. v . 1 J: - .. :. ' i , ., . : -j ." - , . ' -.- . j . 1 ' t ,.- 7 , i : --.. -, " . .1 i ; .... t .. i . .. .;:. ; i -. : 1 '" ,;. . 1 "r - ( 1 i . "t .;
: "Kv .,, . fg L ., ; ! .-. ' J- " - -f - - . . t ) . - . ; . , , : ; .- ----- - -- r. . ' - - r ' --'.J,-;! - ' " ": ' ' - - ' . ?- - . - . V -
voisHir-THiai) series: TT-lif J;-; -: ; t-':-"sAiMBTOf;'"Hird, JuiiE''22,;i8a2!-; : '- t""' " ' ' ' r .:--:J;!
Tb fedl and em a
drspepoiK or indiareetion in any form, are ad
; yum, forth sake of their own bodilj and
: mental, elnxfort, to try Hostetter's Stomach
' Bitters. Jadies of the most delicate constitntion
testify tq ta harmless and its restorative
r propertied, i Physicians everywhere, diegnsted
with the $dnlterated liquors of commerce, pre
terite it as the safest and most reliable of all
atamafthia . . . I
for by all Drsnrists and Dealers
mt ft generaily.
J. Rhodes BhdwXE, Pres. Wh. c.COART. Sec'y.
IJdme Patronage, j
3t, EeliaMd, LiMral!
Term T)0Hcie8 written on Dweliinlo
Prcmlufni iaval!c One-half cash and bal
ance in jweive tnontns.
, . f - . . ----- -
IT; A T.T.T?.W T3P P.XUJJ A rrt-
lw iJ.4Mii kJAl MAVV Mali
BIMEMBER THE BEAD!
;NTIIES PRICES OF !
lJaments and Grave-Stones cf
."-V " ifivsiy Description.1 ': -
I cordiaWt itiritft tLK nwKi:.' -n
t to inspection of my. Stock and Work.
, jufcune(uiu. asserting that my past
11 V 9 fur nrsc-ciass workmen in
all the newest and modern styles,.and
fft h!-Hrk,maBSuiP equal to an v of
the best in the country. ; I do not say
tliat my work!l8 suiKiiior to all oUier. 1
am reasonable, will
dw to accomplish a sale, j l!y endeavor is
:tHB'tuH3ijfi give eacn customer the val
.fyJS dollar they leave with me.
PBKES5 50 Per Cent CHFAPEH
iihan elej- offered flu thisjown before,
tall at ofice or eud for price list and de
signs. SHafactiou guaraut'd or no charce.
Tbe erciitn of jnarble is the last work
of respecj hich we pay to the memory
of depaitcd friends. i i
c v v1' lS1 S HUTCHINSON.
Salibbur-, N. C, Koy. 1, 1881.
-. . . t ! ; . '
!AYED is MWY mm
ueeanseuvf ,Go to J. L. WRioiIT forchean T '
k'RlOUT for cheap i
BUCh as Bi5h. T.nifl Mit... .-!''
.,:... Ji Comer f.f l fP ni rTJiTL-
..... .,,.,llaa.- . . b , . .
J L WRICH1
s - : . - I
' ' '
. j 1 f i
rl j: ; i o
1 ' yj : jo
i 1 m H CO
! ;,-..V;,;'t! J Sr. " '
tjlh c'lirj Vcr5 cjiit:
Tbe pemocfatic County; ;Cooyetitlonr
Iicnseia Salisbury SatarcLy, Jalj 1st,
1882, at 12 oclock; for the purpose of
appointiug delegates to thej State, Con--
gressiooal, and Senatorial
and for other important business. " . ;
Al the Democratic voters; 0f the Coun-f
ty are requested to meet in convention in
thelf respective townships at the nsual
voting precincts, on Ssiturday, June 24th,i
1882, at 12 o'clock, M., for the purpose
of appointing delegates to the i County !
Convention, and for full aucf Complete
organization according to the plan of or
ganization of the DemocratieCentral Ex-
exutive Committee. J. Wj Madket.
- Ch'm. County Ex. Com.
P ' For the jvatdiaaan.
Early Voyages of Discovery.
As there has been, so much said and
done in modern times about expeditions
towards the north polcit may be of in
terest to some to knqw what was done in
former days. .
The following is mostly extracted from
an old geography, title page gone, but
published in England- probably aboutJ
The first we'read.bfjhat searched for
the north west passage was Slartiu Fro
bisher, inamip 1576, with two barks com
ing to the latitude 62 degrees, found a
great inlet of 60 leagues in length, and
main laud on both sides," called by him
Frobi.xber's straits. He found there a
certain oro which he thonght to be
gold, and the next year made voyage
to fetch a quantity of it, but it proved
but black lead. In 158 Sir! Humphrey
Gilbert went to the great river St. Law
rence, iu Canada, took possession of the
country and settled a Fisherytrade there.
In 1585, Mr. John Davis was employed
for -'search of the north west passage : the
first laud he came to, he called the land
of Desolation j then" he arrived in Gil
bert's sound, in the latitude of 64 degrees
and 16 minutes. Thence they went to
60 and 40 minutes to Mt. Kaleigh, Totnes
souudetc. In 1586 he made a second
voyage to the same place, found among
the natives some of Frobisher'a ore as
also black and red copper, and return
ed after search of many places with
hopes of discovering the desired passage
so that in 1587 he made a third voyage
to 72 degrees and 12 minutes,! wheTe the
compass varied to 82 degreesj westward
the laud he called Londou coast, and
there they found an opeu sea,' 40 leagues
between land and land which lie called
Fietutn Davis. (Davis straits.)
In 1610, Mr. Hudson proceeded 100
leagues further than any before had done,
and gave names to certain plaices; viz:
Desire, Provokes, Isles of Godmercie,
Prince Hcnrie's Cape, King James' Cape.
Queeu Ann's Cape, etc., but the ice hin
dered him from going further, ! and the
mutiny of his men from returning home.
In 1612 James Hall, and with him
T " V
William Baffin discovered; Cocking'sBavents separating fromlji
sound in latitude 65 degrees and 20 min
utes, which differed from London 60 de
grees and 30 minutes, where James Hall
was killed in a boat bva native 'pretend
ing to trade. They sajv rocks of pure
stone, purer and whiter thab alabaster
and angelica growing plentifully
The white rock mentioned above is no
doubt the miueial cryolite described be
low, and the first time it was ever notic
ed: i- - i j- l-.-r .
"CRTOUTE.-This is a remarkable min
eral discovered in Greenland many years
ago, and ivhich takes its name j from its
resemblance to ice, aud it can like ice be
melted in the flame of a candle t .
1. It is not said to be found any fwhere
elsq in the world, bnt there is there "an
immense vein of it, from which it is .said
iou,uuu tons can be obtained.-lu fact; as it
is believed to be a volcanic product, , and
tiie vein goes down to the centre of the
earth, the snpply is inexhaustible, though
the expense of working beyond a" certain
depth would be too great. The mine is
owned and the mineral is quarried 'out
by a firm in Philadelphia. if .
We saw a notice, a short time ago of a
shiplost at sea with a cargo of thison board
and also having, the crew of another ves
sel that had been previously lost on the
$roy to Philadelphia. - Sj rJ'
2. It is : known iu Chemistry as .the
flaende of Sodium and Alamiuuin. and
from it different . products arc) obtained
by different " processes.. - For; instance,
great Quantities of caustic Soda. Tho
mineral is said to contain 44 per cent, of
hydrated oda, tbe manufacture of which
fromjthia mi ueral i is rm uch . more rapid
and profitable than from common salt ' as
formerly. Alumina is an (ucidental pro-i
duct In this mannfactnre . ;
j.37 A new metal was discovered -a! few
years".. ago, called 'AlqmtnuraJ Tliis is
easily, derived from tliis'iuineral. !lt" is
singular in several, respects. It is a white
metal with a, bnisli tinge It resists oxida
tion, or rusting. It hasja low specific grav
ity; While iron is 'about 8 i mes as heavy
as the same volume of water-tin a little
I?sscoppef , a little more,stlver more than
10 and lead more than 11, gold more: than
19, and platinium more than 21 times as'
heavy as water, this metalj Aluminum is
only 2 and six-tenths, in specific -gralvity.
' AJ Tint hv nnnther nroeesa anotliermftfc.
; atiSodTum; ciaeomlhis'miner-
. . '
ai, wnicn is liguter.even man water ; ana
floats on it. It is j yellowish wltitef and
soft like wax. J . -
This mtal.bas been very costly, out itis
said that, though it was once sold by the
grain, works are erected in New York to
manufacture tons of it, so that it can be
sold for $4 a pound,' and as its specific
gravity is so low, a pouud will be a large
DU1K; .. , - - j j
5. This mineral from Greenland is in
teresting from the number of ores found
with it iron-stone, lead ore, copperas,
sulphur, arsenic, tin-stone, tantalitej col
nmbite, zinc, blende, &c." j
In 1615, Baffin was sent again; he found
Fair Point to differ from Loudon 74 de
grees and 5 minutes, and found that there
a i i
was no passage through Davis straits, it
being only a great bay. i
I626,f Baffiu went again, aud in Sir
Thomas Smith's sound, their compass
varied 56 degrees westward, but fiuding
no passage he returned home. ,
1553, Sir H. Willoughby, in his discov
ery of a North East passage, passed by . a
large country by tlte west side whereof
he sailed for some days, together, and
therefore it could not be a small islatid
as the Dutch makeut. We have nothing
of the voyage but those short notes which
were found lying on his table after his
death ; wnich M as that in August the 2d,
they parted from Seyuam ; August 14th,
they were 160 leagues north east of Sev
nam ; that they continued- sailing till
September 14tb, when they landed iu a
country, high, rocky, and uninhabited,
from whence the cold and ice forced them
to return more southerly; which thejr did
till they came to Arzina, a liver in Lap
land, where they were found next Spring
all frozen to death in the ship.
Thompson in his winter speaks of
SUCH WAS THE BRITTON's FATE. !
As with first prow what have not Brit
ton's dared !1 !
He for the passage sought, attempted
So much iu vain, and seeming to be shut
By jealous Nature with eternal bars.
In these fell regions, in Arzina caught,
And to the stormy deep his idle ship
Immediate sealed, "lie with his hapless
End full exeited at his several task.i
Froze into statuary; to the cordage glued
The sailor and the pilot to the helm.
In 1556, Stephen Burrows searching a
north east passage into the Indies arriv
ed in 112 degrees and 25 minutes in long
itude, 76 of latitude, sailed to 80 degrees
and 11 minutes and thence to Nova Zem
lla. ! . , -i
In 1580 Arthur Pet and Charles Jack
man sailed all over these seas. And that
no nation but English frequented those
northern seas, till 1578, that a Dutch ship
came to Cola and a year orjtwo after an
other to St. Nicholas and, that by the
encouragement of an Englishman that
set himself against the Russian company
which was incorporated 1553. - , .
Afterwards the Dutch crept in more
and more and 1594, thejr employed j Ba-
vents ana outers to nna out a passase.
sailed to the north east of Nova Zembla
where he lost bis ship and himself died.
i In 1608, Henry Hudson was
sent forth to discover the north pole, who
cuu iu uegrees, as . qia also 1 nomas
Marmaduke, of Hull, 112, who sawj di
vers islands beyond that.
1610, the company sent out the ship
Amity, Jonas Pool commander, for whale
fishing, who fell upon the land formerly
discovered, and called it Greenland, and
gave namo to many of the eminent places
viz : Horn sound, Ice point,1 Belle point,
etc. In cross road. 79 decrees 15 mi tint
latitude he seized upon the country to the
use of his masters by setting up a ; red
cross aud fastening a writing to it ; there
be made the first oil. I j
In 1611, the company sent but two ships
and six barks to fish1 for whales, when the
first whale they -killed yielded them 12
tuns of oil. 1 j .!''. - tl .,. i
I In. 1614, the English sent; out 13 gieat
ships and 2 pinnaces, well armed, and the
Dutch 18, whereof j 4 were men of ,ar.
The English took possession of divers
parts of the country for the-king, setting
up a cross and the king's arms in lead ;
and the Dutch did the like afterwards iu
the same places for the province of Or
ange. -- ' i'l' - - : ':" ' - '
j In 1615, the king of Denmark sent three
ships,' men of war, to demand custom for
fiahinfr nnon this island: whfrh vrna lAni.
J ed and the island- aflirmed io belong to
England. In 1617; the.JBnglish sent 14
ships and two pinnaces, i April 24th, they
set sail from Gravescud. and May 28th
they arrived at Greenland, and met 11
sail i of Dutch : fishing in - Horn "Sound,
whom they forced rawa'y, and took-from
thera all they had Caught, and ''also the
English ' that were in their'' hipsr aud
made 1900. tuns of oil, and HtIi?covered
Wy ehes Islands r - i 1 E F. B. .
: The Republican f Cbuvetition 1
Atsemblc atMeiropotitanIIall 'Yetterdap
- f Large Attendance,
T 1 James ! Boyd was the next speaker.
He gave a boonr.to the Liberal mo ve
meutl, paying tliilt: the RepubUoans wan-
leu iu ;uko lianas wni eveijuoaj. ; ie
said the creat heart of the :Korth had
yearneel for liberalism iu the-2 Souths and j
riu juyim u uie. uioveuicns iu 7 huj;i tsa
A" 4 k - '1' . S - . ? ? . t t
here. His View was that every manl who
turned his face from the Democratic: or
ganization should be welcomed, encour
aged and his desires fostered. sHo said
that the statements made by Democrats
that they were not afraid of the Liberal
movement, were false." The Democrats
had always played a game of blufif, the
ass in tho lion s skin, having no real
strength. Ho then went on to say that
parties in this convention had intimated
that they would bolt if the liberal move
ment were endorsed J He denounced such
a course, saying that the proper thing to
do was lift up the new party and its fol
J E O'Hara, colored, was the last speak
er, and he at once took up the liberal
movement, saving that it was assured
that the Republicans were determined to
stand on that platform, endorse aud back
it. He said that if at the next election the
yotes were counted as they were cast,victo
ry for the coalition movement was assur
ed. He 6a id ttiat all that was asked bv this
coalition was, that Democrats, Republi
cans, blacks and whites, should share
alike. He said that the Republicans held
the . Democrats, as a party, responsible
for the prohibition act, and demanded
they be held to such responsibility. 1
The committee eh credentials reported
through O J Spears. Their report showed
that most of the counties were represen
ted by regular delegates. The following
counties were not represented : Beaufort,
Clav, Durham, Gates, Graham, Hyde,
Martin, Pamlico, Pitt, Rockingham, Tyr
rell and Washington,. A colored speaker
asserted that some of the delegates wro
The election of permanent officers of
the convention was then begun, it Igeiug
decided to elect by a vote of counties.
The followiug were put in nomination for
chairman ; James E Boyd, of Alamance ;
W A Moore, of Chowan ; W P Canaday,
of New Hanover ; John S Leary, of Cam
berUnd ; J C Dancy, of Edgecombe.
The names of Leary aud Dancy were af
terwards withdrawn. There was a long
and lively contest over the election, con
suming much time, but finally a Yotewas
The roll of counties was called, but be
fore any result was annouueed, there was
a regular lot of speeches. The votes of
several counties were changed by del
gates Craven county allowed only two
votes in tbe convention, claimed four
votes, and convention crew lively. Tho
executive committee, it was stated, had,
the evening before the convention, allow
ed Craven only two votes. A number of
delegates charged that this was a robbery
of representation, and that the new ap
portionment should not be used as a basis
of representation in the convention.
Franklin county raised a voice, claiming
that Craven ought to bo allowed only two
votes. At least twenty speeches were
made. . During all this time Judge Russell
wasin the chair, - Dr. Mott haying that
jost of honor and taken a seat where he
could watch the proceedings with a crafty
smile. The contest grew more and more
acrimonious, and finally Dr. Mott was
called on, and stated that his idea was
that the present representation, (two,)
should be the basis, allowing four votes.
The chair then left: the question of .'sus
taining him in his decision, that the
representation be given to those counties
on the basis of the uext General Assem
bly,: to the convention. There was here
more trouble, aud ; demands were made
that the matter be put to a vote by coun
ties. ..There was much recrimination,
and shouts of "dou't cive us anv craer
law;" The question as to whether the
chair should be sustained in his ruling
was then pot to a vote by counties,, when
by a vote of nays 134, ayes 56, it was de
cided that the chair should not bo sus
tained, and that the old basis of repre
sentation should bo adopted, and not the
new; apportionment. An hour and a half
was consumed in the discussion of this
one matter. The docission as to Craveu
carried with it tho matter of the repre
sentation of all the counties re-apportioned.
i . - i
Then there was another hitch as to
Vance county, it being claimed ' that t
was entitled to a vote, but the chair ruled
that it was noC '
i -1 -1
The vote for permanent chairman was
then announced as follows : Boyd 74,
Moore 1 13, Canaday 35. Tbe election was
then, on motion of j Mr. Boyd, seconded
by Col, Canaday, made unanimous.
The election of permanent secretaries
as then held. During tlm progress of
the nominations there was a livcfr scene,
Z T 1 ,,ams"n of Edgecombe, sup- bo restored to tbe people of North Caro
porting John C Dancy, asking the white-Hna. That an honest count must follow
Republicans of ; the vest to come to the a free ballot, and tho majority shall de-
JS ? Mi6 "iegr-? EtPrablicaM of lermlne who shall make and execute the
(this raised a howl from some delegates.) .laws. j - .
Three colored men, Geo WassooiJ John C " Served, That: the Bourbon jfeaders of
Dancy aud A S Ricliardson. were j finally the Democratic party are responsible for
elected secretaries. - j j ; , the passage of the prohibition bill and the
After a recess the convention rcassem agitation resulting therefronj. The said
bled at 7 n. m.. and Hon W A Mwi-n ti 1 ii.it 1 . . -
1 . "
permanent president was introduced by
78B wriuoore s speecu was
short. Jle said Ufe purpose of ftte conr
Tentiou was to dominate candidates and
see that -they were not but.?f He charged
that but for fraud Ralph P Buxton would
Tftow be the .Goyernor ef the State. The
only J thing .that defeated'' the Republican
tlcketas ftaod, sucltt ai l;bea4H
earthed ! In Halifax, and f punished.- sIfe
went on to speak of the Liberal patty, say
ing that, a result of Bourbon misrule, jfi
had sprung like Minerva, full-armed, from
the head of Jupiter. He called on RepulJ-
lieans to reach out their hands and strike
withhe Liberals. He made an appeal to
his auditors to give the Liberals their
favor, and not be opposed to them or to
the liberal idea.
Col I J Young asked that Vance be a!
lowed four votes in the convention, and
Durham two votes, making a speech of
some lengcii. a ueated discussion sprang themselves to allow no such legislation to
up at once, O'Hara making an exception j pass in the future. Harris' speech was ex
ally hot speech, in which he made flings 1 cited and there were cries of '-That's the
attne "revenue wing" or the "governA
ment wing." . Ike Young responded, ask
inc if the revMin wim- had htpt fiilod
or faltered in its devotion to the Renub-
lican party of North Carolina. (Great ap-J j hibition question a dead issue, as it ought
plause.) Col Young's speech was humor-j! to be to get rid of it, to keep ; it out of
ous, but could do nothing to allay the politics entirely.
bad feeling so apparent to any observeW James H. Harris said the question was
O'Hara made a bitter response, charging no dead issue; that it had been transfer
that the convention had this day? throt-j red to the National Legislature, and that
tied thousandsjof Republican voters iu Senator .VancH hari fir all tYk f rftm Panna
throwing out Northampton county While !
a. 7 li
O Hara made his speech he stood excited
ly just in front of Mott and Canady, who
occupied seats in the front row. The mo
tion of Col Young was so amended as to
give Vance aud Durham each tw votes.
Put to a vote and carried.
On motion of Col Canaday, the thanks
of the convention were tendered , Jadge
Russell, temporary president of the cou
vent ion. i
A committee on platform aud resolu
tions, composed of one from each Con
gressional district, and 000 from the State
at large, was then appointed by the chair
as follows :
Paleman John, J E O'Hara, John S
Leary, J C L Harris, J A McCauley, J W
r t t Tim r .
&L,hlT C'""" ' Sta,
at large, James H Harris.
1 o v w luioaivu Lv
JA motion was made that vice-presi"- recommended. He had been instructed
dents, from each district and one from the by Edgecombe county to press the reso
State at large, be chosen by the con ven- : Jutious. He said t he Democrats at their
U'vi' i 11 4. ... fcouventiou, would a.U.pt just such a reso
'1 his started another dispute, in which ,- aj i 1 , ... x 4: -niT
ti a m.- t ... 1 fOtiou, and he digued to anticipate their
xV o nr.11: J..:,
in the chair,) aud all semblance of order
was oftentimes lost. Finally, the election
was begun, and the following were nomi
I First district, Geo W Lane, colored,
elected ; second district, Frank Dancy,
colored. Election not completed. .'
At this stage of affairs, Stewart Ellison
tions all members of the convention be ' ou tlle lm,t of tho "bend aud pro
declared vise-presidents. j jgrcfisive men who have heretofore
A motion was then made to indefinite- ; cted with tbu lh ocratic pai ty of a re
ly1 postpone the entire election o vice- j Tolt aSaiusfc tho despotism of the Bour
presidents. This was carried amid a roar j bou racy, that free thought, free
of cheers and laughter. speech, and the independent political
the acting chairman (Mr Williamson) , 4'tion ,ecrivcd fireat encouragement from
then said he thought the next business ! fdcooveltionf and the meiLin that con-
before the convention was' the nomination
of a Congressman at large.
Dr. Mott rose and corrected hiiu say
ing that it would not do to be precipitate.
Just at this time the committee on plat
form and resolutions, through J C L Har
ris, reported the following :
The Republicans of North Carolina, in
convention assembled, renew the pledges
made in all former platforms and declare
as follows i
Resolved, That education is the bulwark
of American liberty ; that the constitu
tion of the United States requires the na
tional government to secure to each State
a Republican form of government; that
the amount of money as now collected
and disbursed by the State is greatly less
than is absolutely necessary to furnish
each child with a practical English edu
cation j therefore we favor the appropria
tion of the internal revenue tax on distill
ed spirits by Congress, pro rata, among
the several States and Territories, to the
full amount of money derived from this
source, and to be expended in ed oca ting
the children of our common country.
Resolved,. That sound policy, based up
on the experience of the past twenty-two
years, requires the continucuce of the tar
iff which enables the labor and capital
employed in our industries to compete
fairly in our own markets with the labor
and capital of foreign producers.
Metolved, That the present system of
county government is based upon the
monarchical principle of taxation without
representation, and is utterly 1 subversive
of the rights of the citizen, and should be
repealed. The iuherent right of the peo
ple to elect every officer clothed kith a
portion of the sovereignty of the State;
from the chief, executive to tbe humblest
official, must not be denied or abridged,;
-to tlm yiA ti,t : . .
. uccii rejectea oy a Tote of the
people, the Republicans ofthis. State, In 1
maintaining the fundamental principle
that a majority mlstler request their
! candidates for th !prriftftnrU
the repeat of said protubiti6n bill: and
against all similar measures.
; U. Hubbs moved, as an. addition to the
resolutions, a resolution 1 eulogistio- of .
- Daitfi8tik L
and heartily endorsing his conrse in all
respects. 1 he resolution was adopted.
7 On the reading of these resolutions Mr,
T. B. Keorh ninrpd in atriL-n nnf tl.A
"five words of the concluding sentence of
' the resolution on prohibition.
Mr. J. C. L. Harris here spoke and said
J the effect of this would bo to strike out
the very pith of the resolution. If the Re-
puplican party was to make any thing out
of this anti-prohibition acitation. thev
; must pledge themselves not only to repeal
! the prohibition legislation, but pledge
keynote,7' "Hit him again," etc.
Mr. Keogh said he was sorry he had
created such confusion by his remarks.
He said his desir wna tr mnV a
wmw vau vvvpvi
becausshewasan anti-prohibitionist. He
said that the Democrats would, if they
had the next Legislature, pass some in
sidious bill of aimilar character, he had
O. J. Spears said that he hoped that
the resolution would not be amended. He
) went on to say that the Republicans had
Ibeen exceedingly lenient to those of that
t party who had voted for prohibition
I Ualis .were made lor ex-Judge Riley
Cannon, who spoke in favor of the reso-
Mr. Keogh's motion to amend was lost,
and the resolutions were carried with a
roar, by an overwhelming majority.
Mr. W;P. William
tion. recitinir the fort thnt. in vioW r n.-
'i " v uw uuuoc uj acciUctiu Witli then
b, the rtll ,u4amoDB other., .r! uZ nfc
nlaa of raiainir ri?in:.,i .n.nmt..snn u
. actlou b ' resolution.
The disseitssiobs on hi resolution 'be
came heated, Mr. Cauaday making a mo
tion to rrfer the reioi ut ions t ll com
mittee on resolutions. They Were refer
red by a1 vole of Idll to :i. 7
I J. ('. L. Harris offered the following
res.dution : .
j licsolctil, That the liberal convention
of the 7th was the 'first organized cvidei.
tention are worthy of the confidence arid
support of the people.
j Ecolced1 That Geo. N. Folk is one of
tie ablest jurists iu the State, is singular-
ly free from prejudice and bias on account
of race and political affiliation, and is in
every way fitted for tbe important office
Of Associate J nstice of the Supreme Court;
therefore we -endorse his nominatinn
j made by the Liberal Democratic conven-
tion ou tne tit lust. - son, wno nas a conspicuous amount of
j Resolved, That the lives, liberty, pros- Buncombe in all be does and say; and
erity and happiness of the people are in- Hallyburton, Democratic editor, so call
seperable from incorruptible and non- ed, and other recent converts to Radical
partisan judiciary ; therefore we endorse ism. Altogether it was a "nice, a very'
the nominations of Chas. C. Pool, John A. fragrant gathering. -Moore,
Frank H. Darby, Wm. A. Guthrie This is the concern that is expected to
aud L. F. Churchill for Superior Com t bamboozle the people, to-sell ont, and
Judges. . break up the old Democratic party. WelT
Resolved, That having seen iu the pnb- wo will see what we shall see, but if tho
lie prints that the candidate of Judge of Democrats cannot fan out such a ringed,"
the Superior Court of the 5th district, as streaked and striped combination as tho
nominated by the Liberal Democrtie con- Liberal-Radical combination for f 1882,
vention in this city ou the 7th inst., de- theu it will deserve to go into enforced r
clines said nomination, this convention retirement. Wil. Star. j .i ':i v
will not make a nomination for that posi- ' -cs -
tiou, but authorizes the the Republican j Senator Hill's condition is described by
State Executive Committee to act in con- au Eareka Springs correspondent, who
cert with the State committee of the Lib- the 8Ufferer on Thursday of last
eral Democratic party in filling said va- wwk . "He is very feeble and hU life.
cancy on the judicial ticket.
Mr. J. C. L. Harris then read the fol
lowing telegrams :
Mobgaxtox, June 14.
Cofonel Folk accepts the nomination.
Hope you will endorse him.
J. H. Halltbcbtok,
Sec'y Liberal Convention.
Maxgum, June 14.
Mv compliments to the convention. I
endorse the alliance iu good faith, and
shall proclaim it ou all occasions. The
Liberals do not mistake their man.. May
iGod speed the early redem
lption of our
" Privileges of frte-
men. My duty shall U done. -!T ,
: . .O. IL Docket. ; !
The resolutions bfferred by Mr; Harris
thenut to a vote arid adopted i
nnaniniously, the tnembefs of theonten-4
tion rwingandcheeri v-i
' At 9 o'clock p. m..--couvSttena:f?-ter
a. recess, reassembled, and the electmir1
of an exectutive committee "was held It 1
was decided that the delegates fi-om u
Congressional district rvmraelnd Vthe ? -convention
tN dejegates frem tlreir'owa f
district. The resnlt was 'tkTt y,.
-Win. F. HendM,.;,i Zr rJiT '" li,?t&
district, W. R. 31. vers of irUni.-.
Northampton ; third UistictW: Pr nJLi m
day, of New HanorrPUni.!
1 1 u uiHi 1 11 1 . . : '.
seventh distiiot, Tlioiiui N, Corf I
Iredell ; eighth district, Juha B.lEaves; 1
Corniuiitee at large : Dr. J J Mott, (elec
ted by acclamation); JohuS Leary and;
I J Young. - ' r i -
district reported, a noisy negro delegate,"
Taylor, declared that gag law had been
used in the committee room. : "
O'Hara said he was sorry t.ose the ruy-
enue wing of the fourth' district interfer- i
ing with the second district. Thei was
a livelr timc for a whilo, and some of tho
negroes intimated that they -were not
given positions, but were snubbed and
given back seats. :i ;
Mr. J XI McCorkle, of JJowau; wascail
ed upon to speak, and did so at lehgfh;'
Hoendoised tho convention, its objects;
and also the liberal movement. He spoke
of the gerrymandering of the- State and
criticised the State election laws. He de
nounced the county government system,
the appointment of maristratm. th
lection of school committeemen and conn- fj
ty commissioners, ne said that the ap
pointments had been often partisan, in
most cases, and that in his section of the
State a tide of popnlar indignation was
risiug which would sweep the people be
. The convention finally adjourned about
1 o'clock tliis morning.
"Black Spirits 'and Grey."
The"Liberar State Executive Com
mittee has upon it William John son.
Chairman, life-long Democrat, and Char
lie Price, professed Democrat and Speak-,
er ot tbe riouse by accident. Writh them
Radical specimens, W. A. Moore. Tom
Cooper and Q'Hara, "colored brother" of,
young Devercnx, who said :
"He wanted white and blackto be
brothers. They were brothers and stood
upon the same platform."
"To thisjwnjpfj-joM have we come at lastf"
Is there any mistaking such- a bodyl
Johnston and Devereux-two aristocrats
bothering the negioes. Why a blind
! man could pierce the gauzy disguise, and
a man as deaf as a post could detect the
odor. It is the same old Radical affair
with aT few unfledged neophytes, just
caught, added. ; "7-
Now, just look at it. In the pow-wow
there was our old friend the boss Radi
cal of the 'Raleigh District Ike Young.
He was thera and he was quite previ-
ous" more than onctv It was lovelv to
see this innocent "Liberal" tickling the
elbow aud scratching the back of the
dear old "Ivi-mel' vim nroaMo) t
wa really cheering to behold how the
old Democratic office-seeker smiled gra
ciously ou Ike iu return. How very beau-
tiful it is to see brethren (?) of the tam
political family dwelling together in gra-"
cious unit'. " ' ,
Then there were Jeems Harris, of Fraud '
Commission notoriety, and O'Hara and
Norment and other Td rim Radicala.
sitting cheek -by-jowl with Natt Atkin-
apparently, fast ebbing away. He gen
erally keeps indoors and in his room and
in bed. He suffers terribly and uses inor
phiue to ease tbo pain. His face has jT
drawn, ghastly look and is rapidly de
cayiug. The bone is crumbling ; the de
cay is attributed; to tlie ' ravages' of the
csincer. Helms great difficulty in mak
ing himself understood, not being able to
articulate distinctly. Altogether his con-
dition is pitiable andJ death must be n
welcome release to hiiu llis son telc
graphs that his general health is hiiprov-
J, and. that he will rrtuni Ui Georgia 'J
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