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THE . WILMINGTON POST,
W, P. CANADAY, Proprietor
WILMINGTON, N. G.
- , , "
KUNDAT MOKNINOMAY 13,1883. ,
The Supreme Court of the United
States,, adjourned on the 7th
The tax-collector levied on 10 eu-
of the Richmond & Petersburg
roadt for back taxci oh Monday.
IMce planters of the Cape Fear,
Jjow doyou like the idea of supporting
men to cultivate a free trade sentiment
in this communitj? . ; : -
GOMfT RIGHT. 1
V The whole llepublican municipal
ticket was elected in. Salisbury on
Tuesday last. We congratulate the
people of that town on their good judg
ment. .-'"'''' .-.'.' - .-
A. thiel praying over his stolen gc?ods
ii what the rejoicing of the Democratic
party reminds us of, when they are re
joicing over the municipal elections in
this state, when they go to work delib
erately and cut up the cities and towns
bo they can carry them, regardless of
the rights of the majority.
A few years ago it is 8 aid Gen. John
A. Logan was comparatively a poor
man, but when he went out of the sen
ate in 1877 it was a lucky day for him,
he turned his attention, and all of his
great abilities, to private business He
invested a small amount in a cattle rancb
in New Mexico, andto-day.it is said
that it has grown to be one f the mos4
valuable in the west, and has brought
the senator up to be one ot the wealthi
est men in the country. This is ex
ceedingly gratifying to his many friends
in this section of the country X May
he go on prospering is our wish.
RAD JI DGMEM.
Senator Conkling has shown very
bad judgment in bringibg forward the
old fends of the party in the past, at a
time, too, when Logan, Hatlon, Gresh
ham, Sherman and Ilawley backed by
the President, are doing all in their
power for peace and harmony in the
party. No one doubts Senator Conk
ling's ability, but he certainly is doing
his party, the party that has honored
him in the past, great harm when he
delivers uch speeches as he aid a few
days ago. Gen. Grant is a statesman,
and-we believe he is anxious for party
. unity and we feel confident he does not
approve of Mri-Coiikling'a speech. ;
Till: SIXTH CONCJRENKIONAIi
..- It is well known that tho present
Sixth Congressional District was carved
. out for congressman Bennett, of An-
Hon, but tho thing will not be so cer
tain for hint . after all. Col. Waddell
: i$ in the district and it is said that he
" is already paving the way to a nomi
nation, wlnle Mr. Dowd, the present
who is getting ready, being groomed
for the light, and like the old warrior
that he is ho smells the battle in the
distance, and feels his capabilities 'to
be sutticient to ride rough 'shod over
; the whole crowd of the Democratic
' Congression il aspirants. That man is
the prejcui Democratic Mayor, Col. E.
1 . Hall, Lt friends say that the Colonel
'would lHvc boen a Waddell mao, but
Col. WadUeU give his influence to an
other man for Mayor, : thrfore Colonel
Halt is under no obligations to Col.
Waddell, and wi(l now enr the, race
ou his own account, asd they cfaim
for him a grand victory for the nomi
nation over, not only Bennett and
Waddell, but the field.
Wo know of ho discensions in thejan "honld be glad to be armed be-
' lieiuibliian party of this state to-day. I
lu fact the party is in better condition I
now than it has beeu since 1872, The I
'ditlererk elerueuU of the party him I
nhown. liberal diiositioQ to give and J
ake, and by doing so wc have a united I
party. e do not say that ail are sat-1
hfusl; if .we dM we wouli hot state the
uui wai we ao say w mat all
... . . . .. .. I
have determined that their own indi-
litlllll unit nri..l. .W.tl . I I
, . , ntvUK3 uu out IU- I
lenere wita grand forward move-
went . outh intolerant enemy, and a
crand u-t0r k,r is-til i 1
Utiio lSSIT I
j .... - - v . . VV.UUUU- 1
i ... .
The;- Vpubhcan aad liberal rarty I
PtAB.l 'l.tf.Kip liW -M I
.va .wiu iiu 1
of a protective tariff, and will in 1SS4
-take that the leading plank in their
platform, and on that iMue they are
villi ... !-. .. - i I
-. - r . j. .
tlucatkuAl quenUoo, and will declare I
io plaUorm in favor ef natkaai aid te
cur public KhkU; and an thU qne
. . I
. . .. . V . . I . V . h ... I I
ocraUc party are contained Hat aa I
(norvMi;iviy an iae rcUe iM& 1
. fc . ' . It
... ..if B noact ni iw ut na
TentioQ of the liberal weJiikMiisU wiU I
meet in 1I aad r.ace tkket la the I
ua mat u( p the ute by at 1
least majortty. ;
. ',w-1 "' '"u,, o mey -w uui m m mwre man id ou teretofore strenf SQp to evltrhten then. With almn.t r.r
challrnje tbe DemocraUc party to United States, irwas an extraordi- po rtert; such men as Locaa, Oortuni ettyiamil offence conatil.!!!
combat- Tne llepublican and liberal nary measure in a, country who tra- llation. New aiKl lUum, they teet oot- kloj, with the OrnOaaUoo andth.
Iarty stand noiiJlr AnJ nnn.! a tk ditional history in rmnl m iK rv- nmln
- v - - x - j . m v s w o " - - - 1 . " - mv van uu si n mm mmmm enai
. . a a
, r.......- - -v. -V v. wubijwu. wtxn a rf 'ftn adsainistratioa la
niooy. In fact, 00 both the questions Prt V Cn9 directly Urg had tot few frioda before, bet own with that of the sta!
there U ml the -liUtest dbcerwioo. concerned us, aad it was this ftu,e c they wyr faithful, and now he has iena Ia retrain W!. i T
OnlvKalycrneattheRerub. 0 are wbkh had cad the kkked them they leave hi. be will the aid ef the 4M r-7
licanand liberalparty are ai aeittj rre-ident to feel anxiety as t iu be -ithoat any. ellaedle thi3 tit tkT.Ji"1 T
rfectly.andootbatqae.tien.a.weil ble effect en the bai, and eocUl re- 0l Keim declined the chief exas. of Xnrth (flVP4,
astheUnffaadKhooUieT willsaaie laUone American diUjn. tnie. iaer. iH-tkn tK.rii-ti . M
iiaa uae tne ijri.-i ih.r. i 1,. 1 rwrr. io rvivai 01 th a i.r .-. 1 ri)i . th. tNi.i... k. mn . 1 ...
SENATOR J. . CAMERON.
We are sorry that ttm distinguiuhfd
and able senator and honored son of a
honorable sire, Hon. J. D.Cak&tqq,
lias been in bad healtljfor some time;
we; can tmltSjMi&t I'ennsy vania
nevet-aa"a a more launiui inunu aim
epresentativo in the U. S. Senate than
J. Don Cameron. Though aynuug
man he has taken a stand among 'the
BtateBmen of the country that but few
occupy at a very much greater age and
larger experience in public aBaus,
Senator Cameron will leave for a
trip in th? o'd countries on ihe.lOih of
May, and hundreds of friends through
out the country, and ' particularly in
the south, where both he and his hon
orable fatfter are very popular, piay
him a pleasant and prosperous voyage,
and a safe return4. -
COL. iV. Ii. SAUNDERS.
Our article on the question of who
would be the next Democratic nomi
nee for Governor, caused some consid
erable talk- in Democratic circles. Some
said that there was no possible chance
for Col. W. L. Saunders's nomination.
While a large majority of thpic with
whom we talked admitted that he stood
tie best chance; provided, first, that
his health permitB, and further, should
he conclude to make a fight for the
place. The Democrats generally ad
mit that he is the ablest man they have.
But all agree, though, that his. connec
tion with the Jarvis'ring has damaged
him very much. We have seen for
some time a growing feeling in favor
of Col. Saunders's nomination, on the
part of the bosses, and he will be nom
inated by them, assisted by the kuklux,
if his health will permit of the excite
ment of the . campaign tha't will fol
low, -', ' X -. r '
THE TARIFF. . "
Our Democratic morning contempo
rary does not know whether to be a
ful fledged free trader or half and half.
It has a tariff article o'ne'morning, the
next it will be on the fence, and the
third an out and out free trader. The
fact,is, however, the paper is the or
gan of the Democratic party, for tbe
leaders of that party have been on all
sides. Beck, Vance and Carlisle are in
favor of free trade, while Randall, Vor
hees and Brown are lor a high protec
tive tariff. The party is 'committed, it
is true, to free trade, as much as it can
be committed to anything. Dut uiauy
of the leaders are like". .their. Demo
cratic organ here, they are anxkmto
b on all side3 at the same time. Our
rice p!antes whose fortunes would
entirely confiscated if the tarilf was
taken off, had better look well to their
interest, or nome hue uioniing they
will wake up poor men.
' , .
Washiston, D. C, May 10, '8S.
My Dkar Post: The, organization
of the Florida ship canal at the Arliug
ton. oh, Friday last, was ouc of the
most important events that has hap
pened in this country in many months,
and the benefits to commerce and to
be very great: The comnanv
voo, ,Vf umvia wmi-
00 nl xno ine meaning or tne wor.i n.g wu, au.t irom the best information bouod tip our wounds, aid were'' get
fail General Stone will leave at once he feels cbiAidcut of carrying Virginia ting in good fighting condition for
and work will be commenced as early by a vry handsome majority. when, alas, we have another departure
as possible, and from the present out- Thareasury department is now en- attempted, and though it sounds in the
4uu amps win oe running inrougU to
the Gulf by the first of May, 1SS5.
Immediately after ihe pasae of the
act for the prevention of crime in Ire
land which revived the Alien. act-Iiu
ister Lowell informed the state depart
uieob inai quesiions were lueiv to arise
under it which would need to be treated
with extreme delicacy and -'discretion
particularly what related to the Alien
act. lie said: "It will be rather to
in personal application of the act thau
to its principle that objection will lie,
forehand with the opinion of the Presi-
ent 9 10 wat my general line cf ac
tlon should be under these new circum
stances. , There must be a ureat hum
r of naturalized American citueus in
lr'nd besides those that have ren
ured .themselves- obnoxious to the lo-
authorities,' and the alien clauses of
V. --.' . ... -J
fcU 7 J prooaoiy strengthen
Ith tempUUon of private enmity to
krinv f.la. (una' liAna i. l.l.i I
--a"- ..vu.-.. iu i uuuouui- I
w7 increases the opp,rtunuy for
Th .u nf i:.i .... . .
1 o--. v. .itrautin -vi - I
thur on this act of the ilritUh P-!U. I
. 1 .l .
nt teu in the inatrnctiuns ent to
Minitr tvin ahn .k.i !. .1 k. I'
, ...... muutut 1
bT administration of this extraor-
ia"7 measure. The President's ap.
prehension was that it might affect a
wm a.k " t' I
- . : . 1
dom ot U odivkuaI and the right of
rTtrJ man accused of crime to an im-
,rti1 trial had formed iu crvwniac
. ... - 1
. 1 A . V t V . . ...
hUlity that penone ia rmnwit at ti.
uwwil oteM enterprt, or th f at
A h . v
w aN imufl w a4 lar rela.
Uye, vbonid cone nadee the1 opemOa
roce48t i cMUmpUuJ by
rrovoe of the new lav aa yyrr
saech tabt depnenud. the eppu-
nities for thuvklnd of annoyances which
the sf1iirrds for the gratification! of
rivate enmity increased the grounds bfl
this apprehension and, when; thuj iraa
added to the superserviceable real of.
local officials, it was hardly to be :exr
pected tha au Irish-American citizen,
however iunocent he might be in act
and intention, should consider his per
sou or hi property safe in that coun
try. The President further said thai
lie could not contemplate the; enforce
ment of this measure on mere suspic
ion against American citizens without
fears of its having an unhappy, influ
ence upon the good feeling which exists
between two great 'nations of common
origin and common language. , , ''.-..
.The conclusion of the instructions of
the President as follows: "I need
scarcely add that this government has
no sympathy with the motives or the
methods of the class of indiscreet indi
viduals, insignificant in number, in this
country whose ill directed zeal cam
neither serve the cause of Ireland nor
reflect credit on the country of their
adoption. The law abiding and peace
able American citizens of Irish birth
should not be exposed to suffering on
The instructions to Minister Lowell
were subsequently supplemented by tho
declaration of the Pressdent that the
power given to subordinate officials by
the Prevention . of Crime act was so
great and the rights subjected to their
discretion were so important thatJor
eign governments might reasonably re
quire that, so far as their citizens pre
sent in Ireland on legitimate and pro
per business were concerned, the indi
viduals selected to administer that' act
should be competeut, well informed
and unprejudiced, aad should it appear
that these officials had, in the case of
such foreign citizens, misused the pow
ers intrusted to them thy should be
subjected to such condemnatory action,
and the citizen wronged should receive
amends, as the facts might warrant
The state department insists that no
agreement has been entered into with
Great Britain by this' government to
hand over the Irish refugees, Tynan,
Sheridan and Walsh. That there has
"been some discussion of the, probable
demand to bs made for them is admit
ted by Mr; John Davis, assistant secre
tary of slate, lie said this afternoon:
"I will not deny that the matter of ex
tiati i iting Tv aac, Walsh and Sheridan
lias --been brought to the attention of
the stale department by the English
govxrntueiitaud that the question has
bem talked over by Secretary Freling
huysen andolhers. who are aware even
now of what steps will be taken. But
no i-iioriuation will be given to the
prtsj until the President and Secretary
iave held a iiual c inference and deci-
dtd (what will bo done."
(Jen. Foster, our Minister to Spain,
wi it. leave in a few days for Madrid.
Secretary Chaudler has gone tolJew
Uampshire, having received informa
tion that his mother was very ill. We
iic.uih. 1 '
Gen. Mahone. the ereat
..uyii ii-aucr, is ai me Arlington loot -
gaged ru Uistribulinii the nr ze mon
. .. . .
kwnv.iAjf.. 1. .. .11: 1 .
r.uy 1.7 mo ..lucers auu crews 01 tue
Uuited 'Slates steamer Wyoming and
the steamer Takiang, by the act in re
lation u the Japanese indemnityfuod
approved February 22, 1883.- The sum
oi 14U,U00 was appropriated for this
purpose. About $50,000 has already I
beeu paid out.- The remainder will be
paid ai Hoon as the claimants present
The M anjjtl created by the divorce I
uit, atairjirt Senator Fair, bids fair to
u . . . . ... -
oe try .interesting to the public, and I
will Uach senators, representatives and
other h ading men that they cannot go
ou violating toe laws of Uod, the laws I
of the land, and the laws of society, I
without being brought up sooner or (
am. '"w r air is me democratic sen I
ator from Nevada. I
1 . I
Lp to this time Ge.. Raum' succm I
sor as commissioner has not Ui !
ted, and it may be several days before i
: . ..J .
- 1 . I
"IHUimru. . I
Secretary. New hasgone to Indiaaa
for a teq days' leave. I
-f-k;.:, 4. ,' . . I
iutfuni rsrrTice ruiM mm hun
publishrd thi Mv M .k-. w . .l
, 7 vv ' iofjai 01 I
the public. i' I
' Tk- .. u r I
. tlttvu ui ?l'NDllor UABiinr it I
the Saturday nirhtcinbdinn. It
Gen. Grant, has cauwd considerable ex. I
citemenV and annoyance, and to none I
. . . . - .1
. - .
Up at President Artnr, hie best friend I
who has always stood by him. was
cedin2ly nnfortunate mIm nt I
.. . - . I
wriee Ward I
lay. a-Charlea Lyaaan was a
The arrrvKriaika mU Wit. I
K!$T of IkV.tWV iH be tnrae4 I
over ta brpfc . Otoeral . B. HasaD-
w u(Tm (mm ui nmfls
tirely, and the Board of Health will go
out of office." Thanks, to congreaa. Dr.
io prbprlyv that you all can rest
assured of. . . ' ''
rjThe government have closed the
opening of their case in the star route
trial.jand Mr. WiWori commenced on
yesterday. L Whea X last wrote you it
was generally understood that the coun
sel for' the defence would not address
the jury, bnt they .have changed their
minds. - So the trial bids fair to last
two week longer- i'
! ., Barnum and, Jmnbo are in the city,
and the boys, men and women are hap
py tens of thousands are visiting the
circus daily. .
; . The President has appointed George
Gilford of Maine, United Sutes consu
at Cognac, France, and John, W. Bur
dette, jr., , collectof of internal revenue
fer the fourth district of Iowal
Tours, Geo roe.
WlLMlKQTWr, N. O., May 10, 1883.
EDITO Post: I see by a report in
the Washington Republican that Mr.
Conkling, in a speech recently deliver
ed in New York city, addressed the
Democrats present as "you gentlemen
who are soon coming into power," and
took occasion, generally, to throw all
the cold water he could on the Repub
lican party prospects for the national
contest of 1884. I also regret to ob
serve the same spirit of dissatisfaction
amongst the (like Mr. Conkling) disap
pointed in our own state, as evidenced
in tbe articles and editorials of some
ot the Republican papers, which pa
pers openly advocate a policy which
means but disaster and defeat for the
Republican party in North Carolina.
Without wishing to animadvert . un
kindly on Mr. Conkling's late "depar
ture," and not desiring to impute to
him other than proper motives. Yet
I cannot but say utterances like those
referred to, coming as they do at a time
when the pld party was fast closing up
its late decimated ranks for the coming
contest of 1884 (when a more impor
tant stake for his section is to be played
for than any mere political party suc
cess, viz: the tariff); at a time too when
the "solid south" bad just commenced
to give indications of an early disin
tegration; when the shot gun terrorism
of South Carolina seemed about to be
checked and a ! respect for law and
order enforced in that and other south
ern states, coming as these utterance.-;
of Mr. Conkling's do, at such a lime,
to say the least,' they are ill-judged and
untimely, and -only serve to show ihat
Mr. Conkling (like too many others
I unfortunately) ' would not scruple to
I sacrifice the party that has made and
honored him, to avenge' his personal
spleen against the administration which
probably in his opinion has not done
him that humble reverence bis exalted
opinion of himtelf teaches him is his
(U tnt party in the north has also)
suffered from a want of unanimity iu
1 counsel and. action, but we had about
liaht of rnt ..
I cal. let we see ao attempt made to
a . .
I draw tbe "color line" by colored mi.
inside the Republican party. What
I tSey expect to gain by Mich a course
it is difficult to discover. Th whfi
I Repnblicans in North Carolina have
been no party drones; it U thfm wlio
have given their money to and made the
Republican oarty 6ht in .i.
tvaicrn inrt Lhf irri.iA.I Wh.t K..
efit can possibly enure to the colored
race by endeavormi to run it as a i.artr
of color, we fail to see. True some
disappointed, ambitious colored leader
may, by doing so, iu sections wher
the colored s majority is larre. roroDSA
his ptnonal eods, but he does so at the
almost dead certainty of South Cro
Unaizlnr his enUre race in the stat
and eattlnr hia own noliti.l
. i -
Thnmis renr lUitaifAnK ;n tk. i
!nf Mnnn .. .n
.-..,. .lit UIUU
the tmrr of ih. n,.;,
I. . 17
.,s"vn;. HIM BUVIUIU lUCCtfJ
Hihn in nnr.l.t. ik.i .k 1.1
crown National partT efforts in.
uuu .JZ, .L7
""v-r" - 7 - vwiuviwiuuk uiat
n. ui immmu.. 1 n
- mt.: . . '
wui oe rgenk oesaaod on the Jeci
uim . -1 .- ,
... " . " . M a '
ud If Mt tlunM iluiki tk. .1.:
v. .nt-f ,k- 1... ki . . -
the election U. tfcl
eve of the late city election
- : " V v wvu
: t- t - 1 i v wae aue
1 ex anaxiBg new crimes and fix
n t , ' -
rith an election u
m "'."Jl mmmtrnm wut BgniiflomL
. ... r
rail hafimthW. h mAi .
of exrfarfo f Toi
f the lleptthOcma pvtj 1. thkeute.
.a m . 7 .
ht of the wise We4e im the Em
Mftv haa Wm a x;;.. ....
flamiltonthi an able man one of tbe
best phyicianaiiB ihe cobntry and
willk after ihe yeUow t jack of the
rnTf ! atrnJ Mil. .
in almost every instance that this prin
ciple has been overstepped it ias been
in the interest of colored- men. And
North Carolina to-day shows more col
ored ' men in Btate and national oflice
than any other state in tie Union. (By
state I mean counties in the .state.)
! The dissaffected have of late adopted
the plan of threatening to bolt when
disappointed iu their expectations, aud
have in many instances been coaxed
back by a sop. This is a! mistake.
They should be allowed to go. Tiey
have but one asylum (tho Democratic
party) and the sooner the llepublican
party is rid of any man 'who refuses,
whilst in ranks to obey orders, the bet
ter able will it be to meet its enemies
on the outside. Thtre must be no
more, fear of threats. The man wjio
only belongs to the party for what he
can get, ought to get uoUi iirg, and if h.e
insists on remaining in it to work dis
content! ought to be set down upon
heavilyij, Candidates ought not to be
looked ljn ad legitimate subjects of
prey, aud systematically blackmailed
by a lot of party vampires.
Conventions oubt to be composed. of
representative men fairly chosen jby
the people and notjby a few bulldozing
rounders whoso very presence at ward
meetings, committee meetings and con
ventions is a menace Uo good law abi
ding citizens, aud prevents them from
taking that active interest in 'their
party management that is requisite for
This idea of colored dictation in
party matters is senseless, and is only
indulged in for selfish ends, as every
colored man of any intelligence in the
state knows. Such an idea put in prac
tice would immediately put the state
into the hands of the Bourbons- Sup
pose the idea of some of thee newspa
per politicians was adopted, and the
colored. clement of the party was to de
mand as the price of 'their vote certain
concessions which the white element
would refuse to grant, what would bo
the consequence iu all oiw llepublican
counties? Simply that tho' Republican
ticket would be elected as it.ual, oiJy
to have its candidate's places' tilled by
the Democratic board' yi county ' com
missioners, with Democrats, on the Re
publicans' failure- to". give tli bond re
quired by law.. Vvlien simo risks his
money on anolbij-. he ilic-s 'not allow
the man on whom lit- gratuitously to
risk it to b- wleel witluTut hvs hay
ing something to s:i in tlto' s-. hjrji jii,
nor will he take the ri.-k jw, 'party
measure unless the paiiy gives hini
suitable iiifi", uii i the while Brpublr
cans who ae a'ie to V and band' are
generally independent p. my patrou
.age. The .i:issv-s ot ''ilu t-oiorcd .men
are ojiposed to ibis sni.-t U-. s agitation,
aud sre well aware ibat it bodes Uicn no
good. It. is, a-id they k'n'ow it, n'mply
an htlvmpt tx sacufiCv their nearest
and dearest .lights f 1 f th : lvaiceiuent
of. some would be leader, ail to gain
- Democratic tucouragcmeiil, and :o!)a-
biy something eise. 1 no uu a, at any
o7llieJ0emocrVts,l'auJ l7 a colorul iuan
of setise this fUcfjiloiie otiht to be suf-
licibiit., and jHut those wim' tiioiuhtivss.
1 1 . . .
,iy auv(H-.ate tiu.t niovemeiit on their
i"i .....;!..! : '
hamis, as Mr, tonkin- j.rvJiets, j
18X1 u i.A 1.:.. !. ... 1,
.ww. ...... uu.-. nian'i ii- more
necessary mat .or:h ;;ii,:ni;lj himlj
te carried by ihv Uf, ui.ric n.s. ,U is
me coiomi voters miiy ,rfvu.'atit)e of
Salfiy, ai.ll 1! CJvfl 1., ;.;IU, ,)U'y
niii4iug i,y u,e party s , 1,1, Vhl 0lJt--
.ingjwith suspicion 00 any tiiH-i nho
aa vociies ;i .cii:.i:i, tit uu Ti.tH-r tl
tbe cia:t win
1 .ire oiu-r;J:v M':
Who CU" dff.'ill. ilf ;l
when xb.v f tr!lu come
-in 'North far tiiii
but the iire it m.vm i tt ( o.or. -1 race
will have to rciimii nu.l h.v H. f,rf.
and a tiene :"urn;u-. l.l.ti it U likely
to be. .North Carolina ou-rh!1. Uv car
ried; shr si ,,jy i,y 4,) TOf .
last time, olcn-iblv. but i-'i. raiitrenr-
ried by l.tNM. Tho p.arty.musvbe "again
orgnaiztd At Vork, aad ever man
Iefted tor his place t;1P tAil All j ju.
all cannot be -Rcer, we mi-i have
fSjme rrivatf., aaJ there nm-t b
1 - I
jealousy, hvery man n;u:. I
to tight his way uj'fronf the rik.
Honor coruaieuce hfre, an 1 if raclj
man wiM do hsv-duty, though '.ho na-
tlatlial -m mj. . . . ' -
v.wuA. j;oj-riinien-. -in ay t- v, vet
onn tarouna wiil be atcd, iiut on'y
to the party, but .ared fr.ai th? dec
lion lawi au I terrorism of 'atn Cro-
in. A rtivirr iw'tr, ...
. - - ... rv 3,
EW E. ii l L A . l 11 i itiT lo.
Xladeby Xorth C'aroliua Seal
We clip the failoeia froi the Cll'ir.-'
lottt Jovnvti (Kverrrr, .wakh that PA.
fr dip from tbe frx!J
The acce of ib mnnccr f m.
New -England Manairiurer ui
chamc' IcU;a, ia tr;fr,Tvm to
ware a fall n4 reprrvp.ure rahibi-
tK of the prodacu f t t,aUw'
Uts ha been very mk4. Utmd:
Pfi. iforjfta i aad ' Nrib Ckrojia.
aaw otiMrr ia:, ftate eatrrl ti
tWd witb tna-S . 1 . . .
dMbi bat thai ti ;rr aad i'aiaU
- . icrr ttiiuw
" - rT 'nbU -'j,m m m 'vvm X ak
KWW St Cwua I
city for it few days to make the prelim
inary arrangements for the-exhibit
from bis state, to see as to Uie 'proTid
mg of proper space and location in tho
exhibiUod: bfUding and to aetUe ail
matters cGnaUted with therecepUoii
of the various articles composing ' the
exhibit from the tar heel state. Dr.
Daoney was found at the institute
offices in Hawley street, and, in re
Bponso to Tarioiis questions, gave the
following particulars, of what is being
done: . T -y-" - - " "
'There was no uee,d for express legis
lative action in the matter of sending
an exhibit to Boston. We have a per
manent board, the board of agriculture,
for the furtherance of such, projects,
and for representing the state at ex
hibitions such as will be held here next
fall. The matter 'was mentioned and
commended in the message of Governor
Jarvia to the Legislature, and the spirit
of that body ia highly fayorable, as is
'shown in the passage of resolutions of
encouragement through , both houses,
Nothing further was needed. Up to
the present we have a fund of 110,000
at our disposal, ond the idea is strongly
suppor ted in every section of the state
THE BO ABU Ojf AGKICUL.TURE
has appointed a committee, consisting,
of Commissioner of Agriculture Mont
ford McGehce, Commissioner of Fish
and Fisheries S. G.. Worth, and myself;
stale chemist. As soon aa the now
vacant office of state geologist is filled,
the incumbent will be added to the
committee. We propose to get up an
"exhibit ot our resources, which consist
chiefly of crude material. They can be
classified as minerals, timber and agri
cultural products. In minerals, we
shall show building stones and ores of
copper, gold and iron. In timber; we
shall show our woods and the products
of our forest, including, as every one
knows", our pine tree products tar,
pitch 4imi turpentine. We have a vast
variety of ornamental timbers. Our
forestry, indeed, is an extremely inter
esting one. We "have 122 different , va
rieties of woody plant, oi large enough
size to be utilized for building and other
purposes A large number of these are
found iu the greatest perfection.' In the
extreme western part of the - state, in
the mouutain country, there is a supply
of black walnut which is undoubtedly
the largest anywhere in the Union.
This has been hitherto overlooked, as
the country has only just had railroads
put through it. - For this reason, while
the supply of other states has been ex
hausted, ours has been practically un
touched. u In the middle section of the
state are the oaks and hickory, and in
the vast are the great varieties of pines,
cedars aud cypress. We have probably
mare untouched timber than any other
state in this country, not excluding
even Maine. Our agricultural products
will be auolher large factor- We shall
make a specialty of fibres, not of cotton
alone though that will be very important--but
of jute, which we have lately
introduced from India and are growing
very successfully, and of ramie, a fibre
lined in making uruameutal matting
and curtains, which grows all through
the south a,nd has a very beautiful,
silky lus',re, which gives it its yalue
An interesting thing, right here is a
fibre obtained from the bark of. the cot
ton plant aud aao.her frutn the needles
of the long leaf" pine. The latter has
been. . ' ' .
EVrKNSIVELY UTIMZKU ALREADY
in making ui uiing. For examp e. it
makes very hue mattings for t ar seat,
the fillfng'of tuu.Ure.sse, and, in fact, it
serves every , purpose ,of grass or hair.
We have two factories now producing
that fibre. The cation need products
RjH hp fully illustrated, Th uiiiaa.
. on ol the cotiou won, uy milling It
aud preparing a variety of products
fruiu it, is rather new with us, aud has
only been introduced about two yean.
We have now five .large mills "in the
state milling cotton seed. They make
from it a most deligntlul oil, bland and
tine like olive oil; iu fast aa good as
olive oil. They also make a cake from
the eed which is admirable food' for
stock, and is seut!a great deal to New
England, especially to New Hampshire,
where they fee- sheep, on IV WefUeit
at the .south for making , fertilizers, as
it is a yery useful ingredient for this
purpose. Ihe hulls of tbe need and
erery other ortioii or it are completely
utilized in one way or another. We
will also .send jccimen of our manu
facturivg product, such at we have.
Uiir luAiiuU-jiuriM of cation, wool aad
wood wi i im represented. In cotton
arul wool you are. of coume. fr h.d
but we have Ur-c factorie lor makine
......i ..... ......... 1 1 . - i . n
ijjvu uui.fj ton cuuer aru-
tU which are rather novel ' to New
r-:.grnders. We have wood which are
very adaptable for ornamentation.' Tha
cured piue makes doors aad furniture
wmcu are a beautiful as if mads of
rasewood. Hickory u made into Dok
and'nandle. In our exhibit we dMtr
to avoid, above all thing, the hoppy
iuokiag Japearance of exhibits- We
waai to get it up in an original shape.
We shall.-have, for example. malt
mounumt ot minerals and ore, little
ueui ma 01 puats and agricultural
products, all intcaJed to exhibit the
product iu a realistic a manner as
pvMio.e. me exhibii of Korth Caro
lina will have a scientific interest at
prrvnUng the natural hUtorr of the
ute. V e hli not let tbe purely
economic aspect prevail entirely, but
hAil airasge the exhibit so that it shall
b a object leawn for the achool beys
and gsru, as well a study for mane I
ictrer acKaHaU and lovers of ala-
rai nwory. iht exhibit will be a sort
of panorama of thw state, and tbe scien.
Ufic nawrt and decripOdna will be
a.hxed on ubles to the article w barer er
poMMDie. xieiwcen now aad rpteasber
1 oext, we intend to work haM ia m
op an exhibit thit aha.1 worthily rr
"ot tbe atate.' r
vVhere it OrUtaatr. '
raiSoriELt. Teaa April 12.
H: Jt Wanwr A Ca: ifr-A d
trTsft5 orif ieated trom du-
a4 Hte, tU cared by yvar Isafe
Kideej aad Uttt Care. .
' - A. Horxtxvl
,W I i!y nhummvT2
at M m a - -
wjvc a,, aLaaTz:
NEW AD VERT18EMEH
FOR BUILDING PURPOSKs,
-.- ''v -v.- -pi. .:t
- - . . i I '.-' C "" '
DELIVERED IK IIUUBIOI
At $1.15 iPer Barrel
Also , -.' ." j
'' . ' , and Carbonate ofc List
- KOUKPOINT, Na
' Jan29tf. . :,r- - 4. . ..
EDWARD H. KIWB,
Atfonei ail CoBBseUor atUf
' WILMIKUTON, N. C.
T EFERS B V PERMISSION TO M CB8
I V K. . Burruaa, FrMideat Klrmt JNaUoati
Bank asd 6. M. Stodraan. rrwldent Bank
ofWewHajiorer. - 6ept.l0-u
ji a SCOTT,
Boot and Shoe Maker.
SHOPS dW PEUNOKSa BETWEEN ThW
and FoorUx.aal on Front between Urn-
ket aad Prtaean stretU. Rest worktaa
employed. Work done on sbortMti ja,
Beoond-handad eaoea boogbt for Cata
CXrarecUonarjrBiandattacbod. Gall !.:'
Bull and PUnta or buuia at pnlm, kl.
worM ca" M. iitim. VUmwr 4 Ibi
Kml. and HianU. KKKK. ttthl' rmrm A Wat.
fMU nHM rawiar oaj StiUTU 0.rlafc IO rriO
HR AM SIBLEY A CO.. Seedsmen,
NO. GRANITE UGH, IROIT
I HA VIS JUHT OPKNED MY rARH.es
- ABLK ' T'
R E STA U RANT.
1; ;': . i; '" ' - .-' '.' '. '
I n prepared lo Uka UMirdora by Ikt
First Class Acomm -aa
tiorts for Ladies.;
Tbe lrerbeat will be fumi.hed lual a ar
rwuum ia wm or u , ... r
' . -
Liquors, Winc5s, let,
. j - - - "4 '.'.'
WtU b o
1 "'..' ' '
TbaCHjP o Wltfalafloa bM.loac 4rt
LAD1E3 ARD UENTLOIIX .
Aad it ta ay rry u rt-T
. - 1
HcaJi fa nU iked at ail kctr
tn Daj, tutl ap to 12 o'dl
Ocsdscld eet the
tl noPE.. HTVLC
u-a- . 1