
of Veter-
The Washington governmental
bureaus have always possessed the
happy faculty of turning out various
orders of freaks and queer ideas,
but the latest production in this line
is a list or bona htie pensioners or
applicants, whose names, if origi
nality alone were considered, would
leave that of the imaginary King
Geranimoseadolphushi of Africa
away in the background.
The peculiar idea seems to have
entered the heads of the three offi
cials of the pension bureau at
about the same time, each unaware
of the other's intention, and for ten
or twelve years they made entries of
peculiarly odd names that came be
fore them officially. V henever, in
looking over the rolls, a name of un
usual pronunciation or construct'on
L.tk. WillUtn Fowl. Ihr-
rstn For acd PI-ut (rn
8ais. Th Rains law t aappoeed
to control tb Iquor trade to Nw
ork aGd ctariy tstt city baa its
rrjrulati-ta amuest San-Jay cpftite.
bat ker is sv rotub:uatioa that en
o bane-a ail ?H rr rocd: la-
am Viccc r. J P. Dry. John Soar-
br. Jtmn SooTwir. leorg M.
Jofdruta, Br jtmin Shrrv a-d D.
Goodai. Asa if they Jil, rroV
bly aorueof thir ruttoisrr would
ba A ad re w Laugh, Dsiii Jollv. An
euiih Smith. Drsry Graves, Inil
Death and Moucticg Aahby.
DTid Tadpd, Ctcrai Roach.
ft - .. mm
iotx-ti rrans toon, u-nry
Def-r, Anion tlg? and Ju.ei Piffff
might xcnaU!y b Ergiih iiidm,
but Jane Shriekitiggont iao-t b an
odixn -oinpoaD?. Thn th-reem
Johu Popril. David Oppil, John
Hopple, aid a tunibe r dciag & lunch
room buMDejp, such as John Gobble,
Jacob M nl.. Enoch FriiWr, John
Crumb, Charles Drytrcad, George
jtxdbread, Thomas natterhaueh.
riu Hucaleerry, Obiah Gaos-
brry, John Jelly, Tom Cherry,
Adam Apple, and bandy Dates.
he-rea Willinm Roof a d Margaret
Floor. But Sarah Razor and Josiah
Door add to the list a few names
more.
The weather bureau at Washing
ton tries very hard to let lh people
have the kind of climate they want
but here are a few persons who
could go into the weather chop bus
iness without government support
and corner tho market within a few
days: Elkana Damptc&n, Loui
Wetright, Thomas Rain, llr.am
lau, Robert Dew, David Moist,
Sephtha Showery, Milton Sloppy.
James Blizzard add H-acat Showers.
The cream of the lilt is an aggre
gation of names tt.at carry with
hem the impression of very re
igious enthusiasts, for instance:
Susan Sunday, Philip E&stermght,
Mary b. Chappel, Villiam Archdea
con Oood 1'reacber, ltorert rriesr.
Celestial Good, Hiram Pray, John
Blessing, Stephen Souw, Samuel
Holycro'S, Pleasant Cross, Apostle
Paul. Jeremiah Siriptures, and
Levi Bible.
Contrasted to these come Ed ward
Nice and Conrad Sinner.
Some others are: Mary Alas,
Charles Kiss, Henry Hug, John
Bridegroom, John Wedding, En
dearin Johnson. Hugh Ciy, and
Mary Sobs; Johu Socks, James
Stocking. Robert Bodkin, Jacob
Needles, Edward Dentist, Jesse
Toothache, George Bonebreak,
James Bonekiller, John Emperor,
Moses Sovereign, Edward Thorne,
Oliver Jumps, Andrew Bumb,
Simon Dancer, James Waltz, Peter
Tripp, and George Gallop. The
manner in which different parts of
the human anatomy are scattered
throughout the list might givo the
appearance of a railroad wreck
There are Samutl Nose, William
Face, James Cheek, Dr. Bones,
Adam Shanks, Thomas Foote, Hi
ram Head, James Legg, Samuel
Hand, Stephen Bach, and E. C.
Cipp. Then come Jerry Cuff, Mary
Collar, Ford Cravat, William Cor
sets, Robert Bonnet, Thomas Baths,
James Towel, and Thomas Tubbs;
Isaac Quail, Aron Drake, William
Crow, and Hester Pigeor; Peter
Highnote, Jane Melody; John Har-
-v . - a ww
mony, John bongeter, Joun narp,
D. B. Ditty: Wayman I'trfect,
William Proper, James Polite, John
Harmless, Lafayette Favorite, H.
Cummings, K. Rogue, Washington
Sillyman, and Henry Glump; Fat-
rick Comfort, and John Troubles;
William Million, George Thousand,
David Dollar,Jacob ShiIling,Thoraas
Pence, William Farthirg, A. Ha
penny; John Reason, Wiley Wise;
Pillow Merchant, William Hush,
Jacob Feathers, William Clever,
William Swindle, Mary Body,
Joseph Boil, and America Corns.
Then, finally, the last ends with
Blooming May, Henry Pancake, and
Mary Grasshopper. Philadelphia
Times.
POLITICAL fOT-POCf L
vlaf 4 at t"mrhm Arm !..
Maf f teBaraa taal a aa
( Vtaw
New Yoac, Nov. 10 Aa addr m
has beeb lasurd to the Honest iioeey
Denoctavy tt to nation by tb
IVmvxratie Saad Mosey I of
A tsrnr , over the ajf&atare ot
John Bjrre, tie priJer.t.
It at the aoasd tnocey orrati
xttiocs lhr-brbcul lb eouatry to
keep up their work ft r the ittmoI,
lib a view to tretiC the titvot-eu-d
attack of lh silver forrr; to
t xtci d ttr work ard iiicatee icto
It. b'Mes which, thrvorfb lark of
t mt nt tut r, were not sure f al
ly cufrr.O daring th raapaica,
arH n eoat:oa in eomuittaieation
tiL thia U dj, wbich will remain ia
Ui-) ri. ..J 3i e ill re it wotktobo
dvi'-.
-I-
lMltl t -al r aBW.
MuSTuOMElY, Ala.. N.V. 111.
B th buu ot tr.- 'gi!ture were
called to urdrr at nto& l'er. Noth
it g was J-ce in either Louie txeet-t
to swear in the members. Orftni-
zation will be computed tuxorro
by the lecti.p of t (he ers Meted
by caucuses. Voting tor the Sera
tor will not l gin until the 21lb, the
fecotd Tuesday fcfttr organiitrg
Senator Path. Got. Gate. Gen'
iVttus, axd Hon. John U. ItatAhead
are announced c&xdiJates for the
Senate. All four Lave open d head
quarters and their friends are work
ing like beavtr.
It would be a me man wLocouM
predict the outcome of tterace. Two
weeks hence may put a dif
ferent phase on thi question from
what ttie surface now shows.
-I-
fckafrvth Ilala h ILrord.
Dcsver, Col., Nov. 10. The tfti-
cial returns show that the majority
for John A. Shaforth in the First
(Congressional District ia 54.373.
This is the greatest majority ever
ttiven a member of Congress since
tLe foundation of our government.
i
i
Madden Wnnlthuff d I', Bar.
Toi'EKA, Kans., Nov. 10, John
Madden, who was defeated for Con
gress in the Fourth District by
Charles Curtis, Republican, an
nounced his candidacy for United
States Senator today, to succeed
Ptffer. Madden is one of the strong
est Populists in Kansas, and made
greater gains for Lis party thsn
were ever made before by an oppo
sition candidate in the Fourth Dis
trict. The multiplicity of candidates
is regarded as favorable for the re
turn of Senator Peffer.
To Krapporlloa St.at.aa.
Kansas City, Mo., Nttv.'H When
tho Kansas legislature convenes thia
winter the first thing un the pro
gramme after the election of a Uni
ted States Senator to succeed Peffer
is to push a Congressional reap
pointment bill through. The plan
of the Democratic-Populist members
ryC irvae tW fe t
worth eaaet tic C -. Oaatltle
Observer.
? laHrfa tieaj).
LM tsviix. Kv Nov. It. If a
obd eaa W tatsew ry rf.r
erif ta silver IWasoetai f
Keatarky wuletst tie elect,
of tie McKiaWy electee. Aa f
peal for land was t atf LI tessve-i
by Secretary Ktcbard.
- I -
Ka4aJl ( .ae.
Mtavtaroua. lad. Ne. 11 ft
was atbwmeeew tJa? tiat tk
f rttl of Jcba Lted. faaioa ee4e
date er Governor, will dets aad a
recoort. 9 eleven's asajvntt i nw
a boot '2 (XJ. Tte bis for tfce 4
mand is aUeged frsnd In tte north
westers part of tse State, vn4 tk
fact that alarsje aaaaber of tke baJ
fots w as erroneously narked for
both the Brjaa and Pelar elector.
an4 were thrown oat wiea tLey
shcf,L1 Lave been counted as to tie
rest of tk ticket. Tbee it
is said, were almcst nil, if not entire
ly all. fcr Liod. In this (Uenneoir)
rouoty atone eoaoe U)0 of tLet-al-loi
eere discarded. Tk laso
rratie State rr.mniUtae is i&veatifat
ibt; tLe batter.
1 Ka aa - ' l a'1 a
r ram Hsrjer s Weekly )
Within a month i'vrgress wi.l be
in e-ei'0 again, atd we way !
Cuba in our daily newspaper a tLe
mot e n'rirg tcf-ie lcr (Stiotal
tis'eria. Whatever tLe rol.tM-ians
or jourralist taa have to tay aU ot
the sut jeet, LowrVer, t'ttt aid t
revolt luLst continue to attia-t tte
attention of so tear a ne chbur as
the United States. The tian is ap
proaching when Captain Gmetel
Wejler must endeator to aeromi I. ah
sotnrthirg The nnLealthv reason
is about over, and although etunnsr
the past turutrer L has lost fcuany .f
his trout a by diaeaM, h- Las anil a
large number of s ldn ra. aud is re
ceiving mere. Spain t U" obtain
ing money enc-u.h t pay ff L r
most presitg.t li(rtit., although
after this is don she will hat very
little le ft to yo on with.
Hardly any one with an intellif tnt
compttheoaion e f tteprevsil tgccn
ditions in Cot a heves tLat Stan
iafds can pat down the re Wil mo.
Wcyler l as not only gained nothing
ainco be to k chatK cf th Island.
but he has distinctly lost. Outside of
Havau. and a few of the other cities,
Cuba is in posiestin of Maceo, Go
mez, and Garcia. The country re
gions are in tLe perof the insolv
ents, and, not withstandinw teeent
cfllcia I reports of Spanish vietorier,
not one of tLe insnrircnt leaders baa
rx-en otiyen irom his cticaen posi
tiou. It is unsafe for a S aniard or
a sympathizer with Spain to ebow
himte'.f outside of tLe cties wLieb
are in poKteaeion of the Kranisb
troops.
The nroJuctiv part of tLe iVacd
is in revolt, and is practically lymer
fallow. Tho rorls ar in the control
of Spain. Cuba has temporarily
ceased to be a prrducer c f wealth
and contributor to the world's eoru-
ordinance, engineers ana quarter-
1 . 1 . j. j. j!J3e j. a! - I
liant voung editor. J. W. Bailey. mttaiCi uch" "'--"""- appeared, it was immediately jotted
He said he thanked God that the P0"118' "e"b iV110', o. e-n r down on a pocket list to be kept for
late Dr. Bailey's mantle had fal- IU'uw;' V personal pleasure. But the other
lflti on the shoulders of his son. moum, n. xx ., fow.j-, ,UJ'UU day the three became acquainted of
lT T ' I . I I . IV I M.nn.a.LMaaaiB. -
NORTH CAROLINA ON WHEELS.
Capt. Ksmaenr Contracts With the Jack
son and Sharpe Company tor an Ad
vertising CarA Meritorious Knterprlse.
Charlotte Observer.
Capt. W. H. Ramseur returned
yesterday from Wilmington, Del.,
where he placed a contract with the
car-building firm of Jackson &
Sharpe for a car to be used for the
purpose of advertising the resources,
products, manufactures and1 enter
prises of North Carolina. It will be
I patterned after the fashion of the
a lorida car, ana nxe wnicn, 11 win
travel over the United States. The
contract price of the car is $10,000
and it is to be finished in xsorth
Carolina woods, which are as pretty
as any produced in the world. This
is the enterprise of the North Caro
lina Advertising Comnnnv. of which
Capt. Ramseur is manager. TEe
materials for stocking the car are
being collected and will be ready to
1 W ia . . a
be piacea Dy tne time the car 13
ready. There will be a fish and
bird display of all kinds from the
east: birds, bears, deer and various
kinds of game from all parts of the
State; woods of all varieties, the
different products of the soil, gold,
silver, iron and the various minerals,
and in fact, it will bean exposition
on wheels. It will visit the people
of all the cities and towns in the
North, East anLWest.
- jyif you are not a subscriber to
Thb Caucasian you should become
one. Subscribe yourself and get your
neighbor to subscribe.
on
Rev. Mr. Munday also spoke of the
Recorder in complimentary terms
Rev. J. M. Frost, of Nashville, made
a few remarks to the Recorder and
also to the Foreign Mission Journal
Mr. J. W. Bailey here arose and
addressed the convention, thanking
the convention, thanking the breth
ren for their kind words. He made
an elegant talk.
President Marsh here called tor
the report on foreign missions, which
was read by Rev. Mr. Cree, who also
made an eloquent plea for foreign
mission work. Dr. Carter, ot Ral
eigh, also addressed the convention
on foreign missions. lie was toi
lowed by Rev. R. L. Patton. Rev
W. C. Scarborough ottered prayer,
after which Dr. R.. J. Willingham,
secretary of the board of foreign
missions, addressed the convention.
The report ou foreign missions
was adopted. Dr. Seymour, Bijble
secretary of the American Baptist
Publication Society, next addressed
the convention about the work of
the society, and closed the forenoon.
Dr. Marsh called the afternoon
meeting to order and named as the
order for the hour, an address by
Dr. W. H. Whittsett, of the Louis
ville Theological Seminary. He went
back to the founding of the semi
nary in ;65, and remarked that they
had only seven students. Now, he
says, they have 318. He traced the
growth of the institution step by
step down to the present, and made
it yery interesting. He closed by
calling attention to the needs of the
seminary and asked for help from
each congregation. The ministers
responded slowly, but after so long
a time $335 was raised.
N. H., $393,925; Boston,
Miss., $1,078 350; Narragansett Bay,
$642 825; Long Island sound, eastern
entrance, $913,000; defence of New
York, southern entrance, $1,299,G00;
Philadelphia, Pa., $625,025; Balti
more. Md., $671,450; Washington, D.
C, $577,925; Hampton Roads, Va.,
$619,325; Wilmington,. N.C., $125,
525; Charleston. S. C, $350,925; Sa
vannah, Ga., $393,925; Key West,
Fla., $150,400; Mobile, Ala., $150,400;
New Orleans, La., $489,400; Galves
ton, Texas, $157,925; San Diego,
Cal., $600,925; San Francisco, Cal.,
$902,850; mouth of Columbia river,
$5GG,325; Puget sound, $764,050.
Gen. Miles, suggests that the en
enlisted strength of the army be
fixed at one soldier to every 2,000 of
population as a minimum, the maxi
mum strength not to exceed one
soldier for every 1,000 population;
strength to be determined within
these limits by the President accord
ing to the necessities and require
ments of the nation.
Two Children Bmned to Death.
Greenville, N. C. Nov.
their mutual curiosity for gathering
names, and a consolidated list was
the resnra.
Some of the names appear so rid
iculous as to seem impossible for a
human being to be designated by
such a conglomeration of fetters, but
their authenticity is vouched for, as
they appear upon the very rolls of
the United States pensions are paid,
or applications are as. yet pending
with these freak inscriptions upon
them. None of the names was alter
ed in any respect to give them the
appearance of uniqueness. It would
not be possible for anyone to make a
parallel list, as the collection repre
sents many years of the pleasant
task of looking them up. Then, too,
the perusal of the pension lists by
law.
As the oddity of the names will be
better illustrated by means of as
sembling them into characteristic
groups, the three officials took pains
to have this done. First upon the
list comes Preserved. Island, M. J.
Yankee. Mexico Washington and
Alfred Constantinople. Then fol
lows a few in the hardware line,such
as Minerva Hatchett, John Hammer
Hon. Marion Butler.
Silver Knight Watchman.l
The campaign that has just drawn
to a close, in which Senator Butler
occupied a most difficult and trying
position, presents to the country in
the person of the young Senator
from North Carolina an example of
exalted patriotism, coupled with a
bold, wise, and discreet leadership.
The situation in which the chair
man of the national committee of
the Peoples Party foucd himself at
the outset was beset with difficulties
And dargers, to overcome which re
quired a broad mind, a steady nerve,
and a strong hand.
Failure to measure up the require
ments of the occasion meant not
only disaster to the Peoples Party,
but to endanger the success or the
principles upon which the party was
bunded.
Regarding the duties of the hour,
the convictions of Senator Butler
were both positive and profound.
who will control the legislature is
to divide the Stale into eight dis
tricts instead of seven, aa at pres
ent, and to eo arrange the districts
as'io make fceven of them safely
Populist. Far-sighted politicians
see in this an opportunity of elect
ing a Populist Senator to succeed
United States Senator Lucian Ba
ker, thus gaining both members of
the Senate and all but one of the
Congressmen. Tho bill is said to
now be in course of construction.
-I-
Tariff Hill aad Traat.
Siox Falls, S. D.Nov. 10
Senator Pettigrew opened the cam
paign ot I'JW last nigni ana ad
dressed one of the largest audiences
ever gathered in this city, it was
announced as the beginning ot the
bimetallic fight of four j esra hence.
The Senator said that he would ren
der McKinley every aid possible for
him to demonstrate that the tit iff
was what ailed the country, but
wanted to put himself oa record by
be would
mere No country is so deeply eor
eerned in this state of affairs as tt
United States. What can be den
to put an end to the uufortuna'e re
bellion and to restore peace to tb
island f 8a fsr the iaturgents have
not established their right to roeof
nitiou as belligerents. They ar not
carrying on an active and sggres
aiv warfare, but tbey ar maintain
ing an obatioat and effective reaiat
ance to the weak efforts of 8f ain to
recapture the wealth-producing parts
of the island. They Lav no capt
tal, nor any seaport, and itwoald b
worse than idle for the United Slates
to ignor the well settled rules of
international law on the nrjet of
belligerency in aid of a sentiment.
The coramere cf iL United States
has suffered seffiriently by reason of
the outbreak, and it ought cot to Let
made the object of the reprisals of
both aides for the convenience of
the politicians.
It is biph tin that tb etonflict
was ended, and it is to be hoped that
Mr. Oincy Will be able to eoDVinm
saying i"'.'' the Spanish roverntnect of tb ad
section Of a tariff bill that provided -i.abilite of arraeeiee- ma.t,r-,ll
fof tariff on any article controlled
a trust. This created a secsa-
wun consummate sain ne proieciea. Democratic candidate for Congress,
tne lmeresTs oi me wuuie uwviv.
11
Yesterday in the' northern por
tion of this county, Mr. Wyatt
Meeks lost , by fire a barn contain- and George Ax.
ing seventy-five barrels of corn and I Peter Betts, James Beam, Susan
five bales of cotton. Just after the I Cale, John Garlick, Daniel Mustard
fire the terrible discovery was made I are associated in ' the pension office
that two of Mr. Meek's children, I with John Meats. John Ham, Thos
aged 3 and 5 years respectively, had Tongue, W. H.Lamb, David Mut-
perished in the flames. It is sup- ton, W. T. Kidney. Samuel Heart.
posed the children went in the barn I William Fish, Samuel Crab, William
to play, and, setting hre to some Oyster, and Jacob Herring. - One o:
shucks near the door, ran np on the I the most peculiar and its peculi
corn, piled in the bacK or the barn. anty is more pronounced as it is
There charred bodies were found on written clearly with a hyphen is
the pile of corn after the building A-dam Buzzard and along with the
had burned clown. Buzzard comes George R. Swallow
by
tion, and the demonstration that fol
lowed was tremendous.
The Senator received a great re
ception atthe close of his speech.
I
Brjsa Leads la WvemlBg,
Chetehne, Wyo., Nov. 10 Chair
man Blydf nburg, cf the Democratic
State committee, today issued a
statement giying the situation in
th KtatH at the present time in
which he says that he has received of this fsct-a fact that is patent to
complete unofficial returns Irom ten none of br best friends be may
counties and from all but twenty- hoth countries more serious
two precincts in the remaining three trouble than has yet resulted from
eAnntiea. the revolt.
His figures show the Bryan chc.
visability of arranging matters with
her revolted colr-ms's be for Or
frets meets. It would be better for
Spsia to surrender tb island than
to bankrupt her tret so ry for lb car
rying on of a ejontest in which sb
must eventually lose, or to incur tb
farther hostility in this country
which will be inevitable if oar tral
with the bland and onr public reve
nues ar made to bear additional
loses by reason of tb eonUnaaaeo
of the present state c f tbiogt.
If Mr. Olaey eau oonvine rpaia
tors to have 3S0 majority; Osborne,
electee 1 Karen.
Information.
caving nothing undone to advance
he candidacy of Mr. Bryan, at the
same time securing lor nis party
such a division of the electors in
each State as would give its candi
date for the vice-Presidency thfc full
strength of the party in the -electoral
college.
As a result of his efforts union
tickets were agreed upon in a large
number of States and the election
of silver Congressmen and Senators
promoted in all the States, of which
Tb royal family of England epsta
toe Bntisb governnieot, in rtfond
401 majority, and Corn, Democratic
aj w.ATA i n4 cwan Al IA mil ivittf.
He estimates that the products to ?'
hear from will increase the ma- l"u?um -a VL T
jorities. No returns were revived 2 000 00 a year, bside the rv-
i noes from the dneby of Lneasr,
. which amounts to a quarter cf a
million. Tb Lord Lieutenant of
Br) an Electors 4kee4 taeeacb lafcta. Ireland rCivB $100,000 a year for
St. Paul, Minn., Nov. 10. Noth- hie eerviee aad expenses, and tho
mg but the official count will show Priae of Wales 9200,000 a year,
posilively who is elected ia South To President of Franc receives
Dakota, but from the best informa- $240,000 a year for aalary and ex-
tion obtainable from all sources at ptoses an enormous salary when it
the Peoples Party secured its fullpirra to dav the indications are I is remembered that tb rpublie
proportion. . that the Bryan electors will have a sweating under a stnneuaotu na-
That the battle for the Presidency majority in the neighborhood of 100. 1 tional debt or over m.uw.wu w-
is lost cannot be blamed on to the
Peoples Party. With the preserva
tion of the Peoples Party continues
the power which will force the issue
in the future as in the past.
The political leaders of all parties
entertained a profound respect for
integrity, courage, aud ability of
Senator Butler, and while be re
mains leader ot the Peoples Party
The white Republican State ticket.
with the exception of the Governor,
will be elected by small majorities.
-I-
Sft Olte Tke Ism
Nobody acted any whiter, after it
wss all over, than Mr. Luther, a
Democratic candidate for the lower
house of ihe Legislature in Bon-
the large at dbt ever tnearred by
any nation in the worlJ. Italy can
have 10000 men slaughtered in
Abyssinia aad still pay ber Kinr
$2,000,000 a year. The civil List of
tbe German E speror is about $1 000,
000 a year, besides large revenues
from vast estates belonging to tb
royal family. The Czar of all tb
Rnsf tans owns in xe siapi i.uuu,uw
the leaders of other political parties combe. Hu Republican opponent I equate Biles of edtirated land, and
will undertake no. political move was one router. """"""""J ejjT- an meoaie or aii.wuuw.
without giving due weight to the of the tickets read Cnandler." Tb King of Spain, little ATTonxi
Peoples Party as a factor that must I mere were enocga k uieeo on-aa- XII1 ,f oC a raving ettsponuoa. wui
be considered. ler tickets to give tne election 101 one of the nefceet aorereijas In
Luther, but. realizing max tne in-i Europe when he eomee or aga. Tbe
tent of those who east them was tola,. elloarshiaa SL 400.000 a rear.
YOU CAN ENCOURAGE THE CAUSE OF Tote for Candler, he declined to re-1 th an additional $500,000 for fam-
eeive the eeruueaie ox eieeuon. vi i tj. expeaaea.
CEF0RU BY SUBSCR18IN6 TO THE course ne ciia rtgnt, out every ooayi aA.
Hnamt tin nsrht ail us nna ana oaowonow iwt .! vwu-
eaucarjAB t ii a vraiL I when a man noes so
under rather I aia tLC3 a ya
1
    

Page Text

This is the computer-generated OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It may be empty, if no text could be automatically recognized. This data is also available in Plain Text and XML formats.

Return to page view