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Editor and Proprietor.
.F. .1. CAtSSlDEY.
WILMINGTON, N, C.
THURSDAY. JUlZ 89. 1875.
Cindidatee Opposed to Convention
and Pledged to an Immediate
For loBbiitational Cvnvention.
NKW IIAXnVKK COUNTY.
Mov. DAN I HI j L. RUSSELL,
J. II. SMYTH, KJ -
tit, s. ii. mannino.
Hus. K. T. BUXTON.
J. C. BLOCKER, Ej.
K. II. LEHMAN,
JOHN S. MANNIX.
RICHARD W. KINO.
II m K I NUIIAM t oltNTV,.
OLIVER II. 1KXJKERY.
RICHARD C. BADGER,
ALHX ANDKK It. DAVIS.
MADISON C. HODOE,
JEREMIAH J. NO WELL.
1 WILKKS COUNTY.
Col. T. J. DULA,
Ukx. J. il A. BlJYAN.
F. W. BELL.
w. r. M ARSON,
, A. McCABE.
W. II. WHEELER.
KUAN KLIN CUT' NT Y.
I?. F. BULLOCK, .III.
J. J. MARTIN.
J. J. SHARP.
J. W. TIJORNE.
A. M. BOGGAN.
MKi KI LNltl'KO itiL'NTY.
CL. W. R. MYERS,
DR. W. M. KERR.
Township of Wilmington.
AT LABWK. ,
.1. J. CASHIDElV
J. C. HILL. ,
hT Vaki HENRYBRE V IN OTON
iM Wact. -S. VanAMRI XUE,
:;i Wariv W. II. MOORE."
ini Waki ALEX; SjAaiffO-N, .
MUM n . ;
W a u u A LEXy SAJ I frPl , .
ol: w. n ash.
s. t. mrrs.
ALFRED I IO WE,
A. II. MORRIS,
J. H. SAM I "SON.
See every vote!
Watt h for fraud !
Don't be iutiuiiduted!
Watch the Kll-holder !
Bra are jf cheating at the polU.
Whvn you j;o to the olls demand the
nfclit to vole.
Every man lio lia livrd in IhtState
tivtlvo iiiontlit and in tlte county thirty
days has a riM to vote:
Engelhard s.)s Luck i ni the Fast,
ranvain; and talking for Lin k.
Read the " Landlord and Tenant
Atl." See hw easy il in to make
white l.ives as wU as black.
The late l-Mlature allows the rich
man an exemption of $I,"n from
taxes, and taxc the poor roan down to
."-evenly Liwycr nominated hjr the
IVmoeratH out of the for the Con
tention. IV-narofte Iers'. Coii
Sullingof Ihiplin, say h is in favor
of o miiending the Constitution that
no Btjrr kall ctre hold' WvunLeT office
in North Carolina.
In Cumberland cuunty the Dcuto-
CraU are running a man foe office who
wa whipped at the whippiog-pot for
frgry Iefore the war.
Deaiot attic IVuuIkUtr rsUlUggk mt
that any white man tht joins the Re
ublkai vrty should be marked. evS
Uently meaning kukluiot.
. . . " " ' '
Tar re hundred sterling lVmocrats in
IhU city Have negro mistrwe. Iri
the deity it and wt w ill prort it. How
m that for Citil Kjvur f
lawyer StalUnr. iVmoeratlc Ca
didaU i Dapli IVvstr, U l fiTr
!vetiax J by lb Leih.
tare, ad aay ti mint b do.
Tin le mVI Ltt.lrritthAta!! who
14 jm( Mpport lh reirwUr BoiiHe
wer I VKtorrabv :xst f Uimm own
noaih Tlmoiay, we cod Ux."
Whew yow p to tKe pJl dema4 lit
Fditor St tilings Democratic candi
datetaya tbia ia awhile man' country
and jBust be corcrned by white men,
and the negro! hate got to take a back
seat.i i, " i "
jJemocrats coin-Ham mai iubh-
...... t, t-i: i
cans are corupt. i-ni ix-e, a i ...-
cratic Independent candidate in i ase
county for Convention, is a very ncavy
- Jiev. SulliHr, Lawyer Stalling,
Editor Stalling, Office-seeker Stallings
is opeiily advocating mob law in Dup
lin county, where he is a candidate for
Every man who has livedin the State
twelve months and in the county thiity
days has a right to vole.
Stalling of Duplin, says lie is just ,
as mnch opposed to the Yankee at the
present time, as he was in 1SG1, and is
lust as willing to lijrlit them now as
then, meauiug the Union, of course.
People of North Carolina, we know
five Democratic editors who have had
negro mistresses, and who are the fath
ers !of nccro crildrcn. Thee are the
men who are ranting about civil rights.
Teople of North Carolina, we know
at least ten Democratic editors who arc
notorionsly dishonest and will not pay
their honest debts
1 heso are the meii
who arc ranting about an honest Gov
The Democratic sjeaker at Eliza-
bethtoivn, said that any true man in
the South, meaning every Democrat,
is glad and rejoices that General Can-
by was killed by the Indian.
Does any one wish to see the late
infamous Legislature come together
again ? If so, vote for the Constitu
tion. Then that disreputable body
will have" another chance to pass
Ninety-nine out every hundred Dem
ocratic speakers and candidates for
office, go further than any Republican
on the negro question. While they
charge that the Republicans pre in
favor of Civil Rihts, its a fact that they
practice Social Right 4 iu- the strictest
sense of the word.
Beware of cheating at the poll?.
Would-be Honorable Stallings says,
Wake. county is overwhelmingly under
the control of the p.ejrrocs. He has not
very much honesty or he is very ignor-
ioritv of al least 800. But he is not
standing very much on facts.
Editor Stalling.", Democratic candi
date hi Duplin, says that the negroes of
the Third Judicial District will next
time elect a negro Judge. He didn't
tell his hearers that if they had wished
thev could last year, have done so,
but he is given to these little n,:sstate'
Kev. mailings, Democratic Candi
date in Duplin, ays he Is in favor of
electing magistrates by the Legislature,
lature, and the re-establishment of the
old County Court system for the govern
ment of Counties, and says the Con
vcmioii mil oo a i.iree uuicss that is
done. ' I
People of North Carolina, do yuu
want another war? The Democratic
candidate in Duplin, when, charged
that the call for a Convention looked
very much as il thev wanted to take
North Carolina out of the Union again,
said he hated and would fiht a Yan
kee (nic.tniiiir the Union) just ouick
as he ever did.
The erons w ho have the property
ought io pay the t..c-. I'ut it is the
ptmve of the conspirators to so change
the Constitution that the poll taxes
may be put up to ten. or t witty dollars,
And then to require a tax receipt lelie
allowing any person to vote. This
would disfranchise a larte number of
fHKr men black and white.
INmi 't be intimidated!
Convention and no homestead
Convention and imprisonment t r
Contention and di-franchi-cnu nt
Convention and Roxotulion. :
Convention and ruin.
Convention and go I bye to the lib
erties of the poor people of North
Hare the poor men and mechanics
of Norih Carolina forgotten the utter
contempt in which they were held by
the slave holding democracv . Have
thry fo ryot ten the fact, that the chattel
(negro) was held in higher esteem than
they, bt the nten who are now endeav
oring to dmc and force hem into meas
ure, which will bring a return of the
dark day of no homestead, the whit
ping-post ami imprisonment for deb't
yoa owe and cannot pay ?
The people wt pqt drwn evert at
tempt at mftn. " TWy must pwt
their evtrli'!''2 marl t , r-li-ititt(;in
a pen the arts: vutir rtin that the
psfd cannot, ami si hi id no4, ont rol
thea&'rtW the Stau.
If the people lv x vial a Cootea-
tioa Utt ike parpos gtvi sJdkiui
basisxi and powrr to lVworratic law
yer wb bU lAtxasttwds of claim
iibl jwdBat a;aJat the h!
of mm then Urt xhm fr
No CorrlU Czjidatew.
It seems thai the Fayettetillc "Ga
zette has been guilty of making a very
silly misrepresentation regarding 17.0W
ration reat-,-ti that puce 4y
nr Inr r,F '' Hon A IiKot t then
. ,oinm,n,i of Wilmineton. The
the wn fam.shinS
u rc ntaUon of a cem
citizeng, at the head of which
waa Judge Buiton, Gen. Abbott sent
iipthe rations by a steamer and they
were delivered to responsible parties
for distribution. The Gazette alleges
Chat security was required for tbem,and
that some parlies in Fayetteville sold
their cotton in order to give the secu
ritv. This is all a mistake, it seems
to us that it is very small business in
the tlazelte to misrepresent a matter of
this kind in order to detract credit from
Judge Buxton for a very generous act
The Judjrc is too stronc a man in tne
affections df the people of Cumberland
to be injured by anything of this kind,
We arc gMd to hear privately that our
ticket in dumberland is certain to be
Every man who has lived in the Slate
twelve months and tn the county th-rty
days has aj right to vote
BEWARE OF FRAUD!
There is nothinc now which can
I prevent the defeat of tho Convention
but fraud. Fraud first carried the
Legislature for the Democrats, and by
'-aud thev have, to a creat extent, held
it ever since. In 1S72. feeling the
glaring sort were attempted. I hey
hired New York crxicrts at double
votinv or " reneat'ntr." aud brought
them to I'-is State. Our detectives got
CJ a .
on their track ;nd prevent d 'ieir ope
rations ' ' oin assuming the magnitude
pressing necessity, auds of be most
which they otherwise would have done,
butaftcrall our piecaut:oii,"iey cheated
us rrom 5,000 to 8,000 votes. Wc drove
the imported scornd-e' " oin ic SKte
as far as possible, but a .er a" precau
lion much, misclrcf was done.
We in r st iHt forget fiat the same
methods w:'l be resort 1 to this year as
hnmfnforo. We must remember that
euch men asorganized 'ic KuKlux, an
nrimni.Ti i in wb'ch had for its chief
object the ?-itimidation of voters, and
which did not hesitate to resort to mur
der or arson or any other crime, in or-
drr to carrv their points, will not hesi
tate at any aud at the present time
They were crushed and disgraced in
their allcmpfetlhcu by the strong arm
of the nationaJilaw, and many of them
had a taste of the Albany Penitentiary,
and many more saw the inside of jails,
and sonic ran away, but most of tlieni
arc loose now and their brazen laces
iim:ir :imolir US. TllCV Would do
what they did before if they dared to
... ci -
They will, if they are not watched and
tb.wa.rtcd, cheat us out of several coun
In' nearly all the counties w here Uic
ed by intelligent white and colored men
and put on as joll-holders colored men
who could neither read nor write, with
two shrewd Democrats. When the
voting comes, these Deu.ociatic poll
holders will substitute a Democratic
vote lor a Republican vote, and the ig
norant colored Hll-holder. not being
able to read, is mmc the wiser. Or if he
is and calls attention to it. he will be
intimidated erhaps and brow-beaten,
by a hooting, crazy mob of whites,
drunk on bad whiskey, and not restrain
ed by any authority. There are pre
cincts in Duplin, Sampson, Onslow and
other counties w here these things have
been done and will be done again. Our
friends must be on tho watch, scrnti-
ni.e every vole, nave com mn tees at
the polls, mu down the frauds, and
iller the election prosecute the leases
to the yvry extent of the law
be that before we can have a free
tion iniNorlh Carolina a few more
will seeahe in-ideofthc Albany Pen
tiarv. At anr rate we charge upon our
friends the utmost vigilance in this
The National amo.
It has been suggested by a 'enten-
niul journal, IYn Mont kty, of Philadtl;
phi.t, that with the approaching year
wc .should have a name ready for our
country -Ihat "The I nitcu Mates of
America is only a description. Wc beS
lieve this ha Wen tried before. "Col
umbia," although cm 11 met! in one of
our deathless national lyrics, baa never
been adopted for common usage and
wcr wc Ikcn f Columbians, the
idea would farry he listener entirely
away from the North American conti
nent. The I'nitcrl State is the acknowl
edged leading power of this western
hemwphrrr. This s rallesi America,
ami we are known a Americaa the
world over. All the figuring and in-
tentinr we ran do will ixt b likely to
alter the matter. In Europe, a Soulh
AmerieaQ is known a ueo a Mexi-
ran anU a lanajian iitewisr. imi
none of thosr are cwnfoaodrd with
tMMw.n f.r I k I r.t.1 MirIr la
t te popJe of th United States
I Abral. "I mm an Aaican, ha
but --j: ti,ralKn, snd i aint a
pwl a prft ms any which ran be r
wesj b lU Heoohl Srtrtlary of
rMal. tVrrriore, if railed I fy RpoQ
lb foimi of ehaRgtC th svaaw to
maevkiag fW, ay Wahigto. A1W
gheny, lively MouaUia or evra the
really br-xatifal m. lVlaah4a w
kail cVr, and tree '1 m tie fw
iWware of ckaUf at the pvUa.
Extracts from the Western Address.
On the latdayf JaDTary,lS51tlie
Western members of the General Assem
bly of North Carolina wjthoutdis-i
tlnction of party, ffesued -an' address to
tihi twPonlA nf' the State, from which
we make the following extracts:
" Ynnr Kill of Rights savs "That all
political power h tested i" nd derived
from the people onrJ' Is power i the
u.n.u r Wrili i!-jroinf derived from
the "people only!" Let it not be said
that taxation ana represent""" w
hand in hand. That principle has no
amplication here. It is true that our
ancestors fought the battles of the Revo
lution upon the principle that they
Mro nnt til h taxed bv a body in
n-Kfnl, tlnv cn not reureserrted. But
who represented ? certainly the jcople
those who paid the taxes not the
taxes themselves. Our ancestors never
claimed that their property should be
represented. They claimed, and justly
too, that fAry should be represented.
In the Senate, property is represented
and not Ihe people; and the same prin
ciple which prompted our ancestors to
that glorious contest, and sustained
them in it, which terminated in the
nhiAvpment of our Liberties, should
prompt us to war against this most
odious anti-Republican, remnant of
feudal aristocracy by which the people
are taxed by a body In which they are
Apply the principle and see its in
justice. Ten men' in any one county
own as much property and pay as
much public tax as five hundred meu
in another county. They all own the
same species of property. Each of the
fivo hundred is equally interested in
"the preservation of his little mite as
either of the ten. Each one has per
haps made it by the labor of his hands,
by the sweat of his brow. It is all he
has by means of which to maintain
and provide for his family. It is the
dependence of his children for educa
tionfor sustenance. And yet, by the
present system, the ten'are equal to the
five hundred. Is this justice ? Is this
Liberty ? Let war break out let civil
commotion arise whose lives are ex
posed for the protection of this proper
ty ? Who are sent forth to tight the
battles of your country ? The five hun
dred go forth to fight the battles of
your country ; to vindicate its honor ;
to maiutain its glory ; leaving their
wives and little ones to struggle on;in
poverty and indigcnc&while the ten
stay at home, enjoy theirVwcnlth, and
boast of the honor and glory of their
country, the bravery, the freedom, and
equality of its citizens Save us from
sueh freedom save us from such
equality ! It is no freedom it is no
equalitv. It is downright tyranny - ty
ranny "in its most odious form. The
few grinding into the dust the many
under the iron heel of power jniwer
under the pretence of being derived
from 'the people only.'
"Property has no rights independent
of person." You ran give it no rights,
nor privileges, nor immunities which
affect it alone. It is matter, and can
not feel nor enjoy rights, but in conse
quence ef its possession, you may give
its owner political power and privil
eges. If, then, you protect citizens in
the enjoyment of property, is not the
assessor of hundreds equally entitled
to protection .as the owner of thou
sands? Is his enjoyment the less?
ii vnii measure .enjoyment by the
quantity enjoyed? Suppose you take
from the rich man his thousands
thcpoor " mail "lis fAintfrcusff isl7?
aft, too. 1'ich will cling to Ins alt
with the more pertinacity? vtincii
will surround it with more guards ; use
it more sparingly ; and more carctully
Iirovuic inai n. sn;ui nut uu tuiuiun
iv nrofuse and lavish expenditures o
eovcriiment ? It is notorious that the
poor complain most oi nign taxes, am
it is natural : it is hatder for them to
oav them. It diminishes the aggregate
of each more, although the amount ta
ken away is less and every poor man
hopes and expects to improve his con-
ditioti, and one day to necome ricn.
Hence it is mi Western orth Larolinji
wc are more liuercsicu in inc preserva
lion of slave property ; because, al
.. i - .1
thoueli wc may have fewer slaves we
have more shire (neurit ; and, of course
a creatcr number of persons to watch
over any accressums uioii it. i ne
same is true of land. We 'have more
land owners, and owners of every other
specie of proerty ; and fewer of that
class of iktsouh who have iiothinir to
enjoy, and nothing to protec t or defend,
lint their rijrhts of ierson.
Io connect together the people of
the State in uul common 'xnd of in
terest, it is only necessary that they
should jhisscss the same kind of prop
erty, and that taxes should Ui direct
and uniform. Indirect taxo aro el-
dom representatives of the wealth of
th? community where thev are collect
ed. The amount of public revenue col
ectcd in the city oj .New Torx is no
sure test of the wealth of tint city
And many of our taxes are iaujrcct,
and furnish no index of the wealth of
tlu country in which they are paid
It i idle, lhB, to say you must give
more oliticaI weight to the run than
the poor the owner of thousand than
the owner of hundreds. A (heuaiid
owners of any particular species of prop
ertr will afford it much more effectual
protection than owner of the same
amount and tpecics, under any form of
government that would be tolerated for
a moment ii a free country.
. Many (of our cvtixen are creatly op-
IKKiol to the election of Judges by the
legislature, ai is required by the Ctn
stitation. It cannot b disguised that
our own Legislature, has. in mant instance-",
been the scene of intrigue en
tirely at asr with our ida of the pu
ritt of the Wnrh, and ia wh:ch it was
shown that oeilhrr character, nor jual-
traiKrt were made toe tet tor bine
for otSSce, but siniply tarty ertier.
Ierislatarra are small boJtrs, usually
elecUxf upon political parly grounds
and that, tan, frrqur ntlv ai the sacnrr
of the brt irtlrrrsts of the pe4.
I nder tbe etreniwstarsres waay b-
Iwre that the pcorle wpold I tb sf-1
et depnsitoriss of this power. The f-
porta n it y aa4 ucility fuc ewrrwptioa
a&4 iatrico woW wA eaas4,aa4 tW
people, ia ttif wM not bai
roord by the Irar of dr'r"t 94
Canhawrnt af frty swrw. TW y4
Wra tHsJ la' mxmt SLtts of Q
I 'mimrn, snd usad U iprrml tl
UoJ it it crech la rV dswlsi h)t
it wOJ aM, ia ticf. be a4fc! fa H
Ovaen, to, Uiak that they akt u
hold nffire for a Jim it e beii "i There
is ni.btherofficer incwnU our laws,
but fco UJimited t ah ienpd,
after whick lis Twer il If ia jdown at
the foot of tHose2im whani k 3 received
it; and iajdeterminln whether they
will again plajre him in power, they
iu iinnn th manner in which bis
duties have been discharged. Many
of theee offices are of the highest char
acter and, importance, and equally
Vjulring ia 'the incumbent, pnntjraTa
initktrritv nf gYi n rani r. No evils hate
reanTterf from irftine the election of
thru iffiw ti the neorda and certain
ly no corruption of the people, nor of
the officer has been the consequence.
And it certainly is not a question of
much difficulty whether wc snouia do
cursed with a bad Judge during his life,
if, in despite of all precautions, one
should unfortunately be elected. Jnno
other instance is such a curse inflicted.
Can any other be greater?
The present mode of appointing Jus
tices of the Peace is unitersally admit
ted to be worse than a farce. A certain
eveniug is set apart for the purpose;
and the members from the different
counties hand in the names of those
they desire appointed ; and they are
read at the clerk's table. Nobody hears
the names, or cares to hear them. It
is understood to be the season for sport
and is one of those customs of our
Legislature long known and recognized
and never departed from. They are
frequently selected by the members of
the legislature lor tne innuence wuicu
eaeh can exert at home in some parti
cular neighborhood. And it is well
known that many of those appointed
are wholly unfit for the proper perfor
mance of the duties entrusted to thetn.
And some of those daties are of the
highest importance to their seteral
counties. They enjoy and exercise the
power to tax the people ; they impose
taxes much more heavy than those im
posed by the Legislature. They regu
late roads, build bridges, ciairt houses
and jails ; regulate the patrol, and gov
ern the whole olice of their several
counties; besides exercising original
jurisdiction in all cases of accounts un
der $100, and actions on account under
10; besides presiding in County Courts,
where business of the highest import
ance to the interests of all is transacted.
They have exclusive jurisdiction of the
probate of wills; of granting letters of
administration; they appoint guardians,
and coutrol the settlement of their ac
counts, and of the settlement of all
estates. There are many other import
ant duties they perform they arc in
fact, the great conservators of the peace
of society, and upon the proper and ef
ficient performance of their duties, de
pends in a great measure, the s'jeial or?
der, morality, peace and prosperity of,
every community. Surely, men upon
whose qualifications for office, and pro
ber conduct, so much depends, should
be selected w ith great care. There is
no amendment to the Constitution more
imperiously' demanded by the public
good than this. If they tax the people,
ought not. the people to eleel them?
This is a Question lor them to decide
when in Convention assembled.
It is made a question, too, by many,
whe'her the election of Secretary of
State, Comptroller and Treasurer, ought
not to be given to the people ; and all
other olliecrs now elected by tho Leg
islature, ofaceneral character, when
other duties connect them with the
It has been proposed, too, to provide
lor the election of a Lieutenant Gov
ernor to Preside in the Senate, and w ho
shall assume the oince oi umei .Magis-
: uoon the death of the
to elect a presiding ofliccr in
the Senate, six years ago, and again
two years ago, when that body was
... 1 "I I ft ? - - . . A J '
cijuaity uiviucu. .v iiciiienani out
ernor would have removetl that difli
culty. The rules of the Senate re,uire thai
the presiding ofliccr of that bjdy shall
not voto upon ijucstions pending be-'
fore it, except in case of a tie, and
when his vote may make a tie, And
he is not permitted to speak except
when the House is in Committee of the
Whole. One Senatorial District is
therefore necessarily almost wholly dis
franchised. The impropriety of this
state of ihnigH will readily occur to all.
Many other complaints exist against
the present Constitution. Many other
improvement could be poiotcd out,
more consistent with the progress of
tlic age. The science of government is
progressive as every other science.
The jieople improve; their meaus of
kiiowledgeincrea.se; their circumstan
ces change ; their relations toward
one another, and toward citiina of
their sister States alter. Our iatcr
Stales everywhere around us are taking
advantage of this ge of improvement
to improve their forms of government,
adopted when the rights of her people
were comparatively little known. 1s
our Constitution alone to receive no
ini.ruvt njf ut from the "pint that is
abroad Is rth Carolina alone to bo
still? Is she alone to "continue bound
in those shackles which have kept her
limb"- so long fettered in the bands of
sU-cl : Or .shall she arise, like a strong
man in hi mignt. ana t-i that she
shall te freeT
Sisriictl bv John Grav I.vnuai. Cal
vin J. Webb, Jes.s B. Shan. Ruther
ford : N. W. Worn fin. Marcus Erwin,
lUincombe; W. It Iine. J. M. A.
Drake, Jesse Thornburrh, Ramiolph ;
Jno. A. Islington, A. 11. CaJdsrli, O.
Foard, Stephen Iioathit, Rowan and
Datie; (5. F. Iavidon, Ii. (i. M Kot.
E. M. Campbell. J. M. Bogle, Iredell;
Franc Is Locke, Stanly ; A. U. Fotr,
Wilkes; John A. tiiiiuev, D. F. tVJd-
well. Calvio 11. Wiley. lVter AdaaM.
Guilford ; Rufus lUrringer. J. W.Scartt,
Joha Shimpnch. lbarrw ; Alfml 'i.
FoMer, JaaJM. IxTh. lav4oo:A.
a McklilUo, Ah. Ihivid W. tnWt,
Macon; John llaye,.-. Caldwell : J. II.
Haorhton, Chatham : Antra K Kel-
It. . Ra-srtL Moore aod MHitrrr.
baimael Fk-miog, Vanct; Ii. T. Far-
ry mm Jkmtm KJW AMI MaTTs.
A ay r
Stat aa Mam A
j w A at rtrrr aakiai.J
The Proposed Contention.
Ye hewers of wood, drawers of water,
and delters of the earth generally, w,
the Ashetijle Pioneer, hear what Mm.
J. Yateseditoof the CharbtM Dem
ocrat, ha to say about Contention and
the prospectite pay for emancipated
negroes, and then bare your backs to the
M If a Contention is called .let it be
narestricted let there be no pandering
W promise to Radicalism or imported
Yankeeodcaa let the -old time prac
tices be restored, including the whipping-post
and qualified suffrige. But
itfis nnderstood, we think, that the
Legislature cannot limit the action of a
Conteation,andif the Contention meets
it can do as it pleases.
No member of a sovereign State Con
tention should regard the dictation of
a mere legislative body."
"The restrictions imposed m the bill
as it passed the Senate are degrading
and disgraceful to the people of the
State, especially in its.pauderiug to the
prejudices of our fanatical enemies at
the North. NO NORTHCAROLIN
IAN SHOULD EVER SAY THAT
HE IS WILLING TO SURRENDER
HIS CLAIM FOR DAMAGES IN THE
UNLAWFUL EMANCIPATION OF
AND DEPRIVATION OF PERSON
AL PROPERTY, ALTHOUGH WK ARE
ALL. JfOW OPPOSED TO REESTABLISH NO
SLAVERY IX AX Y SHAPE."
In all lt branches.
S. G HALL.
HUS f III.
LETT Kit II KAILS,
II III IM) All I
ia muMtoilta branctie.
HI offleu I aunillcd Willi
K n t i r " I r Ps w M a t r i I ii 1
of tba very
Latest St Tics an Fasbioiu.
And b UUAKANTEEK HATLSK ACTION
. Id all caaea.
larilntioHs, Ac.. Ac.
Of tfee Latest Styles
Office on rrl uorn Hlrti bel mora ft l and
T 11 E
Nrw lrrn Wrtkh Tinier
AND KEPI TLIC ml i:il K.
'J'liU f-atcr t njulari) i in ! i
rrfay, isiH lurnul.el . .il-f ir. i H
r -r. In kdtnrr. It oiiljln I
ammnl t r.lioc nullrr, mod ! .-... I t..
Ho wrtk I rulU.b'-l In U Matr. In -
taM Whine lhl lpcf. lh .f.prt(- tl.e
Tl ai ts hav Inrurrrd a a.l rall
fr Ilia furfr ft r-rnllnK a r.ri :.
irr. anl r ara tlMrl lj i ! r
crl csl tlor rnrstnalums aiJ krl.t.iii uMl.r
bnafs 0l olhrM In llllirrtliw. ihrti in
tnocrtl. 1 1 n ra la I lXI Is ra-tll li.r.
Inc. and ti (hall nitlnnr la in.r... its
mlttrana. our fitotlo tx-toc lu (1st iij 4rj
vnrlb tor moerj.
We rt 'ttt naauillr trA let llian n f-Wt.
rtn ul cbor r-dirf matl.r in erj t
aw. tutrrifr fcar il ai nu
ISatanH rlr 'II lnnl l-...i. j ll...
ana paWlicia auiil x ollMia i A
vrtiiai o liberal Uta.
AaVlr TIVI.s "I I l '
lutar. t .
l1nanw- , iv fs-.i ja
a MSI. ! .
i i .
mnmtmt aaH laaar if
Tte maiia4aai. a
Ml aarara a a-4 mm
tj jia. I- aaljaaa til m,
ii a ta a. at a
s . La.ar. A f
-r " o i
Wllainglou. foluubia & a.
gasta U. It. Con pan j.
CIUNUK iK bfllKDLI .
ON i't atier huu.la, Jul) iili, n J
lowing tiLcJult sill l iuti
NIGHT EXI'KMI .Ni l AttKM.lt
Arrive at t'oliin.hia . . .
Arrive at Au(iisl,i
Arrive t Wiluiiryton . .
l '-' -VA
. .44 A n
s l' I, a
H' A V
Paov Djiers Koii-t Witt !) im, ( ,,lin) (
tike I his train, !vjv:ii V!mie,( ii.ti, n
I'jmi nyer Tram I .iiy (e.t pi : ui.J,
Arrive at If Ion nee .
Arrive t .Wliuiii;!uu .
I - '' V. M
I : :, iv m
.-- r m
Coinitt U. al'FloM m e il Ii N K Ikim
lor t'liui let-ton, aiid with Frfliclit Tisin mHh
PaKeiii;er t'i- Ii r. Ilmln.l lor 1 i'raS
Moixlaxf etinesla. nl FiiUjk.
tuii'lu) ... I
lAare V it: i c'.-n
An ive .il Klnfi'i'i i . .
Al rii e at ( 'oluiuli.i . .
b'.lVI' liIlllMl'j i
Arrive at Wiliiiii toii . .
.: w r a
I.IH .ll Kl Ik'llt 'I rUIIIK Ultli i'A'irDfn
CiKii-li :itt.-. In I. I.'sis. V 1 1 in ouI-.h T,
!. n 1 Inn.-. 1. 1 .in. I .-njO ui.ly ai i V i
an.l .ir 1 1 e l V 1 1 hi i ii . ! . .ii M.mi.Im.
m lii s iiml I i I.Ih .il I. M.
' rM'lli:tl l"i I h.o l I . . 1 1 . I ..oinil.m i 4
uOl; :iinl ! on. I. li..i1. Nikbl
K. (Ti s Tl ;n ii li..i W 1 1 in I ii . Ii.n .
Tl.roncii 8le'Oi C.i'mmi iiull raiaw
for Cliti Ivrt.'li .t .'! AiiiruMa;
july '.tl ii n !ii tm'i nttml
Wiltoin-fon Urldmi H. K.
i 'i i' i r i . i i. v i i i i i,i n i i
W 1 1 In i 1 1 i tn, . .N i I ii in
lllANt.lk OF M IIUil'Ll
I ll ".III. I .lilt I I il 1 1 oil,
on itn w. .v. w. i; .iiiejt:
i i i .
1 1 ii.
if.'. II. I i:.M N
An I vt
I i i. mi t. .1.
1 . . I t. .1. .it .
nt I . . !iH l-"i t Ml
at Ut i k v MiMu.:
I I I'. A
I .'- I
i ;. a
An ie at V l.lcn .it
L..-ave WtM.Mi .?j'Iv a'
Arrlvt al l.txky Mount
Ai rive at i"liUI'i.iu .1.
...... . i-,. i., i(, ,. .
i. 't V v
M l. Ii
L a t I ' i l"ii I It i I
A 1 1 1 c i Iml.l'l iM.i
Arrive al K. I. M.tu:t .1
An iv . -t Vi Mva .
Leave Wt Lit ii
Arrivi .a Ii.-. I. y
Arrlvt. at (it 1 I:. It.!..
Atnvi. l I '.i hi it
M,l "I i ini i, .i .
W liloll l.ij ai! ii
atiil Ai yn I m k r
i.i i f
At 'i ti i l i . i I
. I I.I I
tl t j'lin; I n
Fr. ifM I r .j.
ittkl at t i' .
i I I. .
M a 1. 1! il l . .
t ' i'
1 1 1 r
i i i
Cti I It!
SUMMM. KXCUHblos TICKETS
-V I A
CAIIULINA mmi KAILWAT.
I'o.iiMi I rip cx. ,lfl j, tt i
' al I a i
it, VV . . ,
- i t f f
T . i r
I ilNj l . .
in i.i.', vii i.i in ii
LEV 1.1. M - I U''
-1 V I I V 1 1 i
K 1. i t V i.S
1 ' I I I " ' i . I
' - f jM 1
. a ,
it h) ...
' 1. 1
i r- .-!;