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0 / 75
PUBLISHED DAILY EXCEPT MONDAY. .
cajLS. it. joif es, '
. Editor nd Proprietor.
"Truth, lim th boti, Boiarmoa
km. T.TKE TH18CH, ONLI FOB -
Subscription to the Observer.
TliTT.Y EDITION. "
By tae wees in u .
by the month. .....
; ; ; : wekjOly edition..
9ne year ., wvf'"'
- In dubs ol five and over JuoU.
Wo Deviation From Theie Rale-
aHnn RiwHTs Davable In advance, not
only In name but in tact. - .
rEHTHRJro AT THS POOTOmO M CHABIXHT, N.
THURSDAY. JUNE 10, 1886
' THE SOUTH'S FUTURE
' Richmond Dispatch:' Nowhere
the unwisdom of emigrating from, the
South Dointed out more'clearly than
it is in the articles on the advantages
' of the South that are constantly ap
pearing in our Northern and Western
exchanges. If a scrap-book made up
of this class of articles could be placed
' In 'the" nands of -'every" Southern
voune man, the emigration fever
would never get so much as a start
in bur midst! , Throughout the North
west and New England, especially, it
seems to be generally recognized
that it is only, a" question of time
- when the South will outstrip all
other sections of 'the country in the
race of wealth. A recent issue of the
Providence Journal contains an arti
eta nn "The Material South," which,
after contrasting the systems of farm
ing North and South before the war,
savs: :v ' , . . .
4 'Today the ' agriculture of the
Smith ia larerer and better than ever
Kotnra whiln it, is based upon truer
Ttr&ry and more intelligent practice.
But the South is destined to be a
araat manuf aoturine section. In
neven years its manufacturing estab-i-ahmpnfa
hava . increased 15.U00.
During the year 1885 the amount of
capital ana capital . etocJt mvesiea iu
, no or antarntfaes aeerreeated the sum
nf tR() 000.000. The South has in
haustible beds of coal and iron; she
has timber of the finest qualities ; she
is turning her attention to business
as busineBS. Inhere wiJ! be gqme un-
T)rf5table speculation, some " cities
wifrbe built ud too rapidly for solid
and immediate profit, but all the ele-i
mentsof fiiftfioesa and prosperity are,
The Journal then declares that the
Soubh has some other than physical
advantages, and that she will bo ex
ceedingly oareful as to what immigra
tion she invites, and adds:
'As a matter of fact, capital is like
ly to go South quite fast enough, and
the employment ot capital necessw
tates the use of labor.. 'The laborer
will be found: and from present ap
pearances the labor of the South will
be, for a long time, more trustworthy
t.han that of the JNortn, insofar as
large manufacturing enterprises are
concerned.;; It is not so much a mat
ter of consequence as to each year's
growth as it ie that f the important
facts should b9 comprehended ; the
resources, the spirit of the people, the
possibilities in the various lines of
trade and commerce.. There are
drawbacks: they will be overcome
by time and the light and ambition
of younger generations." "
The Journal's article is a spesimen
article upon what our northern con
temporaries generally term "the new
South,"'and does not overdraw the
picture in the least, either as regards
. tfie possibilities of the South for de
velopment or - the conservatism of
.our working classes. The conditions
, ia the South are all such as to attract
cipital. Good government is now
guaranteed, our labor is quiet and law-
abiding,and even should we have seri
ous differences between employes and
employers, it may be regard as cer
tarn that neither class will tolerate
the violence that has characterized
the labor troubles in many places at
- the North. The South is free from
the lawless and vicious elements that
swarm the northern cities, and if
those -elements know what is good
for them they will continue to give
'the South a wide berth.- Neither our
capitalists nor our workingmen have
any use for them. Ifsoutbern young
men will reflect upon these facta they
must realize that our northern con
temporaries have good- grounds for
their predictions as to the future of
the South. They mutt realize that
the southern man who emigrates
.makes a great mistake, i They must
see that all the capital the South
needs is bound to find its way here id
the near future. That this is flux of
, capital will demand southern coopers
' ation and utilise southern pluck and
"energy r "gpes wiftjout ' saving! 'As a
rulje; the enterprises already started
in. he South by northern capitalists
owe much of .: the success, they have
met with to southern cooperation and
the . employment of southern labor
and brains,, and It is not likely ifcafc'
this fact will be lost eight of by those
who shall start "enterprises here in
LEFT -OUT IN THE COLD,
In our report of the proceedings of
the Senate yesterday, the House bill
appropriating $80,000 for a publio
building in Ashevill passed without
question.' It had already passed the
House, and now only awaits the sig
nature of the .President to become a
Charlotte is ' the third city in the
State . in population, and probably
about the first in importance. -
She is ignored. 1
Raleigh; W ilmington G reeDsbord
and Asheville (and Statesville accord,
ing to, our Washington correspon
dent) are to get public buildings
while Charlotte is left out in the cold.
Some of these days .Charlotte will
have a representative, either in the
Senate or the House, who will - look
after her interests when the pie is
distributed. . V . :, -.. . .- ;
Senator Vance has uniformly voted
for Asheville in preference to . Char
lotta, and W3 have had no representa
tive.in the lower House : for many
years who has had a higher ambition
than to serve his 'own interest. - ?
Jleckleaburg casts 7,000 votes, and
gome of these days her peopiq
rise to inquire whether these 7.000
votes are not entitled to represent-,
tion in Congress, and if not, why nou
Possibly she may mate some u
manAa nf the eenttemen who repre-
oant.a thA 6th District in the next
cjvmvm : f fc
r, -PnaaiWv TlOt. DUS WLVB.
probably she will. . -
rri itelntr Made to Settle TIf
Measures. I- - !'v;. . :
wiamSfiTnN. t; June
on i u""
Wilson, of Iowa, from tne committee
favorably today his bill to prohibit
the transmission through the m
nf lottery and other like circulars.
w y .. ri l M U.l4 nn
order of business caucus tnis morn
inir. An order of business, com
nriaincr twelve Or niteeu luoiwuira,
agreed upon by the Republicans, was
laid oerore tne cauws. "
cided to get up a counter list oi
onhmiaainn to the RepUDll'
ana hut the work was not jhnisbed
this morning Among w
. 4 - lL Minmiwaa
which- the Democrats wui as tu uavo
included in me uruti mo ud .
pension and Hot Springs bills., ine
Democrats win see. w uavDCAwu
from the list the biu mtroauceu uy
annr TTnar- known as the national
inaueet bill. The bill is -. designed to
. .... . a1 Uhataa
o-i-eA aiitnoniv. to tue uuirou
courts to investigate political out
o Th faucua appointed a com'
U1IVUVJVI v,". , .
Harris and (JocKreii, to cuxupicto
rTAar nf husinesR on their pare. jana
Annfar wif.h the Houblican commit
VUUAWI ! " . j
tee, which consists o - benators ra-
munds, Allison and Conger, in orcter
that the difference, if any, between
the two sides may be harmonized. :
Th followine order is agreea upon
bv both sides: Kailroad rorreuure
bills, pansruptcy puis,- rr pem uj. ud
nra emntion. timber culture ana
desert land acts, the Des Moines veto
anrl t.ha nnem session resolution,
Th ndditinnal measures proposed by
the Republicans, but not yet oeciaeu
nmn hv thfl Democrats, are the loi
Rill to provide for the ad-
inatmpint nf land srrants to Kansas,
and to iorieit ine unearoeu muus, mo
national inmiPRt. hltl. the DlllS tO PITO-
hibit the mailing of newspapers con
taining lottery advertisements and
to nravent the publication of lottery
advertisements, the Union I'acinc
futodine bill, the bill to increase the
efficiency oLthfr army the merchajat
marine bill, tae arbitration dm, .me
agricultural experiment stations bill,
the bill providing tor a tjongress oi
American nation, the private land
claims bill, and twq biHs providing
for the manufacture of modern steel
TJbe Confederate MM -IJftA
dbarieston News and Courier.
A proposition has been submitted
to the House committee on war
claims to have the government as
sume the debts or the late southern
Confederacy. This explains the fevers
ish demand for Confederate securities
which has prevailed during the last
year or two, and does away with all
the fanciful theories which have been
advanced from time to (time of " Con
federate gold and Confederate cotton
stored away in mythical vaults and
warehouse- and in the custody of im
possible people. Th& present propo
sition comes from foreign speculators
who have bought up Confederate
bonds in the delusive hope that . by
some hook or crook the United States
government could be induced to as
sume the liability for their payment.
It is not expected that the committee
will regard the ' proposition with
favor, but this is a matter of secon
dary consideration. The idea is to
show the people of England, France
and Germany that the American
uongress is actually entertaining a
proposition to pay "the rebel debt,
and this, it is expected, will give the
bonds a fictitious value, small, it is
true but large enough to enable the
present holders to unload, if not with
profit, at least without loss to them
selves. . : . . - .
The speculators have employed ex-
JUdge jruiierton, ot New-York, to
present their case, Who claimed in his
nrst argument before the committee
that "it is eminently just and proper
that the government should pay off
the Confederate bonds. "All this leads
the Philadelphia Times to say f
"No one was better aware than
Judge Fullerton, however.that it was
only an argument for a fee. If there
is one fact settled as the result of the
war, it is that the Confederate debt
cannot be paid bv either the United
btates or the individual States." - The
men who bought the bonds staked
their money on the : success of the
Confederacy. When the cause of the
lonrederacy was lost the money was
lost, and it is very foolish to throtf
any more good money after it in the
snape or lawyers' tees." - ;
It is even worse than this, how
ever..-The bonds are not now in th
hands of their original mirchaunre ,
They have been purchaspd anH am
largely held by foreign speculators,:
uougufc Miem on ine wiioebt ven
ture twenty vears after Mia RAnthom
Confederacy was dead, and for pure
j speculative purposes, we ho.e
that there is not one Southern Con-
gressman who will vote for any such
preposterous sc hfimn Wora tk
Southern Confedesacy, there can be
uo ionreaerate war5 debt.4 and there
is-not a State in the 8outh which can
now beheld responsible for securities
were issued bv the Confp1
atagovernment durine- iialniflpJ.woi
struggle for independence, and have
since been repudiated by the govern
ment of the United States,
Democratic . Ktote Coimm.
Montgomery, June 9 Th T)mnc
cratic State. Convention, of Alabama
met at 12 o'clock today. .Chairman
Tompkins, of the ExecutiveCommit
mittee, called the convention to
order and made elegant references to
President Cleveland, which were
heartily applauded . W. T. Foster
was made temporary chairman and
made a ringing speech.. His refer,
Ltoube candidates -were well re
. by their riends.v Owing to
contests ; from three counties the
committee on credentials will not be
fni6 uep0rt until tomorrow morn
n?hf conventlon adjourned to 9
pdock tomorrow: iraornimg.. Great
conS68 in the gnatorSl
fSSw Tn6T flre foUr candidates,
Sav ThAI?W80D;IcEleroy and
gateV Tne-Conveotion has 732 deles
Cbange ofCauKe on the H. C.B. B.
- Raleigh June 9. Yesterday the
tetffUage the NoriharolSl
Railroad, from Company 8hops to
Goldsboro , was made and by night-
StL2L ther r6ad8 in the South
changed. ? ; It ; has ; been used as a
8i-ageL roa for engines and -cars,
f " 'I.K Bear7 two hundred
CT cars .at Uompany Shopi on
Sday--. Today; trains on all the
roads m the State and their connec
tions are running n eehedule ti&o,
MORE LIFE m THE SESSIONS
A Ple for oieomarpiriuo
South Carollna-cmi erriee
Eloquence In the House. .
''TtTioTjifwriiTVMr -TllTlAl 9. SKNATB.
In the Senate Butler read a telegram
from the mayor ana a targe numu
of citizens of Spartanburg. 8. C.urg-:
ing the Senators from that State m
Congress w use iDeir wiiucuuo " . ,
feating the oleomargarine
the signers declare the worst form of
protection. "Let the people buy
oleomargarine," they say a juvy
nrsuiTrl anxr OttlAr article Ol 1UUU.
After routine business, the Senate
proceeded to . the consideration of
Wilson t.hf calendar under the five
minute rule.-. . ,- ' - !
VJa arlnv mOVPrt tO POSCPOne 1DUHU'
nitoiv tha hfll- introduced ov vance
.. -w . 4 . .
"VVI J Wuw
to repeal tne civu service .
Vance called for the yeas and nays
on the bill.
Harris obiected to this consump-
f inn nf m. and the matter went
Ameng the 'measures passea were
the following: Bill to authorize ine
omnlovmp.nt of law clerks for Jus
tinpfl ot i tne tsupreme ami v.?
authoring the Secretary ot war to
Knv-. thA "Hunt" lot in the city ot
St. Augustine for military purposes.
Tha hiir tn ipcaiizft the incorpara
v - --wq .
tinn of national trade unions.
A. bill authorizing the retirement
nn their own application after forty
vAAra BP.rvice - ot v ice-Aumirtu
Stephen C. Rowan and Rear-Admiral
.Tnhn T, Warden wdrth." highest pay
of errade to which they belong: Hale
explained tnat mis oiu was uui
. . . . i - i - i t- cn.
tended as a precedent, but wag a
special provision in the recognition of
very distinguished services rendered
the nation. Dy tne gentlemen nauieu.
CoRkrell said he did not believe in
the principle of , the bill but regal cfed
it as a special: provision in favor or
the distinguished officers named, and
he would thererore not ooiect to is.
. . -iT l
Lo&ran qxnressea a similar view.i
An act : to reirhburoe the national
home for disabled soldiers for losses
incurred through the failure of Xhe
exchange bank of Norfolk. Va. i
A considerable number ot bins ior
private relief were passed and the
Senate adjourned. . :
House. The House went into com
mittee of the whole (Biount, of Geors
sia. in the chair) oh Jthe legislative.
executive and Judicial appropriation
bill. "J.-"-:L.;" ....: ' - I ;l :'::
After speeches upon the civil ser
vice seetion and other items of the
bflL bv Conroton. of Md. : Bayne, of
Pa ; Hitt; of UK, and Price, of Wia,
an attempt was made to arrive at
some, determination as to the time
when the general debate should be
Holoian uggeeted ' that ft sii3d
end at 4:30, but the Republicans ob
jected to it as -being too short a time,
and Reagan, of Texas, on the ground
that debate should close at an earlier
hour.-' It was, be said,, too late in the
session for the House to consume the
time in listening to political essays.
It was' finally agreea that." general
discussion should close at tea min
utes to five. A-'.
. The discussion of the bill i turned'
principally to civil service approprias
tion Hems. ' Cox, pf North Carolina,
chairman of the committee of Civil
service reform, said that the; friends
of civil service reform had nothing
to fear from the discussion which
had taken place. He had nothing to
say about the violation of the ' law:
No law could be judged by a faithless
administration of it. It was no ar
gument against the civil service law
to say (hat it bad been violated. The
first Jaw that had been rise4 "look
ing in this direction, was passed by a
Democratic Congress in 18)58. Re
form was then inagurated and it
went on up to the time of the war,
and the greatest spoilsmen who had
ever occupied the White House had
been Andrew Johnston. The first bill
that bad ever been introduced after
that time had been , in :;. 1864,
but i the ; - Republicans : r had
been opposed to it because
it prevented them from disposing of
the offices to pay their political debts.
But reform had gone on and this re
form would go on. Talk about it be
ing aristocratic, it was the - very
essence of democracy. It gave peov
pie a pure service. If carried out in
its purity it would decrease the ex
penses of the public service, and that
was one reason why reform had gone
on. has been opposed by the poli-
ticiang, but great power, that voice
that made political parlies, ha4 de
manded that the ref orm should go on.
In 1871 the law had been passed in re-
fard to civil service, and both parties
ad found it necessary to incorporate
a reform plank in. their platform. If
they thought that jt was a sham and
a fraud, why had they held out false
hopes to the people: From that time
civil service reform had continued to
grow until to-day tne country saw
both Bides apologizing for ; not
carrying out the law in jts integrity.
The -gentleman from Illinois. (Can
non) had said yesterday that he be
lieved the chief ; executive was the
most popular Democrat ia the coun
try. He would add ; to that remark
and say that he was the most popu
lar man of - either party in the coun
try. Why was itf Because he was
known to he man of the highest ins
tegnty ana; purpos-ethat when he
gare jus pledge to thje- pejopls he
would stand . by that pledge, f Ao-
plause.J. The country bad an execu
tive fvho was attempting to carpy out
the law in it iotfigrity, and jthe ques
tion was ; whether Congress7 would
stand bf him. If Congress would
not ; the peorjle of the United States
wouiu. t Appiasse. . xne rider nni
wy ui wuum not uepnye tne execu- .-
uve ot- tne power pt making such
rules and regulations as it thought
best, c H (Cox) bad Btgry i; reason to
believe that if was the purpose of the
commissien to change .rules and
amend them' -
After remarks bv Randall th
eral debate was closed. nd the read.
ing of the bill was commenced
Morrison raised a noint of ordnr
against the worda ''in f uU compeDsa;
tion", where they occur in the general
appropriating section of the bill, He
intended, he . said. - to have the
bill to conform to the rules of the
House, v whether it took in civil
service or put it out; When the com
mittee, on appropriations; wished to"
appropriate more or less money for
salaries that was provided by law, let
it bring in a bill to increase or reduce
them. Applause. Pending the deci
sion of a point oi order the committee
arose and the House ad journed. -
Tne. Murder Sentence Confirmed.
Raleigh, June 9. Today the - Suv
preme Court - afnrmed ; Judgment ot
the Wake county Superior court in
case of Gooch and Smith, white men,
charged with the muraer or jonn a.
Cheatham, a merchant of this city, a
year ego; Both or the men were con
victed ana sentenced to u waRwit
but appealed: They will be re-sentenced
at August term of. the Supes
rior court ' '
TXrm. Joe Prom Kemedjr .
Is still the boot P'ooa Pn?er on themd'-ket. .
. t. .AT .-- ... La k . ii..-atfi.
Greeneboro LWorkman : ; : The man
Alf.' Long who. was lynched last Sun
day in Davidson county tor the mur
der jof McBryde and wife' and the
burning of their dwelling, confessed
to having poisoned two or nis xwn
children three years ago, . ; t
Newton Enterprise: 1 Mrs. Cynthia
Bailey died very suddenly in JLincoln.
county, May-13th, aged about ' 70
years, ohe seemea to w in gooa
health up to-witniu a lew minutes oi
her death. Her ; granddaughter, : a
young married w oman ,' w ho ? was
enci&nte, was so i frightened . and ex
cited by the sad event, that she was
taken violently ui and Qiea iour aays
later. .. . - - -: j
Goldsboro Messenger: The-Golds-
boro schools receive yearly about$700
from the ucfuor license tax, instead ol
325 as stated by our neighbor? the
Argus. The school . iund has ; oeen
realizing something over $3,000 a
vear from liauor . licenses - The
pamtui mte'iigence reacnes us irom
Mount unve mis moraine inai. ur.
S. B. Flowers, whose cnticall illness
has been repeatedly reported in these
columns, died - Sunday ? evening. I A
highly respected citizen a most uses
ful man and a good neighbor has
thus passed away. :
Concord Times: News reached this
place last week of the sad and sudden
death of Mr. Milas Ritchie, who lived
near Bilesville, Stanly county Thurs
day ' evening he was out in a! field
about 200 yards' from the house "with
several or his little eons at worK,
when, a black cloud coming up, he
sent them home charging them, not to
stop under a tree. Mr. Ritchie stayed
to put up some bars, and b fore he
had gotten very far on his way home
the ram began to tali- in torrents,
when he took shelter under a large
tree. Tbe children reached home in
safety, and after the rain had stop
ped, as their father did not come.
they went .out to search for- him,
They found him under a large tree,
cold and lifeless, the lightning silent
ly yet- surely naving performed; the
tragic work.' -
- Wilmington Review; We' regret
to announce the death of Mrs. Owen
Alderman which.,, occurred at ! the
residence or her husband, about four
miles from Point Caswell, in Pender
county, at about 4 o'clock last Sun
day morning. The deceased was
about 71 years of age and had . been
an invalid, for many years.- Mrs.
S. Sellars,' wife of Mr. David SeHare,
of Riley's Creek, Pender county, died
very suddenly at the home off Mr.
John .Wilson, of ; that plaee, on Sun-
I day morning, the 6th inst. She was
standing at the dining table, and, was
welt and nearty, wnen. au at once.
she complained of blindness, and
then immediately fell and expired at
once, cause ot death is supposed to
be ; heart ' diseam----8Zean36cttttn
report that the trtver had risen' about
15 feet at Fayetteville when they left
there yesterday morning and that it
was s:ill rising rapidly. ..It rained
heavily in that city on Sunday j last.
They also report that the false Wood
work, which was used in putting the
iron bridge across the Cape Fear on
the Wilson and Fayetteville railroad.
about three miles above Fayetteville,
was washed away, and a portion of
the wreck was passed by the &teamer
when cjming down about 30 miles
this side of that city. - -
- Belfast, June 9. The orangemen
ounng their riotmg last night, de
molished 100 houses in the cityi two
or which they burnea. ? The rioters
broke into several wbi9key stores and
possessed themselves of the contents.
Numbers of men, are lying about in
tne gutters arunfc.- uthers maq:d des
perate or maudlin by drink, Jwen
prowling ftooui tne streets, s crying
out vto neu wijja ttje 1'ope . ;j.a va
rious assaults made by the police
upon thetn. twenty-five of the latter
nave already been; severely wounded
py DucKgnop nrea at them. The po-
nee nave oeen ordered to . nre with
pall tonight in the event of any gen
era! renewal of the rioting, i ,
. Baseball Yesterday.
Washington Nationals nothing.
St. Louis nothing. . (Rain during first
liming. . -s , :
New york New York 11. Chicago
1. (Riip during sixth inning.)
Cincinnati No game account of
rain. , .
Btaten Island Metropolitan 5,
St. Louis -St. Louis 7, Louisville
: Charleston Charleston 12, Augus
ui a. - - .
CPRE FOR PILES.
rues are frequently preceded to a sense of
weight In tbetxujk. IMns and lofter'feaft ?i atxlo-
uiu, causing ine paiioni to suppose He n some
Huoction oi we KMne?s or nelgbormg org jis. At
uuwn, Bympwms ot inoigesiion are ore tent. Hutu
lgncy, nneitsiness or the stomach, etc. v A mouture
line perspiration, produdig a very disagreeable
.uk- unvtiuc iwu, u m wiuuuu . attend
t. Blind, BTeflr!fe and phing Plies yield at
w wfp npiHicnuuu oi ut. boshuuks file Kem
ely. which act dtret-tly npon the partsi allced,
BDsorblDg the Tumors, allaying the Intense Itch
ing, ana enecung & permanent cure-. Price 60
- Aourttsa i a uocior juosanKoiltedlcuieCo..
Pinna f QaU K Jf T nr . .
: tortj rwiW BiPierieBeeor ou Harse. i
Jfo Wtoslow's Soothing ' Syrop. foT cniloron
teething, s tho preserlptlon of one of the beat fe
male ptnsltriMns Pt nurse in (h United States,
and hag been ufed for forty years with never Jail
ing success by millions of mothers for their chU
drn , It relieves the child from pain, cures dysen
tery and dlarrbsea, gnUog in tue boels and wind
oolle- Bjgirlnff health to the child It rets the
" wuu.u aar iu every momer who nas
ui) nunnu( i rum any or ine ioregoitw com
piaOitii not igtonr prejudices nor thepre-
iKH1 Ht,K0tbrfl!?.i?'1-fweel, row suffering
child and the relief SB wflr Ue ra-. bs
Sold bf dfqsgjsts throughout the world, t PrlcelS
fnts a boftll
Baltimore. Flour Steady: - Hnrnm
nw.e?torn . -Superfine $a.6oai$3.m;
9.iuia.o3: fBuuij S.00Q)4.75l. Cltr
ouperuue a eoafJi.OO; ttlo bra .ds $45084.75
w ueat aoumern - quiet: Western easier- and
ami: ooumern na hh.iiH! - imu,: nui. iT-
- i. vz'f aim. a weiHru. winter red
spot July mm& , Corn-Southern bout stwW:
J5Si2rn iT j Sfi? J?r,r1' MMlrl Southern white
4346; yellow 410) --c w .
OMio4eo-Fiour easlerj Southem wlnt-f $4.25
fTt4.60 Wheat- Aicttnl RnTln.nr. .Tnn 7:flfl7s.
July 15fflm; a .-prtng 731478. - Corn
ttVC lowrr: oa-h 841Aft!i454i: June 84Uf&: Jul
35996 S-16 OHt8oiDed firmer but. closed
tower; cash 27t4S28: June a7a28; July 27
2fSB :M-8t (.orlt opeue l 10c loer and closed
Quletl cash $8 7B( July 48.75a$$8 em; August
$8 9iU.a B,87W - Lard easy 2VOiBo , lower;
cash 6 U6$S.07Vb: Jul 8.10gH6.12W Boxed
meat steady; dry salt&d shoulders . 4.45S4 50:
short clear sides $5.75; shon rtb sides steady;
cash ti-W- Whiskey .swady at $1.14. Sugar
-eaty; Standard A Ias- vv . w-'':---
'- kw Tom. Southern . flour steady' com
mon to fair extra, $3.a5$3 . waeat declined
about lOi&Sf no. a June satror; juy B3t
058514. Corn a shae aMerj No 2 June nominal;
JulyT40455fe. Oate ffio lower; No. 2 June
84o84. Coflee spot fair Ulo dull at 9 Sugar
steady: Centrifugal B5fe; Ma crad" 4; Porto Rice
4 9-16. fair to good reQning 4 13 iea4 15 16; refined
steady; CSStSik; Stan.iaro a 6j; Cut Loaf and
Crushed ?&7&; Granulated 6tft. ' Molasses
quiet, steady. Rice firm. Cotton seed oil crude
k6a27; refined 82. Roeln dull Si O0$l C -; Tur
pentine firm at 821a33. Hides quiet; New Or
leans 91ai0; Teia- loaiO Wool-firm; domestic
fleece- 2736; pulled MASS; Texas a22
Pork steady long clear 6: middles arm. Lard
about 6c lower; Western spot S6.25; July $e ifi.
Vieigbfat firm. -Cotton ll-64d. .Wheat Sd. -
. IVaval Store
- Wiua5T0R Turpentine quiet at ?9.- Bostn
firm, strained TlVi; good strained 77t4. lar
firm at $1.25; crude - turpentine firm; hard
76; yellow dip $1.60; Tlnrln 1 JO ? J ' -
- 8avwmah Turpentine firm at 28 paid and bid;
sales 2u0. Boaln firm at S0tf.$1.05 .
t4t,rios -Turpentine quiet at Sosln
quittt at u for good 8rataed. .. ..
fcaianoKs KOid slSB.lfiO.IKiO: Kiinv,nT iU.ftfi fnvf.
threes $1.00tfc. State bonds-quiet and firm. ! - '
" ClpmH. Una ' ' -ion-.
. , - : .... ...... ...... Mi .
eeorgiaffs........ ..... ......... ......... looia
reorgla 7's mortpage ".i."., j
norm carouna fi'8-.....v . . 1.19
Nnrt.ll Cjirfilra A'a
South Carolina Brown CtoasolgYli;
Tennessee 6's..-.... .....4 .........
; 44 :
. ' wis
virginiae's.. ................ 4 v.
Virelnla C nsol . '" "
Cnesaoeake and Ohio
Chicago arid Northwestern ... .-, -" I
unicagoana worxowestern. prefsrrea.
wutwaie ana iucKavanna.... ..... .
Bast Tennessee..,........;. .. "
Lake Sherey.v.. .... .....vi.
MemnbtsandCl'or'eston . .
Mobile and Ohio
NashTllleanfl-Chattanooga ........ . .
New Orleans Pacific. 1st..... .... .
New York tefrtral... ..-,w .... ,
Norfolk and Western Druferwd
Northern faclfic coiumon
Northern Pacific preferred... . .
Pacific Mall 4 ". ."
Richmond and Alleghany. .............
Richmond and DaiviUe.. ... .... ....
Richmond and West Point Terminal..
Rk Island . . .
St. Paul....; ....
St Paul preferred .i.. ...,...
New Jersy Central
Western JJniou. .
Bid. tLastbld. SOffered. tAked. Ex. On.
CotcoB. , . -: --'
ttALifesTOH Nominal; middling 8 Si; net re
ceipts 43; gross 43; "Miles H; : stock 14,923;
exports coast we iKti; ureal Britain. : eonn
nent - . - -Nomtolk
Oulet: middling 9: net recelDt
798; gross 798; sales 188; stock 17,6,7 exports
ooastwise ew; continent . -; ureat Britain .
Baltimork Dull; middling 3-16; net receipts
; gross 220: sales ; stock 21,077; apinners
; exports coastwise ; Great Britain
BosTON-Qulet; middling 9; net reoelr.ts 4002;
gross 4399; saies - : stock 6.310: exports coast
wise -: to Great Britain 8783. , .
wrunNGTOM Quiet; middling net re
elpt8 68; gros 48; sa.es ; stock 3,351;' exports
Phoadslfhu Quiet; low middling 9 net
receipTs 3; gross 21; sales : stck 13,333.
Sataanah Quiet; middling 8 11-16; net receipts
656; gross 655; sales 2 0; stock 12.E27; exports
coastwise txk - -
Sew Orlkan3 Quiet; mlJdllng tf?fe; net
receipts 662; grou 1012; sales 1000; stock 86,61;
exports coastwise 2857; to Great Britain
ranee ; continent, . .
Mobil Qulut; middling 8Si; net ; receipts
69, gross 69; sales 100; stock 16,433; exports
coastwu bu ureat Britain
MfflfFBTs Steady;' middling 8; receipts 91;
shiDments 1344: sales 3UU: stock 35.967.
Adsusta Quiet; mludXing 8; realpu 47; sales
49- stock . .-- .
. CHARLrarmif-FInn; middling 9; nt receipts
111; gross 111; sales ; stock ' 12,418; exports
continent ; ooastwise r: fcrresi Britain - j
France, - . . . ,
Niw York Weak and lower to sell; sales 190;
middling uoiandt 9U: . Orleans - 9 7 16;. consoli
dated net receipts 6305: exports to 4reat Rri-
taln 2783; to franca ; continent -; : stock
NkW ' Tobk Net receipts ; erost 4766;
ruture closed anil aca inactive; laies Dales.
LTmpou Jm 8. AteiKty, ytth tatr deostodt
Uplands SIM A; Orleans 5 -16d:- sales 10.000; specu
lation and export 1HW; receipts 12,000; Ameri
can 11.603. Futures steady. -
Uplands low middling clause June and July
delivery 0 4-Mtzo s ota. . .
July and August 5 6-64d
- iUKUst and September 6 6-64d. -September
and October 6 3-64. '
Septemb"r6fr64d. . v
2 p. m. Sales American 7 600. June delivery
W4d, (sellers v
June and July 6 6-64d. (sellen,)
' July and August 5 6-6td (buyers.) -August
and September S6-64d, (buyers.)'
September and October 6 3 64d, (value )
- October and November 1 63-64d, (buyers. " '
Noyember and December 4 63 64d, (buyers.)
PecHn'otr and January 4 62-64.(1. (buyers )
ueptemner a i-wa, (sellers,
Futures quiet but steady.
4 p. n. Uplands low middling elanse June
delivery 6 6 64d. (sell rs.V .
June and July 5 6-64d (sellers.)
July and August 6 6-6 id (buieri.)
August and Septembers -64d, (spl'ers.) -
. September and October 5S-64d (sellers,)
Oitfober and November 4 63-64d. (yale )
November and December 4 62-64d, (buyers.) -7
December and January 4 62-64d, buyers )
September 6 7-Md, (sellers,)
Futures quet. .
v., -CltyCottosi Uttu-lce ,.'
Omox or rax Ob8kbtvb, i
. ; ; CHABLom, N. C, June 10, 1886. I J
The city cotton market jasterda eluded steady
at the following quotaUonsi
88 25 '
, r ....
Until further notice, on and aftpr Juesday, June
1st, our city customers purchasing weekly tickets
wll le furnish d ice from tbe company s delivery
wagpn In sucb quantities as desired, Irom 6 ponr ds
up, at tbe unlfrbm rate price of 60 & ots per bun
drrd pounds. Tbose boidng weekly tickets -of a
ntgher price can exchange thenj at tbelr option '
wlib our ticket ageotsal tne Cltj Drug Stores for
tbe lower priced tickets. . We are nw manuractur
Ing and offering to tne trade at low rates, a' super
ior quality of pure crystal tee made from Mecklen
burg spring water thoroughly filtered.
. - . . - - 8. W. DAVIS, Supf.
Car Load or 10 tons, i X. - 1 1 $5 60 per4oi
From'Sto lO fans, . - 6 00 per ton -From
1 to 5 ton's, . ; : - : - - 7 to per ton
600 te 1.C00 pounds. . , . J 0c per lflOlbs
100 to 600 pounds,' : ' . . 60c per 100 lbs
v We are now using the celebrated -Hyatt Filter,
through which all tbe water is passed before freez -Ing,
lino the trade may rely upon all le manufac
tured by us being as pure as it Is possible to make
Ik Pfdprs solicited and promptly Oiled. Lowest
freight, ana ejpresaf rajes Secured for oar custo-
majgadtf -. MKCXLgNBURG ICg OO.
ANOTHER JTNB LOT OV !
WhitinanV Candy and Confeetio&erles
Cider and Saadivllctaea
Alwarp on hand.
W. B. TaYLOR.
xatogoea iapd Prlpe pn ppllaatlon. Sold by
- - . UIMIJIISIVATI. IT. li. A
Deczzdtuesths&sa t-tf -
CITY TAX RETURNS
TiKE NOTICE. -
IV U1IU1 lo HJEKEBT CtTVkW TO ITT: '1im:
sons 'esld na inYh.rttw nf i-,o-im z:irZ
gfnor haveooi&T of taxabie"prop tolhe
to Sec, 30, amended Charter nr r.i'ti - pursuant
ma1 ,rom S,.0M. to 8 p!
JIr. Je Perxoii'. K,m,.l.
T. .Hll k. nt . - J
" ?N7;"luD'!J;?e!IU0'lth market
. :- jNO- H. McADKN, Wholesale CruMf
can be quietly
L APIBS to work for us at their
.-tl." ' io per week
made. Nn nnxn ...I.,,
canvasstna. Vnr tu nan.,ii: r u"
at once. CRKtcn Vdx" A VS"f aa8?
Street. Boston. Mass.. Bbx 6170 lm'
Snffar Pc8, Cahha
BAN A NTT AS OBAN0BS, LKMOKS t&V
X0E PICKLES at
TBK Charlotte Eeal Kstate Afnncy eouidrent
bail dozen thp houses ju ,t now. Keal i
... ,n m. M t lilt & "T.Jl 1 .
tate owners tuAentiuve
WE MElOv DISFtHIl
- I.'. :j-!n - All
j - And the
Joys': M Youths Wear.
Our prices this season will be
riVDER THE HI ARK KT
? . ' " is regarded, we will stand without a rival.
E. D. LATTA &.BRO.
' We 15 ully call your attention to the large and extensive stock of
Millinery fc-V-Sr Goods, at Mrs. P. Query's, Trade street. Also to the
fact why she uUiame I - .
Exclusively in ber Dress Making Department, after using other machines
foryears: . By this New f 'Feed Invention" all seems are made strong and
wai not rio. Try it before you buy ; it will cost you nothing. Supplies for
all machines. , j . . r
PIG H A
k Breakfast Bacoo,
SMOKED ! BEEF
- -':, ' "fir"- ' . ' ' ? ' . ; .
, , .. Get them at
BARNETT S ALEXANDER.
: Free delivery Telephone
call 81. -, ' j , - .
;,Mrii Joe Person's Remedy .
I still the bet Blood Purifier on the market.
JMO. H. MOAOSN. Wholesale Druggist
V.A Crippled CJVerte Say at
U:lPn,y we'ened 128 pounds when I commenced
QDINN'S floNEElt, and now weigh 147 pounds. I
could hardly walk with a stick to support me, and
now walk long distances without help. Its. benefit
to me is beyond calculation.
I. ETJIOS BUSTICK. Cotton Buyer,
' . , . t Macon, Qa,
Mr A H. Rrambleit, Hard ware
''Z-Uj:' Merchatit of Forsyth, :
R acted like a charm on hit ovnAmi iioaith. t
ponsider it a fine tonic I weigh more than I have
tor 28 years.-
uespectr ully, :
' A. H, BBiMBLBTT.
Sir. . W. P. aonttu Kf aeon. n w
AV&fg wtlghT,:,&tB nd 'ncrease
ptokvvb ri 7;?'?" .w recommend GDINN'S
. - ue wnie, w.F JOJNiS
res Blooa and Skin Disuses;. Rheumatism; Scrofala, ; Old Sores. A Perfect
P0lPer B $1
the new. - -
latest styles in :
J 3NT O- S
Qeneral Agent, Trade 8t
A GRAND SALS OF
CLOCKS and .JEIEIRY,
Dtamondsy Silver and Silver-Plated
Prices cut down from Thanksgiving Day to
March 4th 1885.
Those wanting any of the above goods will please
call and hear my prices, they are tbe lowest and
tbe goods are the best. .
J. T. RUTTRR:
SAIARVTO AGEBfTS.-AddrefB 1
9IUVWiuUK. SCOTT'S ELECT RIO HOODS,
SIS Broadway, New Vurk. The Only Uenuine.
pr4oedSm iv'T- - ' .v. j:,
A Chance For 1
Vor Forty years a Sufferer from . -
Wonderful to Relate!
"For Fobtt Yxabs I have been a victim to Ca
tarrh three fuorths of the time a sufferer -from
KXCRPTIATTNG PAINS ACROSS MY FOREHEAD and MI
motrils. The dischai ges were so offensive that 1
hesitate to mention it. except for tbe good it may
do some other sufferer. I have spent a young for
tune from my hard earning during my forty years
of suffering to obtain relief Irom the doctors. I
bave tried patent medicines even- one I could
learn of from tne four corner of the earth, with
no relief And at last (67 years of age) have met
with a remedy that has cured me entirely made
me a new man. - I wrlgbed 128 pounds and now
weigh 146. I used thirteen bottles of tbe medicine,
and the only regret I have is that being in the
humbl- walks of life, I may not have Influence to
prevail on all catarrh sufferers to use what has
cured me GCINN'S PIONEER BLOOD RENKW
EH. - . -HENBY CUEVKR,
?No. 267 Second St, Macon, G." -
; -"Mr. Henry Chver, writer of the above, former
ly o: Crawford county; bow of Mscon, Georgia,
merits the confidence of all interested la catarrh.
"W. A. HOFF. Xx-Mayor of Macon,"
- 00, - " f : '
SELECT" x EX'UHSION
- - TO
Mw4ni aoUlie Stsbre
- ---v- i .-.-Under
the management of the Hornei pi.
pttiy, of charlotte, n. C, will r . Coa
Wednesday evening, June wu5 :16 00
. l . ' - WEB. . .
. 3.SO for tbe Round 'i rin
Tickets good for four days Peon
win bate the privilege of VZffi
Special ears wUl b3 provide.! for Iadi4 an i
- Jo. s. byekly!
L. J. WAXKEB.
.. Wholesale and Betail erocers.
ikw pi Rra . NKW oqis
( )?nl5,.da, of Janoa'M886.the ui derslgBed
Georral firocerj Busisss
At the old stand of 8prtngs" 4 Porwell. corner
Tryon 4 Fourth streets. We are luauaed bV l
experience, to meet the demands of tbe terede, and
give satisfaction to our customers.
We will keep on hand at all times a full stock of
Which will be delivered In any part of n (t aa
of charge. . - ' 08
We will not be undersold In the Charlotte market,
er'-There Is a good wagoa yard In the rear of
our store for the accommodation of sur custo
mers, , "
L J. WALHEH & CO.
Glove Filliif Palkni
Spring and Summer
Call and set one of our latest catalogues
and Queens for June.
THE BEST STOCK OP GOODS IN
THE CITY IN OUR LINE. -
X. R. &.W. B. NISBET,
- ' . t .:
i Doctor CertfieaiN; rae
' Blood Poiea.
T have used wCINITS FJONIJB BLOOB B;
NBWEB In several cases f cutaneous diseases or
long standing with the most satisfactory results.
Have seen the happiest results fellow its use Id
Br&anis Um worst lora, aa bellevs it ts be ttae
best alterative li use.
A Voice from thoLoao Star Ntate
' GUUiN'S PIONEEB BLOOD BENKWEB has
cured one of my children ef tte worst cases
of Scrofula I ever saw. 'Her skin Is as clear as
mine, and the doctors say it is a perfect -cure. In
tbelr opinion. I am ttankful for hating tried tbe
remedy. , , M. L. PAtt&i, Dallas, Tei
: ' Savannah, Ga, January 20, 1886.
.GtriNirS PIONES BLOOD BENE WEB h
made several cures of Blood Poison and Bheuma
i Ism among my customero. I most heartily re
commend it to sufferers from these affections.
C. M. HILLM AN, Druggist.
Nxw OKUiHs, La.. January 16, 1886.
I have been cured sound and well of a bad case
of Blood Poison by the use of 15 bottles of tiUIN N S
PIONKEK BLOOD JilCNXWSR, I wUl sound Its
iiralses forever ., - JACOB KBTJTK.
ty I nn acquainted with the above case, and
' most heartily fittest it. .
h EUGENE MAY, Druggist, Canal street
lar ai.o R1 75.
Macon, 5 Ga.
5 - t
. ' : --v ' .