North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
Fhe Weekly Star.
GRAHAM ft. TOM80N.
Arsiuce the fair, the amber'tres'i
I U mine no more; i
Cold as tbe unaanne(l aoowa
. . ' brejtet. ' , '.
Abd closed her door. '
ite is bet
No more ber ivory feet aud tresses braided.
Make clad mine eyes,- I
Scapt are my viol-strings, my. flowers are
My love-lamp dies.
Yet, oucej for dewy myrtle-buds and roses,
I All Summer lone, j ! , f
We searciu-d tha twilight-hauutwl garden
I ' CloWS ' ! : i
t .- :i " I
i With jest and sons, j
Ave. ail i is over no my heart
! changed i
I Ita heaven for hell: .
And that! ill chance which all
In thiswise foil.
I: ' I
A little liou, email and' dainty sweet
(For such there be!)
With sea-gray eyes and softly-stepping
! " feet, ; j I
i She Draved for me.
For this, through lands Egyptian, far away,
l She bade me pass; I
But in an evil hoar, I said her nay
And bow. alas I ' .! I
Far-travejled Nlclas fcath wooed and won
1 Arsiooa ...'-) I
With gifts of furry creatures white and dun
From over the sea i 1
Longman $ Magazine
MAKING A SOLID SQUTH,
N. T. Times,; Ind. Rep.
published yesterday morning
a lettei from oar correspondent ia
Raleigbj which we take the; liberty
of commending to ' the thoughtful
attention of Mr. John Sherman, Mr.
Evarts, Mr. Ingalls, and the collec
tion of gentlemen, candidates for the
Republican nomination and, others,
who imagine that the way to carf y
the next Presidential election ia to
raise a hue and cry about the sup-
of the negro vote j in tbe
Oar correspondent, Who has
possible means of knowing
the . situation of tbe Republican
party inj the States ! of North Car
olina, j jthe two Virginia, and
Tennessee, and who is, we may
say an entirely orthodox and con
sistent Republican himself, reports
that the' once certain effect of what
he calls "waving the bloody-shirt"
must be to make the Sooth solid and
to destroy the "fighting chance"
which I he believes the Republicans
have .for Carrying these four! States.
It will be a sore trial to the gentle
men we have referred to to acknow
ledge the fact, bat, according to this
most indisputable1 authority Mr.
Cleveland's Administration has bro
ken down the color line in a good
part of the South, and especially in
the States named. , It has led to a
spirit of political tolerance, has ren
dered the mass of sensible men among
the Democrats sufficiently secure as to
their own rights to persuade them to
consider! other matters, and has made
it possible to divide them. If, now,
the old, bitter, narrow, and proacrip
tive feeling is to be again arotind by
the coarse of the Republican in the
North, it will be answered by a like
spirit among the South, all hope of
redeeming any southern State will
be lost, and the Republicans Will be
forced to rely wholly on the I North
for a posiible majoritry in the Elec
toral colleges. Our correspondent
declares that this is bo sure to be the
case that under these the Republi
cans in these four:; States will nut
take the trouble to name an Electoral
ticket, bat will devote themselves
wholly to State matters. . j
' Taylor vs. Seaboard & Roanoke
Railroad Company. ' I
Plaintiff tad bought tickets for
himself and wife from Wilmington
to Old Point and return. These
tickets were to be good "for return"
only after being stamped by the
agent at Old Point. Plaintiff stop
ped at Norfolk and did not go to
Old Point. At Norfolk an agent of
defendant stamped ?(the tickets,"
bnt the conductor would not recog
nize them as good because not
stamped at Old Point. The plaintiff
offered parol evidence to show that
there was a waiver by the railroad
company of the requirement that the
tickets Ishonld be stamped at Old
Point which the Superior Court ruled
incompetent. j 11
i Held, That while parol evidence
' cannot be heard to vary a written
contract, each as a ticket, yet itjis
admissible to show a waiver of some
requirement, and that such waiver
of a written stipulation may be1 by a
verbal agreement. i j . j
Held, That the evidence rejected
Digest tot Supreme Court Decisions.
' Horner vs. Williams.
; Held, The fact that the plaintiff
had in a stock-law county turned his
a forty i acre . pasture
which a" railroad ran, j does
not constitute contributory neerli
gence, one of the cows being killed
by a passing train. j
j Borwell vs. Linthicam.
I Held, That relief under sub-section
9, seotion 155, of The Code, can only
be had in cases that are cognizable
only in courts of equity, and where
relief is jdemandable at law the sec
tion does not apply, j I -i
Held, That if a partner, not being
authorized to bind the partnership
by deed, execute a contract in the
firm name under deed and delivers it
as his own deed as well as that of the
other partners, it would be a god
deed as to him, although invalid as
to the other partners; but where the
agreement shows clearly that I the
partnership, and not an individual
member, was intended .to be bound,
it cannot do more man a parol con
trast of the firm and is Bubieot to the
three years bar of the statute of lim
Bryan vs. Moring.
I Held, An appeal not docketed
within the first eight days of the term
or before entering on the oall of cases
from that district will not be dis
missed on that account, but
tinned, i 4
iransenpt of the record should
embrace only so much of the record
as may De necessary to nresent the
questions raised by the assessment of
error. An intelligent and careful pre
paration of the transcript should be
, maae. . . . - - -;
' When the Clerk of the Superior
Court misapprehends what t.fca tran
script should embrace, and the record
sent up as insufficient, a n Aw nnn ma v
be obtained and filed before the case
can stand lor argument.
State vs. Howe.
. -Held. In an indictment fnr
tory 6ff ence, it is general suffiolent to
describe the offenna in tta inWU nr
the statute; but where the Legislature
hv inadvArtenca omits words, the
equivalent of ''unlawfully and . will
fully," to create the offence intended,
a proper construction of the statute
requires them to be supplied: j .
Held, That such words are not ne
cessary to support an indictment un
der the statute for keeping a gaming
table. - ?' ; j
ij : supreme Court.
. Raleigh News-Observer.
Court met at 11 o'clock yesterday
morning. rne following appeals
from the seventh district, were dis
Cade vs. Davis, from Cumberland;
pat to end of district.
j Warden vs. MoKinnon, from Cum
berland; argued by R. P. Buxton
for plaintiff and Thos. H. Sutton for
, Appeals from the eighth district
will be called next Monday ia tbe
289 x oane vs. Ji.enneay.
290 Scroggs vs. Alexander.
291 Scroggs Vs. Stevenson.
292 Summers vs. Reynoids.
: 293 Silver Valley case (argued at
former term). I
! 294 Silver Valley case.
295 Barfield vs. Turner.
Cannon vs. Telegraph Com-
Grubb vs. LookabilL
Bank vs. Waddell.
Perry vs. Perry.
I 300 (disposed of).
301 Freeman vs. Leonard.
302 Dobson vs. Simonton.
303 Smithdeal vs. Wilkerson.
304 State vs. Horton.
305 State vs. Miller.
306 Ramsay vs. Green.
307 Grubb vs. Poust.
308 State vs. Bailey.
309 Michael vs. Foil.
310 State vs. Hargrove.
311 Wilhelm vs. Barley son.
Appeals from the 7th district were
disposed of as follows yesterday
Allen vs. Cape Fear & Yadkin
Valley Railroad Co., from Cumber
land; argued by N. W. Ray, T. H.
Sutton and W. A. Guthrie for the
plaintiff and G. M. Rose and Duncan
Rose for the defendant.
Pemberton vs. Simmons, from
Cumberland; argued by Duncan
Rose, for the plaintiff, and N. W.
Ray for the defendant.
Shaw vs. Williams, from Cumber
land: argued by R. P. Buxton for
the plaintiff, and N. W. Ray for the
Court met at 11 o'clock yesterday
morning. Appeals from the seventh
district were disposed of as follows:
Thornton vs. Brady, argued by N.
WJ&ecy for plaintiff and Duncan
Rose for defendant.
Troy vs. C. F. & T. V. R. R. Co.,
argued by T. H. Sutton for plaintiff,
and G. M. Rose for defendant.
Baie vs. Brown, pat to end of dis
trict. ! One of Vance' Yarn.
Senator Vcnce, of North Carolina,
tells of a stuttering friend of his in
Asbeville, a lawyer, who had for a
client a man that had been accused
of -selling liquor without a license.
I'he prisoner had a decidedly aloo-
10 appearance; in iact nis nose migni
have done service as a beacon near
Cape Hatteras on the darkest night.
1 be testimony was taken and the
case went on until Mr. Vance s
friend rose to make his plea.
vx -y our honor, he began, "I-Iook
at jibe j-jury. G-gentlemen of the
j-jary, 1-look at his h-honor. x-your
h-nouor, 1 look at tbe p-prisoner.
P prisoner, 1-look at his h honor.
G-gentlemen of the j-iury, 1-look at
the p-prisoner. D-d does he look as
if be d s-sell a p pint of liquor to any
Tbe argument was irresistable.
fhfi nose of the accused outweighed
all I other testimony and Senator
Vance's friend triumphantly won the
Tbe Tariff an Oppressive Robber.
I Senator Vance in Baltimore Sun.
They are also in the wrong equal
ly, it seems to me, in asserting that
protection can be one of the purposes
of the taxing power at all. It has
been decided again and again by the
highest courts of both States and the
United States that taxation can only
be levied in a tree country for public
purposes. The very essence of free
dom is involved in this. It is the
majrked and characteristic distinction
between liberty and despotism that
1 he power of the State shall not touch
tuej property of its citizens except for
the support of government, which is
3 public purpose. ; Our organic laws
1 orpid the taking 01 private property
except for public purposes and upon
adequate compensation. When cor
porations require tbe use of private
property it I ia necessary to
confer, on them by law the
power to condemn it. but this can
omy ue aone it tne purposes
V 1 .
and objects of the corporation are
public. Taxes are a condemnation of
the! property and effects of a citizen.
Ir jl 1. m a
11 iney oe not tor puDlio purposes
vhe; exaction of them is the simplest
uespotism. so likewise it is to ol
, n ... .
lect them when the government does
not need the money. But when they
areiimposea avowedly tor the bene
6t of private individuals, it ceases to
e taxation and becomes simply rob
bery. The Supreme Court has not
hesitated to Bay so.
The only question therefore which
remains to be considered is' whether
or not protection has a private pur
pose 10 sun-serve or a public . one.
what is the first effect of a proteo
tive tana, ana on wnom does it op
erator mis is tne proper test of its
constitutionality. The law will not
judge it by its 1 remote and possible
results. It is not lawful to kill a man
tn cold blood, although his taking off
mignt De a great Denent to bis fami
ly and his neighbors; the act is mur-
deq Well, the direct effect of such
a varin is 10 raise tne price
ot.jaii toreign j goods on which
it "is levied, and of all similar
goods owned by private citizens. It
operates upon all as to taxation, but
only a part as to benefits; all pay
oat, oat only a few receive back.
Therefore, when it is levied for
protection and not for revenue that
is, to enrich the individual and not
the publio treasury if that be not
a private purpose; it is hard to con
ceive how language can describe
such a purpose as contra-distinguish
ea irom a private .one. 11 one man
only received the benefit, every one
would naturally admit it was private
so if only a hundred or a thousand.
Well, where will iyou draw the line?
What number I of beneficiaries wil
make an unconstitutional law con
stitutional? Does' it depend on num
bera at all, or on the grant of power
in the instrument itself? Ordinarily,
nttA - would sav - tnat accoraine 10
Democratic usage it would become
a public purpose if. shown that fit
benefited a clear majority 01 ie
people, bat . this would be equally
inadmissible. If the maiority had
the lawful power to tax the minority
for the individual Denent or me ior
mer, no meaner robbery no despot p
ism more outrageous could be con
ceived. :!"''." f-i-"'' V
Tne Power of ; Concresa Limned.
As oar government is one of lim
ited powers defined by a written con
stitution, and as our safety and pros
perity on the" whole depend mainly
upon the faithful observance of these
imitations. I maintain that it is tne
first duty of a citizen, 1 when he un
dertakes to investigate for himself
the propriety of our present tantt
aws, to oonsider wnetner or not tney
be conformable to our constitution.
There is no doubt whatever that Con
gress has power to impose tariff du
ties. The constitution expressly con
fers it. The words are: "Congress
shall have power to lay and collect
taxes, duties, imposts and excises, to
pay the debts and provide for the
oommon defence and general
welfare of the United States." But
this grant of power is limited to cer
tain powers, as appears by the lan
guage. OfJ couse it; I could levy
and collect ; taxes, fcc, for no
other purpose than those mentioned;
to wit, pay the debts, provide for
the common defence and general
welfare of the United States, it
will be noticed that 1 thdse pur
poses mentioned are all public, and
there is no intimation whatever of a
power to levy and oollot taxes for
any private or individual purpose.
"The debt," of course, is public. The
defence is eommon. The welfare i
general. No one will jdeny that the
object of this power was to raise
revenue, moneys Whilst it is not
possible to draft a tariff bill in suott
terms as would; yield tbe precise
amount of revenue desired, yet it is
a sufficient compliance if the object
of the law be in fact and truth to
raise revenue in other words, ia de
signed to effect either of the public
purposes mentioned in the constitu
tion. The protectionists claim that
under the term "general welfare" a
tariff may be lawfully framed, not
to raise revenues, but to afford pro
tection to the manufacturers of this
country; that is to say,' that it is law-
ul to impose a tax upon foreign pro
ducts that will increase the price of
their own products. They then go
on to argue in the general welfare of
the United States is provided for by
providing for their citizens individ
ually engaged in certain pursuits,
inasmuch as their prosperity will in
divers ways redound to the prosperi
ty of all, &c, and so on. it seems
to me that this argument is to be met
at the threshold by an absolute de
nial of its truth. Congress is author
ized to lay and collect taxes in order
that with tbe money ;so derived it
may pay the debts, provide for the
common defence and general welfare.
These objects are to be effected with
the money results of taxation, and not
by any method of levying taxes.
They are to provide for the general
welfare with the cash collected and
placed in the Treasury,' not by so ar
ranging the law for levying taxes as
that no taxes shall be collected or by
any other collateral results. 1 be
general power of enactiog laws to
further the purposes of the federa
tion are to be found in other parts of
the Constitution, and mot under the
head of the taxing power. They are
all contained in the remaining clauses
of seotion 7, article 1. 1 Clearlv, if.
you could not devote tbe money col
lected under a tariff law to the ob
ject in question you cannot lawfully
make the method of its collection
serve the purpose as a primary ob
ject. For a still stronger reason you
cannot effect the object by prohibit
isg the collection of money under a
tariff i3w. The Constitution says
"lay "and collect" taxes, &o., to do
certain things. A protective tariff
says "lay" taxes so as not to "collect"
and provide for tbe general welfare
in that way. That is. the taxin&r
power is properly exercised when
used to defeat itself.
Therefore to lay and collect taxes
on foreign goods for the purpose of
increasing the price of goods in the
hands of a citizen would not be con
stitutional unless you could apply
the money collected for the same pur
pose admitting that the tariff per
mits none to be collected. When it
permits none to be collected, being
placed so high an to prohibit foreign
importation?, surely no. one would
pretend that tbe law could be justi
fied under this taxiog clause of the
UoDPLitution. Nor can u 'be eus
taiued under the third clause, which
gives Congress power ' to regulate
commerce with foreigu nations, for
this would be to destroy, not to reg
ulate, and a power to regulate is not
a power to destroy. Those who ad
vocate a tana for protection, there
fore claim in effect that Con er ess
has tbe power to lay taxes which are
not to be collected, in order to pro
vide for the general welfare, and to
defeat pro tanto or in toto the ob
ject for which the taxing power was
- Tbe Wilmington Stab has it
that Scotland Neck is a village of about
300 inhabitants. The Stab will please
note that Scotland Neck is a thriving town
of 1,200 to 1.500 inhabitants, the most mo
ral town in North Carolina of its size, and
has the cleverest people under the sun.
Scotland isetk Democrat. It haa grown
very much since we saw it We begipar
don. Stab. " r
Charlotte Chronicle: A telegram
ieceived in the city yesterday, announced
the sudden death at Starke, Fla., of Dr. A.
M. Powell, a citizen of Catawba, Who mov
ed to Florida some years ago. -The
negro who recently cut several passengers
on a Charlotte, Columbia Ss Augusta train.
and tried to shoot Capt. Sprinkle, the con
ductor, was yeaterdayarrested and ia now
in jau in uoiumma. t I
Rftleicrh Recordar Twelve nro
fessions and eight baptisms at Shooting
Creek. Clay county, in a recent meeting of
bio. jr. fli. aioiaan s. i .
Cibtais Bixdi roa .
Chills and Fever.
'- IT WILL I
Cure the lost Qltiiiate Cases.
Aa aa Alterntlve, It cleanies the system, and
relieves Billons dliorders.
as a i odk, . , it aires mn ana attengtit.
- , . thy it 1 ' - ;
Proprietors have many letters testifying to the
jfier-HM 01 tnis T&raaDio rsmeoy. j
r In malarial districts evsry family should
wlto It In the hotue always ready for tue.
Pries per feottlr, 11. : 6 Bottles, 95.
ror Sale by Druggists and General Xerohaats,
mh 83 W26t nra , to4p
Tariff Npecn by Senator Sanlsfcury
; Lares Number or Bills Passea-Ur-cent
fleleney Bill ' Passssl In tne
House IVnmber or Bills Beportesl
rrons Judiciary Comsnlttss. ; . ' ? ,
8 Te'orraph to the Mornlns srar:i -! , .'
SENATE. .v -.. '
i Washingtoh. March 22. Mr. Sauls
bury addressed the Senate on the sub
ject of the President's annual mes
sage. ' The Democratic party, be said, bad
always maintained, and still held.that the
only proper motive of taxation was to pro
vide the necessary revenue for the wants of
the government; and that every man was
bound to contribute his Just share. - Taxa
tion for any other purpose was unjust
and indefensible. The Democratio party
waa in favor of revision and reduction of
the tariff, and. would carry it' oat unless
thwarted in its purpose by combinations of
Democrats (actuated, by local interest)
with Republicans who favored high rates.
The Republican party, judging by the state
ments of ita leaders ,and of its press, would
oppose any proposition of reduction ; and,
if it could reduce the surplus by large and
unnecessary appropriations it would do so.
He thought he stated tbo views of the. two
parties throughout the country fairly, when
he said the Democrats favored the tariff In
the interest of the people, and that Repub
licans favored it in the interest of protec
tion. There might be a few Democrats who
were protectionists. How any body: could
assert that tbe President or the Democratic
party was in favor of : free trade, was be
yond his comprehension. Bach statements,
however, had been recklessly made in the
Senate with the full knowledge on the part
of those who made - them that there was
nothing in the bistory of the Dem
ocratic - party, past or present, that
justified them , The Democratio party
was not in favor of free trade, but it was
earnestly in favorof reducing tariff rates,
so that no greater taxation would be. im
posed on the people than was necessary to
meet the just demands of the government
He declaied himself opposed to the repeal
of the internal revenue system. He was in
favor of retaining the taxes on whiskey,
ber and tobacco, in order to relieve from
taxation everything essential to tbe com
fort and happiness of the masses of tae
peopUi, but he would vote for any measure
thii would obviate the objectionable
methods of collecting those tx-8.
A.t tbe cl jee of Mr. Saulsbury's remarks,
Mr. Riddleberger offered a resolution that
the rules providing for executive sessions
be suspended during consideration of the
Fisheries treaty, and asked unanimous
consent for its immediate consideration. '
Mr. Cockrell objected and tbe rts lmion
Tbe senate then proceeded to the consid
eration of bills on the clendar in their reg
ular order, to which no objection was made,
and passed a number, principally ' of
a local or private character. .Among
the bills so passed are the following :
To provide for aCommission on tbe subject
of tbe alcoholic liquor traffic. The Com
mission is to, be f 'non-partisan." Its mem
bers shall be1 chosen with regard to person
al fitness, capacity and impartiality, and
shall not be composed wholly of persons
favoring prohibitory leuislaiion or total ab
stinence. It appropriates $10, (KK) to carry
into effect ita purposes. i
The House bill authorizing tbe President
to arrange a (conference between the United
States of America and the Republics of
Mexico, Central and South America. Hayti,
8an Domingo and the Empire of Brazil, to
consider subjects of international arbitra
tion, improvement of business intercourse
and reciprocal i commercial relations. It
appropriates $100,000, to be disbursed un
der the direction of tbe Secretary of State
for expenses incidental to the conference.
Tbe Senate bad amended the bill in several
particulars and a Committee of Conference
was ordered. 1
Altogether there were 31 bills taken from
the calender and passed,
a M r. Sa wy er, from tbe Post O (Dee Com
mittee. reported a bill reducing the postage
on seeds, cuttings, bulbs, roots, &o , to one
cent for four ounces. Passed
An executivoj session was held and the
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES
In bis prayer this moraine the Chaplain
returned tbtaksto Qod for His protecting
care ovtr the id sen ber of the House and all
persons io the Capitol during yesterday's
After the reading of the Journal the floor
was accorded, under special order, to the
Corn .-mi fee on tbe Judiciary, and the fol
lowing bills were reported:
ro divide the Northern Judicial District
of Georgia into two divisions, to be known
as the Eastern and Western Diatric's of the
Northern District; :
To provide for the ho)d:ng cf U. 8.
Courts at Mississippi City ;
To Rive validity to certain patents for
inventions which have been signed by tbe
Ashistant Secretaries of tbe Interior in
stead of by the Secretary;
Amending statutes so as to provide that
the record of a Stale Court may be certified
by tbe prceidmz ! magistrate or any other
judge of the Court; ;
Authorising tbe Secretary of tbe Treas
ury to remit all duties collected upon all
anioiald heretofore imported for breeding
purpobes, whether for tbe importer's own
use or fur sale. !
A i-bort debate was had upon the bill
providing that on the trial of all civil and
criminal cases in Circuit and District
Courts, the judge shall charge tbe jury in
writing, ir so required by either party, it
was opposed by Mr. Morrow, of California,
on the ground that it imposed an unneces
sary labor upon the ! judges, and would
result in delaying tbe administration of
justice! 1- i
Mr. cuts, or Alabama, said tnat wo ei
fect of the bill would be to cut short the
speeches of the judge and make him more
concise and careful as to what instructions
be gave a jury That was right, for it
was an ancient maxim that the judge
should not follow the crooked thread of
dit-cussion but "the golden mete, tbe wand
or law." The bill passed as did also a
bill amending section 988, R. 8 . so as to
read as follows; "That whereby the laws
of State defendants in The courts (hereof
are entitled to a stay of execution, defend
ants in couris of the United States held
therein shall be entitled to a like stay, upon
the same conditions, including the giving
and enforcement of bond or other. security
for the performance of judgment thus
A No a bill providing that judgment and
decrees of the U. 8. Courts, rendered
within any State, shall be liens on property
in the same manner and to the same extent
as the judgments and decrees of the courts
or that Btat. . i r
Mr. Burns submitted a conference report
on the Urgent Deficiency bill, and it was
agreed to. As-passed the bill appropriates
Washington, March 28 The Chaplain,
Rev. Mr. Butler, in his opening prayer, re
ferred to tbe death of the Cheif Justice in
thi following words: :
r "We rejoice, oh Lord, that our lives
are in Thy bands, i Thou numberest
tbe hair of our beads; tbe sparrow cannot
fall without Thy notice; we bow reverently
ana numoiy oeiore i ny snaaow oi death.
Oh. God. comfort and sustain those who
are sorely bereft. Teach us so to number
Our day that we may apply our hearts
unto wisdom. We ask of Thee guidance
so mat in our lives uoa may be slorifled.
and that having served our generation we
may, when we fall asleep, be gathered to
our fathers, we bless The, for the life of
Thy departed servant; for bis faith, for his
lab-1, for bis faithfulness in life, and for
tbe services which he ha rendered.
Toe Clerk proceeded to read the Journal
of yesterday, when Mr. Edmunds rose and
moved that its fur. her reading he dispensed
wim. i t.
That order having been taken, the pre
siding officer laid before the Senate a com
munication from Mr. Justice Miller.
notifying tbe Senate (bv direction of tbe
Supreme Court of tbe United States), that
the Chief Justice died at bis residence this
morning at o. IV. r
Mr. Edmunds then ! rose and said (the
Donate cnamoor oeing nnusuauy hushed),
Mr. President, on the 21st of January,
1874, Chief Justice Waite received his
commission ana took bis seat aa the preeid
ing officer of that great tribunal, and for
now more than fourteen years, partially in
times of great excitement and difficulty
and struggle, and s through a career
m than court and out - of it. em
bracing questions of the widest import
ance to human right," both of life, liberty
and prosperity, i The Chief Jnitica haa
been a conspicuous figure in the jurispru
dence of this nation, and perhaps not less
conspicuous in respect of the jurisprudence
of the whole world. ilis career Js ended
for this life. : It has been loucneam mese
fourteen yeare by no stain, by no reproach,
bv no fan It or failing, either official or pei-
sonal Upright, brave high minded, im
partially patient, affectionate, kindly as a
citizen and in every walk of human life,
be has filled his career with honor, great
honor -to himseir, and wtta innaite ueuem
to his country, I move. Mr. President, that
th nhoi'r annnint a committee of five Sen
ators to take such order as may be expedi
ent in respect to attending tne xuoeiai vi
the Chief Justice, and to other matters con
cerning it. , .Agreed to ) I no w move taut,
as a further mark of respect, tbe Senate do
now adjourn till Monday next. -. -.
r Thn mntlnn was airreed to. and the Sen
ate adjourned till Monday.
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES
In bis prayer this morning the Chaplain
said : r-. , :' --
We remember how In Thy inscrutable
providence Thou hast called away thy sor
rant the late Chief Justice. Help us to
sv the Lord pave, the Lord hath taken
away. Be very near to his afflicted family,
to bis associates in omce, to aii oi our peo
ple in high places and in low .places, that
we may love -i nee ana serve mee una uj
with our might all that our hands find to
do. -. . -:- '
On motion of Mr. Matson. of Indians,
the consideration of the Logan and Blair
Pension bills was postponed until Friday
next. - - ' '
The Sneaker laid before the House a
communication from Justice Miller, of the
Supreme Court, announcing the death of.
the Chief Justice, -
Mr. E B. Taylor, of Ohio, said:
"It seems that the creat office that was
occupied yesterday by Mr. Morrison R
Waite..i8 vacant to day. second m dignity
to none that I know of in the whole civi
lized world, it has been occupied by him
for many years with an ability, an indus
try, a disposition to conscientiously dis
charge bis whole duty in sucn a way, tnat
to-day the whole nation ia in mourning for
bis decease. This is not the time for an
eulogyrnor in fact for any extended re
marks, but for the purpose of exnibiting
i he fact that this House haa respect for
his memory, I ask tbe Clerk to read, and
tbe House to adopt, the following resolu
tions.' ' '- - - -
The Clerk read as follows:
Resolved That the House of Representa
tives has heard of the death of Chief Jus
tice Wait",' of the Supreme Court of he
United States, which occurred this minc
ing at 6 o'clock, with feelings of deep und
sincere sorrow.- -
Resolved. That while the nation mourns
the loss of one of its - most useful and illus -
trioua sons, it is fitting that tbe House, rep
resenting tbe people.express its deepest sy m
patby with tbo family oi tne deceased in
their affliction ; ,
Resolved. That the House will attend a
a body the funeral of the late Chief Justice
and the Speaker ia requested to appoint a
committee, consisting of nine members, to
act with a committee of tbe Senate In any
necessary action relating to the funeral
Resolved. That as an additional mark or
respeat to the memory of the deceased, the
House do now adjourn.
The resolutions were unanimously adopt
ed and the House at 12 :25 o'clock adjourned
Washingtoh, March 24. Senate not in
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
Mr. Steele, of Indiana, from the commit
tee on Military Affairs, reported a bill pro
Tiding for tbe promotion of army officers
after twenty years' continuous service in one
grade. Committee of the Whole.
Tbe floor waa then accorded to the com
mittee on the Judiciary and tbe Housn
went into Committee of tbe Whole, (Mr
HatchrOf Missouri, in the chair), on the
bill to define and regulate the jurisdiction
of United States Couris.
Mr. Stone, of Missouri, in an exhaust ire
speech, urged the necessity of separa ta
the machinery of the State Courts enure!)-
from that of the Federal Courts,
Mr. Weaver, of Iowa, while giving iu
adherence To most of the features of tbe
bill, opposed the provision for the app.iin'
ment of nine additional Circuit Judges He
was in favor of legislation wbicb, inste.d
of providing for more judges, would tbd
to curtail the jurisdiction of the Federal
Courts and turn the business of tbe c uo
try into local tribunals.
The argument was continued by UO'trt.
Anderson, of lows, Wilson, of Minrje ot,
Holmau, Culberson, and others.
Pending debate the committee rose
and the House adjourned.
1Tarp.ttevill Ohsutrrier! Thn p:i
s-ineera. Messrs. H. T. Vrv Ttnhprt Rtranirn
and D O'HanToo, commenced work on the
line between mis place and wilmtr-gtoa
yesterday. Mr Fry has charge of the par
ty, which Messrs. H. Evans and James
Kvle of this nlace accomoanv as xod-man
and chain bearer.
Asheville Citizen: We regret
to learn of tbe death of Mr. William Pick
ens, one of the oldest and most respected
citizens of Buncombe county, which oc
curred at his home near Weaverville, on
the 20th instant Mr. Richmond Pear
son sailed from France on the 20th inst. He
will arrive home about the 15th of next
: 33 COLORS. io cents each. -.
The PUREST, STRONGEST and FASTEST
of all Dyes. Warranted to Dye the most goods, and
give the best colors. One package colon one to four
pounds of Dress Goods, Carpet Rags, Yarns, etc.
Unequalled for Feathers, Ribbons, and all Fancy
- Dyeing. Any one can use them.
The Only Safe and Unadulterated Dyes.
Send postal for Dye Book, Sample Card, directions
for coloring Photos., making the finest Ink or Bluing
(io cts. a quart), etc. Sold by Druggists. - Address
WELLS, RICHARDSOH & CO., Burlington.Vt.
For Gilding or Bronzing Fancy Articles, USB
Gold. Silver, Bronse, Copper. Only IO Cents.
feb 1 DsWim we fr sun nrm or 4 p
CHA8. T. BROWNS, O. B. HOLLING8WOBTH,
CHAS, F. BROWNE & CO.,
TXTHOLE8AX QEOCKES AOT COMMISSION
Merchants, 110 North Water street,
f, Wilmington, M. G.
Consignment solMtsA. mh SI DaWlw.
farsai Dnjlii County, I. C.
fR UNI OP WILMINGTON AND IWEIDON
Railroad. BS miles from Wilmington.
Table alwaya well sappUed with the beat tha
eovnirr aaonw nates or tioara Terr reasons
Me. " H. . OAKLTON.
ilso tl MW PmmM
1,000 Barrels Flour,
Ann BOXES TOBACCO, 1,000 BUSHELS
Fsannta. Also, Salt. Hoop-Iron, Cheese, Crack'
srs. Bursr, Can Goods, e.
v D. L. GORE,
.- Wo 129. 138 184 North Water St., .
MhTlwt Wilmington. N. 7.
Sixteen Cents for Cotton Carolina Pride-
WS HAVE JUST SOLD 800 BALES LONG
8taple Ootton"CaroUoa Pride," at 18 oenta
We offer oar Improved Seed at $1.50 per
bushel. In lots from 85 to 100 bushels at $1.00 per
Duoaei. ims uonon oan ne ginned on any gm.
. . . VJH.X BKU.,
feb4DltWm Greenville. 8.C.
unarto races: im Man agists wahtbd ! Best ray
Sadaystlme. Bend for Terms, Photograph. LetteA
gfPrendent Olereland, John ShermantOjjuid WHAT
auuiid sai, xtuf.anompsoaras.vo., asw son.
: mh 9 W5twe8 . r-
and WhinVey HsVb
Its enrod at home wlta
out pain. Book of par.
ttcuiars sent PBBB.
Offloe SM WhttebaU 8t
dee 28 IiAWly
Xy.A"va, fa. ,
fr an we
ES Nervous Prostration, Nervous
Headache, Neuralgia,, Nervous
Weakness,- Stomach and Liver
Diseases, Rheumatism, Dyspepsia,
... and all affections of the Kidneys. ,
WEAK NERVES ,
" Paints Celebt Compound Is a Nerve Tonlr ;
- which never fails. Containing Celery anc- --'
Coca, those wonderful stimulants, it specd
. ily cures all nervous disorders, i
Paink's Clekt CoMPomo) purifies the
' DIOOU. 1. Oniti UVU hUW .OVUV UU, HillUl
causes Rheumatism, and restores tho blood
making organs to a healthy condition. - The
true remedy for Rheumatism. ; j v . V ;
" Pains's Celeky Compouwd quickly restores
the liver and kidneys to perfect health.
This curaUve power combined with ita
' nerve ' tonics, makes it the best remedy
for all kidney complaints. .
Pauu's Celisy Compound strengthens the
stomach, and quiets the nerves of the diges
tive organs. This is why it cures even the
worst cases of Dyspepsia.
P Alms's Celebt Compound is riot a Cathar
tic. It is a laxative, giving easy and natural
action to the bowels. Regularity surely fol
lows its use. j
Recommended by professional and business
' " . men. Send for bookj
. J . Price $1.00.. Sold by Druggists.
WELLS, RICHARDSON & CO., Prop's
BURLIHGTOlf.'VT. I -
This is the Top of the Genuine
Pearl Top Lamp Chimney.
AH others, similar are imitation.
This exact Label
is on each Pearl
A dealer may say
and think he has
others I as good,
BUT HE HAS NOT.
Insist upon the Exact Label and Top.
rOR SAIE cVERTWKkkE. WAGE ONLY BY
6E0. A, MACBETH & CO., Pittsburgh, Pa.
Jan 1 DiWly
sntwe fr I
AliO POWEBFDI. TOWC.
CH ANGUG TTF r TJLFl
DANOER WILL B AVOIDED.
B r ad fieud Regulator Cd
febSTAWly tn th sat nrm ohw
BSw-S ,t" O
aOLO HEDAL, PARIS, 187&
Warranted absolutely pure
Cocoa, from which the excess ol
OH haa been removed. IthasfAfes
timet the ttrength of Cocoa mixed
with Btarch, Arrowroot or Sugar,
and is therefore far more economi.
cal, costing ten than one cent a
cup. It Is delicious, nounsmng,
fltrengthening, easily digested, and
admirably adapted; for Invalids as
well as for persons to health. .
SeM by Grocers eTerywhere.
W. BASER & CO., Dorchester, Mass,
I deo 19 D&W9m
su we fr
TO UEAK CB
Buffering from the effects of youthful errors, early
decay, was ting weakness, lost manhood, eto.,I will
send a Taluable treatise (sealed) containing full
particulars for home cure, FREE of charge.
splendid medical work ; should be read by every
soan who ia nervous and debilitated. Address.
a--ui s7 l arwvraisus, jnooaas, ixmu
FARMS AND LANDS FOB SALE.
IMPKOVSD LANDS, TIMBKHBO LANDS
HWAMP LANDS and TOWN PROPERTIES.
1 The Counties of Robeson, Bladen, Cumberland,
and all adjacent sections, offer fine opportuni
ties for Investment. The opening of direct rail
ways North make the 8HOB HEEL sections
NEW AND INVITING FIELD for Trucking, Gar
dening and Fruit. Climate and hygiene advan
tages unsurpassed In any country. ; A competing
point for freights. Railways North, South, East
and West. Quick transport North by several
routes. A grand opportunity for safe invest
menu, and a better one for practical farmers and
uome and see or write to : '
Reft Brtate Agent, Max ton,
ibtK DAWtf Robesoa Co.. N. C.
Do l our Own Dyeing at Home, with
They will dye everything. They are sold svery
where. Prioe lOe. apaokage40 colors. They
have no equal for Strength,Brightnesa, Amount In
Packages or for Fastness of Color, or non-fading
Qualities. They do not crook or smut. For
sale by J. H. HARDIN, Druggist, and F.C. MII
LER. Druggist, corner 4th and Nun streets Wil-
ESTABLISHED IN 1865.
THE RICHMOND L0C0M0TI7E AND
- Successors to " i '
Tka TANNER & DELARET Engine Co.
Light Locomotives, Ens
and Heavy Machinery.
nee. Rollers, Saw Kills
nd for Catalogue and
WEAK, UNDEVELOPED PARTS
Of the Body enlarged and strengthened. Full partlcu
larssent sealed free. ERIH UKO. CO., Bvffalo, N. T.
result of over-Work, Indiscretion, etc address above,
mvl PjsWiy we fr su v i
villi II ffll H
0 North Front
Imprtant Sale of HonseieeplBg Goofls.
jrjoTJSBKBKPBBS AWD HOTEL PRo'pRIE
tors will greatly profit bj examining these goods,
- i i i-
as at these prices named they will be found to
be EXTRKXVLY LOW, , s V
20 floz. All-Linen HnoS: Towels, .
BUe 15i32, worth i) oants each, at only 10 cents.
" jl5lloz. All-Linen -. Hnck Towels,
tzi 18x35, worth SO oents eaob, at only 10 cents.
20 uOzt All-Linen Oat Heal Towels.
SIes 20x36, worth 23 cent?, at only 10 oents.
10 ioz. TnrMsli Towels,
Size 18s4, worth 85 cents, at only 15 oents.
200 yards Cotton Honeycomb Crash,
Worth 10 oents, at only 5 cents per yard.
it pes. jf Mte Bleacned Huct Towelln.
Worth 28 oentc, at only SO cents per yard.
5 ioz. TnrM Cotton Tidies,
In beautiful designs, size 18x54, worih $1.00, at
omy ou cents.
Pnre Linen Plaid Gloss Towete
Suitable for Children's Dresser, SS-inohes wide,
worth 37X oents, at ouly 85 cents.
S Fine Bleached Linen Damask,
The cheapest we have ever shown such qual
ltler, and prices to meet the wants of all, 40c
60c, 60c, 75c, 859, $1.00, $1.15, $1.25 and $1.50,wlth
Napkins to match.
Linen Tablr Sets
a beautiful assortment, nrices
ranging $8.75, $5.50 to $10.00.
We have Just received this day a very hand
some assortment of LINEN TIDIES, entirely
Our stoak of White Goods Is now complete,
India Linens, Vlotoria Lawn, Persian Lawns, In
dia Dimity, Linen Cambrics and Lawns, French
Nainsook, English Nainsook in Plain Stripe and
Plaids, Pique in Bird's Bye and Stripe.
We havo a large assortment In White and Col
ored Spreads, embracing some entire new styles.
75c, 93c, $1 00, 1 85, 1 50, 1.75, 2 5, 2.50, 8.78, 3.50
4 00, 5.00 and upwards.
Colored Tame Corers.
We have some very handsome new designs in
Table Covers, In Tapestry, Madrass and various
Fabrics at Drices ransioe from S1.25 uo to S2.50.
We have many other articles In this depart
ment, Dut space win not auow us to enumerate
at this time. Give us a call. Always happy to
show onr goods.
On and after Monday, March 26tb, we will
close our Establishment at 6.S0 P. M.. (Satur
days excepted), In order to give all in our em
ployment the opportunity of attending the Union
i i -
BROWN & RODDICK,
1 t NORTH FRONT STREET.
' mh 85 tf i
Get the Most for Tour Money.
1 " -
"Quality amounts to little unless the prioe be
( Fair, i
Low prices are Hot Bargains un'ess Quality Is
j there.", i
WE COMBINE THEM.
PERFECTION IN STYLE AND ASSORTMENT.
i- .-.'.! ' !
SATISFACTION IN QUALITY AND PRICE.
.I: ! I
These are yours if yon make selections from our
NEW SPRING STOCK
MEN'S AND BOYS'
OUR SPRING STOCK
AND STYLISH AS ANY ON EARTH.
: j-...- i - I : '
I ! "-I
EXCLUSIVE STYLES !
- I . . ' ' .
, SERVICEABLE GOODS !
MARKED AT ROCK BOTTOM PRICES.
S. H. FISHBLATE,
.r.-1 . '
. KING CLOTHIER. -
Hats ! Hats! Hats !
mh 85 D&Wtf
Tobacco, Snuff and Cigars,
JptOUB, KEATS, LARD, MOLASSES, 8UQAB
Coffee, Soap, Starch,- Pork, Meal, Corn, IHay,
Hoop-Iron, Glue, &c, AO., dally arriving, which
we offer to the trade at olose prices.
Correspondence solicited. Our best attention
i i . - .
given to all orders.
HALL fc PEAKS ALL,
mh 18 DAW tf I ii and 18 South Water St.
SASSAFRAS,! PENNYROYAL, WINTER-GREEN,
Fought for Net Cash, on receipt and approval,
without charge for Commission,. Brokerage,
1 DODGE 4c OLCOTT,
86 & 88 WH.t.IAia ST., KB IV YORK..
FREE! Vs . .t?A
Descriptive of the Soli, fJilmJft.' J,
tsjuthern States a m,
W. B. BETILI,, GeniM Vn. . I
Leas of Manhood, Impotenf:?. j.
Cured. A- Treatise on the
address THE VAN BUREN c'O.
New London, Conn. .
WANTED R t. MABLEi
Fruit Trees, Vines, &o . ineveJ, S '
the South on eommbsion terms r
missions given. Write at occe for tT8
: N. H. SMITH
UhAb ijSSiATil AG
j FJaYETTEVILLE. X. c
Z"Cnmvmnnriannn anlMtjul f, ..
; ouy .or seu tanas. KOliaMs attor
pioyea w investigate titles, eio. 5;e;w
mess men of FayotteviUe.
visvi ia SDraH 5 h"ti
I corner sunrord and BonaM
I Where a FULL STOCK o!
BESTj ICE, COAL AKJ) w J
can joe rouna at lowest price,
SSLooklout tor thw stsrn, "Ice. ti.,
POMONA HILL NUESERI1
Cheap Hurserv Stt
For Winter and Spring Sales 18874
I have a large stock of
V1 1 ra I.I- r
TWO AND THBEE YEARS OLD, GOOD Va4 CODtS
TIB8.STHAT I WILL
CLOSE OUT CHEAT i
Cherry, Grape, k
If youwant anything in the NcrserjjJ
CHEAP.Eespeclally APPLE, send for
Illustrated Descriptive Catalogue and SpttJ
Price List of surplus; stock for W later J
Spring saleslof 1S87-8 only.
J. VAN. LINDUY,
may 20 Wly
SEHO'W Illustrated CATALQGU
, tcutuie, r lower, r leia 3 s r
i'lants, Bulbs. Impiemts. O tmm C Li
Iff BTI P" dy mall on aDDlicatlon
tir rV as ss Don t neglect writing ror it
HIRAM SIBLEY & CO,
ROCHESTER, N. Y. CHICAGO, ILt
I 95!La5R K Utfn Bf. 19.1111 fu.tst '
Ian 18 W4m
The Democratic Voteii!
QF BEUN8WICK COUNTY WILL MEETS
their respective Townships, -at the usnai Toit
placea.at 13 o'olock noon.rn TUESDAY, HABCf
87th, 1838, to elect five Delegates to a Count;
Convention! to be held at Geo. McEeitbsi'
8tore, on Saturday, March 31, 1E63, at 12 o'clocil
noon. . '
Said Convention will select Delegates to tit
State, Congressional and District Convention
By order of the Executive Committee.
I GEO. H. BELLAMY,
ISA AO BATES
QlO. W. Wn.T.IAHTH,.
S. D. Waixacs... .
Bank of New Hanovei
CAPITAL PAID IH - - - S350J
AUTHORIZED CAPITAL - S1.OO0.0M
F. Bhelnstein, of AutJ
VV A WA V.
G.W. Williams, of WU-
liams dE murcntson
Hon. R. H. Bridgers, Fres
W. & W. H. B. i
H. Vollers.of Adrian &
Jas. A. Leak, of W.di-1
B. B. Borden, of (WiH
Doro. N. c.
Jno. W. Atkinson,
Isaac Bates. '
; Isaac Bates. President,
E. B. Bobber, flnlnliniiii Dnnwnh K. P. llowid
President. UUIUOUUIU DlQiibli. Caxbicr.
.(-':.';( . DIRECTORS:
B. B. Borden, W. T. Faircloth, W. P. Komi?-
K. Edmundson. Herman Weill.
TJTnAnliAllA nnwnli J.
President. IiaUbdUUlU LlQliUU. C&eam.
J. A. LealcR. T. Bennett,Q. W. Little, J. C. Manli
Issues Certlflcatee of Denosi t bearln n interest
Is authorised by Charter to receive on A?P-
moneys neia in trust Dy Bxecntors, AdmiBieusw'
Guardians, Ac, &c., Ac
Strict attention given to the orders and ro?
oi our country manas cy mall or otherwise.
THE DAILY STAR
OLDEST DAILY PAPERl
rjWJB OAII.T dOBHINH STAR. '
FIE.ST-CLA83 DEMlOOBATIC NKWSPArl
at the fojloving low
KATES OF SUBSCRIPTION
One Year, postage paid,....
THE DAILY STAB
Contains full Reports of the Wilmington
kets, Telegraphlo Reports of the Northern
and European Markets, a tl the Latest
General News, 07 i ftUferaph ami
j Mall, from all p.u 1 1 1 the
' "VH, H liiiKlsAlllJ,
-.' wllminirton. Nit
an 88 worn
, tV. AVCS A SON. o alMorx"'