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WILMINGTON, N, V.
MOlf PAY. AUGUST 3. 187B.
CtBdidtles Opposed !o Convention
and Pledged to an Immediate
Fcr tootitaliuoat Convenlion.
A I.AM N K.
JAM Ed E. If V I .
KDWAMJ W. TAVLMH.
K. K. HAMPTON.
J. O. HYNt -M.
B. I. HOWZE,
K. W. YOltK.
I'HLIiOK KK ANI liKAHAM.
A. A. CAMPBELL
.iohn it. run;.
Hon. U. T. BUXTON.
.1. L BLOCK E It, Kmj.
K. it. LEHMAN,
JOil 8. MAN NIX.
THOk T. DONOH,
JOHN T. CRAMER.
GEORGE B. BL1YEN.
W. ! MABSON,
A. Mtl'A BE.
W. H. WHEELER. fc
B. F. BULLOCK.
IsAAC J. VnlMi,
JAM KS A. BL'LLCK.
A. W. TOURGF.i:.
A S. HOIION.
If A It N KT r.
NEILL M KAY.
FRANK WOOD I.
II Kit I K HIU
JORDAN I. HORION.
BRYAN PR. HINNANI,
P. T. M ASVEY.
.i. f. sctm r.
niCHARD W. KING.
J. J. MAKTIN.-
CO W. R. MYEItS.
DR, W. M KERR.
Hon. GEORGE Z. FRENCH.
J. II. SMYTH. Fi
CIM. 8. II. MANNING.
J. J. SHARP.
JOHN T. lit Hi AN.
W. J. MUNDENt
j. w. AUtm;i-soN.
j. w. bk.n;
A. l. UWE.
R. M. NORMENT.
OLIVER II. lHKlSKBY.
I. W. jcNi
JOHN A. RAMSAY.
JAMES T. GIDDEXi?.
W. W. McCANDLteS.
J. J. J I AST Y.
XV. A. MOOKE.
VA K K.
Klt'HAKP C. IIAIHiER,
ALEXANUElt B. DAVIS.
MADISON U. IIODUE,
JEIIEMIAH J. NO.WELL.
T. J. DULA,-
J. (J. A. BUY AN.
J. WILLIAMS TllORNE
J. O. CTCOSBY.
W. T. FA IRC LOTH.
GEO. II. GRANTHAM.
Township of Wilmington.
J. J. CASSIDEY,
J. C. HILL.
I.st Wakd-IIENRY BREWLMiTOZs
Ji Waiu-.S. V'axAMRIMSE,
:u WAr.i W. II. MOORE,
1th Ward-ALEX. SAM1-SON,
3th Wakd ANTHONY HOWE.
SOL. W. NASH.
S. T. I'OTTS.
si lKK)l, niMMITTKK.
A. II. MORRIS,
J. E. SAMPSON.
Do not fail to Register, tr if you have
done so before, tcc that your name i?
all right on the books now.
Why were the restrictions put in the
Convention bill ? Because it was the
I only way in which the bill could be got
throtizh, and the lawyers well knew
J that the restrictions could be disreganl
j ed by the Convention.
When the present Constitution was
adopted the real estate of North Caro
lina was valued at O.OW.'iKO, now it
is ,! I,. an increase of $1,0 -'1,1)38.
Can a like increase be shown for seven
years under any former Constitution.
MAlNft AM) LEACH.
j They had dirty Jim Leach in Robe
! son county on yesterday, and if he got
I as good a skinning on that occasion as
, he got at the hands of Sheriff1 Man-
ning in Sampson county last week, tuc
ii mil atta lar mm faa it im-m
VOTE FUll THE CANDIDATES.
The candidates placed in the field by
tiie Republican party in New Hanover
and Pcndtr counties are, in every way,
worthy of the- confidence and support
of the people, and we ak every citi
zen in these count'us to give than their
earnest siipporL Let than rte that we
appreciate therr efforts in behalf of a
good government; and give them our
Laboring men of North Carolina !
Can you point to any single act of the
iHiuocratic pnrtyj looking to your in
terest 1 Have they not always legislat
ed in the interest of the aristocracy and
.tint the working man? Notwith
standing this, they hayc the impudence
to appeal to you lor your votes. Go to
the ih)1I, fellow-citizen-, and vote for
Republicans and anti-convenlion men
In this wav oulv. can your rights be
H hen IVnioeratic candidates talk?
about ignorance, tell them how they
piandcrvd the school fund which th
lurd-worlLMig people had laid uprto
provide an 'education lor their chil
drt n. Tell them that the Democratic
party is responsible for the hundreds of
poor uneducated children now in the
State living in poverty, who, but for
the manner in which the hard earnings
of their parents were squandered might
become ueful citizens.
11 K ACTIVE.
Ikit a very few days remain in which
we can work, yet much may be done in
that time. Upon the issues of this
rlevtiou rrU the weal cr oe of this
State, and no Mneere lover of North
Carolina ran afford to stand idly ly
when hi liberty and dearest ndhu arc
at Uke. IV active in the gt!
ami be on the alert for every ove of
the enemy. iVfeat him in his fcvil de
sign to dtnvr xir
we are afe.
"Remember th -itcM.,
waetner we uw a twHtviMnxi
not, bat whettivr kAtl h-r
jonly of iVwocratic or lU-pktblK-an
Hcreu a virtual admiska that U
the'qacslHHi was inp)y ronve tioa or
o cotiveattoa, the people wV rote it
Why U ikat out the JwU,
Mr. We ill teliyww; the reaaoa'
K ywi aal yoar IVtoccratk ire-plWr
were airatd to tnta Ue po4e.
OF WORTH. t'ARO-
."Thin good old State need your aid
am! it id vuur dutr to lend a willing erff I
and an active hand to everything ea
eulated to advance her interests.; Now
is your time to cave her, tor ihlsop
portunity may aever come t4 yon igaio.
Fail not in yoor daiy, butNee toiC
that every Republican stands firm.
Maintain your rights this time, or those
rights will be ruthlessly wrested from
you. North, Carolina xpects ' eyeryi
son others to do his ' whole duly and
those ou vf hers have never failed to
respond to the call of their beloved
The deetrnclives are very much
alarmed at the probability ' that many
of the (bounties in this section of the
Slato that they had calculated OH M
sure for Convention candidate8,goiiig for
men who are opposed to changing our
present Constitution, and are In exta
cies of rage and disappointment, and
are calling in all the help, they can
pdssibly command. They hare impor
ted from the Western part of the State
a dirty vulgar fellow named ( Leach
who by his baseness and disgusting
record is held in the utmost contempt
among the people to whom lie ifl best
known, and he is the man whom they
have brought here to tell decent men
how they should vete.
This man Leach is a miserable, dirty,
vulgar blackguard, and his language
and conversation is that of a bawdy
house pimp rather than that of a gen
tle ui an. No decent man can listen
to his. tirade of billingsgate and
abuse without feeling the utmost con
tempt for the miserable fellow.
la 1871 tho people of North Carolina
voicd agaiust a Convention by over
uinc thousand majority. They did not
choose to trust their rights and liber
ties to the mercy of Democratic trick
sters and hungry lawyers. The last
Legislature, aware of the indignation
expressed against the measure in 1871,
did not dare to leave the question
agaic to the people, but forccd,a Comven
rion upon them. Let all Who -voted
agaiust Convention in 1871 remember
that by voting forRepublican delegates
the revolutionary attempt will be again
defeated. Republicans are pledged to
an immcdateadjournmenr, thus saving
hundreds of thousands, and probably
millions of dollars to the tax payers of
the State. If Democrats shall control
then the ieople will have continued
s'.rife, and all the rights accorded to
them byi.thc Republican party will be
taken away. The fight is narrowing
down. The oligarchs aro making a
desperate attack upon popular rights,
and it behooves every true man to come
to the rescue.
At Clarktou depot. Drown Marsh
Township, Bladen county on July 31
there was a political meeting held which
I ffjMaddresscd by J. W. Russ, Demo
L. Mabsou, Esq., of New Hanover, u
requcst,was present to represent A. Mc
Donald, Esq., Republican candidate,
that gentleman being detained by sick
Reforc the spcakiug began the ques
tion was asked by the Republican Ex
ccutivc Committee if a division of
time would be allowed Mr. Moibuen.
John D. Currie answered that lie, Mab
son, could speuk anywhere he pleased
out of his sight. Mr. Russ was applied
to, and his answer was a most emphatic
no. 'The speaking took place from the
piazza of Claik & Currie's store, and
Mr. Mabsou was informed that heceuJd
not seak fioni that place. He then
applied for permission to address his
hearers from the platform of the ware
house of the Carolina Central Railw,
but John II. Clark, agent of the com
pany and in charge of the warehouse,
said that Mr. MabaoD, could not use the
railroad platform for the purpose. Fail
ing, in these attempts, Mr. Mabson
mounted a slump by the side of the
railroad track and made one of the
tiut telling speeches of the campaign.
The miserable destructives were
afraid to allow au argunic ment to be
made against the convention movement
and d.id all in their power to prevent a
free discussion, but the Republicans
and anti-convention Democrats had
made up their minds to hear the other
side, and hear it they did.
Old larU oa Cnatlttlonaf
To howihe light in which the Whigs
and old line lVmocracy viewed the
question of constitutional amendments,
we publish the following extracts:
Wm', That we regard
the plan of amendment by legklative
enactmrnLaml the sanction T tne peo
r'le at the ballot-box, strictly rrpab
ican, as it is certainly conMitational.
Miii imny 7ArMcraw' mrrtutf, A.'
HereJcrd That conslilutioaal amend
ment by Icrislative enaclxof at is not
only in accordance with the constitn-
tKn lUrir, bt tb MfeM abo, and tnat
it robtanc by hh mode i mm
fVx rtKWiHT ni wae anterior and im
itf r tiiotivc. fkrmmrvmtir wrrif u
(WfrrW, JrrrA 3d, 1ML
Anmlmt, la the onakm of this co-
veetioa, that the LrrrUtre abaaM
adopt suasa aod ia accordance with
the Novntoas of the comtituttoa br
hkh th xma af th nujarity of the
people may ba dearly aseertataed and 1
their wishes carried oat ia refit eaca to
Aid promed aateadateat I cw Sf-
rrarr) U tta coaautatioa. n (W-1
I Tne "ItlCJrer.-? "
It would be as impossible lor me
I unscrupulous leaders of the Democracy
tn mnftnrt a. nnlttical ram Dai an with-
kat peeking to4MKfSlt th Ipwjttdljpra of
txt friintin nnrteemrnz witn
apfoJtto the prejudice of the white
manin which the unfortunate colored
mm U Imiiiir nhoved noon them, and
held up in every possible unfavorable
4M J toil.' I 11
' The1 WsthWOfthis course of pro-
cecdiire ia so manifestly a
nanniltr at the linhlufthVBnd COU-
tempUbkr niilcs f CD
are pursuing it. Tho colored man has
favorably aud grcehl Jiurprised the
entire South by Lis taanaer And deport
ment, especially aince the passage of
the civil rights bllL None of the fears
entertained by the- passage of the bill
hayi4eed realised, and the peoirle
have settled down to the belief that
tbje measure is not bad as thc'Tying
leader of the Democracy represented it
wwild be.- A cause that can only be
sustained by appeals to prejudice w a
bad onef and we do not, belive that the
people will be hood winked anyw lon
ger. New Berne Tima.
Got.' Manly's Opinion.
Lei the old line1 Whigs 6f North
Carolina read the following extract
from Governor Manly's message to the
LcgiaUture in 185), before they decide
to vote for delegate to the coming
Convention who favor radical reforms
in the present Constitution :
" Is the power, U call a Convention
by the General Assembly confined to
the single office of calling it, or, can
the sarae Legislature limit and confine
the powers of th Convention in the
acts calling it? As there are conflic
ting qpinions upon this question out of
the Assembly, it is probable they will
exist in It. ,
It cannot be doubted that a Conven
tion called by the General Assemby
(two-third concurring) would be cloth
ed with unlimited diteretion over the
Convention. The General Assembly
has power to call a Convention into be
ing, but no yt of themselcr ff? pre
tcribe a limit to its atdhority. , I hazard
little in saying that the people of North
Carolina have not hitherto exhibited a
strong desire for such an experiment as
this'upontheir government ; and, there
fore t behooves their, Representatives
to look well to the mode they adopt
for introdicing rcfoTms! into the Con
stitution." The following delegates in the Seces
sion Convention of 1861 are candidates
for the Convention of IS75:
Ex.-Gov. W. A. Graham, Ex Gov. D.
S. Keid, Hon. W.T. Dortcb, Hon. John
Manning, Col. Wm. Johnston, and Col.
John XT. Cuininghaflh
The following delegates to the Con
vention of lS'J-3 are candidate for the
Convention of 187f:
Hon. R. P. Buxton, ,of Cumberland ;
James Ituraley, of Carteret ; Dr. Wm.
Barrow of Northampton , Wm. T. Fair
cloth, of Wayne; T. J. Jarvis, of Pitt;
J. Q. A. Bryan, of Wilkes ; R. W.King,
The following members of the Con
vention of I,SG8 are candidates lor the
ConvenTrfon jf 1875 :
Plato Durham, of Cumberland ; A.
W. Tonrsree. of Guilford : J. Q. A.
rtrn of Wilkes: R. W.. Kin?, of
The Concord Suu, Democratic, has
this about the Convention:
" We think that In their r.cal to do
the country a great service, the Legis
lature inflicted a blow, that will take
prudent counsel and hard work to over
come. "When this body (the Conven
tion) ifescmblcs, they do not propose to
alter or wned this or that chapter and
section of Battle's Revisal, set aside, in
whole or in part, any obnoxious law
now on our statute books, but they go
there FREE, with full and ample pow
er save a few restrictions and the
Salisbury Watehman, a Democratic
journal, laughs to scorn tho id of re
stricting tne uonventian-!. ik
SAP TIIE VERY FOUNDATION OF
OUR WHOLE STATE SYSTEM;
in fact, to take out all the old machine
ry, including the !best circuit judiciary
the State ever had, and snbstitute new,
something yet to try.
Voters of Xorth Carolina ! Are you
in favor-ipf equal representation accord
ing to population, and not according to
If you are.The"pKiiTConstitutioti
A re you in favor of universal suf-
The preseut Constitution ordain it
Are yon in favor of the eligibility of
all men to oXhce 7
The present Constitution ordaiua it-
Are you in favor of having your
Judrr. Justices of the Peace and other
.state ana coanty otneer elected ty tne
If you are, the present lensiiiuuon
.i .. .....
ordains it. '
Are yon opposed to haviaar these
great privileges taken from the people
and placed In tne bands of a lew men r
If roo are. yon boa id by ail weaos
vote and exert your .influence to secure
a majority of llcpobl leans In the Con-
Trauoa, tbercbr ensoring an immediate
adjoaraattnt of Um body, aaa lemvmg
Qe CvoMUatioa asunow is. .
Jf the people of the Jiircat coun
ties will inquire of their clerks and
aherif they will undoubtedly find that
all the old jndjrmenta arc Carefully pre
served and ready tor execution at the
meet favorable erportaaily. If the
DcmocxaN get control of the cootcn
tion one of their jirst steps will be to
reorfanlrs th inpmne CouTt la snch
a ntaaaer as U hart a decision made
agaiast tha retruapectiv fcaAares of
the homestead proriatoa. When thb
is doo all the old jwdgmenti will mt
cmntoc. IUsttt I)eocnuc hw-
ytr will trta a tha pof4 aifaifor
taava, aad a n4rn mt trrror mxU Wia
ngrauila land. MT Ull taa
ref4 Uat Umm arc no Cancj akeuW.
mm mmt WITT J MU Vf
niaarff tn ratiaa hhaer are are
thb nh4 pr pletIth p f f
sMwihibe U tla) aforelald p?aIf
tt ia i,f 4i. iJh D-rniocratic Aa
V WV Vrm m-m . mm -mr -
POOR MAN, BEWARE t
C&aptM fOV Acfcfct U874 ?t& -Ail
Act U AmendfchapU.4 Sixty Four
f?Batt?f a Reviaa! ?JiidIord. and
Srenl A" Bi. 5 '
( Sectix t.h Tlkfienehl Asttmbly of
Porta OtroliM do r(ThAi chapter
sixty-fbur oFBattle'a Kcvisaf shall be
amended a follows : Strike out all of
sections thirteen, fourteen and fifteen,
and insert in lieu thereof tne follow in
J cultivated cropper, -unless 'Other
I"-- 1 a iL. A ttin
wise agrepo, pewecn, uue pswvica w "v
lease or Agreement, any and all crops
raised on said land fehall be deemed and
held to be: rested' in, possession in the
owner of the land or the Icor ox tfie
party entitjed under the agreement , to
receive the rent and his assigns at all
times, until tbe rent for said land snail
be paid and until all the stipulations
contained in the lease or agreement
shall be performed or damages in : lieu
thereof shall be paid to the lessor or
party entitled to receive the rent, the
same or his assigns, and until the said
party or his assigns shall be paid for
all advancements made and expense iu
Minmt im makrnir and savin ir said crop.
and until the said party orhis assigns
shall be paid any and all claims and
demands against the lessee or cropper,
which, according to agreement, written
or verbal, between the parties should
be a lien on said crop, or should bo
paid out of said crop. That this mex
6 11 ALL BE PREFERRED TO ALL OTHER
liess; such lessor. or party entitled
under tho agreement to receive rent for
said laud, and his assigns, shall be en
titled acainst the . lessee or cropper to
any other person who shall gather-or
rpmove anv part of said crop wiuioui
the consent of said lessor or party en
titled to receive the rent, aud to the
possession of the crop until said liens
arc satisfied, or his assigns to the reme
dies criven in the Code of Civil Pro
cedure upon a claim for the delivery of
Sec. 2. Sec. 14. Where any contro
versy shall arise between the parties, it
shall be competent for the party claim
ing possession of the crop by virtue of
tne preceding section to pwwi ai onto
to have the matter determined in the
court of a Justice of the Peace if the
amount clnmied shall be less than two
hundred dollars. And in the Superior
Court of the county where the property
Li situated, if the amount so claimed
shall be more than two hundred dollars,
and at the time of issuing the summons
or at anv time thereafter, upon the'fil-
ing an affidavit of the claimant setting
forth the amount claimed and the pro
perty upon which the lien attaches, it
shall be the duty of the Justices of tne
Peace or of the Clerk of the Superior
Court in whichsoever court the suit
shall be pendiuir, to issue au order to
the Constable or SherilF as the case may
be, directing him to take into immedi
ate possession all of said property, or so
much thereof as shall be necessary to
satisfy the claimant's demand and costs,
and to sell the same underthe rules and
reculations prescribed by law for the
sale of personal property nnder exceu
tion. and to hold the proceeds of such
sale subject to the decision of, the court
unon the issue or issues joined between
the parties. That in all cases iri the
Supcrior Court arising undop thi? act,
the rcturu term shall be the trial term.
Sec. 3. Sec. 15. Any tenant, lessee of
land or cropper, and any person who
shall remove any part of said croplrom
such land without the consent of the
owner of the land or lessor, or party en
titled to receive the rent, aud without
yr or tin
satisfying all liens on said crop, HAi.i.
UK GUILTY OF A MfSMKMKANOR.
Sec. 4. The provisions of this act and
of the act to which this is amendatory
shall apply to all Jeascs or contract
to lease turpentine trees, and when Mich
lease or contracts to lease arc made,
the parties thereto shall be fullv subject
to the provisions and pcualtiea of aid t
Sec. 5. This act shall take effect from
and after its ratification.
Ratified the linh dav of March, A.
Elcetlon and Ilejrl.t ration I nws
1. The registration ncceary in the
election of delegates to ihcOxivcuiion,
(who shall have the oiialitkalion re
quired of members of the Hotwc f Kep-
resentatives, of which the Convention.
shall bo Judge,) is the same it. all re-
spcctA, aa provided for the election of
members of the General Assembly. See
Battle's Rerial, Chap. 52.
2. The qualification of voters su pre
scribed in chap. 52, Bat. Ilcvisal, Sec.
12, is tint he must be 21 "years old, have
resided in the Mate 12 mouths next pre
ceding the election, and 30 days in the
county in which he oflers to vote lie
is then a qualified voter, upon taking
the oath of the truth of auch facts.anu
that he will support the Cottf itutioii.&c.
S. The Registrars appointedi by tho
county commissioners, shall rcvie the
existing registration books of their pre
cincts or townships,' ia such manner a
to show an accurate list of electors pre
viously registered J and still residing
therein, without requiring such elec
tors to be reitrd anew. The regis
trars mutt keep open their book from
tho-urst Thursday in July, to and in
cluding the day 'before the election in
August, from sunrise to unvt on each
day, (Sunday excepted.) All pcr.oa
never before rrgltered, tuut rcgwirK
Bat, Servnf, (Tbap. 52, .Sr. 8.
4. No persoa can rvgUter on election
dajy unless h ha become of age oo
that day, in which cae lh JkJj of
Election, upon being atiSed vi tha
fact, may allow" Mm to rricr. Bt!.
J!er,Tmp. 52, mrr. IS.
5, Ererr cron mu rcrwter an 1
rote ia the tovnUitp or precise ia
which be mldtK'-jH'. ficrmaL ( Xj;.
52, rr. li - ,
The r Irtrrt and Jodw if
Zlcction arc to attend at their rvpec
fJrefMCklling f4aeoa ratarday beJbre
the atactioa. froa 3 . av. to n, at,
when any tWt-r u( ach Wanahip may
object to the name of any pert h
Jus rrgrcrtd. Ia sh ca tLe Jij-
katrar Mtall cntr oppoMtc to antes naatc
cnalknred.1" and , hxU arni a
tioe saJ pUce o r bc&re tne k-
ticnCtf. mhert tnaSiaU be beard
and dccijtJ. Tk ptstim to iki
MXtiim. UL Kv char. 2.ac IS. ia
tiatpty aalatrCixW. aa4 li aal ran
drrtd f tea by ti dectakm hcr-
inancf noUotd.) '. (
Sec 13. Xyhea lands shall, be rented J
lae4 bvgreemut,;rtQn or terW
I. for agricultural Durooses.or shall De I
f. .lay ticctor aaay;-ad it m tbe
duty of the judges of election to chal-
lenge tne vote oi any pewu -j
bo known or suspected, tob not
qualified Toter. The person onermg w
rote may De required w
that theylare ciUreaa of tho United
States, are Si years old, have- resided
in the State tne year, nu in iu wm"r
ty 80 days prevkwn tq the ocUonand
that they are vpot disqualified" from
voting by the Constitution of the
United States or ol in is otatc; auu i.ui,
thev are the identical person as de
scribed in tbe registration books, &c
This oath if taken, cannot be gain
said; and the judges f election have no
rigut to examine auv-wuev ycimju w
its truth or falsity. See the decision of
tho Suprtine Court at June term in tho
case of VanBokkelon w. Canaday.
If the person awears falsely in taking
the oath, his vote cannot be questioned,
but he can' be indicted and punished
for perjurT. No. witnesses outside re
allowed.tobc examined, and.the pro-
riimn fn sep. la. rhso. 52. Bat. lleV-
the same as sec. .13, chap. 185, laws of
1871- 72, is uucousiuuiiouai, .
been decided iu thsJVilmington case
iW alluded to. .1
8. The vote are counted in the pres
ence of the Judges of Election and
Registrars and of any of the electors
who may wish to be present; and after
being counted, &c, are to be returned
as prescribed in the Convention Act.
Note. It will be seen from the fore
going, that the provisions for registra
tion are the same as those required for
the election of members of the General
Assembly, The last Legislature amend
ed the act further In this particular.
No candidate for ofllco should be either
a Registrar or Judge of Election. J
qther respects, the law is the. same; ex
cept; as the decision of the Supreme
Court above .aJIifdedTlo, ;n regard to
the effect of the affidavit of the person
proposing to vote, which is conclusive.
In No Danjrcr ?
The Democratic papers arc assuring
the 'dear people' that in the event of a
Democratic majority iu the convention
the homestead is in no danger and uses
'Nine-tenths of the laud-holders in
the State are Democrat. The Demo
cratic party stands' pledged to maintain
the homestead; The charge then is
false that tho convention would if it
could, interfere with it.
Very good; nine-tenths of the land
holders arc Democrat.' What kind of
Democrats ? Why ;x?r Democrats who
aro to-day, with their honiesteads safe,
supporting a whole host of lawyers.
Yes, poor Democrats, who are not lead
ers iu the party, who do not control it,
and for whom the leaders have only
caro or thought but as instruments to
elevate them to power, and would be
as readily sacrificed to the wealthy
Democratic Moloch Jas poor Republi
cans. The Democratic party, through
its leaders, such as Senator Merrimon
and others, 'stand pledged' to have
such a supreme court organized fs
would virtually destroy the cllieacy of
the homestead clause. lr men, with
out regard to politics, you can - be saf
only in Voting against delegates that
are in favor of a convention,!!! this way
ouly securing your homestead. AVic
When Democratic candidates talk of
civil rights, tell them about the infa
mous system of concubinatie that pre
vailed during the time their party held
power in tho south, and sail their at
tention to the fact thathuudrcds of
Democrats who turn up their noses ul
Republicans do not hesitate to carry
out the practice still, regardless of race,
giv"-" 1 ' . n. ' ' .
in all Itt tiaiichew.
NK AT IV hXKCUTEl)
S. G H ALL.
' p lk M m u i p i i i
HI I.I. lRa.D.
M A T KM KN TI",
UK CiVTS, Ac..
II III KU All IHIMIXC,
uia i arru4 wtui
K n I i r r 1 jr rw At t t rial
rjf lata) vrj
Ulal SlTla ail faLo.
Aw h UUUULXTCJdi aJtrxaTACTlO
f 9lta. .. e.
Of Ue Utt Slylcv
Ota Pi'- 1 wai ff
KX. UriKITIKDEMV Ol riVfc
Wilninglon toluiaMa k It.
gasta 11. II. Conpan).
WiLttixeroM. N. C, Jily I, ir.k
ciiANtiK or ten IDC
N niiafit r udT. Jnly 4tli. th M
luwiiiK scJMduiw am txrtvn.iiMvibs
MUI1T EXrKKf AMI 1'AtM.NtiMt
L:ve riorenccj. ......
Arrive at C'olaabU..
Arrive at Augusta....
Leave Aocnsla.; . . ..
Leave 0luniMa. . . .
la.iv A. l
.l P M -
H.15 p. M
l.t" A. M
Arrive at WiluiiujttoD. . . ,
..? 10 A. M
Pasunircrs RoinK VVtrt Ih-)od4 t'olvwri
take this tralu, IcaviuK WUmiaxloa at 6 3V
Day Fa&et DRor Tralu D ily (cici pi F uUy )
Lcjvc YHiu!uiton . . . .
Arrive at Vlounct-
Arrive at Viiaui.ctuu..
1X1-6 P. M.
... I1.4AP. M.
liW r. M
ConmcU at r'lormcc with N. K. tJl, ,
for Charleston, aid with KrwKhl Train il,
PscDj:er Co uli attaclirtf lor Co'amtu
Moutlays, W etlnetla) auJ Fi4Ua).
1'brourh FrvlLt Truiu Daily Uitrpi
Uavc Vii itirc'on I P. M
Arrive at Klok- re I A at
Arrive at ColuiubU VOUA M
Leave Coluuiti VM P. at
Ltavo Florrnbex 4 00 A M
Arrtvo at VVilmiHtou S.U) p M
Ixe;l Krel:lt TValna. llh Pefr
I'mu'ii altAcliel, lmi- Vlliutnel.Mi Tu-
ttiiyii. TtuirmlkvH niKl MnlunUal ;Jl A. M,
anil ixrrl ve nti Vllinliuto Monlajs 'rO
nilnj i. iiiiil V'rlJ nt 5:W I. M.
I'MHiioiiKvrM lr t'liarU'nloii, I VIumtila anl
Aujdifttn niiU Ik-j-oii.!. IkiiM tuka Nlghl
KxjTtu Train fi.uia Wilmington.
TlirouU S1ceiin)i Cjts on nl.lt trala
for Ch trltton ai.d Auuata;
July y tf (Jen. tfypcrlnlf qdrnl
Wilmington & Weldon K. R.
fens jj led
tSt W W a taH
m t lil NHMI. M'l lhlM i.mo.s I.I
N llmlni;loii, N. I'., Jiiiiv s, Kl f
CiiANtiK t'F fCUKDPLF. 1
On .nxl fn r June '. u. l'ariB-ir Tala
on tin W. ,V W. Ullriii! lll iunalo!luwa
L'!'. l'ii''i l'i. li I), bnn-
du t v i'tiii, u u
Arrive i-t ti'lfi U ro a' . . . II 4) A. M
Anneal Kukv Uniiulnl. I .VI P. M
Arilvc it VMi.n i t Ml P. M
Lnavc W.-I.l.in .:! t. A.
Arrtvi at i: ay Mount l.v tl.ll A. M
A'rive at Jlori l r. at
Anlvc at L'nloii Hi il t. M
tXlKt a -AND TIIKa ll KKklOltl
bi arc i'i ion . .ft ir, K
Arrive ut iol Uloro l U 'A A. M
Arrivo at Kin ky Mount -I . . . SO A . af
Arr.c it at a w
Lrjvt- Wi li!. n illl), u . . tal p H
Arrive ;U i(H k) Mount at '. -O P V
Arrive at oMt-ru S IJ 'At A. M
Arr.vr kl I i U i). vt a(.... itOl I
Mil Tnili uikken ilo-e on l ilkn
Wtl lon lor all i-oti.1. Noilfi ia Hat Ui
aoJ Ac u i.'k i k rent.
1 K-lt i 1i.mIi iHMit, ..,. ail,
AtuU Cntk iol- lwtlaaj fl.
8 1 it l-ir-j; Ci'f i- "ii lLl lit u.
Km-Ik' t I uliio ai'l li.M W littili ct.-k
n !) l j iu A. M anil arrive at I P V
8t i-t ' 1 ' 'il a'l
SUMMKK KXCUHMON TICKKTS
CAROLINA CENTRAL BAILWJT.
'I'lir TIlU M IXi. ITI'.I ! H: l.a.
r4litll iHltm.vl tHal
Vound Trip Excurlon tUktU
ti ..l i.t ri'iiiu ii.l S.-.ii.i- ifi. V-
n Ih- ha. I at tli f n. i al .lalli. af Ikht
AT L'WfcU IUTM 1N MHI
to U.r t..l .. i ut ullcbUil iuaibm4
la Hnlfin .N ,Ui laiulin. t raira
liaar lo.lwx-,tn c4 a iiilntun"'
Tla.r. roablluj Iiumm
frt', ftita lurlr( mnm a4 a
uoaalataJ cmi. IktrlMaMil
lkt mU Ul.a..ilin a Uw
lit. a.O !
aajaA a wvito n0 U m
V. ta,tT,na a...
via aaMiaa, . I
Tom' -r.u ctsiif
m im atrtauai
t aaii f ajaj 4 w4 Urn t
wtmm U a ut rvrrx
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