page has errors
The date, title, or page description is wrong
This page has harmful content
This page contains sensitive or offensive material
Click "Submit" to request a review of this page.
0 / 75
" " -.b. I. --ti'-i
T& OiMh Star; I - 1 ill . ! 'Iir i.a i '. .y s -vrai,,,... 'httT?--rr ,'. -'--I - KM' pftits Jltitt tij v .
- ' i ii ' .'i r i ,i i . i i ii i i ,i i . m II ii w-.isi 'f.-f , -'v -a ; i.' n i n. 1 1 1 1 '
w-ix.3vrara-rro2sr- isr. o.,
$1.50 a Year, in advance.
" - ' sssssssssssssssss
- - 88888888888888888.
o . ; K ' . . . - .
pS " S t J t 5 S 5 J ! !
OQ - !
'Edtered at the Post Office at Wilmington,
JH; u.,a second-cl&ss matter. J
'f he subscription price of the Wkkk
Star is as follows: v
gle Copy ! year, postage paid, $1.50
e montns," j " i.w
3 ; ;.. " .50
NEW THEORY-OF DIS8ANK.
The philosopher-of the New , York
Times is the best humorist connected
h the press. ' He does not write
fuijny paragraph, but he writes es
says of a hnmoroas Vein that are quite
redehing. His last is on "Musio
any uisease. ' TI a s rencn nnvsician
hal discovered that "musical i os tra
in ents can be used with excellent ef-
i in the treatment of many diseases,
jecially those, affecting the nervous
iiom. .-1 hue, for neural eic naios in
head he prescribes a' tuning-fork.
e iusiroraent .is held close to the
head of the patient and made to vi
brate; The immediate effect is that
b patient becomes drowsy, and bis
n etrows less and less, until at the
eid of Gfteen minutes it completely
disappears and he1 falls into a sweet
sliep. The same able - physician has
(fund that the sound of a drum stim-
ates persons suffering fromnervoas
haustionjj and id in many other cases
i exoolleut tonic' The time will
h : at hand soon "when the shops of
ii usical instrument' makers will su
p;rcede the drugeiats'- shops, and
hen doctors ,will write prescriptions
calling for horns and flates instead of
rugs aud lotions."
Fhe philosopher treats the matter
gravely, and refers t to the prescrip-
ioii the Court physician gave King
Saul, prescribing David's harp, to be
akeu three times a day, half an hour
before each meal. , It is well known
hat unless the ajr is set in vibration
here can be do muaioal sounds. It
8 said that during the great plague
it Loudon the streets were filled with
ingerB.'' Bad music is sure ' to pro-1
mot.- disease . as good, music cures.
Such, as we gather, is J the
general idea of the philosopher. He
is clearly of the opinion that it
was the.bacf singing at night whieh
produced the plague in London. If
tins alarming theory be correct, and
who will contradict it, what will be-
come of Wilmington ? The plagne
or some other fell disease wilt -come
inevitably in -,spite of the Board of
Health.1' The "troupes of wandering
minstrels who make night hideous are
enough to produce and disseminate
the most , fatal diseases. The tnneb
they bellow singing they call it) are
enough to cause th& black death .or
the white misery, if it be fact; that
the vibration, of tfte air is oaased by
such tnoes as In the morning by the
bright ligbi,? 'radderEpbam cangbi
a coon," and Them Golden Slrppers."
But after all, . we 'are . eomf orted
with the assurance i the i philosopher
that where there is no musio there .is
no plagne. He says: : f ; ,;.J, i'
"The plague baa never j visited countries
w here singing and playing oa musical : in
struments i unkopwo, and H Jim -proved
far more deadly id cities woete iboae prac
tices obtain than in -country places ' where
mua c 4b seldom f heard. ; What were the
nsriicalar song which produced; the grea
plagues of Bistory no one; now knows, nut
itiote woo listened to the Harvard -psrior-miincef
tbeehorusesof ? the J'0BdipusH
vta iedily aodersUodlhat the singing : of
Greek cboruserln' Athens would fully sc
c uai for the plague' so forcibly described
y Tbucydides.' ; : " 1
This information is valuable and is
to be commended to the - speoial at
tention of, oar. municipal j authorities
ami the County Board of Health.
Buf there ris. one other - point. It is
not only singing tbat causes disease,
but musical instrument? are said to
be highly productive of fearful visi
tations. .The philosopher says some
instruments are "simply pestilential.
But he ta so fall and satisfactory jnst
here we must : quote again. He , says
feelingly and -finely: ;. s i :
"Chief amonz. these is tba cornet.' It
fatal icfiuence extends to animals as wsli
aa men. xne . Americas pig, has. wilted
under the blasts ot the .cornet mea who
nave piayea in Chicago and Cincinnati, A
few years sgo our pigs were healthy, and
cornet pltjiMg waaarintost umkoowdi Now;
tnere are BCOiS4Lcoroet players in every
City, and our pigs are so unhealthy that the
uemptfcaeenrmadetO' refuse them ad
t&ittaicetaEuTopettiCountries. This can
not be a mere caiveidenee, ; The ti ue : ex
planationor it is that the. peculiar vibra
tions of tbe cornet render the air deadly to
pigs and. mates the Western pig men rec
ogaize this tsctnhey: will sooner or later
fladUbat their pigs bave perished, and that
the prospeTttv 'of XJhicago and Cincinnati
la at sb end. m s
He says when Levy introduced the
cornet mNew York., the death-rate
began to iserease. This is alarming.
Where if the remedy ? If Guy
Wright's flagiolet and the cornet are
dangerous to health Wilmington is
doomed, and the people living within
'three squares of
the City Hall will
the : undiscovered
goon pass j "to
INCNPaSVlTABXE TALK A BOOT,
r Tbe steady tnoi ease in the cotton
crop of the South is not necessarily a
sign of pecuniary health. In 1860
the greatest: crop, up to that time,
was raised. It amounted 10 4,823,770
bales. In 1880 ; the cropr exceeded
this - by . more than 1,500,000 bales.
The smallest crop, prior to 1873, after
the war, brought a great deal more
than tbe largest crop.' If the Southern
planters would grow but 4,000,000
bales, they would get more for it than
they will get for 6,000,000 bales, pro
vided they would not exceei the for
mer amount for a term of years.
They would then have time to make
something for man and beast, y There
is less intelligence shown by the plant
ers than by any mother class of men.
They strain every nerve to make all
the cotton they can, when it is cer
tain the larger the crop the less price
vill be secured. Let 8,000,000 bales
made in 1881, and cotton will fetch
7 or 8 cents. ' ;
The planters make a large crop of
cotton at the expense of all other
crops.' They keep their hay j fields
and smoke houses m the North. They
neglect their stock and have to re
plenish from Kentucky, West Vir
ginia, Ohio, &iv They think it. wise
to; raise but one, crop ajnd. to buy
everything ihey cuBsome. . V.
Is it a matter -of surprise- 'that the 1
small i- farmers have mortgages on
their; crops or . lands, or both, and tbat
the large farmers grow, poorer often?
Until the South learns two things it
will not be great, prosperous, and
rich-like the North is.
First, it must learn to manufacture
its raw material -its cotton, its wool
its iron, its woods, &c The profit is
in the manufacture. .. .. -.t-WJ v; ;
Second, it must raise all that it
consumes." . :
After TaiBing its breadstuff, stook,
&ci it may then wisely make all the
cotton and tobacco it can. We
again say, that great - cotton , crops
are not signs of: thrift. It -costs a
great ; deal to make large cotton
crops, especially if you go abroad to
buy all you consume whilst you are
making said crops, i It is Baid the crop
of 1881 will be much the largest yet
predated. Read tbia from the New
York Sun: :Hj; 11
"If the season progresses favorably the
Sonihern Stales will nave nearly twice as
many bales of cotton to sell this autnma as
they raised on the yearly average in the ten
years before the war! Emancipation has
been, in truth, a great blessing for them."
; It is no sign that emancipation is
a blessing because the eottonr cjop-, is
BQ much larger than - if was before
the war. The South' has it in its
ppwer to regulate the price of cotton
and to keep-it at from ?Q cents a
pouod andnpward It.; has: but to
reduce the crop to 4,000,000 bales or
less, and keep it there. In three years
every1 pound of Southern ! cotton.
would fetch 20 cents or ! more.1 The
Soath wcoUd then grow rich, for i; it
would get r more foe ' the 4,000,000
bales than it- gets for 6,000,000,- and
would raise all it consumes, 'thereby
saving millions. Bdt you would 1 do
a wisely to go. to Bald Head , and
sing psalms or preach sermons to the
tambUng, Vpjishjrtg a waves v, as sato'
preach this lessor , of common 8eq8e
to i ther Southern j i cotton raisers.
Ephrainr is inlhiairistaace :wedded
certainly . to h idol.;
Ex-Gorernor;1 Perry," j
Carolina, says: "The State
has c no
more right to forbid her citizens con-'
verting their peaches and apples ' into
brandy, their grsjies into wihe or
brandy, aod-heir corn linto- whiskey
than he:'ha9 pro
tion of corn, peaches apples and
grapes.She nayUxi5Jbtrt5 jnot en
tirely forbid these industries.
.-JThe LojuisyiUe - (JmrierT Journal,
iavprs tbe abolishing of Decoration
Day in the North and in the South'
1 i.i VftJs. 't'H
A catalogue is nublio Dronertv'
en it is sent forth on its mission of
Information and electioneering. . It
is to be criticized . and judged fairly ,
and ihelfigently'inst as Vo'u! would
appraise a book. We propose to no
tice briefly the last catalogue -issued
by tbe 'University.' This1 c'atal6gU6
ts got up.on the "titled" plan. Every
$ody must be something, even if it is
bo more than ; Enquire, and that
i?ieaD8 very little you know.! Aside
from the injustice done , to several
well known gentlemen, it ,bj; not in.
simple severe taste to parade titles
so conspicuously - in a plain thing
ljke f a catalogue.- We1 ''notice that'
some gentlemen . have the prefix
Hon." who ; have not the - slightest
claim upon it according to the best
usages that have ipreYaibsd: amngnhe gionine; of ne enUrprtses
A. . , .. -t - . i .
the true,'s represdntativo-' people of
the" South in the pasCAlI men
who happen to hold State offices are
thus dubbed. ; Then there are. others
who J are v ; "Honorables," who. . are
placed without it. There is a-Confederate
' Cotonel. v who fc is named
i . . .. . . .
"Hon.," but who is not entitled to it.
Ife appears as simply , "Esq."K .Then
there are ..some ;, two or , Uiree .who
were not in the war who are paraded
as "Colonels." ' There are 'three ex
members of the Legislature who
have the prefix' "Hon.," but then
there are three or four other . mem
bers every way . equal, to them who
are simply ."Esqis." Why this nn-
fortunate discrimination ? i; :
: By running after titles confusion
aid injustice follow. Men do not.
like to be slighted. There is a Cout. L
federate - Captain or two who are
written down Squires, just as if a
gallant soldier of that grade was not
deserving of wearing his title. But
Captain was too insignificant possi
bly. If j all of j.. the: names appeared
without any affix or prefix it would be-
more simple andtallefal, we( think
and, would prevept ; confnsion andi
heart-burnings. What must a genu
ine live Colonel, who won his spurs
on! a dozen hard foughten" battle
fields tuink when he v sees himself.
trbtted ont amid a host of "Honor
ables" and "Colonels" as plain Squire,
when, next to him there are gentle
men's names with the title "Colonel"
prefixed who have been members of
the peace establishment all their days
and , never did any more . fightinc
than did Jack Falstaff at Gad?s Hill
or Parolles before Florence ? '" It is a
good time to introduce ' a reform in
College Catalogues. But, there may
be, a protest just here, for. the ordi
nary American loves a title better
than any flunkey - who ever hong
around a noble house or an European
Court begging for honors.
tThe University catalogue is well
printed. The Faculty; is well "filled
mostly by young, earnest and scho
larly men. There were 191 matricu-
laws tauring tne iass scnoiasuo year,
and. not 181, as we were made to say
rekterday. We notice -that' three
counties, namely, Grarivillei' Wake
ana Orange, furnish nearly ( one-sixth
qf the Z whole .number. Wilmington
epptributes three only, namely,
Messrs. 1 Radcliej ... Alderman '.- and
Worth. The Uiversity--ought to
have at least three hundred! students
from North Carolina . alone. New
Hanover: pught to i send a dozen .orj
more. .Educate .your boys.: What
they get in their beads can never be
taken frbni tbeiri1 sav6l) ; fhe "God
woo maae tnem. nan is poweriesa
to rob you of your intellectual furnif?
tuce. ' The law t! cannot v seize -your
prams, aua tney arnttejL.inan Dans
credit or office. ; Give the boyi'of bur
State a chance, fathers;1 1 - ws
a Some of the catalogue3 thit ebmej
trader . pur. inspection aro : gotten. up;
npn the simple style we . advocate,
and titles are i tabooed, is a man
really any Vp.iggerTwJtBTa
without' it? Does a pfefir 'confer
really, power, or dignityj.or,-. hpnor?
Is II trustee any ibetter; qualified to
oversee a literary-ihstitutioB- because
be pas been a member ot the legis
lature, or set a.Bquadron. la the nald,
or jholds an office .by . the. grace ,; of,
TOteS? : ' .-
The Half Breeds se'-ciieal atirag
dpllars is on hand and in possession
of Conkbng & Co.v to beiised n buy
-ipgi up inemBeives..-hum un-itwt
I,-..- j -,.'.: 1 1 2
t At Indianapolis oh - Decoiation'
loraton tonk 'date's? 'Ri ffhti tsas v-hiav
I r - ' :
I is eternal and always in order.
-WILMINGTON, af;.0, "JB38IDAY,'.;
SBX WILmilRGTOn U AVE A
! A company-has been !rgnisd In -New
Orleaas with a capital of 25,000 for, the
manufacture of furniture . The shares are
fixed at $20 each, and early the whole
amount of the capital stock bss been sub
scribed. Charieston Ifabt J Courier ?
t There ought to 'eHuststtch a
Company organized in Wilmington
and-at Charfotte. The native woods1
of'North Caroling are oi surpassed
in quality and variety in this couniry.'
We do riot know the"priciser number,'!
but there are at least, we suppose, t
, one bund red choice rieties iii'Norib
Oatolina. Our; recolle(ion is, that,
tbe worthy State Geologist ethibited'
nearly: or (fuite eighty specimens at
the- great Vienna ' ExpWtion.- The
enormous quantities' of :Uf urhitnrs'
rnanufaciured in theNer aa'4: ibid
ip uie ponu are sumcieE io prompt
; .?.. 1... . ' . . ( ' w
bfic , ouuiu , mab cauuub . laii.-. w uo
,highly remunerative. Every house
lk Wnmington contains, jaq doubt,
more or less of 'furniture that was
nsade in the North, and ' a 'good deal .
of it ' was made of Southern 1 timber
that was taken Nortb ieruthe pur
pose. !We mentioned some'time ago'
tatijOOOobofeett of walnut i alone
had been shipped within a, year from
ope small section of i VVestern North
Clarolina, ..Iv i W''-i
The following ' items from the
(evos Jbl Courier show what isdoing
ielsewhere: ? s : - . -; - - ;.i
"Iq 1870 there were 5,981 establishments
in the United States representing a capital
-of $43,947,913.: These factories employed
53,298 hands and paid out In wages $21,T
Tl.' Tbe materials used amounted in vsiue
to $25,853,170, and the total products were
This was eleven years ago. Doubt
less the amount now produeed is . at
least fifty per cent, more.,. The cen
sus of 1870 shows that tbe manutao-
tured furniture fetched nearly-three
times as muoh as the materials.' cost.
This confirms what we hae asserted
oiten that' ther profit lies in . manuf ac:
ring the raw
AL Smith & Co., of this' city, - have a.
mavafaoturing establishment at Old
Fort. Our Charleston contemporary
- - j -
isj urging tSAe establishing of -a furni
ture factory in that cityi -v It makes a
Convincing argument,' and all Jthat it
Says will apply equally , to Wilming
ton. : We quote a passage: "
"Hundreds of thoutsnds of feet of the
finest timber are now rafted down 1 to - this
city from the interior Much of . this tim
ber could be worked up into furniture at
a far larger profit than isnow realized upon
IM In addition to this the -middle , and
mnnntain counties nossess an inexhausti
ble sabDlv Of the choicest woods awaiting
the genius of a the cabinet worker, and, bus-
cepiiDie or ine most oeauuiui ana enaaring
Dolish, The forests cover, immense tracts.
"add can be boneht for a trifling price. . No,
more Inviting field lor the employment or
capital, energy and taste can be found any
i iLettneri of ctlpital arid '.enterprise
- - ' T
tbjnk.6f these things.- We can.' im
agine no reason why -such a factory'
will not pay welt herb.;
The nomination of Col. William K
Cameron for( the office of Goyernor
"of Yircinia, by; the Readj asters, is.
iftb doubt, the! strongest that could be
mkde, unless we. Are-. to except Gen
Mahone. CofcHBameion is aanan of
Jije abffitiOT,3s WjOTeaaive-ra
ameM,ny wilf'maka vbtous
and- bold -eampaignJHe is Jhn old'
joirfairst,niSnd4s' kkfe feeiibve to
thb family of the same iiame-ie!t his
Stete. 5 The 1 nominee for s the Lieut.
Governorship is notso:istrong-Hex-'
Ui S. Senator Lewis We- suppose
the ticket, 11 the rvn-thTOUgh, ia.
abjout aV cood as could have been se-.
! . w mi j v . . a. : ll -
ieetea, 4ne ae9i-payingparuy-i,uJB
old, true Con servatives ot, Y irginia -
will have to put in sorae mosteffect-
aye blows., and be extremely, active
unxu toe ngub is euueu. vv iiu a urat
mkn beyond the State, exeept-bar
( gaiaers: Rnd rbpudTaibnut, pmtis
w&h-Godpeed' to their oaasa. t
- 'i's V?V!...l " '." .li'.U 1' '.t.i .rr
Jngtonndwme otherrebls -
J- .1.. .... !.. ' '
buey;UiBua iububiub iuuiwum
"referringlo the trial of .Wnv. )T.N,rHunter
aibuplin . court last week, charged with
allndea to our townsman. Colonel D. JZ..
McRae : "In..the;eepdnet.pf the-case,'
altbottbl eili thar'.attefafijtlnld oheir ifull
ytsA CBiiu,lQ) issvbsismxb niaio jusi aams
trial Was about to edtmtieicel yet ae was
Was iiuicK. jMert,i.reey,o flpwsW. tsvtr,
deace, tonrivaiied U-searohg cressexan
SXeSl WBBIr CTPBBlPg "'" m-
l rior metal."
Tit stftu BokDwrcaiuaciia;1 ;
Theea8a. of r4Jam Klornegay,-1 charged;
wlUi, being connected with Geo. W.:Bla8ey ,
in: the mail robbery f meoUoaed in .oui last
wo or three issues came up before U. &
Commissioner1 &JcQuTkk jyesterday." , The,
testimony was a tepetilton in a'greattnea
SUM of hai I already: vea1 in the 'case of
lilaaey, and was of such a character, ialbe
Opinion of the emmisioner, 1 as to justify:
him in requiring the idelendant to give a
eona in me sam ot sauu lor nis appearance
sthe next terk ortheTJ. .District Court,
m Notember next,1 failing in Which1 be was
sjoaitBltted to jsU,tt&; t . jei
I Postmaster Brinks basnk shown: hhnselL
I alive to the interests of. the people, as well
s the government," in this, as in many other
cases ef : a; similar character which he.has
worked up and brought ;to a successful,
issue, td thesatisf action of the pnblie and'
to ha, (error syiWoers, n i. 1 Zal 'kt
Hon. D. It. RuBsell appeared for the go
vernment and air. if; H. Uaroy for the ue-
bbks- x ak
sad intelHeecce was receiyea nere
j8tterday of '.tiV accfaVntal 1 tilHng jpt Mt.f
B. ' H.-' Paul, ar" prominent j and energetic
citizen of: Bed Banks; Robeson county, on!
4 Carolinar (nttaljBaUrpad. ft seenis;
tiatUr. Paul Wss. engaged with some of
his" mill hands in 'coupling some .lumber
csrs on ' a side-track, and was in between
two of the cars,- when his head got acci
dentally canght between ' some ;project'
ing pieces of lumber and was so .badly
Clashed as tq causa his death.. t, , ,
' Deceased was a man of very superior
eherev.' and at the time of his destb was
postmaster atiied Banks, railroad agent,
tbe proprietor of a distillery and a steam
saw-mill, and had but recently erected
alfine residence at that point. His loss will
be a heavy one to the little community in 1
which He yaa such a moving ana contromog
spirit, and in hit death Robeson, county has
been deprived of one ot ber best and most
prominent citizens. ; s
' IBq blame whatever ia to , be attached to
tbe ' railroad for',' the . deplorable, accident,'
at there was no engine 'Connected with the
cars, which, as before stated were on a side
track." , '"."': -
j Deceased, who leaves a -wife and; chil
dren to. mourn his sad fate, lived only about
one nonr auer me acciaeot. we uuuen
stand that his life was insured ) for $20,000.
VMKm Btxports rr th' BtontnJ ' 13 '
- jThe.f pllowiagis a statement of . the for v
Vigjt exists from the port of lYOmington
fbr the month of. May just .closed, as com
piled from the books in the Custom Bouse :
loain and crude turpentine-43.308
Tar and nitch-r&750 barrels, val
i lued at. . . t ....... , 5,600
Spirits turpentine3,X)64 gallons,1 1 J
' 1 valued at. .K. 27,365
Uuqiber 1,062,000 feet, valued , at 18,254
ahiagles 64,000.i vslued at. .-. h: ' '::u 498
fal valuation of exports' for the .
- i months, i. ,V;i'i; Mts.'.r: .i$12S,423
J ? Value of exports , on;. American t vessels,
$9,014; on foreign' vessels, $120,408.
j ! .. BSWBBB" v
yrun I ClIs;Iaa.v'lntltaie- Com
!' mtacemeni Exerc:aea. , ,
ITuesdsy, June 7lh, 8P. M., sociable,
"given by the Btonewall Debating Society. "'
j Wednesday;' June 8th," 9 A. M., knnual
meeting of Trustees. 4L'-'5
s iThursday June 9th, 11 A.j M., anBoal
address by Ma T. B. Kingsbury, o Wih
jThursday, 8 P. M., closing with musical
kod rhetorical -' erercises, annual report' of
Principal' announcement , of distinctions
ad presentation of prizes' and diplomas..'
Tf FrrlBs; Patn.siait cot- Vtzmz'x
' jWe mentioaed -a jfew. days siace that
Ma j Peter.C. Hayues, , Eoneer of the
Sixth ' Lfghl 'House' ' District, "had been
-sounding on Prylfig Pan' Shoals with the
, view of finding a suitable foundation for
the construction of a light -house in thst
ideality. The Revenue Cutter J Cfflaxi
which has been , with, the surveying party,
was here Thursday, eyesaqg. , .and we learn
that tbMior liaay not . vet succesded ia
finding i'suitabvlscei wnlcn' muBibeat
4 ,iTTi : .s1.' 'Z.ft,iii J.- v-.: wit-it :j6ii,ft
, near ss possiwe on inet outer leage pi tne
shoals. He has bored in two or three dif
ferent places, to 41 depthief from fortyflve
trvhAtwnnn flftv .nd flirtv fpt,nrt fnnnrl
rWbd at the depth of forty teet and bius
mn at the. deptit.t fifty; fj but has as
'vet struck no rock, wbicn would be neces-
I sarV foTJa -foundation We' learn further
f?v - A f .1 : ,
inavqiacovarwa mau ajfco cjpjamoa
iasbeen enraged in its mission have com-?
pletelyuptet- all preconceited notions and
xueories is regara to tpe caaracter jorma
tibn and nature, of the. shoals, as heretofore
held by: taoseWBO were thought to be most
f amiHarwtth them. a aad tbe. matter would
ruquDiiess prove a suuaoie Buojeci ior.
scletttiQC tesearcB'aau investigation. -
I A. dispatch to4he Kew York BerMtt
zrem new ijonuon, .uonn.,juue u, nay a:
i - 1
fdn'Mav SOttftte whalerX WBatim of
to :be the schooner rZi?, of Boston.t05
tally abandoned, full of water, loaded itii
-hard pine. The .main hatches were gone
Cant; Jiu-K conneu ana iour men irom tne
wisleriboklmariS bt the sChuV.wnich3
was-picked up fo-latithdedegC mla?
norisf woguiue t saiBwwwt. rr uo
sau threej-reefedand furled; HsrnauUcaL
insirujDBiawero ai ayn except ono cuui
Baiat'PaDers found ori board the itingU&der
ehbAhat aer captaia'wasGeo. fi. Smith'
ana thst snftnaa cleared Trom w umtngiony
N. C.,f 01 Gaivsi The JTproceeded
bni her; voyage in ehargetrf lbe Bastey DiiBr
Bprague CCpnneU conjd not do any
ifttnir'thAl niifhL but went to work earlv the
isecf mornlnff with thetiUnmiknd succeeded
in boardmn npr natcnwavs.ann tnns got
her comparatively tight At 11 .o'clock he
had gained'a foot on the water fby'thb first
hour's .bomnins Punxnedalbda Ssixnxbrr
fared tJUBday. , axis o'ciock en .Monday tnsre
I was still six feet of water in her hold:' Had
sebooner would rbave to be. abandoned
ataihV "Ther decsrwasf ulf "wster from
pumping all.tho time. . iWhen. midway be?
I ween montana ana oninnecoca ne rameu,
eotorstbr apHot'0S men. were exhsusted.
Thn'nobadr-wastowed into New'Ijoa-
-doS, at 6 o'clock on , Thursday evening hy
'the menhaden steamer Earns A. Foot, one
has now four feet of water in her hold."
'jiil ti!t r !
1HK DOOTOIM IN CjOCNCIE,. J
TWENTY-NINTH ANNUAL MEETING QT
i THE NOKTH CAROLINA STATE 3JEW-
' Ashe vxlLs, N. C.J May 31,1B81.
j The Medical; Society of. the State
of North Carolina held its 29th an
nual t meeting'., to-day, in the j court
bouse, in the town of Asheville, at 11
o'clock j' Dri?Richard B. Haywood; of
Raleigh, president;; Dr.. L.: ; Julian
Pibot, of Littletop, secretary. ;'
jj .The meetingiwas opened with
prayer by the Rev J P. Gammon,
Of Ashevillert? i ; : 1
The president announced tha. fol
lowing' committees: 1 ,':,:'; ,
i On 4 Credentials-Drs. ' Satchwell,
Thomas and Walter Murphy. ) ' : i s:
!f On Finance-Drs. Faison, McDuf
fie and Knox. i;- . '- V " " . V'f ' :f :
On motion of 'I Dr. :Griib8om,?"Hori.;
Thbs; I Clingman 'was invited "to a
seat tin; j the jneeting.,. The General
Welcomed 4the . .society to-.his ; home,
snd m1ade sbbie? remaf ks.onthe cli
mate of Western North Carolina.
! I Dr. -" Bahnson. Secretary - of the
Board, of 3 -Examiners, reported thefJ
xollowing names to the .society for
membership: "1; ' 'V";"
; I D. J.! CainPery D. Nbrcross, H.
W; Lilly, S. H: Lyle, M.. D. Phillips,
S. P." Waldo, B, F. Whiteside, W.l
L. Crump, . T , B. Robertson, R. S
Bay nes,' Thomas' M. Jordan, R. J.
Wilson, M.;H.! Fletcher. ' . ' P
' I Committee" on Finance reported:
$136.00 in the, Treasury. They ? say
the treasurer has a list of delinquent -imembers;
. "whose names will., be
dropped unless' their dues are I paid
at this session of the society. I u
ii J We recommend $2.00 per capita
tor the ensuing year. w,e iurtner
trpcommend that the Secretary ' be
paid $100 and the Treasurer. $50 for
the ensuing year. i-
-itf Respectfully submitted, j :
r. , &; Heney W. Faison, , tv
"f r" ';. ''WCMcDuFPrK,;
n.v A.W, KNOX, '
k:'-J:c':yifM hi i 1 .1 Committee. : ? '.
r ; i AFTEENOON SESSION. -, 1 .
Resolution by Dr. Satchwell in re
gard to'the great importance of the
Bimtary improvement of North; Ua-
rouna. r a
1 Reports of jsectionsPracUcei' Dr.;
W. Faison..! .. ,i ' .. ' -
1 Moved by Dr. Whiteside that the
piaper be teferrbd to the committee
cpuoHcauon, ourgery ana Anaio-
ysilr.Lllolmesj wdq ; .was "ab.aent;
ad?bV)L?r v,ood.; M .,...- 1 . ?
Dr7Wood "moved that the . paper
referred to the committee -on Pub
lication. ; ; Carried. .
i Dr. Wood moved-that at 11 a. m.
tb-morrow there be a joint meeting
of .the , North Carolina Board of
Health. Carried. ' "
J List of members present at this
meeting: i.Drs. R.B. Haywood, Ra
leigh ; James A. McRae,Fayetteville ;
S S: Satchwell; Rocky Point; P. E.
Hines, Raleigh; M. Whitehead, Salis
bury; J. K. Hall,Greensboro; Eugene
Qrissom, Raleigh; U. Lt. Jfayne, Liex
tngton ; Charles J. O'Hagan, Green-
,yille; J. Fl Long, Washington; W. W.
Gartherlienoir; Thomas X. Wood,
tyilmington; George L. Kirby,Goids
boro;! .Walter Debnam, Earpsbo-r
ro ; 1 G. . G. smith, Uoncord ; JL.
N. Patterson, Marigum; ' J. 1 B.
5pgg,J Tarboro; H. T; Bannson,
Salem; G. Gillett Thomas, W ilming-
ton; Francis Duffy, Newborn; A. i G.
Uarr, JJurham; J . M. iiadley, jLa
Grange; Joshua ' " W. Vick, Selma ;
Joseph -Graham, Charlotte; J; 4 L.
Henderson, Mount Pleasant; J ohn
Finke Concord; Thomas J. Moore,
Charlotte; Ti D. Haigh, , Fayette-
ville; J. L. Picot, Littleton; W. C.
Murphy,1 Soutn 4 Washington ; ri iw 11
SbeiehL- Tarboro: W. C. MoDnffie,
Fayetteville; k Robert tj W. ? Glenn.
Greensboro; JNat., S. Henderson, irel-
nam ; . ueorse r vv 1 Aiong, uranam ;
Richard H. Lewis; 1 Raleigh ; J. D.
iRoberts, i Goldsboro;' ' E. - Nelson
Rbokeri Clayton; Jfi. H, :. Hornady,
Willow. Green;. Wellington JJai-
sdn, "Faison ; A. W. Knox, Raleigh ;
Hubert "Haywood,' Raleigh;- J.' H.
Sexton. Raleiffh: S. B. Evans. States
vaie;.H...P. Bargin, Marion; Thomas
El! Anderson, Statesyille ; , Richard
Dlliard, Edentoh; J. L. Nicholson,
RichiandB ; ;C. M. Pool, Salisbury J
.W.iFatson. Faisoniiepot. . i t . t
4 jBSCONQ D4YQ?5nar . SKSSIOI,
; ;Dr Hnbert Haywood, of Raleigh,
rea4.a)report on Recent Progress in
Mibrosbopy and Pathology. ", '"-1
m jMoved bvJDr.t McDuffie that the
very" admirable 'paper read by Ur,
.Hay.w.ood be referred to the commit-
tee .on jruoncaiion. ; .carriea. h
t" SLrrT Walter Murphy read a paper
U14 nxabcritt luvuiua nuu xuciscuuvd,
arid-very ably fdalled- attention to a
loi pt inew Iremedies which, by! the
kipness of Jiiessrs., Parks, Davis : &
Co., of r Detroit, .Michigan, he had
been able to present to'the society.
td. JJH&i Whitehead and O'Hagan
sWkfijinihiffh commendatioa of the
Lreports-read:in the.- hearing: of the
sopietyjto-dayi tsnu-. s ,-i
10 Mr! Satchwell, on tbe part of: the
l qoknmittee on Credentials, reported
.the. names of the following gentle
men' for membership : Dr. W. D.
uuiiara, oi asnevuie, ana Ar. 1.
Coweivof, Monroe Ji i: unbent
. i 1 1 I
t-T mm!. - f If inliiflltl will
tTRhmr IhA nrat nn t Ihn fiftiAth .ftnnwrr-
sary ot the vpentne of tbe University; of
rAJSDama, ai rnscaioosa, on juiy in
Acsiu 1HH0. mnoa v or jreoerai cavairy. un
der command of General Croxton, captured
the town .of Tuscaloosa1? and t burned the
.ouvomgs, nnrarjaBu appaiauis or tne nni
iversityj entailing a loss of nearly half 1
million; of dollars.; i
- The State Journal, published at 1
Raleigh, by Mr Jhapetnfa,' is revived.
It ia a hot anti-prohibition pape r. i
and still jt is pmHtad inb Censss-Bulletin,
although Other fowns-with less fobabi
tants are published. - - - I - ) -
The first iburiiberbf ; the , Tern
peranee Herald,' published .at Cncord, N.': " "
u., oy me uaoarrua upunfy rroblbuioo ,
Executive Committee, "lias been.receved. ; '
I Monroe J jFlVr., Wearp i
mat tv. u. A. miller naa reaieotifc tbe
lastorate of ihe Presbyterian .cburc.jn t
If adesboro, "and tbat KeV.;J. L. Witliama f
ias been installed as his successor': 1 1 ! 1
' ""Warsaw jBrief Mention Samp-'
Son county Soperibr Conn- IS! now ia see
SionJ Hon. J. F.-Graves presiding.' The
docket Is a heavy one ana winnot be f utly1
4isposed of. We need more eonrts badly.
otb in Dupn adtM.mpson counties.
4 Oxford c Torchlight:- IV is our
lcasttre to-flav to reDort brbfress on tbe "'
Oxford & ,Hen'dersdn Railroad. CapUin
tVilliaril tells us the' Iroh bas 4 been pur
chased. ' rA clrwldadof fastenings, stc ;
arrived To tHen.(J,soo Saturday.' r Eaoagh -
iron was tben-ra Weldoa lo lay three or
tur,mUB8of :the. track-. -j-. v..; :; .-,-. ,:.
, -r Pittsboro Record: Rev. . E. N.
4oyner, Qf rhia"place,"has' received and de-'
ijiineu a cait oi.ine vestry, or - me isptscopai . -church-
at, Wiosl,oni-He has also, received -and
accepted a proposal from the vestry of
the Episcopal chorea it Chapel Hill to be V
come the rector of that church ia connec- .
iton-witb tbe cnurchiiece; dividing his time
b$t ween, thej twa;. though caououing hia ns
rfesidence at this place. , . : 'i
ew we learnirrom - rmeft from affsetjH
ns . of., tlje county, is looking well, and
'omiseS more'tlian xn neiro vfcM . .
'toavOshom, this negro boyrwho served but -
Sterm of twelve months . in , the 'peniten- .
ary from ibis cranty for stealing a pistol, . -yesterday
submittedjnilie liichmond conn;
ty Superior Court tp tbe charge ef man
slaughter, and - was" sentenced by Judge '
Qu?lgeriQ:eight;year8in the penUentiry.
I f Uhariotte JJemocrat: A walk in -
the suburbs of the city shows many new -bouses
tbat bave been erected within tbe
past three months and several in course of
erection. : The wholesale liquor deal-
erSof this city sent in application to Judge
Cjudger, at Rockingham, asking a restrain- ;
iae order aealhst the recent nrinnnrp- nf
tffBrj4rd of Aldermen otderiag all en- -'
gpgedin the business -to close-their' houses
op the 1st of June. "The 6rder was grant
ed, and is made returnable: before Judge - :
(siiup. anu win- ue neara at cnamners on
the 20th inst.rwlrena 'final' settlement of
e cjuestien' will be ma4e:s -a---i --a..: -
: New Betnelfat Shell; A siogu-
Ur ease comes 5 up before 'Squire . Stanly.
Three colored preachers were filling a pul- '
pf tyn this city oa , Sunday last, each claim-
isg "the floor." " However, a Rev. Shade !
Qates held his claim good "in spite of all
odds,'' and a collection was taken up, the -monev
beinz Disced in his valiae. which was
placed inside the pulpit1 While he was ad- '
dressing tbe congregation the value was re
moved hd the money taken from it, where
upon be has bid the other two ministers '
cftedto appear for larceny, while they got
out a warrant against him for disturbing a
religious congregation.- .w f -
Charlotte. Observer'. The crops
i most sections of the surrounding coun
try are in fine condition. ' Tbe dry weather
afforded a good opportunity for killine
rasa. -There were six tntermentsiu
lmwood cemeterv' in the month of Mav '
three adults and three children;: At Pine- '
wood: (colored) there were seven three
adults and four children. The follow
ing. townB in this State carried prohibition :
Charlotte, Monroe, Concord, liutherf ord . .
ton, Lincolnton, Morgan ton, Mooresville
and Kenansville; and the board of j com
missioners in tbe following counties bave
refused - to grant license to retail liquor
iq their respective counties; Rutherford,
Mecklenburg. Cabarrus. Union. Chatham.
Moore,-Randolph,' Cumberland, Franklin,
uurbam, Do pun. Dare, LAocoln, Guilford,
Halifax, Northampton and Rowan. I Then
the Omnibus bill prohibits- in mscy sec
tions 01 the state. ' ? i r
! -4- Oxford J?eeiance: According ";;
to the proclamation ,'of . the Governor, the
majoritV in favor of Vance county is 448. '
Total number of votes cast 2.556. ." Mr. '
Josiah Turner .has settled in Henderson.
Some one suggests that be is. the first mis
sionary to Vance. funny, isn't -it !
That flag bearing the inscription "Death to
old Granville" and' paraded through tbe
streets of Henderson has proven a boome
rang, which is giving the Henderson folks
no little trouble. - Une or tbe saddest
features of tbe late Vance county election ia
the manner in which the people of - KUtrell
ana xownsviue townships bave been forced
into relations which . they, did not desire.
They protested hy a majority of 850 tbat
they did not wish to separate from old
Granville thai 'they did not .think their inn
terests would be advanced by forming new
county associations ana mat tney preier
reu remaining as they were. i
U i" m.m m .' i'
Grand Cbapter of B. A. M. of North
T I J""'- .' Carolina. ; !
f iThis body has ! been in session at
Asheville.' ' . We can only find room
for the following ; from tue Asheville
Citizen: . . v. '..i
j The following Grand Offioers were
elected for the ensuing year: :
' ! James Sonthgate, of Durhamj G.
H.P. : Tlrr; y
i Engene Grissom, of Raleigh, D. G.
a p. . . :, . ... . w ;
1 Samuel H. Smith, Winston, G. K.
I A. J. Blair,Asheville,: G. S. i r :
Wo. Simpson, Raleigh; G. Treas.
I ID, W Bain, Raleigh, G Sec . : .
'Rev. Geo. -Patterson, Wilmington, :
Gi Chaplain., . ' "; ' ;.; , t JJ;
iSamuel Northrop; Wilmington, G.
Ci ILi-- :
; ; 'And y the , ; following officers were
appointed: ; s; r..-- : i i - .
! F.HV Glover; Charlotte,, G. P. S. ,
d Isaao Patterson, Newborn,' G. R.'
ATa"" - f:;- -;;
i H...M, Strouse, Goldsboro. t Gr. M.
3d V. .. ; .;. .,f : : -, ) -t
" IS". D.rf Wait," Raleigh, G. M.' "2 d, V.
! DP. MasVWinstonvGrMnat V.'
R.1 G: Bates, -Wilmington, Grand 1
i rvffiyiAaa warn n af al laA an t Vi A
afternoon by H. H. . Munson, P. G.
If . C, mieAieal Asaoeiailon.
tAUii !AahevilleNew8.,ii ' "
. The following officers were elected 4
for the ensuing- year: . - : ." 'I- i.
Dr. Thos. F. Wood, of Wiimingr .
top, President; Dr. A.; S. . Carr, of
Durham Treasurer; Dr. L.' Julian
Picot,vof Warren; Secretary; Dr. A.
W.Knox,? of Raleigh," Orator;?1 andn
Dr. W. Pt Beally of Greensboro, Es-,
sadist. . . i ,
j The Convention adjourned to meet
in Concord on the second Tuesday in
May, 1882.. -y -U
'.iy U; Mr. P; ShiUaber (Mrs. Parting
ton) is recovering 'from his severe Illness;'''
and is aoie to see bis menus.