The Caucasian (Clinton, N.C.) /
Oct. 3, 1901, edition 1 /
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FVar of TrUon anl Itoatb Causes Prison
er to Iirak Down.
AuBurn, N. Y.f 'Sept. 27. Czol--.(z,
President McKinley's murder
. r, in custody of Sheriff Caldwell of
l.rif county and 21 deputies, arrived
in Auburn at .i:i; a. m
j . omy aiMim ou yards Irom the
i. Kt. Awaiting the arrival of the
train was a crowd of about 200 jxo
Kither for fear of the crowd
which was not very demonstrative,
or from the night of the prison'
rnlgos.' legs gave out and two
(I. puty sheriffs were complied to
practically carry the man Into the
Inside the gate his condition be
rime worse and he was dragged up
stain and Into tho main hall, and
nlaced in a Mitt I
l-nch while the handcuffs were be-
jug removed, but fell over and lae cotton growers held a con
uxmncd and groaned, evlnclne most ventIon ,n this city last wa- tn
niij-v i. irrrur.
Ah soon as his handcuff, were un.
locked, the man was drai lnt
h.h nrinrii! iro, m"" .
,'a SlTEta m
and put on a new nuit of clothes.
iii ring mo ojrauon, Czolgonz crici
and yelled. Prison Physician Oeri
examined the man and nrdpro.1 Klu
removal to the cell In ih "T""
Hiscollaoso W.M o
, - , lu I
everyone, rin route from Buffalo
he showed no indication of breaking
lt)wn. He ate heartilv
wiches and smoked cigars when not
eating, talked some and expressed
regret for his crime and said: "I am
exrially sorry for Mrs. McKinley."
Ho reiterated hid former Btot
V . .mm-m
ents and declared he novor ,r,i
of the man undone in rZ.Z
whftl.i,imn,i.ftK. : . ;rt.r
wr , Zl, T'fu 1110 1,anu'
uvci nits nanu, concealing
ine pistol with which the president 1U1,UWI"S represented:
was shot, lie says the handkerchief )Vake Jeff. Upchurch, Dr. Sor
was not tied. He went behind the . Fab- Whitaker, Haywood
Temple of Music, arranged the l.n.ght' J w Jones, Sam Wilder,
namiKerciuei so as to hide the weap-
on, and then took his
place In the
Tho Subjection or Man.
"No, I never hav a bit of trouble
with my husband," remarked the
trail little woman, with the intelli
gent face. "In fact, I have him
riht under my thumb."
"You mistake me, my dear. It's
a mental, not a physical subjection."
"Would you mind tellings me
"Not a bit! Always glad to help
any one steer clear of the rocks.
First of all, yon must know that a
in.m in love Is the biggest sort of a
fool, and says things that make him
almost wild when he hears 'em in
after-life. I realized it, a-tl from
the very beginning of our court
ship I kept a phonograph in. the
room, and -every speech he made
was duly recorded. Now, when
ever my husbands gets a little bit
obstreperous I just turn out a record
irepeniiwijusi turn out a record
or so. Heavens! how ho does rare,
bu he can't, deny it. They always
will, though, if you don't have
"Thank you," gratefully mur
mured the engaged girl. "I'll get
a phonograph this very day." Tit
THE JOHN ROBINSON SHOWS.
A Gorg-eous, Suiuptons and Iinpreatlw
The acme of scenic splendor was
reached when John Robinson pro
duced th great spectacle of Solomon.
His temple and the Queen of Sheba.
io curt was greater in all that
pertained to magnificience than
Solomon's, and as historically repro
duced with doxens of calcium and
Vari-colored lights on the brilliant
costumes and scintillating armor, it
has received unstinted praise from
&U who have been fortunate enough
10 witness the grand spectacle.
A uccirensnas oeen cnaracterizea
- nnv juiereBung m us unex-
ceptional features and in the general
excellence of its ring performances.
jne menagerie Is large and com pre-
wnsive and Includes living speci-
niens of the rarest beasts, birds, rep-
tUes and amphibl.
The colossal Roman hippodrome
win itself a feature that has no
duplication and carries the spectator
oack to Imperial Caesar's dav.
ine show will Arhihlt. at. Uoloicrh I
rpi - """-fc-"
inursday October 10th.
A Gallant Retreat.
He (playfully) How old are you, I
She I cannot tell a He. T
He Oh, if that Is the case. T will
Jot take a mean advantage of you.
Withdraw thA miration
ure for Asthma and Hay Fever.
The statement published below I
Pat ft -w v f aasj Lasva wjvtt
aannTif tbe c,4im of D'-Schlff
QahJS ?ahe has now discovered
Hay Pevftr remedy for Asfchnia and
Mrs. Map o 7,i,.. r1a. XT11, 1
8aya J "I have foS nd vour
uima Cure a permanent cure for
""lUma. for Whloh T I V
return of the trouble since.
0 roun1 your remedy . ex
K,nt ,n Bronchial affeetlons.- I
tadl f er feeling of grati
U(1for thehnflt. AJr7n
. A Hay Feer Bufferer wHta T
had Hay Fever for 14 years
(Bchiff111 a Packge of your remedy
4lfJman'i Aathma Cur.), of our
ta flr t Dd dne 10 ltt nse tni lg
trout? 'Sw16' tnatIi hw ot
Jotle,62.T7 D7i Frank Gull-
Melnhia ' ooro,
MEET IX RALEIOITAND WK22S53ttAS
uamETO Fioirr FOR
' PRICE OF COTTOM SEED TOO
Appointed ud lti.
Adopt-d an AddrB..-cOB.tIt.-1
"on .nd Ily-L.w. lo . g.fc,. at
Meeting loThUcity to b. field
vrmmtMIw r r-k.
I A.l..ii i ....
I j'".uiiuiu OUlldlniT-
The convention was calli
by Secretary T. R.
State Farmn. a " . " ww
"t Prior to tho tatlSuJK
Alliance h had rnooivort .
Irom a Prominent cotton grower
on the mills of the ftnnth
wMt probability Lrrw onn Cotton Farmers'
a change in the price of se in
accordance with JZJ1
.i . . " mere
' u,t5 Alliance appointed acorn
J11"0 which met and adopted reso-
llutlons and these wem idancut tn. tur.
j -wt-m W UV
couon larmers and iri n nra nf Ktt
Mr. l'arker called iir i tt
Speight of lMgecombe, to the chair!
The chairman ron,,. u. "Hi
to act as secretary, and Mr. Thnm.J
J Conger of Iredell. w Vh " ::
slstantsecrpt ' "
A nii TcL . ...
" wu"es snowea the
iiryan Harrison, Rob
crj, iaies, nimbro Jones, Bryan
Smith, Jas. Broughton, Plummer
uaicneior, Itansom Hinton.
Peele II T Tnn "Jf. Anderson
P Smith i W ' Per8?' J'
i.omun, J.W. Thompson. J. A.
r. . . 7
Orange Itobt. L. Abernathy, E.
A. Hughes, T. B. Parker.
Davidson Roy O. Craven.
Sampson W.J. Powell.
Cumberland D. B. Culbreth, T.
Halifax W. R. I lark.
Pasquotank M. N. Sawyer, J.
Iredell Thos. J. Conner.
Mecklenburg Leander Query, W.
Harnett Dan Hugh McLean.
Robeson T. F. Toon
Pamlico -W. II. Sawyer.
Edgecombe W. R. Cox, R.
Speight, J. M. B. Battle.
Beaufort B. W. Thompson,
J. Whitley, W. P.Grimes.
Uhatham J . N Atwater, T. E.
Carroll, J. J. Jenkins, John W, At-
water, Everett Bryant.
Scotland Hector McLean.
Tyrrell J. C. Meekins.
After some discussion Col. J.
Bryan Grimes moved the appoint-
. wuimiiM uu urgamza-
tion, plans, resolutions, and the fol
lowing gentlemen were named :
I Ians S. L. Patterson, M. N.
Sawyer, L. A. Hughes, Hector Mc-
xau, v. is cuiDretn, T. B. Parker
being added by motion.
Organization J. Bryan Grimes,
J. A. Stephenson. L. Ouerv. .T.N.
Atwater and Thomas J. Conger.
tt vy.u. uaiue, vv.
H. Clark, Plummer Batchelor, W. J.
Powell and R. G. Craven.
The report of the committee on
organization was submitted by Col.
llnaAllltiAttn TTT W T.lll W I
J. Bryan Grimes.
Tl i..,. "
"This body shall be known as the
North Carolina Cotton Farmers'
"It shall consist
Of a Ureident.
vicu presiueni ana secretary and
nonauicr, ue ajipumieu oy mo pres-
f,In every county there shall, be
"The county organizations shall
consist of a president, vice-president
and secretary and treasurerr
"The township organizations shall
consist of president, vice-president
and secretary and treasurer.
"We invite the co-operation of all
farmers' oreinizatinns In furthprln
the purposes of this association, and
extend to them a hearty welcome to
all our meetings.
"Ail cotton larmers, giners, and
omers mierestea m securing to General Cox, Mr. S. L.. Patterson
the farmer better values from cot- and Mr. J.AV. Atwater was appoint
ton seed may participate in Its meet- ed to prepare the address.
K8' An address to tbe cotton farmers
"Delegates or representatives from of the state was read and adopted,
five or more counties shall consti- and an executive committee was ap
tute a quorum. pointed to draw up a constitution
"All meetings to be held in the and by-laws, to be submitted at the
city of Raleigh at such time as the next meeting of the convention,
president or executi
president or executive committee
shall designate." .
The report was adopted unani-
mously and the following officers of
Dro uigauiwiiuu were dWLtxi ;
Pre8ldent-Dr- R- H- Speight of
Vice -President Hector McLean
Secretary and Treasurer T. B.
Parker of Orange.
President Speight thanked "the
COnvention for the honnr vnnfprrAd
by his election to preside over this
orff8111 of the mosf substantial
men of North Carolina, and prom-
Ised to do hIs utmost to promote the
organization's best interest.
Co1, J Bryan Grimes gave the
convention the benefit of some cal-
culations he had made on the seed
question, and 1,400 pounds of meal
m every wa ui seuu. xi is caicuia 1
RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA. THURSDAY OCTOBER 3. 1901
were baaed on figures given
him by Mr, D
A. TAtnttbl... J
rT 1 a" rity on the xub
J., w "rimes aald the conven
Hon ought to recommend to the far
mi mey demand 25 cents wr
I tie report of the committee on
icnujuiiung loiiewed :
me cotton crop U
short and there is an Increased de-
u,j omer purposes; and
f t present offerings of
'"f ana tenns of exchange for
wu are oeiow the real value of the
"Be it resolved, That it Is thede
uerate judgment of this conven
tion mat seed are now worth to the
irmer at nome 25 cents a bushel or
anAtil1 . - a
xenangea on a bases of
,vuo pounds of seed for not less
rUU.poan?? of seed
J 1 naiyze 8j per cent ammo-
ma ana we advise and unre th rt
M ZZZ""?, t
. ange at less than above
M.:r I"vlie ine co"n grow
mai.n.t.aIain& theee P"ces for cotton
The rej)ort was adopted, but later
in the -evening Mr. Abernathy
moved to reconsider and make the
minimum for seed 30 cents. This
was defeated. The question was
again brought up and the vote was
1 uer ul n change was
Luruli aaopted changing
rfm exenange from
lo P of meal
for a ton
The report of the committee on
plans, which was adopted as folio. ws:
"The committee on plans respect
"By careful analyses and feeding
tests it has been ascertained that
cotton seed are worth fully 25 cents
per bushel, compared with o.
ammoniat a a fertilizer, and
wnrth in ni. k.u,'
worth 40 cents per bushel ag stock
lood, compared with the present
value of corn.
we tnerelore urge the farmers
f "VT it
oi norm Carolina not to sell their
cotton seed for less than 25 cents per
ousnei, so as to realize at least the
lowest value of their seed.
"In order that the highest value
may be obtained in a rational way,
more cattle ought to be raised on
the farms to consume the anrnina
This policy would not only
secure the fullest value of the
as food stuff, but by decreasing the
supply of seed in the markets would
greatly enhance the value of the
seed in their relation as fertilizers,
and the oil from the seed for the
various uses to which it is put.
"We urge larmers wherever possi-
ble to build cooperative mills for
grinding theirTw and neighbor J
teed, and so cut Thjose TfronT f nd L
ESlS S rJ??.
lnaependent ot the evil combina
tions against their just rewards.
"Rather than sell seed for less
than 25 cents per bushel, we urge
farmers, to whom it may be incon-
venient to exchange their seed for
meal, to use the seed direct as ferti
llzer, either in compost or by direct
apllication, for they may be fully
assured their land will market the
seed and return better values than
purchasers who combine to beat
down tne nrlw.
hoii tha r., v
pendent of the cotton seed oil trust.
ana or the tobacco trust, and of the
cotton trust? He can do so only by
a system of diversified farming and
stock raising, and securing to him-
self the abilitv to hold his vWa
o . .
until he can force tho mrtt in.
stead of being its slave."
On the motion of Colonel Grimes
the cnnvpnt.lnn rtvir?cwl frt hnl K
next meeting in Ralefeh on Wednes
-w -wwva.w'M w UV1V4 VX1V
day of Fair week,
Mr. whitaker of Wake moved a
vote of thanks to the newspapers for
publishing advance notices and to
the railaoads for reduced rates,
Secretary Parker suggested the
issuance of an address to the cotton
Gen, W. R. Cox thought nothing
tka i A
icowuuuu auupmi BUUWIUg ItUH
the farmers proposed to be indenfln-
dent, and that an address was the
best way in which to reach the
farmers. A committee composed of
wu. vtksj mu vviaiajocu cao
follows: W. H. Clark, of Edge-
combe; J. W. Battle, of Edgecombe;
J. A. Stevens, of Wayne; J. W. At-
water, 01 iuawam; o. u. iTiiierson,
Commissioner of Agriculture; B. H.
inompson, 01 ieaniorr; ana iiector
McLean, of Scotland.
. An Addreaa.
To the Cotton Farmers of North
At a meeting of delegates appoint-
nri tn asspmhlA in "Rnloiorn nn tho
25th inst., for the purpose of eon-
sidering and deciding on the best
method of securing a just and rea-
sonable price for our cotton seed, it
was agreed to organize under the
name of "The North Carolina Cofc-
ton Farmers' State Association," and
make Buch recommendations to those
engaged In raising cotton as might
gecure we cuu in view. -
After fall Information praenUr!
oy ine eute Agrtcultoral Depart-
01 van lnutnsic value or cot-
ion seed orfertUuiiir. stock feedlne.
knowletlge and exoerlencA of th.! Train No. 31, (lorlda and Metro-
farmers present In relation to them.
me louowing recoamendatlons were
made, and the runderaigned appoint-
ed a committee to briefly outline
the conclusions of the convention:
That we should not dispose of ourl; y mlI an noar was blow
seed in case of sale, for less than g down for tbe BtoP Cameron
twenty-five cents tier bushel, nr
when exchaneine the m mt n.
we Phculd not recelTe less than
1.833 1-3 rounds ofrnwl ,n.lr,i-
7 J per cent ammonia far a ton of
seed. This price was based on pres-
ent price of cotton seed meal and
oil. If these products ad vne in
price the seed should sell at a higher
price tnan 25 cents w?r buhi. in
tbe event we are not able to sell nr
exchange on these terms, then
was recommended that we shonld
ue tne seed on the fkrm for fprtn.
Izer, and wherever nriijc
should be estahliahAri hv tho c.r,A
neighborhood cotton seed oil mill
It was the sease of the convent!
that it was preferrable to exchange
the seed for meal to be used on the
win rainer than impoverish the
farm by the system of robberv ro
1 much practiced by our farmers In
maKing an outright sale of the seed.
1U " cases ot sale or exchange the
purchaser should pay the freight on
seeaana the larmers' ftv'urM nn
j ... - - c
meal. It was furthermore agreed
w urge upon our friends the im
portance of township and county
organizations to accomplish this
v.xaui euu; ior we tuny realize
mum. uiere state organizations and
u otwuipiisn out imie
umrss tnose whom we seek to aid
huau organize among themselves
and actively and intelligently co-
"" "iiu us. j.o in is ena wi
insist that every farmer interested
yiunug oeuter prices tor cotton
seeu engage actively in this work of
8"iuuu auu mat no time be
losi in penecting the same in each
township and county.
(Signed) W. R. Cox,
J. B. Grimes,
J. W. Atwater.
Raleigh, N. C, Sept. 25, 1901.
CENSUS COTTON REPORT.
The 1900 Crop consisted of 10,486,148
or vv men Morta
Carolina Raised, 609,351.
Washington, Sent. 28 Th
Census Bureau report, issued to-dav
on ine cotton ginned in the United
States, shows the croD of 1 oo-tn
have been 10,486,148 commercial
bales, (bales as marketed), equiya-
lent to 10,123,027 bales of the 600
pound standard or to 5,061,513,294
This is an increase of 840,174 com-
mercial bales or more than 8 ner
rounu a.uess 01 me isan nrnn
Texas grew 34 per cent of the en
tire crop of 1900 and one-fourth of
the world's crop of that year. Its
crop increased 33 per cent over 1899.
me iyuu crop being 3,536,506 com
mercial bales and the 1899 crop
z,oo,ooo. .oast of the Mississippi
production decreased. Although
ine crop 01 iy east of the Missis
sippi, which was 5,094,541 bales.
was generally regarded as short, that
of 1900 was but 4,781,195, a de
crease of 313.256. This loss was
more than offset by the gains in the
region west and southwest of the
Mississippi, where the yield was
5,341,832 in 1900, an increase of
25.7 per cent. Following i3 the
total crop of 1900 in commercial
bales by states:
Alabama 1,061,678, Arkansas
828,820, Florida 55,696, Georgia
1,270,597, Indian Territory
288,114, Kansas 151, Kentucky 133,
Louisiana 714,073, Mississippi 1,
055,968, Missouri 27,980, North
Carolina 509,341, Oklahoma 116,
875, South Carolina 780,782, Ten-
tnessee 227,601. Texas 3.536.506.
Virginia 11,833. Utah's crop In
500 pound bales is 3L. It is not
given -by commercial bales. The
Census Bureau announces that the
report definitely establishes the
feasibility of an annual jeport of the
cotton crop through the agency of
A Mothers Crime.
CleVeland, Ohio, September 27.
At Little York, 15 miles from herd,
Mrs. Perry Curtis, wife of a farmer,
today drowned her three small
children in a well and then com
mitted suicide by jumping in the
Mrs. Curtis was released from
Massillon Insane asylum recently as
cured. Eugene Roberts, a neighbor,
discovered the insane mother's
crime when he attempted to draw
some water from the weU and to
his horror found it literally filled
with dead bodies. -
HOW'S THIS f
We offer oae hundred dollars reward
for any case of Catarrh shafe cannot be
eured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. CHENEY & CO.,
Prop's Toledo, Ohio.
- We, the undersigned, have known F.
J. Cheney for the last 15 years, and be
lieve him perfectly honorable in all
boaiaes transactions and financial
able to carry oat any obligations made
by their firm. -
West & Truax, Wholesale Druggists,
Walding, Rinnan & Marvin,
Halls Catarrh Cure is taken in
ternally, acting direotly npon the
blood and mucous surfaces of the
system. Price, 75c. per bottle.
Sold by all druggists. Testimonials
free, - : - ;
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
. tm9 Trom Tr miim.
PI,un Halted, Seaboard Air Une,
1 :sx a. taiuniay
m?raiuk' at Cameron, about forty
mlles ooth of Bligh. Tbe train
I M making about tw enty five or
ine exgine, two exprtBH cars and
tw0 second-class coaches were wreck
I1 ' Little damage was done to tbe
.0n f the express cars was turn
r ine W31,onJ express coach
'M teIescoped by one of the second
Cla coaches. The front end of one
?T flrat-cUss coaches was off the
! ine persons Injuml besides tbe
itJ enIneer and fireman were all In the
d-cus8 coach, which telescoped
lue express car.
Tfie injured are :
J.K.Wright, engineer, of Ital
eIgn; cut about the head and bruised
lenry- 1 nee (colored), fireman,
7 eigh; back, arms and legs
Mr. R. O. King, of Ralelerh: nose
and hip Injured.
Sany Mclver (colored ). Lemon
Springs; laborer; legs bruised.
Johnson Battle (colored, of
Lemon Springs; Laborer; leg broken.
A statement issued from the su
perintendent's office here is 10 the
effect that the derail rent occurred on
a straight line, the tjack being in
nrst-class condition, with solid ba
iiai ana wnere the track was recent
ly ditched. The track was in first
clasi condition as to alignment
surface. Just beyond where
train was norai ch d cmoii
trestle was destroyed by the wreck-
age, the engine striking it on the
There had been no rain in the
vicinity up to the time the derail
ment occurred. A hevvy freight
train, southbound, passed over the
track at 10:50 o'clock, and the track
was in perfect condition at that time
An investigation of tho wreck show
ed beyond doubt that it was caused
maliciously by some erson now un
lhe track had been tampered
with, as spikes were found lyine on
ine heads 01 he ties, with the points
turned toward th" ril Tt waa
Plamly seen where some one had
A f V V 10
crawled under the tool-house near
wnere me acciaent occurr
ed, and pulled a crowbar out. mak
in& a PIain hole in the ground where
fhe bar was pulled through the hole
41 ine noor- Ane spikes were drawn
ana me 1411 forced out, making
cne Sauge wide enough to allow the
engine to drop. The crowbar with
A 1 a .
mree spiKes drawn werefound at a
fence, where the party had thrown
it after he had accomplished his
xne injured were all brought to
Raleigh, and so far as known,
none are latally or dancrerouslv in
The campany expects to run down
the parties who wrecked the train,
regaraiess ot the expense incurred.
Uanton, O., Sept. 27. By terms
of the will of the late President Mc
iviniey his entire estate, both real
and personal, is bequeathed to Mrs.
McKinley during her natural life. A
charge is made In the wiU for the
payment of an annuity of $1,000 to
his sister, Miss Helen McKinley
ine will was made about two
months prior to the death of his
mother. The document is in Presi
dent McKinley's handwriting, and
is written on the note paper ot the
executive mansion. The last clause
reads: My chief concern is that my
wife from my estate shall have all
she requires for. her comfort and
pleasures, and that my mother shall
be provided with whatever money
she requires to make her old age
comfortable and happy."
The estate is worth be w teen
$225,000 and $250,000. including
$67,000 life insurance.
HarrestiBr With Antomobllea.
The cost of harvesting wheat on
the Pacific Coast has been so lessen
ed, by the use of automobiles, that
a greater amount of the grain can
produced at the same actual expense
than in the Argentine Republic,
where labor costs only a fraction of
a dollar a day. The large automo
bile traction engines, now used in
California, are of fifty horse power.
and " are provided with driving
wheels sixty inches in diameter.
They do the plowing, planting, and
harvesting, In their , proper seasons.
One traction engine performs, the
triple work of plowing, harrowin&r.
and planting, in one operation. -
Mother I am surprised, my dear.
that you suffer a man to kiss you!
Daughter But,' mamma. I don't
call it suffering. Tid-Bits.
SAVES TWO FROM DEATH.
"Oar little daughter had an al
most fatal attaek of whooping cough
and bronchitis," writes Mrs. W. K.
HavilandVof Armonk, N. Y. ubnt.
when ail other remedies failed, wm
saved her life with Dr. King's New
Discovery. Oar niece who had eon
sumpeion in an . advanced stage, also
oaea uu wonaenui medicine and to
day she is perfectly well." ." Despe
rate throat and lung diseases yield
to Dr. King's New Discovery as to
no other medicine on earth. Infalli
ble for eonghs and colds. 50a and
$1.00 bottles guaranteed. Trial bot
tles . tree. , f
Boy a bottle today.
af A a . A
l' im or tTemlr, isl.
jamc Abram Uarficld dlcl. and
Just twenty year aftrrwanl th an.
nlvermry of that day, the mortal rt
i 1111am icKluicy Wrn
carried to the tomb.
on 27th of rVbruarv. 18s
Jamm U. BUlnedellveml an euUy
01 Pnvident UartWld In the 11
orileirenUtIvm. lUndome card
of InviUtiun to tbe memorial nervkv
wereiuod. Thewe canla wered.
and Printlor. Ttirv am tiintnM-i
. uumu ui rizriTinr
by a narrow band of black. In the
center Han excellent enirravlni nf
uie second martyrell Prmlticut:
m n .
above the engraving are the words,
"Memorial Service of Jamea Abram
Garfield;" on one aide of the engrav
ing are ine wonla, "President March
4,1881. Died September 29. 1881.
Age forty-nine years;" on the othr
of the enirr.vlno' ar th
"Eulogj-by Hon. JammO. lll.lnM
House of lfenrMwntafiw. v.a
27, 1882." In the backeround am
American flags draiied withcrat.
me uapitol, and the White Houe.
a . . " aT T
The Invitation is slirned with thi.
lacslmlle signature of the chal mien
of the Senate and Houe commitUeH.
rur ine oenate rnmmlit ,.r
I'rosldent McKinley's flret rktarv
- ua a ui
of State, John Sherman, Is attached.
opposite is the other slimature.
which reads, "William McKlnlov.
jr., nairman iioiiw rv,m..w 1
Harmonising- Temper in Marriace.
wv .1 ! At . 1 A . ..
uiuicuii man mo mete
harmonizing of opinions Is, In mar
ried ine, the harmonizing of tern
rk0 10 trrttlA ' a
T,,,c many poopie nave no
opinions worth mentioning on any
Huujeci, ine humblest or most ignor
ant can set up a temper. Nothing
utn ueai wun lempers except con
science and time. I have known
young married couples with whom
It was unpleasant to be in the house
during the first year of their mar
riage; and yet habit and sheer neces-
suy maue thtlr society tolerable
within two years, and positively
agreuauje iu nve. The presence of
children is a help to this compati
bleness, as being the one possession
absolutely shared and noces-arily ac
cepted by each jarent. Another
great aid to the harmonizing of tem
pers, Indeed something priceless, as
a permanent rule, is to studv mu
tually may be called the equation of
preierences, that i3, toforra a habit
ot considering, when
hiiulitt nsf a
wife differ about any matter, which
of the two haa roaliv ih
on to Jcare about it. Thus it may
sometimes make little difference to
the wife whether breakfast is earlv
or late, while a late breakfast mav
uosi me nusoana his morning train;
ar a carriage may be a very import
A Al . ... 1
ant matter to a wife with her skirts
to take care of, while it may make
no serious difference to the husband
wnemer ne walks or rides. It is
surely better that one should make
a little sacrifice, on any matter, than
mai ine other should make far
greater one. Many a household lar
wnicn would have left prolonged
l a . .
stings behind it, if made a mere test
n will and persistence, is settled
easily when the equation of prefer
ences IS applied to it. and frh u
ready to make a little sacrifice to
save the other from a greater one.
from "Success in Marriage." by
Professor Thomas Wentwort Hig-
ginson, in October "Success."
WUl Not Support HilL
The Nebraska Independent savs:
To relieve the Intense anxietv suf
fered by Brother Rosewater lest
"the Democrats and Pops" which by
nis writings seems to cause him
many sleepless nights. The Inde
pendent wishes to say that the Dem
ocrats can't do It. The organization
of the Populist party will be main
tained in Nebraska without a break
in any county in the State. A
ong as there is a Dave Hill, Cleve
land or Whitney in the Democratic
party, Populism will refuse to be
swallowed. We hope that this plain
statement will be a great comfort to
he Bee and that he will cease to toss
restlessly upon his bed,-dreading
the awful calamities that will fni.
ow the swallowing of the Poos bv
The Nebraska Independent is the
recognized organ of the Peoples
party of Nebraska, and we are glad
to see that It has taken the above
position. We believe it voices the
sentiments of the Populists party of
tne wnoie nation. v
It is now practically certain that
ex-Senator D. B. Hill or Mr. Whit
ney, or some so-called Democrat of
that stripe will be the next nominee
for President. Of course that means
Third party candidate for Piesi-
dent in the field and a vigorous
campaign which will poll more
votes for such candidate than was
received by Weaver in 1892. We
take it that President Roosevelt will
receive the nomination of his oartv.
and as between Mr. Roosevelt and
Mr. Hill, the Caucasian feels like
saying it would rather see the for
mer President. '
Thi Stomach or HAvlarabiset
to a dt a n anon common bat painfal
affections as erampi, cholera morbua
and dysentery, that by neglect may
be made ehronia aad dangerous. The
best, handiest, surest r.nd quickest
remedy is Pain Killer, a nudieiae
waicn nas oeen mea for more than
half a century and never failed to
give relief. Avoid substitutes, the
is but one Pain Killer, Perry Da via'.
nee ana cue.
WILL MKKT HIS INH)M IX
Ill the wttw nr
TrwsaMlstc IK I'Hin-.r ljmrm aU
UkBM( II AstrtMut (a MT
riajs h A kiM mm IsB4W-t4 la
Ximtios wUI Taaa ftaoa.
H n rr. ! o.... e ... .1 ......
L" . 1 . . .
this afU-rnuun M-ot-ncl
. .Jfz., Uf h at Auburn U,n
uur,nS ltw orMor 2. Tfcr
rrr001 McKlnby rt-
' wrume -ni.Dce MaiMling with
nis nana on lack of a chair. He
had meant to make an addrtw to
tbe court, but hi voit fallel him
and he could only -ru:g thruub
a lew word In a ton mi t..t
they did not reach JuMltv White.
and each bad to lie repeated by tbe
It win five utinuteM U fore tb
time for convening ctmrt w hen ib
amasdn wa brought In. Il u..
nervous and his left band v lulled
his coat imcket from to time, brought
out his hamlkeahh f and wlii hU
facc. Judite Titus and (Triton
liid, ol his eounsel sat with him.
Judge lie wis was not In court.
The session "f court totlav lasted
eleven minutes. District Attnrncv
Penney looking at the aaHin. said
in a clear voice: "I moe M-nU-nn
in the case of the people agalutd
Ijon F. C.oIgOKz, your honor."
to the assassin: "Stand up, Crolgosr.,
The assassin arose anl teadtHl
himself by resting his left hand on
A a a
me oacK ol the chair in front of
Crier 1 ! then swore Czo!gz to
make true answers to such iurr
tlons as shall tie mt to you."
Mr. lVnney prmwll to ak him
the usual questions to which he
answered In a low voice. He seem-
ed unable to control bU voitv In
answer to question lie said he wi
28 years old, was born in Detroit
and had lived last at Now ak's Hotel,
in Hroadway, Buffalo. H gave his
trade as a laborer and said he wan
si"gie. lie had atlende! mo all
?Pmmo.n ho?I', an1 the "f
me inonc church. He had attend-
el the Catholic church. Ills mother
was dead and his father was living.
lie wa then asked if he had any
legal cause to show why wntence of
the court should not bo now or-
nounced against him. Tho que
Hon had to be repeated twice, and
then he replied in the negative.
Questioned further, he said he would
like Wo mak a statement. The
court pointed out that what he Mild
must relate explicitly the subject in
hand. He might claim he was in
sane or that he had good cause to
offer either in arrest of judgment or
for a new trial.
The defendant said he had noth
ing to say about that. Judge Titus,
after conferring with the prisoner,
said he thought he ought to be ier
mitted to make a statement in ex
planation of his family. The court
finally allowed Czohjosz to proceeil.
The defendant: I would like to
say this much. That the crime was
committed by no one else but me;
no one told me to do It; and I never
told anybody to do it.
Mr. Titu Your father and moth
er had nothing to do with it?
The defend mt No sir; not only
my father and mother, but there
was not anybody else had nothing
to do with this.
He spoke so low that Mr. Titus
had to repeat his words to the court.
Then the defendant went on: "I
never told anything to not xly. I
never told anything of that kind.
I never thougnt of that until a
couple of days before I committed
the crime." '
This also had to be repeated.
The court Anything . further,
The defendant No sir.
The court Czolgosz, in taking
the lire of our beloved President
you committed a crime which shock
ed and outraged the moral sens of
the civilized world. You have con
fessed your gilt and, after learning
all that at this time can be learned
of the facts and circumstances of the
case, twelve good men have pro
nounced your confrssion true and
have found you guilty of murder lo
the first degree. You declare accord
ing to the testimony or credible wit
nesses, that no other person aided or
or abetted you in tbe commission of
this terrible act. God grant it may
be so. Tbe penalty for the crime of
which you stand convicted is fixed
by statute, and it now becomes by
duty to pronounce its Judgement
against you. The sentence of the
court Is that in the week beginning
October 28, 1901, at the place, In the
manner and by the means prescrib
ed by law, you suffer the f unish
ment of death.
There wai a momentary pi use.
Then Justice White's voice sounded
"Remove the prisoner."
The death warrant is directed to
the agent and warden of Auburn
prison. After a formal recital of
tbe conviction of Czolgosz for the
murder of William McKinley, it
"You are hereby ordered, com
manded and required to execute the
said sentence upon the said Leon F.
Czolgosz on some day within the
Uy rf(.itrt, IM,Umm
lu ! la ytmt dlrrtk, aM
Uhla th alto of -aM .aU'. fu
lthln th yrd t rtre
14nlnf lWt.s t.y th a4 tW
ru,1 tbroaja th Kmty U
Mm. iho al. y CJrT-. a
rumnt rlrrtrlrlir mmL.,
Utnty t cause Wtk. abd thai
th apj4k-alloa of aald rurrrat of
rlrrtrwily I- rtmllauxU UbUl Is.
toe aia iua r. I auv-ix I.
tirm un.! my ban.1 and
oT this omrt thU JCth day ofHrtx
(Siirin4 rr.t i4! C Wiirra,
"JulUrr- of the hupmn tWit
Hlnf iff laid rll and ttUmm rmmi
U-fl Uwlsht with IWm to a fasc
ial ear attached to tbe rtmr caf Has
rood fttrtloa of the ;Sa train on
ib. .Ww York Cttral fW Aabara.
was tMkrU' out Ihm
Imck rtitraooo of the KrW rxjuatv
Jll Mirruumlr.1 by th KvmtiM
torn atMl a htitkl Into a MwrUl
car which had twrknl doiit tm th
trrrarv iracka a few rt! In tlr rrar
of the jail mlnut tM-furv.
Crtirml New a XoU-a,
: mIm taa III r
ftk-a, X. v., SrU. 24. A re
markable U on trial In a ajvclal
term i.f the Huvtiir turt la llrr.
kluier. Mmo nhaul dld and left
121,000 tu he dlYldM tvtweett tlx.
related to him as third coualn. In
hU will he wrot "Hy the Urtu
third couln I lurati thf cblklrect of
Ihowt Tuift who are rv4eted to roe
Ktght hundred and aeVrnty pec
son Irom all rU of the United
State are asking for ahan in the
UUs. They are rrprtwuted by
forty-threw attorney a. The cou
ins are dlvhhV into four rUwa, aud
the couat w 111 be called U-Q to d.
cide which clam In entitled to the
iortion or theetat remaining after
the cokLm are hl.
Springfield, III, H.q. 25 The re
mains of Abraham Lincoln will noon
Ulut away lor all time, never to lie
disturbed again, in accordance with
th. wish ol nis MHi, Robert T. Lincoln-.
An excavation fifteen ft-H
de-p Is being made beneath the vault
where they uu rvLaud in thin the
eaxket will be ohusol. It mill i
surrounded by au Iron cajre, whlrh
is to be imbedded In, and made a
part of a solid concrete block 8 by H
lift ana in t long.
The transfer will b made after
the return of Gov. Yate. Thin will
make the twelfth removal of the
ABrkasj Yacht VktorUMs.
New York, Sept. 2H. In the
closest and fut xoul-fttlrriug race
ever sailed for tbe old America's
cup, tne white flyer Columbia to
day beat the Hritlnii challenger over
a windward and leeward course of
thirty nautical miles by the narrow
tiurgiu ot'3 Mvotids. As Upton
latest atpiraut for cup honor niuit
allow tne defender 43 wconda on
account of the extra H3 I aquare feet
olAJivas In her Hall area, the official
record, under the rulea, give her
he victory by one minute and
twenty-two second s.
. ih Iiw AerepOj NoaslaaUo.
New York, Sept. 21 Keth Ixiw,
the candidate for mayor, waa lir
night formally uotified of hi nomi
nation by the Republican party,
represented by tbe ofncr of the
convention. Lieutenant CJovernnr
Woodruff made the notification
siieech and Mr. Ixw acceirted In a
The first race between tbe Yacht
Columbia and Shamrock 2d lat
Thursday the Columbia led by one
mile, but at the finish a the race
was not run In the time limit It wai
The Saort Walk I a- Skirt.
From the Chicago Chronicle.
It la not often that a new fash
ion deserves to become an In
stitution. Woman's abort walk
ing sklrt has at last and slowly but
convincingly tiiumibed ail over tbe
civilized globe. It Is the first fash
ion invented and maintained In tbe
United States and adopted by the
rest of the world on Its merit.
lis merits are many. Tbe funda
mental merit Is Its hygienic charac
ter. No intelligent person can see
a long skirt- trailing over filthy
street crowing without wondering
at tbe lack of common sense shown
by the wearer, who either falls to
bold it up or out of the mod or so
holds it as to make a grotesque or
pathetic figure akin to caricature.
Soetallaaa la 'ot IMaoraer.
From tbe Kanaaa City Star.
While socialism in this country
has not proved a success. It Is due to
its followers to say that their exper
iment, In the way of communities
and societies which hold their goods'
in common, have not involved tbe
slightest infraction of the public
peace or any attack on tbe institu
tions of tbe republic There Is a dis
tinction here from anarchism which
It is quite proper for the public to
bear in mind.
WHAT'S YOUR FACE WOBTflf
8ometima a. fortune, bat aerer.if
von have a sallow complexion, a
jiaadiee look, moth, patebat and
blotches on the akia,-aU sixes of liv
er trouble. Bat Dr. Kinc's New
iAf e Pills give clear akin, rosy
cheeks, rich eonplexioa. Oalv SSsta.
cojo. 07 au areua. Prist (Q ct
The Caucasian (Clinton, N.C.)
groups preceding, succeeding, and alternate titles together.
Oct. 3, 1901, edition 1
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