till J -v L . ;J. ..- i . - . ". J-- -'..-! - - ?. - . -
H Vol im.raiRD series ' . 1 Salisbury. it. ci, October 5. 1882. ; i; Kn I
III ' : - " - : - . - - - - -
Thfe Carolina w atcumauj
ESrABLtSlED IN TIIE YEAU 1832.
FRIGE, AUVAJiCJfc. -5 -
n ,4s of ucccs8ful proprietary ; .peclfica.
H- Ti InCimiuense - demand whertver on
hi. c6ntiaenT fever and arue.exUt. A
Irine. UasOa three, times aay .ne e
Krious atmogphere, regulating the liver.
End invigorating the stomach.
rkr uUv aft Druirjriata and Dealers r
j , . generally.
fenoBEs BRdWNE, Prest. Ws. c. CO ART, Secy.
I. : ' it s'
Ilome C omp any, S eeking
1 Home Patronage.
troii, Prompt, Keiiasie. mmi
Term policies written on Dwellings.
Premium payable Une halt casli ano oai
in twelve mouths.' j
' ALLEN BROWN. Aet.,
oaliKbwry, si. Iv. .
bUxlUUJ-i b U Jf rijlJbiiS
600 AcreS OF LAND for Sale,
near Mt. i Vernon, uowan county, ii nox
sold by theL5th of October, it wilt be for
rent. Anyone Wanting to buy good land
I would a(fvise them to go see this land.
I would reler to Sheriff C. Ci Kriperand J.
S. SIcCubblna, of Salisbury, N. C.
W. F HALL,
4"7:5t Statcsville, N. C.
ERRORS OF YOUTH.
Gentleman' .who suffered for years from
Nervous DBfi.rrv, Pbematcke-Decay,
anil all the tfi'ect of youthful iiKliscretion, will
for the sakgofsufiering humanity, Fend Ireeto
all who j)ed ii, tlierecipe and direction for
making simple remedy by: which he was
ucred; Sufferer! wishing to profit bj the ad
vertiser experience can do so bv addresfingin
perfect ctirtfrdenee. JOHN b. OGDKX, H
2(hl ; Cedar St.. New York
. 1 ' - . : '
gEMEMBl THE BEAD!
J I L j ! Jn IIE prictcs OF
Garble Mentmeats and Griva-Stcnes of
I cordiafiy invite the public generally
to, an inspection of my Stock and VT k.
I feel justified in asserting that my past
experience! under first-class workmen ia
nil the newest and modern Ktvlpa. ml
i that 'the wiu kmanship is equal to anv of
iu ueac a uie couutry. 1 do not sav
that my wiork is superior to all other. I
Mi reasoiiable, will not exaggerate in or
der to accomplish a sale. My.endeavor is
to please a!ud give each custoihei the val
ue of ever dollar they leave with me.
PRICES 35 .to 50 Per Cent CHEAPE H
than ever offered in this town before.
Call at once or seud for price list and de
signs. Satisfaction guarant'd or no charce.
nc ereciion or maroiq is t.ue use woi k
-f respect viiich we pay to! the memory
of departed friends. r !
i 1 JOHN S. HUTCHINSON.
SalUbuiy, N. C. Nov. 1, 1881.
,- " i ;" ' rj ;-i ' ,. -'r ; "-j- . :
'":".- : -; . i : -
The advertiser having been permanently cure
" fthatdrea4 di-efte, Consumption, by a'firop'e
remedy.w anxious to make known lo his fellow
"iftt-rera the! means of cure. To all who desire
to, Ue will nd a copy of the prescription ued,
(frte of cliarge)vwith the directions fur prepar-
mg and using the same, which they will finds
iire CUREfor CocaHSjCoiSjCoKSBswioK,
'.'""", OBOJJCHlTW, C.
s lVtiea wLhing the Pre
rescript ion, will please
'1'lrenn iffew l V., A WlfviV! iqi i.. w.
A - . i 20:1 v
V-!!fH :' teSM'ViW- I ' tbat accompanied Republirapmist-ule. A7- wns called a Liberal conveotion, and ouo I pAi T i VnnnJ.
f t pr2' i' xiV nrmmgour adherence to Democratic pnn- week thereafter packed the Kepublicau iIIin;ri wV Wm'II
If i 'm':-W 'S I ciPlc8 as efined in the Plattbrm; adopted State convention 5ndeudoi-edtlieVVhia- i,,TStick toft
II - I i t J5rTut"',i r v ! hv the Nfttinnai Democratic Oonvwitinn t . : ti. Jluu w ,
II . 44 V a il'ls . neia at Cincinnati, in 18BU: v vita born and ehriitKiied
I Hf i I Thetrnefnntidoteto the effeoU of miasma
I- s - :
: i ! - - ;
' ; ' : 1 ir" ' !
, -- W. 1 i I i . S i
-, ' ' s :-' - ; 1 ! , ;
AVe congratulate the people of North Car
olina on tlve era of peace,properity! and good
gorernment which has been on broken since
the incoming of a Democratic State adminis
tration; upon the pure and impartial admin
ist rat ion of justice and the honest enforce-
ment of tlie laws ; upon the efficiency of onr
, common school system and great advance
made in education, and the general im-
provement and enterprise manifested in ev-
miv tn k-rt i! tn i aHir.nA th
material interests of all sections of the State
in the future as we have done in! the nL
And we challenge a comparison between a
Democratic administration of ourj State af-
fairs and the crimes, outrages and scandals
I Booked, maX we regard a free and fair
; expression; of the publc will at t ballot-.
dox as trie only sure -means or preserving;
our free Aberiean institutions, and we de-
nounce the Republican i party and; the inter-
ference Of its federal officials for their gross
frauds upon the elective franchise, whereby
wholfe districts, States, and the Ln ion have
leen deprived of their just political rights
and we believe the corrupt ad Corrupting
I use of federal patronage,andjof public
r money drawn by taxation from, the people
j n influencing andjcontrolling elections, to
be dangerous to the liberties of (the State ;
iwwuea, i nai we are in iavor;oi me en-
tire abolition of tlc internal revenue ays- ;
tern, with its attendant . corruptions, ana
that we denounce the present tariff laws as ;
grossly Hnequal, unjust and viqious. ;
favor such a revision of the tar ff as will i
i - j r... t
pruuuuc mcn uuuiucu. VUVUI-
ica support of the government, Vith such
incidental protection as will give to domes-
tic manufactures a fair coinpctltion withl
tl,na nf fi,rpin nrndnrtinn That f hem I
t . i
should uc an immediate repeal qc van laws
imposing a direct tax for . the support of
tne government or me unueu ornies, out ii
it should; prove impracticable to abolish
the internal revenue system with all its at
tending demoralization, fraud aiid corrup
tion, then we urge upon our Senators and
Representatives in Congress. the importance
of so amending the Law that the revenue
officers whonow receive in salaries in North
Carolina alone more than $500,000 shall be
elected by the people of the localities to
which they arc assigned. 1
Eesohed, That the course of the Demo-j
cratic party since its accession to power in j
North, Carolina in furtherance 6f popular
education; is a sufficient guaranty that we
earnestly favor the education of all classes
of our people, and that we will advocate any
legislation looking.to an increasebf the fund
for that purpose that will not j materially
in?rcase the present burdens of jour people.
llesolced, Tint the question of . prohibi
tion isnot now, and never has been, a par
ty question in North Carolina, land never
been endorsed by the Democratic party,
and the people of the State at the-general-election,
in the year 1881, having by an
overwhelming majority voted against pro
hibition, and the Supreme Court having
decided that the prohibition act is not and
never has been a law, we regard the matter
as finally settled, and any attempt to re
new" the a'gitatiou is merely a weak effort
of designing persons to divert the minds of
the people trom the dangerous; principles
and corrupt practices of the Republican
Hesohed, That while we arc riot wedded
to any particular form of county govern
ment, we recognize the fact that a large
part of the taxes of the State are paid for
the common benefit by"the white people of
our eastern counties, and that we consider
it the bounden duty of the white men of
the State; to protect these-people from the
oppressive domination of ignorant blacks,
and pledge ourselves to such legislature as
will secure this end. -
And whereas it is seriously: suggested
that vigorous effort w ill soon be made to
compel the State by judicial proceedings,
to pay the fraudulent and unlawful special
tax bonds, amounting to $22,000,000, issued
under legislation passed by the Republican
Legislature 1868 and 1869; therefore
Iiesohed, further. That the Democratic
party will resist .such recovery and the
payment of 6uch bonds by every lawful
means, j j
Thealfive resolutions were read seriatim.
nnd on motion were adopted as a whole as
the platform of the Democratic party of
North Carolina. i
On motion of Mr. Fnrraan, the following
resolution was adopted : j
Resolved, That the present faithful and
efficient State Executive Committee of the
Democratic party, witlu Col. Opt. Coke as
chairman3, he and is hereby continued as
the executive committee of ! thejiarty,
thanking! them for the untiring zeal and
triumphant results of their past services.
Hon. A S. Merrimon being called on, de
livered no address of marked Ability the
synopsis of which we regret we cannot print
in this issue. , j
Ou his Iconclusion Mr. Paul, B. Means
moved that the thanks of the convention
lie tendered to Judge Merrimon; by a rising
vote for his able, masterly, eloquent and
instructive address. Vhicb motion being
carried, all the members of the convention
rose to their feet with a shout bf applause
a compliment as handsome as it was deserv
ed. r .
J. W. Reid, of Rockingham being called
on, made some handsome and eloquent re
marks. Remarks were also made by Hon.
Jos. J. Davis, Capt. Swift Galloway, of
Greene ; Capt. C M. Cooke, ol Franklin ;
Andrew Joyner, df Pitt; F. G.I Skinner, of
Perquimans; J. M. Gudger, of Yancey, and
V. Foster French, of Roleson, and after
the conclusion ortiis speech Mrl R; M. Fur
man moved to adjourn. i
Continue to make sowings of turnip
seed till yon have secured a good stand.
Plant some i for table, but more for the
stock. It is a good thiug to have a plenty
of. Clean out ttye wells, if , not done be
fore, and see that there is no mod pnddle
anywhere near theiu, the tijterings from
which can poison the water; and briug
disease iu th family. It is of the highest
importance to bjive pare drinking water.
A convict says he was sent to prison
for being dishouest, yet is! compelled
every day to cut pieces of pasteboard to
pat between the soles of shoes' made there
and palmed off 6u the innocent public as
A Biographical Sketch and Portrait of
the Rt. Rev. Thus. Atkiusou, j late Bishop
tf North Carolina, will apjear iu October
2nd istte of the) New South, j
What the Leading Radical Paper
- "4 i ; J 1 i
L fV". -T . L ?
fThe Greensboro iforfA aj: ; j
'Friends, let us look back through the
past three or four months; and j see what
we have done political!?.
LftSt Winter ft
ton which should sweep North Carolina
and bury ' Bourbonism Many Hepnbli-
cans iu North Carolina could see nothi
..nr .i. Ta.I J- -
ci vine them permanent coutrol. The 'old
fnin'sa.' hnnvr tvi nritA 1rn lir tU !
reveuue ring and the State was organized
in the interest of the I creat tidal wave.
The rerenue meu hurriedly packed what
t6n Liberal Partr:". rPortliwhh it wna
naoMUciid tli4.PM'sident Artliur-aud Ui
cabinet Would forever curse every Repub-,
lican who couldn't .see the new ticket '
through revenue eye-classes, and every '
officer not branded plainly as 'Liberal'
WOu jj bohown the back door as soon as
ported bv the macuates. The office-
holders soon came into lino and hurrahed
for th. new move, not caring wluit it xvas
and thinking that whether it won! or not
lueant safety to the members j of the
rjrend aiui Butter Brigaded I
ye aj 0iat.d ju the ueneral sliout ex-
iecting everybody to eonie into the coal-
nn nii iiv ti, 7th nc it
8U,fK)Sed tlMJIe wout bnt one party
in ti. rhm ..!.! ti.Aut.r
ttH looked that way. Colonel Chas. R.
joues, according to mysterious prediction ;
. ' t fUII.ha A ra '
came out sau8t the Bom Dons, and was
raabered with a great flourish of trumpets
j iBtw llbeni,fcfoId. t Assessments iere
1 1- .,. ... . v
" u7 wo k Le ich cinif B Y !
f.lw"OU8 WOIk- n.-Leach Came, B. Y.
ikiii in iiier. hiiii s'-:iiiim n miniFMr iiiiiimv
, - ri . , ..mri,,,,,.
State coufd be heard of a few iu search of !
office who found n nlace of rest for their '
weary bones and troubled consciences iu
the 1 literal camp.
One bright Sunday morning Col. Jones :
took himself back to his old nest and:
Mvoie he had discovered a movement to .
ignore the Democratic paity and 1 help j
Vr -i'""" ,
iitiu auu no nciii uiiuiv uuiur. xc.tny nil
the others have cone the same wav, Iu
am ii mm sank m r a.v m .
teti couuties iu this rvgiou we defy anv-
bcxly to nauie 300 Democrats who- will
i.i.......f t ; i. ...... i .;..r.. 'fi... t
OUriv llic Jiiucilll IIV.IVCI. X lie M li Bl
oi'it is that while all: this demonstration
was being made the Republicans got de
moralized and disgusted with the whole
thing. What we fear most is that thou
sands and thousands of Republicans will
stay home and thus deprive Col. Dockery
Mr. Guthrie aud some other del-serving
ineu of votes which they will need. - We
have done everything in our power to
show Republicans the advantage of the
llefeatof bourlKiiiism even if we have to
snpport a few objectionable Democrats,
but we find it will not do. Prominent
members of the party are thoroughly dis
gusted with the movement which means
party destruction. For six months the
North State has said the liberal movement
meant no good for Republicanism. We
say so now. There is no principle iu it ;
no honesty. One class of Republicans
are trying to fool their friends by saying
help us along iu this; tl.ese fellows are
all with ns anything to beat the Bour
bons. 1 hen then the Liberal Democrats
says to their friends, don't believe that
we want to help the Republicans; those
of them who are with us are just as aux
ious to break up that party as we are.
Here is the truth about the whole matter
and Republicans of North Carolina don't
Win. M. Cocke, Jr., of Asheville i the
the chairman ot the anti-Prohibition State
Executive Committee, whose ticket the
revenue ring forced the Republican State
Convention to endorse. He-is a candi
date for Congress against Gcu. Vance in
the 8th district. He say that "owiug to
my private business and the additional
duties imposed upon me as chairman of
the executive committee of the Liberal
party of the State, it will be impossible
for me to canvass the district." And
therefore, he has published au address to
the voters of his district. Here is what
he says about "the late Republican par
ty:" "Attempts are being made, .fellow citi
zens, to persuade you that my success
and that of those with whom 1 am acting
is iu some way to inure to the benefit of
the late Republican party of the State.
There is not the least grounds for such
an assertion. Wheu the Liberal-Demo
crats proposed to abandon their old party
organization tor the sake of public good,
the Republicans, acting through their
conventions, met them wholly on their
ground. Jt is distinctly understood that
we and they have united to form a new
party or political organization. Iu addi
tion to the principles announced by the
Independent-Liberal convention, we pro
pose to so act under; the constitution and
laws as may seem best calculated to ad
vunce the interest of the people of our
Suite and country ; at large. Any one
who determines to be no longer controll
ed by the machinery of the old parties, is
fairly eutitled to be recognized as a mem
ber of our organization."
Just think; This is the leader of the
"Coalition" which all Republicans are
asked, aud ordered to support. "The late
Republican party !"- The man who says
this is the leader of the movement which
is held ta terrorem over the Republican
office-holders iu the State. This is tho
way the ally of the revenue ring talks to
his friends about the party for which we
have fought for seventeen years. This is
the feast to which we are invited by the
Republicans who claim to be building up
the Republican party iu this State. Au
invitation to the wake of the late Repub
lican party" would seem more like it.
" Jt is distinctly understood that '?' (Cocke,
B. Y. Rayle & Co.,) and Hhey,' (the teve-
huue ring) have united to form a new party
or pouiieai organtManon. Aim i mere la
a secret understanding to sell out i the
"grand old party." f The cat is out of the
bag at last. Who 'authorized "they" to
sell out the interest! of 1 15, 'XX) Republi
cans f The North State baj at no tiuie
been mistaken about the secret arrange
ment ' about a "Libernl party." We
have always thought it ineaut no good
for true Republicanism. Mr. Cocke, the
manager of the Liberals, lia now given
us over his own siguature the true de-
signs of the coalition between the so-call- j
ring. It amonnU to nothing more than
a Democratic mtfTeiiienttw bnry forerer;
the Bejmblicau iar;y iu North Carolina. 4
v 'tlL.it U the combination
nd a new nartWa tho creat object for
n,i.t, JdpU..l,lu.11VinimittrA u tl-P1
rSZlTuZ ZxiZttl :f
Kepublican department clerks and Fed-.
ern oflBcers!- We thought so! or as
" . .
ast Words - of Distinguished
' - 'Coalitionists.1
To pall this thing
have to lie like h 11
l -11 .! 1 T 1
' 1UWI A1" :UI1 3 vuieau tit
uors " come to tins! '; ;
- T N. CKper:. devittsh gUd J.goU
in before this btfblde busted."
Jim Harris (colored) : "There's no use
talking about it bovs. vou;ve cot to re
O'Hahi "Tan Hubbs' white skin this
riiirniiH 11 a
" p " "7 afiClt. . r nn.
. Col. CocU : "I d like to go to Congress,
bnt itli sncU slim chanew. I in not go-
"'gto wear myself out iu a canvass against
To,u Devereaux : "So would I, but I
a5"'1 Kffed to fight Democratic Cox."
rir Tin, Vrk trttUm awful fir.
ed butting up against llobbins. For au
;nu..u.wi...t numfu.mt ottiMia ;
6 H. Dockerv: "The people don't
. i A i lp ,, 6
.eenj to take to this thiug well, as I have
discovered in my peregrinations "
; pJfll" .fcln.
W. b. Ball : "Faregorieally speaking,
1 be,ieve U U U,8t' As a ,mMalist 1 P
, u bufc aa nolilic:..n T liad it ta
" - i-
an mum . :
Leach ; "My t,od, tellow-citizens.
I w ouly udtnq with, the couceru."
Col. Johnston : "No, no; I don't want
to go Congress, and moreover I don't
think I can."
Gen. Clingman : "Lam of opinion that
shtill let the boys fight it out."
Capt. Price : "If I live about a thou-
Band years and this thins continues to
grow perhaps there , may be a chance for
me; but it's a loug.time to wait."
From a statement published, by t he
Castle Gardeu authorities showing the
destinations of immigrants who have ar
rived during the past six mouths, it ap
pears that Texas enjoys a genuiue immi
gration boom. South Carolina is also
receiving a larger share of the foreign
tide than usual. The large number
nearly 3,000 credited to California ,is
something new as the Golden State has
never recovered its hold upon foreign im
migration since the collapse, of mining
speculation. An immigration organiza
tion has recently started into existence
aud is working vigorously to induce
j young tanners to settle in uaiuoruia.
The president of that Society wrote to
Secretary Jackson a few days ago sayiug
that mining instead of being a help was
a real detriment to California, and that if
people who emigrated there could only
be made to understand that agriculture
iu the cud paid better than milling it
could be made a great State. Colorado
might learn something from the experi
ence of California. . If the Centennial
State would acquire a steady and perma
nent population, it behooves her to give
earlv aud muticular attention to adver-
Using her agricultural advantages.
No wonder the Egyptians are a failure
in war. In all the manners and customs
of the race it is impossible to find the re
motest suggestion of a warlike propensi
ty or impulse, or of a single soldierly
quality. The Egyptian salutation is
"Peace be with you." Peace and repose
make up their idea of perfect happiness.
All are inert aud indolent. Meu, women
and children are. in the words of Mark
Twain, "constitutionally tired." They
recline on divans the greater part of the
day, solemn and dreamy as owls. The
Egyptian even caresses his children,
it is said, "with an air of indolence and
weariness." Disputes or troubles rarely,
arise, as it requires some physical and
meutal exertion to quarrel. The Egyp
tians have no a1 most incuts resembling
those of theEuropcau races or Americans.
They refuse to get excited or enthusias
tic over anything, and take delight sim
ply and solely in the langour of undis
turbed existence. To conquer an army
belonging largely to such a race aiui
commanded by a sleepy Arab (Arabi Bey
was in bed when tlie fight at Tel-el-Kebir
liegati) was au easy tusk for -the British
regulars. ' ' ' '
The solid Republicans alKint the State
are becoming thoroughly disgusted with
the plans aud maneuvering of some of
the Republican leaders. All are begin
ning to see that it was a fatal mistake ou
their part wheu they inaugurated the
Liberal move. This has proven to be a
boomeraug to the party, for iustead of
catching a large number of Democrats
they are Using a great many of their
owu part".- Piedmont Press.
Col. McLeod Tubxeo. Many of
our readers will learn with .pain and
sorrow that Col. McLcod Turner, one
of North Carolina's heroes, is uo morc.
This gallant gentleman who has been
going in and out among us so long,
awakeuing. kindly interest in every
generous heart, has at length "passed
the river and is resting under the
trees." He died at the house of his
brother, J. Calder Turnef,at Mt. Airy,
Georgia, Sunday morning, the 24th
Sept., at 10 o'clock.
; ? That $15,000.
Ealelgh Farmei A Mechanic. - !
,w ! I ' . U
V e mentioned last week that Col.
Oliver Dockerv Is rpnr.rtl to fmvA
harrowed 815.000 frnrii RAt Rrit
i , a . . ; 1. ' .
lerjusi alter toe war, and we wonUer-
ert "ow anybody could get ahead of
the cock-eyed confiscator of Pnooas
natea as a candidate dl the regiil
Democracy of Massachoscilvbyi the
met who have denounce! him for ev
ery jcri me in the decalogue Capt. 8.
W..,HenIey, editor of the Wadcsboro
Intelligencer, wrote to Ben to inquire
as to the prevailing rumor about the
big"loan." Here is ihe reply:?,
' I j ' I i '
1 6 j Pembertox Sqtjahe, Bostos,
Mass., September 13th, 1882. "
r- I)ear Str-tYou cart learn all about
the condition of the' claim I have
against the Bingham School of Me
ban'esville, N. C, from Maj. Robert
It is always easy for anvbodv to
"get ahead" of me, w(io, maintaining
an honorable position, choose to mis
represent to me the condition of af
fairs. 1 had no bargaining or trad
ing! with Mr. Dockery, except to lend
hinl money on his note, with the en
dorsement, as I supposed, of his fath-
v ; rail ... .
er. ; liie note, to the; amount ot fif
teen thousand dollars, has never been
paid, and I was called upou for a sub
scription to carry on the Bingham
School for poor boys in North Caro
lina. I told the principal in regard
to the matter, and he will give you
such information as he thinks best for
the; interest of his school, that you
I am yours truly,
Benj. F. Butleb.
S. W. Henley, Esq., Wadesboro, N. C.
The Intelligencer : "Mr. Dockery
makes a loud noise about the educa
tion of the children of the State, but
it seems to us that he has it in his
power to do a handsome thiug in that
direction, by the simple payment of
his just debts, as it is understood that
Gen. Butler transferred Mr. Dock
eryfs note to Maj.. Bingham fori col
lection, giving him the same for the
education of poor boys in North Car
olina at the Bingham School."
Bloody ltiot at Lancaster.
Charleston, Sept. 28. A special
to the News and Courier from Lan
caster,says i Apffliticul metting was
held here yesterday and was address
ed by Colonel Cash. About the close
of the meeting a difficulty arose at
the stand between a white democrat
and a colored man which resulted in
the former being wounded in the
head by a blow with a stick or stone.
At this time two or three pistol shots
were fired near the stand but no one
was hurt. Soon after this a large
procession of colored men nn horse
back camt- upon the streets, one of
the number having a large pistol
buckled around his body. The ne
gro pointed the pistol at a white
man and said, "There's the damned
rascal that did the shooting." The
white mau gave him the lie, and the
colored man fired. Immediately sev
eral shots were fired by the white
man aud the colored man fell dead.
A number of shots were then fired by
white and colored meu and three oth
er colored men were killed and many
wounded. The authorities soon suc
ceeded in restoring qiiiet, which now
Special to Daily Journal)
Lancaster, S. C, Sept. 28.The
riot here yesterday was begun by a
fight between a negro and a white
man, during a speech by Mr. D. J.
Carter.editor of the Lancaster Ledger,
in reply to E. B. C. Cash, Greenback
candidate for Congress in this district.
The row becoming general, sortie in
furiated negroes attacked Mr. Carter,
and he escaped with much difficulty,
through his own and the exertions of
Messrs. W. C. Moore, Uonovan ana
F. "A, Clinton, the latter a colored
man, at ne time ii State Senator. A
few shots were fired at this time, but
uobody was seriously hurt, but during
the afternoon a body 'of mouuted ne
groesseveral of them drunk aud in
furiated, appeared upon the streets
and as thev passed a hotel the ;.town
where Mr. Donovan was standing,
one of the netrroes who was armed
with a large pistol straped around his
waist, drew it ana puiweu u at mr.
Donovan said, "there'a the damn ra
cal 'that interfered at the speaking."
Donovan replied that the negro lied,
whereupon the latter; fired at Dmo
van, without serious effect, however.
Several shots were j then fired by
white men, and the negro who fired
atDouovan fell dead. Firing con
tinued on both i(W for some minutes
and three negroes were killed out
right aud three more seriously, two
ofl them nrobably fatally wounded.
Several whites received pistol wounds
i.m imiiP nf them serious, oix or
se;en horses ridden by the colored
shot down. The shoot-
was at last d'nJcontiued aud order
was restoreil by the authorities with
great difficult. Many drunkeu ne
groes were on the streets last night and
a renewal of the difficulty was much
feared, but everything is quiet now
and it is hoped that no further trou
ble will occur.
The Tariff Commission in Wilmington.
Wilmington, N. C., Sept. 27.
The tariff commission arrived here
this morning and held a session iu
the Custom House. The subjects
brought to its attention were rice,
peanuts, chalk snd silk cocoons. The
rice interest was advocated by D. L.
Russell, Donald MacRae and h. L.
Fremont ; peanut and chalk interests
by Geo. Z. French, arid the. .silk co
coons Interest was incidently men
tioned by Mr. Fremont. The ad vo
cates of the rice interest expressed
themselves as satisfied with the pres
ent duties, but declared that any re
duction of them would be fatal to
that interest. In regard to peanuts,
French gave! the average annual pro
duction of-the Wilmington section as
120,000 bushels. Up 1861 it was
equal to seven-eighths of the entire
crop of the United States, but under
the duty imposed in 1864, the indus
try had increased until now Tennes
see produces from 30,000 to 60,000
bushels, a ud Virginia from 700,000
to a million bushels. The price was
affected by the importation of African
peanuts. 1 he discontinuance of duty
would put an eud to the peanut in
dustries of North Carolina and would
impoverish many small farmers. As
to chalk, large deposits of it were
found iu the State, but its freight to
New York and Philadelphia, where
chalk was made into whiting, would
be higher than the cost of chalk,
which is carried there as ballast. As
to silk cocoons, the soil aud climate
of the State were favorable to the cul
tivation of Mulberry trees and tlie
raising of silk worms.. Both the-e
interests might be developed by the j
imposition of a dutv on silk and ou
Mr. Botcler asked Mr. Fremont
whether any complaints came up trom
the farming community about the
tariff. Mr. Fremont replied in the
negative. All that was heard about
it waa from Oonrrrpss nnd "stumni
speeches. He thought, however, that'
u,e Ppur quwuo . aa
.. i:.- ..:.i i i .
a tarin lor reveuue wuu memeniui
protection, out as tne rice
wanted the present duty 011 rice mam- ,
e presciu utiiv ou rice main-,
- A. J 1
. l.i 11 ii'
tained they could not ask to have he
ut iles lUKet. on oiner pom.ca, a mco ,
xnc vuiumiooiuiicia isimu .
in the afternoon.
In Georgia .Gold Mines That Can
Hereafter be Saved by a New Pro
cess. Atlanta Constitution.
Up to the commencement of the
war there had been passed' through
the branch mint at Dahlonega over
twenty million dollars of gold dust,
and a low estimate will place the
amount extracted, by the ordinary
methods, in the Stale of Georgia, at
forty million dollars. It has been
known all the while that by the crude,
simple ways of amalgamation practic
ed at the gold mills, much of the gold
escaped with the tailings and was
lost forever in the beds of thestreatnf.
Some publication has been made of
a new process of saving gold, invent
ed by Dr. S. F. Charles, of Forsyth
county, Ga. Dr. Charles is a Bava
rian, a graduate of the royal engineer
ing and milling schools of Frieburg
in Saxony, and gained a valuable
practical experience among the mines
of the Hartze mountains. A modest,
unassuming man, Dr. Charles is, per
haps, the best posted gold mining alid
gold milling expert in the country.
He is the owner of an immense lead
of refractory ore on the Etowah river
in Forsyth county, which it is impos
sible to work profitably by the pres
ent system of amalgamation with
quicksilver on copper plates. To save
the gold in this ore, Dr. Charles in
vented a process which he attaches to
the ordinary stamp mill, beginning
where it leaves off, that is, he takes
the ore pulp that has-been crushed by
the stamps and passed over the cop
per plates, direct into his apparatus
instead of passing away as failings,
and further manipulates it, getting
five times as much gold on his silver
ed clothes, precipitated there by elec
tricity generated by a small dynamo
electro machine, as is saved by the
copper plates of the stamp mills, over
which it has passed.
Last week Dr. Charles, having at
tached a somewhat incomplete appa
ratus to the first class 10 stamp mill,
at the Franklin and McDonald gold
mine under the management of Col.
A. H. Moore, in Cherokee county, in
a two day's run, practicaly demonstra
ted the entire success of his invention.
Alter the mercury tables ol the Mamp
mill had done their best ami the pulp
had left them, ordi.iarily to flow iu
the Etowah river,; it rWas run directly"
mtoDr. Charles' silvered cloth, elec
tnc amalgamator which retained and
saved five times more gold'thati the
mercury tables of the stamp mill re- t
lamed and saved, j ..J-' r t i1.
Thiv invention which Dr. Charles
proposes to gwe ta the mii.ing world,
is of incalculable value to the owner' '
of tlie universally refractory gold ores
of Georgia, Virginia, the Carolinas
and jA labamo, as vel( as tp the whole
country. Jnstrthlok of itll In order
to obtaf nfikklindir-dotrarrorgdld'-:
two hiuidrel millions have been wast
ed in Georgia alone. ; j i
'; Pr. Charles process will revolu
tionize the milling and reduction of
refractory gold ores and render im-
menkl y profitable what has been hith-
The Stud ytof Mineral Fields, i
According to the Thilosophu of ' Plato.
1 - " -
Cor. Mining Eerie. ' - - "- ? ' -
Plato and his Grecian philosophic
al compeer, four huudredyears B. C.,
said tliere are three primary princi
ples; God, matter and ideas, aud out
of this trium, wove , a mental sisleiu
or what is known as the Platonic phil
osophy, which is supposed to be an
absolute diagnosis of all mental dy
namics or forces. The idea of these
rcasoners was that the human mind w
an qiitome of the uuivcrse, that all
there is in the world, its iron ' moun
tains, coal basins, lead, silver and
veins, river aud
had their counter 'part in tlit linuiau
mind, and could be steirwith all tlieir
phenomenon in the micfoi-osin or the
mind. '.'' '
The Platonic system included the
two poles of inductive and deductive
reasoning. The pystem being the
great mental oceau as it were, into
which these streams emptied. All
modern philosophies arc merely boul
ders; that have become detached mas
ses and descended from this Platonic
, mountain, which rises in a peak, tow
eling above the Nerras at 1 the lesser
group of knobs of the mental world.
A Human Be a nbt a lk .r-J ea n Can
dolst h:;s been brought to Paris as a
medical curiosity from the Haute Cu
one. According to a mcilical con
tributor to a Parisian contemporary,
this youth, aged Jniiictcen, took a start.
on the 17th of May, ISSl Jjei ug then
6 feet 3 inches high, ami found no
mniin that ,,e
had grown 411 inch.
ery week since then he registered
1 - ip 1 !. iziil. .if
lm4111 1.1,,c.n, rr..,i .T:...t
iv-ti.- 1 1 -.., n. .1 .. t
...... ......lull .iiioieiu ll.tll Kdllll
near,y 5 ,Ic i fi
moJpe before ,he 20h Gf January, 1872,
o.wt V h.pa Iw.r... M..l
1 lotn. auu
he now stands 7 feet 10 inches. All
this has been accompanied by great
pans in the back, and he stoops coih
siderably, but since last June it is Ids'
legs only that have grown, and Ids
feet are already 24 inches long.- Exi
A Cure for Biiigih's Disease;
James'R. Bartlett, of New Milford, a
few weeks ago was almost dying with
Blight's disease ; in Jhct, he wa pro
nounced incurable and was reduced
to 'almost a skeleton. Some of his
fiiends recommended to him the fol
lowing remedy :
Take sweet cider and place in it a
lot of old nails, iron hoops, or spikes,
and let It stand until the cider has ab
sorbed an abundance of the iron rust,
then drink four' or five glasses daily.
Mr. Bartlett followed out the pe-
cultar prescription to the letter, anil
tne result lias ieeii marvelous. i;oior
has returned to his cheek, flesh to his
limbs, and to all appearances lie is
rapidly gaining health and is in a fair
way for recovery. Chicago lb raid.
THE NORTH J5T ATE
LIFE AND NUPTIAL
. 1 i.i 1 1 1 r.
OF - .
SALISBURY NORTH CAROLINA.
Chartered under the Laws of North
FROM $1,000 TO $5,000,
J.D. McNEELY,; i..r..PrU(lent.
W. T. LINTON.. ...Vlce-Prest and UenT Manasr.
JAMES M. OKAY i secretary.
J. SAMUEL McCUBBIXS,. TreaHUrfr.
Dr. JOHN WHITEHEAD... Medical Dim-tor.
Hon. J. S. HEXDEKSOS..- -Legal Adviser.
Refer to thej Baxk snd business men if
Salisbury. Reliable, jencrgetic local tnd
travelin agents wanted everywhere.
Fou plans, termn ti agents, blanks, and
any intonnation whatvefi A DURESS
JAMES M. GRAY
I - Secret arr.
Raleigh News Si Observer aud Wilniing-
' ton s:ar, copy
lor one uionai and wnq
bill to thir O,
J h lit. r . :'V.;- - ' ( ' l 'i .;.V" j. -. II