North Carolina Newspapers

    The Weekly Star.
WSL H. BERNARD, Editor and Prop'r.
October 21, 1887.
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PF" Specimen copies forwarded when desired.
The benefits accruing from sav
ings banks, are well understood by
intelligent observers and readers.
They certainly tend to increase the
disposition to save. Nearly every
roan spends too much and thousands
spend far more than they are really(
able ta spend. That is to say, they;
get in debt. Savings banks extend
daily an invitation to save money,
There are now three or four such
banks in North Carolina ;and theyj
are giving much satisfaction. We
are not certain that it is Constitu
tional for Congress to create the of-
ten advocated Postal Savings Banks,!
They would do a great deal of good
no doubt, for they would be intro-j
i 'I i . . in
duced in hundreds of communities,
! where the private savings banks are
slow te come. The people need en
couragement: to save. The savings
institutions serve this good purpose,
In Massachusetts there aro probably
quite two hundred million dollars in
these banks. ( They exist a 1 through
New England. jj
Banks that will encourage deposits
and pay 3 or 4 per cent, interest will
aid the people very much. J The suc
cess of such banks depends, upon the
honesty, capacity and fidelity of the
officers. If it is strictly constitu
tional for the Congress to create such
institutions we wOuld be glad to see
them introduced generally. Any
thing that will promote habits of in
dustry and economy ought to be
favored within the Constitution. In
England postal savings banks have
been in successful operation for many
years. The people like them. Wil
mington ought certainly to have! a
savings bank of some kind. It ought
to be such as to command1 the full
confidence of the public.' jj
That in many of the States thera
are still existing many cruel, mean,
absurd laws is certain. . Call tbem
Blue or Black, and by any other
name they will be as offensive as
indefensible. That in an; enlighten
ed and progressive age! such laws
should be retained shows how slow
men are to learn and how reluctant
they are to yield up the bad because
it is old. Sunday blue laws exist in
a great many cities. Mary of jthe
laws in existence are never enforced.
It would provoke a tempest if they
were enforced. The Philadelphia
Record caa attention to ,he follow
ing. It says: j;
"In every commonwealth and in nearly
jevery community there exist laws which by
common consent are never enforced be
cause nobody is interested in securing their
observance, or because the penalties they
inflict are either barbarous or dispropor
tionate to the offense, and hence unconsti
tutional. In a part of the District of Col
umbia the penalty for blasphemy is a fine
and boring a hole in the tongue with a
red-hot iron, while in manv of the older
States impracticable statutes of almost
equal absurdity are in existence."
The people are surely Very long
suffering and it is strange that the
jtwo Pennsylvania High Tariff kd
vocates the Protection j pair that
pull together so nicely Kelley and
Randall, do not see it. It is known
that most of the iron and stael made
j in this country are in Ohio ahd
j Pennsylvania. In one Jyear the
people of the United States paid
' 1169,000,000 for these two articles,
; the most of which, as we 'said, is pro
J uced in the two States, j The Gov
j ernraent received in tax $27,000,000.
i The manufacturers got $8 a ton in
I tD5 way of help or bounty. In one
: year for iron," glass and wool $268!,
000,000 were paid by the people of
I this country. It is estimated thlt
the people pay the American manu
facturers $600,000,000 j annually in
the way of . bounty. The Tariff oi
presses the people and 'enriches the
j monopolists. That is the way of i'L
, Railroads are always seeking the
short line to a given point. The old
roads have all been manoeuvring to
getshort lines and pay hundreds ojf
thousands to secure them. Wilming
ton is the natural objective (point of
the Cape Fear & Yadkin Valley Rail
road. W5 have no doubt that those
controlling understand it and Wih
consult their own interests. WiL
mington must have direct c'ommuni
cation with North Western Carolina
and beyond and by the short line.
t ve nave received j a pamphlet
copy of the address of Col. L. L.
.-' trr i
x'olk, editor of the Raleigh Progres
live Farmer, delivered Sat Atlanta in
August last, beiore the Inter-State
Convention of Farmers It s printed
at Atlanta. The Stab! copied at tie
time from the newspaper report bf
the address.. It is a good address,
stmed at the '-one crop or all cotton
system." Such an address was need
ed. - : 1 . j
Polk, Buchanan and Cleveland
visited North Carolina while Presi
dent. North Carolina had three
SOUS whn
-vnuxa a i eniueub J aclC-
eon, .folk and Johnson.
. IN VISCVUS. '.. : .
The dodge of the Supreme Court
in dealing with Virginia is not
worthy of the highest judicial tri
bunal In the land. The eleventh
amendment to the Constitution reads
"The judicial power of the United States
shall not be construed to extend to any suit
in law or equity, commenced or prosecuted
against one of the United States by citizens
of another State, or by citizens or subjects
of any foreign State.
This looks clear enough to even an
unprofessional eye. What was the
purpose in view in adopting that
amendment? The answer is plain. It
was to prevent the doing of the very
thing the Supreme Court has under
taken to authorize to sue a State.
The Louisville Courier Journal says:
"The court merely shunted the issue be
fore them from the State to the person of a
State official, a trick upon law and legic.
which, while plainly admitting that the
Federal Court could not pursue a State for
remedies at law, yet claiming that it was
quite competent to impose penalties and
fines upon State officials personally, for the
capital offense of executing the State law.
The State necessarily acts, and can act
only, through the persons of her officials,
and to pursue these officials with legal
process on the sole ground of an honest
discharge of their duties under the State, is
obviously as complete an overthrow of
State autonomy as if the State Treasurer or
the Governor were prosecuted in behalf of
private claims. " i
It is not expected that Republi
can papers will see any wronp; at
tempted by Jeffries Bond. With the
ordinary regulation Republican sheet,
the Republicans can do no wrong in
dealing severely with a Southern
State. But it is certain that before
the supremacy of Republicanism1 in
the affairs of the Union, there were
no two opinions as to the meaning of
that eleventh amendment. It was
adopted, and it was universally so
understood, j to forever prevent a
State from being sued or brought
under the operations of the
courts of the United States except in
an action as between States. The,
Republicans are always making Con
stitutional discoveries in order to
justify unwarranted assumptions, to
increase the powers of the Federal
6overnment,and to violate the rights
of the States. One of their latter.,
day discoveries is this doctrine of the
Republican Federal Court, that to
sue a State officer is not to sue the
State. This is a palpable trick, an
evasion, a dodge, and a very u a wor
thy one. I Law is based on common
sense. A common-sense view of that
amendment will inevitably result in
opposing the Bond business and the
supposed authority of the Supreme
Court. I
The killing of twenty workmen in
New York by the falling wall of a
building in course of erection is an
other warning to folly, and another
call upon the authorities i cities not
to allow the construction of "shoddy"
buildings1 Many such fatal acci
dents have occurred and many more
will occur. so long as the City authori
ties permit these dangerous walls to
go up. We would not be surprised
if there were not buildings in Wil
mington that have been built within
a few years that are death-traps. The
idea of erecting buildings to stand
through the centuries does not occur
to any oce now-a-days, we may well
supjose, when the material used and
the unstable appearance of the build
ings are considered. ;
Such buildings as the Carolina
Central office, the new . W. & W
office, the Dickinson residence, and
the solid I structure now being dis
mantled at the corner of Chesnut and
Front Btreetsy are indeed excellent
specimens' of masonry and would
stand for hundreds of years if no
earthquake came to topple them in
ruins. ' j , j j
We hope the fellow who was con
structing the crumbling building in
New York will find his way into the
the State prison. No man should be
allowed to erect an unsafe building.
City authorities should look after
hote lescapes and theatres. They
should demand every possible pro
tection for guests and visitors. Neg
lect at this ; point is without excuse.
The railroads will have soon or late
to give up jstoves. Every now and
then, as was the case a week or so
since, people are burned to death by
these enemies of the human race.
Humanity 'and sympathy alike de
mand all possible care and safety in
public buildings and public ! convey
ances, and in the homes of jthe peo
ple. Who could worship God with
a constant Reeling of insecurity as to
the building in which service was
conducting?) . j j . j
Among the excellent papers read
at the Saratoga Social Science Con
vention, was one on S "Profit Shar
ing." It was a "Manufacturer's opin
ions concerning this Device." It; is
by Hon. Frederick J. KingsburyJ of
Connecticut, a graduate of Yale; and
a thoughtful, pains-taking writer.
His discussion of "Profit Sharing'? is
exceedingly terse, compact and clear.
We have not space for all, and it is
impossible to condense the argument
The following wili show the drift of
the disoussion, that has assumed large
importance in the North. He says1 :
"Profit-sharing proposes to pay thela
borer by giving him 1, a stipulated fixed
wgea; 2 8 Proportion of the profits
of the business in which his employer is
engaged, m addition te This fixed wages.
The advantages of ibis system are supposed
TkTI !hati h ,aborer win be better paid
2, that being interested in the success of
the business .he will therefore be a better
workman; 3, therefore his employer can
afford to pay him better wages; 4, that it
cultivates friendly relations between the
employer and the employed; 5, that it in
creases industry and stimulates self-respect.
The whole scheme is based on the
assumption that the workingman is now
underpaid. ,We therefore admit this for
our present purpose and limit our inquiry
to the question, whether i this is the best
way, or, at any rate, a fairly good way to
raise the standard of waes Wiil it im-
ffTLlh, L'h0 workman as sucht
... ui ii, mis seems plausible."
Mr. Carlisle is in great disfavor
with some of the advocates of free
drinks and free smokes ia North Car-
olina and Virginia. He is not half
so popular with them as the noted
Pennsylvania j Protectionist and
kicker, Mr. Samuel J, Randall. The
newspapers demanding "free chaws"
and free apple-jack have issued an
ukase that Carlisle is to be slaught
ered by the iNorth Carolina Repre
Benlatives and those that think with
them. The ablest, truest, wisest of
Democrats , is not good enough for
this class. Randall or some other
advocate of j the total wiping out of
the needed, just, common sense tax
on whiskey , and beer, on wine and
cigars, &c, and thereby forcing the
Uovernment . to raise alt revenue
through a Tariff, is much nearer this
school than tho level beaded, wise,
true, able, broad gauged Kentucky
statesman, .j :
Well, this is a free oountry and all
men have aright to their preferences.
As for- the Stab it would not give
one John G. Carlisle for a battalion
of Samuel J.J Randall's. The Stab
may be foolish and blundering in
this, but it is Democratic. It stands
by the great majority of Democrats
in the Forty- Bightb, Forty -ninth and
Fiftieth Congresses. It is in har
mony with the Democracy of the
Union. j
The crying question of the day is,
down with high taxation and a sharp
reduction of the surplus. Politicians
who think that the people are not in
earnest in this matter are blind and
cannot see.j I he muttermgs of n
approachingj storm may be easily
heard by all fcrho have ears to bear.
While the .Republican politicians
(there are no statesmen) and the
Republican organs are. trying to de
vise all sorts' of plundering schemes
by which to get rid of the surplus,
the people are watching them and
will have none of it. Mr.
bis calm, sane, conclusive paper in
The Forum) upon which we have al
ready drawn at some length in two
editorials, says:
"Already vast schemes of spoliation are
being devised! and advocated, partly for
the averred purpose of preventing a reduc
tion of taxation and partly upon the ground
that it is the duty of the Government, as
the paternal guardian of the people, to
dispense bounties and charities to certain
classes of its citizens and certain kinds of
industrial and commercial enterprises.
Some propose to purchase and operate all
the railroad aj telegraphs, steam vessels,
and other means of transportation and
communication, at an expense of thousands
of millions; dome want tbe general Gov
ernment to pay a part of the whole
of the cost of i reduction in the several
States; some I want to grant boun
ties j and Subsidies to sugar grow
ers and owners of steamship lines, as if they
were engaged in more meritorious occupa.
tiuns than jthe people who produce corn
and wheat, or who are employed in other in
dustrial pursuits; some want to increase the
pensions already allowed, and grant addi
tional ones, to tbe deserving and undeserv
ing alike; some want the Government to
loan money to the people to start in busi
ness . f j These are only a few samples
of the Belfish j and extravagant projects
w7iich an overflowing treasury has developed,
hut tbey are enough to show the danger of
loncer delay in , tbe consideration of this
subject." j ! '
A surplus h'as always been a source
of danger and corruption. English
statesmen will not allow a surplus.
The taxes of the Government are al
ways levied with reference to expen
ditures, i.rd a j surplus is studiously
guarded ugainst. The 'Presidents
before the war were always mindful
of this evil, and were ever warning
against high taxes and excessive rev
enue. A dollar taken from any man
in taxes not imperatively needed by
the exigencies of government is bare
faced robbery.
a surplus. It is variously
Some say it will not
really exceed $50,000,000. But that
is a great
sum. The total receipts
S. Government in 1840,
of tbe U.
were but
,$19,480,749.61. Ten years
It -j' ' J
afterwards in!850 they had grown
enormously and had reached $43,
592,888.88. Ten years later, under
a Democratic j Administration, in
1860, the expenditures' were $60,050,
754.71. ITnere are others who con
tend that thjft surplus will reach $100,
000,000 or more.
What shall be done ? There is a
i - i
surplus, 0 that all are agreed. It
is a very large and a growing sur
plus.! Of that, 'too, all are agreed.
Shall it be got rid of by the violent,
wild, reckless plans of tho Republi
cans, or by the judiciouB, sensible,
statesmanlik a way proposed by able
Democrats ? Mr. Carlisle says that
the revenue may be reduced and
still taxation shall remain high and
untouched. This is the Republican
plan, j It is also possible, says the
Kentuckian, "to reduce taxation to a
certain exter t without reducing the
revenue." To illustrate. A vrohihi.
I : '
tory tariff would shut out 'foreign
goods and foreign competition. This
Would make taxes very hjgh at home
and reduce t le revenues at the same
time. ! No foreign goods could come
in and no duty could be paid at the
Custom houses. MonODoliata vnnM
flourish, gettjing their own prices for
their goods as there would be no
foreign competition. But there
would be a vnst diminution of reve
nue, f This is to some extent the
character of the preent War Tariff.
It is partly prohibitory.
irer contra, it the present Tariff
were reconstructed, justly and scien
tifically, and! the prohibitory features,
as on blancets for instance, were
abolished, and "should be reduced to
that precise rate which would enable
the importer to pay them, and still
compete on equal terms with the do
mestic (home) producer, taxation
would be d minished, but the amount
of revenue1 would be
This is the; Carlisle view. " He says
the "Democratic solution" of the
difficulties is "to reduce both revenue
and taxation.! That is the real issue.
Shall it be done? Shall the people be
relieved of the burdens : needlessly
placed upon them by a huge, oppres
sive War (Tariff, continued . for the
benefit of a few rich monopolists, or
shall tbe burdens be lifted from the
people? The people' will be beard
from.' ': -.';.t:-'::s:
An attempt is making to foster
and widen tbe rrotection system-in
the South a system that cannot be
defended in the forum of reason or
in the court of morality." There was
never a stupider, falser maxim coin
ed by the. brain of Mephistopheles
than that the sure way to national
prosperity is by grinding , the people
in the mills of monopoly. When
you hear a demagogue persuading
you that the high road to individual
prosperity and content is by high tax
ation, turn from him with the sting
ing rebuke that the Master adminis
tered to Peter r-"Get thee behind
me, Satan." We will take up this
question again. "
Burning of tbe Clyde Steamer R-
I lator and Cargo. '
Fire broke out last night about 12
o'clock on the Clyde steamer Regula
tor, lying at the wharves of the Cham
pion Compress Company. As soon
as discovered an alarm 'Was sent out
from box No. 51, and the engines and
other apparatus of the Fire Depart
ment "rallied to the scene of the
conflagration, and in a short time had
the fire under control. . The flames
broke out, amidships and spread fore
and aft, until the whole ship was en
veloped, but the efforts of the firemen
prevented them from spreading to
the wharves and vessels adjacent. No
one could j tell how the fire origin
ated. ; : -
The Regulator was completing her
cargo and would, have cleared for
New York' this morning. Besides her
usual freight of spirits turpentine,
rosin, tar and lumber, she had about
one thousand bales of cotton on
board. '" 1 1 ' ' '
Finding that , it was impossible to
extinguish the fire, the tug Marie took
the burning steamer in tow and car
ried her up the river, away from the
wharves and shipping. When the
engines ceased to play upon her the
flames burst out with renewed ener-
gy, snowing mat tne vessel was a
mass of fire from stem to stern, and
likely to prove an entire loss.
The Regulator was an iron vessel of
847 tons, plying regularly between
this port and New Tork,and was com
manded by Capt. Ingram.
The Carolina Central Extension.
i i
The Hendersonville Times is urging
the people of Henderson county to
vote a subscription of $50,000 to the
Carolina Central Railroad to induce
that company to extend their road
through the country. From'Ruther
fordton to Hendersonville, the Times
says, the grade is the easiest through
out the Blue Ridge range of moun
tains, and the company, we are in
lormeu, wouia come oy Henderson
ville if proper inducements were
offered by our people. !
In its argument in behalf of the
enterprise the Times says:
"This great highway of freight and
travel from Eastern to Western Caro
lina has been completed from Wil
mington to Kutherfordton. It tra
verses the counties of New Hanover
and Brunswick on the seacoast, Co
lumbus, Bladen, Robeson, Richmond,
Union, Mecklenburg and Gaston bor
dering on the South Carolina line,
and Cleveland and Rutherford in the
Piedmont section of North Carolina.
All those are cotton producing coun
ties, and: depend largely upon the
outside world for food supplies. The
far eastern counties through which it
passes are warm and disagreeable du
ring the summer season, and all their
inhabitants, who are able to do so.
seek a more hospitable clime in which
to pass the heated term. The road
has its eastern terminus in the midst
of one of the richest and most exten
sive fisuinsr-erounds in the United
States, and also in a city which is the
maritime metropolis of the State, with
snip communication with Europe, the
West Indies, South America, etc.,
affording facilities for the carrying on
of an extensive commerce, which will
ultimately enrich the entire State.
Many more advantages could be
named, but the above are sufficient to
prove the desirability of the road."
Application for an Injunction.
We are informed that certain citi
zens and i tax-payers of this, city are
about to,! or have begun, an action
against the Onslow Railroad Com
pany to prohibit it from receiving the
bonds recently voted to it by the city,
on the ground that the election was
illegal; that the papers are prepared,
and that the case will be pushed so as
to get -it before the Supreme Court at
the present term.
Tne Onalow Railroad matter. ,
Counsel were busily at work yester
day obtaining facts pertaining to the
Onslow railroad subscription voted
'by the city, with a viewjof making a
case agreed and having the same sub
mitted tq the Supreme Court at the
present term. The probability is that
the matter will be gotten into shape
in a few days.
The Presbyterian Synod will
convene at Payetteville on the 25th
inst. Revs. Peyton H. Hoge, of the
First Presbyterian church, and J. W.
Primrose of the Second Presbyterian
church, will attend. The delegates
are Mr. John McLaurin, of the for
mer, andMr. Robert McDougall, of
the latter church.
: (-n- a
Receipts of cotton yesterday
1,787 bales. Total receipts to date
64,354 bales, against 38,399 bales to
same date last year. Increase 26.055
bales. . !
From Rev. Jolin Mathewt. Pastor M. B.
diureh South, of Montgomery, Ala. .
"Darbys Prophylactic Fluid is the onlv
medicine kept in my family. We can use
it for almost everything burns, bruises.
cuts, stings, ear-ache, tooth-ache, sour
stomach, -etc..! etc. "My children, when
hurt or bruised,' always call at once . for
Darbv's Fluid . i Wn rtnnnt , .u.. it
; . . v . muug TT Oli
without itl It is so valuable for its prompt
VAllnr t i 1 I . ....
ui i)m iron sn jiinas or injuries,
and also is a powerful Antiseritic and T)i-
infectant.M .
WilnUncton and Newborn. ..
At -the conference held in Golds-r
boro last week of representatives of
the Wilmington; Onslow & East Car
olina Railroad Company, "and repre
sentatives of the "Newbern and ; Ons
low Railroad Cpmpany,"we learn that
a proposition was made by the latter,
which was taken under advisement
by the representatives of ' the W., Q.
& E. C. R. R., and it -was finally de
cided to accept it. " Under the terms
of this proposition both roads will
unite their forces and jointly make
application; to, Onslow county for a
subscription. We suppose this means,
of course,-: that the. road will be ex
tended direct to Newbern,
. The wrecking steamer Victoria J.
Peed, Nelson, of Norfolk Va., arrived
here Sunday for a supply of coal, and
will leave this morning. She was en
route from Nassau to Boston, with
the disabled schooner John A.Bergen,
sugar laden, in tow, and when three
days out from Nassau encountered a
severe gale, during which the line
from the steamer to (the schooner
fouled with the propeller of the for
mer. As the Bergen was under head
way at the time, the line had to be
cut to prevent a collision and the
sinking of both vessels. As soon as
ready for sea again, the Peed will
start in search of the derelict
schooner. A dispatch from Savannah,
Ga., received by the Stab last night,
reports that the schooner John R. Ber
gen pat in at that place yesterday,
with' the loss of her 1 fore-mast, jib
boom, ' main mizzen-mast-head and
top-mast. She had her decks swept
of , everything moveable. The tug
'.Victoria J. Reed took her in tow at
Nassau, but became disabled and let
the schooner go at 5 a. m. of the 12th.
Previous to , entering Nassau the
schooner had one man killed and an
other man had his leg broken
Tbe Uaiu. I
The long-desired rain came at last
and the long-needed! want is sup
The rain began at 12.30 a. m. yester
day morning with a light fall, but
the precipitation increased . until
about 3 a. in., when it came down in
torrents for about half an hour or
more, when it again turned into a
light riin. It thus alternated from
light to heavy rain during the day
and evening and continued sprink
ling at midnight. The streets pre
sented a somewhat foreign appear
ance on account of the number of
umbrellas seen. No rain fell within
the last three weeks or more and there
was no necessity for calling them into
requisition as a protection against
rain hence this strange sight,
The rain was not j limited to this
section but extended along the South
and Middle Atlantic coasts and west
ward into Kentucky and Tennessee
It was particularly heavy throughout
this State. The local Cotton Belt
bulletin indicates the rainfall at
Lumberton at 4 20 j inches; at Flo
rence, S. C, 2.97; at Gojdsboro, 2.00;
at Salisbury, 1.87; at Wilmington,
1.56; at Wadesboro, 1.40; at Weldon,
1.10, and at Newbern 1.00.
The rainfall yesterday in this city
exceeded the total precipitation for
fhe preceding two months
There is a high barometer in the
West, which is reported as moving in
this direction. The usual cool fair
weather is accompanying it. No in
dications of a decided cold wave are
however apparent. The effects of the
approaching cooler weather are like
ly to be felt towards evening.
Itlce Destroyed by Fire.
It is estimated that about 800 bush
els of rice were destroyed by the
burning of the ricei barn on the Hall
place about four miles up the river on
the 12th inst. The loss is a severe one
to the owners, all colored people.
The sufferers were Tom and C. H.
Davis, who had 250 bushels in the
barn; Henry Small, j 80 or 90 bushels;
James Edwards, 75 or 80 bushels; Joe
Egnent,23 bushels clean rice; Minerva
McKoy, 20 bushels clean rice, and
Henry Robinson, 45 bushels rough
rice and about 300 bushels in the
sheaf. It is thought that the fire was
caused by one of the men who had
left his coat in the barn returning
late in the night and searching for it
with a torch or lighted matches.
A Patrol salt.
Some months ago suit was institu
ted by the Fernolihe Manufacturing
Company, of Charleston, S. C,
against the. Carolina Oil and Creosote
Company of this city, for alleged
infringement of a ""patent owned by
the former company. The case
comes up for hearing this month be
fore the U. S. Circuit Court in Wash
ington, D. C, and this week counsel
for plaintiffs and defendants are en
gaged in taking depositions in , this
city before U. S. Commissioner T. M.
Gardner. Col. Hawkins, of Washing
ton, D. C, is attorney for the Caro
lina Oil and Creosote Co., and Mr.
McMaster, ofNewjYork, is present as
attorney for the Fernoline Co.
A Nortb Carolinian Killed In GeorKla.
A correspondent gives the follow
ing particulars of the fatal accident
to Mr. Luther Sinclair, of Robeson
county, N. C, at Eden, Ga., on the
lGth inst.
Among the passengers on the train
wnicn arrived tnere at o.zu p. m. was
Luther Sinclair, who has been for
some time in the employ of Mr. K. A
Smith, of Hullock county. After get
ting on tne cars, Mr. Sinclair went up
on tne piatiorm. and it oemg dark.
in walking around he is supposed to
have struck his foot on a gang-plank
lying near tne edge oi tne platform.
Losing his balance, he pitched head
long off and struck his head against
the inner rail, rendering him in
sensible. He was taken up and cared
lor Dy those near by. His injury
Was thought to be slight, but next
morning he was much worse. His
friend, Mr. Smith, came as soon as
notified, and sent immediately for
Dr. McConnell, who hurried to the
dying man. Every professional at
tention was rendered, but death re
lieved the unconscious sufferer about
12.30 o'clock. The deceased was from
Nortb; Carolina, and was highly
thought or by all who Knew him nere.
He was about 30 years old and unmar
ried. Mr. Smith, in whose employ
the deceased was at i the time oi nis
death, speaks in the highest terms of
nun. and seems deeply anected Dy
his sudden death. His remains will
be sent on to his friends in North
Carolina. :
'I've done my duty, and I've done no
more." as the dealer remarked, when he
advertised a large supply of Dr. Bull's
Cough Syrup at the low j price of twenty
five cents a bottle. . f
Tbo Vlra-lola Habeas Corpus Case Be
fore tbe Supreme Court Reports o
'tbe Governors. of Arizona and Cta
' -Indian Affairs. ' i ----
By Telegraph to the Xornlnc Star.
Warsthotoo. Oct. 17. In the Unite
States Supreme Court to-day, the United
States Marshall of the Eastern District oi
Virginia' made a return to the writ of ha
beas corpus in the case of Attorney Gener
al Ayres and the other imprisoned State of
Ki.r. Virdnh unit th1r nnnnul Mr
Gordon, renewed his motion that thev be1
admitted to bail pending the argument of
the Question t issue. Chief Justice rVaite
ordered that the bodies of the prisoners be
committed to the custody of the Marshvl
of the Court until to-morrow, when the
Court will announce its decision as to bail
and the time for argument. , j
Washington, Oct. 17. The Governor
of Arizona in his annual report says:
"Apaches occupy ban uarlos reservation
containing about 2,528,000 acres of the best
agricultural land in the territory. As a
race tbey are lazy, thriftless and murdeiv
ous. seemingly incapable of civilization!.
As long as tbey are Buffered to remain with
in tbe borders or tbe territory, just so long
will the peace : of Arizona be insecure, and
her progress be retarded. The Governor
renews his recommendation of last year
that Congress make a liberal appropriation
for a hydrographic survey of the territory,
wiiu a view W umaiDiug water ior irrig
nog purposes oy storage reservoirs.
i ne uovernor oi u tan in his annual n
port devotes considerable space to the su
ject of Statehood for Utah. In the course
of his remarks he says: "It will be o
served that tbe movement for Statehood
was inaugurated by leaders of Mormon
people. Their representatives alone took
part in tbe deliberations of the convention,
and only that portion of the people of the
territory favor, and support it. When we
remember how recently these people
avowedly held and maintained the Dosition
which placed them in opposition with Feft- j
erai laws, the holding of which in the past
naa Drought tbem into conflict with people
with whom they lived in Ohio, Mis
souri and Illinois, and in antagonism
witb all who come to this territory
not identified with them. . When we recall
that the failure to yield that position would
have cost tbem the political control which
they have held since the organization of the
territory; that the securing of Statehood
win place in tbeir bands and take from
Congress the power that it has been com
pel led to exercise to regulate and control
tneir actions m accordance with tbe moral
sense of the country and Christian civiliza
tion before clothing them with sovereign
ty. should not Congress wait until action is
suited to the word; until their laudable pro
fessions have had time to ripen into pracr
tice worthy works; until the conduct of the
people and the legislation of the territory is
placed in the advanced position it would
have attained but for the past attitude of
those who are now asking the boon of
Statehood. It is more than probable that
the question of Utah as a political factor in
national affairs will be considered in con
nection with the application for its admis
sion as a State, but neither of the great po
litical parties democratic nor Hepupu
can so far as the Dast historv of the neo'
pie is concerned, can lav claim with any
aegree oi certainty to their support."
Inspector Williamson, of the Poetofficc
Department, has submitted his report! on
the deficiency in accounts of the assistant
postmaster at Savannah. The inspector
found a deficit of $1,146, which was made
good by tne accused.
Tbe Commissioner of Indian Affairs re
ceived the following telegram from Lower
Brule Indian Agency of Dakota: "Dis
turbing Indians surprised and captured by
police, uangej all over. What promised
to be a serious trouble is nipped in the bud.
The survey is going forward. A majority
of the Indians want to take allotments."
The Commissioner also received a telegram
irom uro w Agency, Montana, saying quiet
prevails mere dui no arrests were made.
Washington. Oct. 18. In U. S. Su
preme Court, to day, Chief Justice Waite
announced that the argument upon the
questions raised by the habeas corpus eases
of Attorney General Ayres and the other
imprisoned State officers of Virginia j will
oe set aown ror tbe second Monday in
.November, and that meanwhile the prison
ers win ne set at liberty on their own re
cognizance, m the sum of one thousand
dollars each, to answer the summons of
this Court when their presence shall be
required. In explanation of this decision,
tne enter justice stated that the prisoners
were public officers, charged with public
duties, and the presumption was that they
were actuated in this proceeding by a de
sire to obtain a decision upon the questions
at issue, and not to manifest contempt for
ue uoun oeiow. ineunier Justice ad d
ed, in response to inquiry, that the Court
would bear argument from two counsel on
each side. j
Washington, Oct. 19. The case of W,
O .Harwell, H. B. Montgomery and T. W,
fender, Tiansportation Committee, vs. the
Columbus &:Western Railroad Company.
was taken up by the Inter-State Commerce
Commission to-day. Commissioner Bragg
s'aieu mat ne would not sit on this case.
for reasons of a personal and local charac
ter; that some, if not all, of the Questions
Involved bad been before him as Railroad
Commissioner in Alabama, and had been
mere decided by him and by that Commis
sion, and bad afterwards been the subject
oi an exciting controversy in the iiegisla
ture or Alabama, to which he had been to
some extent a party as one of the Railroad
Commissioners of Alabama. W. O. Har
well and H. B. Montgomery appeared
in meir own oenan, but there was no ap
pearance on me pan or me defendants.
i ne compiaim alleges a discrimination in
ireigbt rates by the Kauroad Companies
named against the town of Ooelika. Ala..
and in favor of Columbus, Ga., and Mont
gomery. Ala. It is charged that although
the Alabama State Commission last fall
gave it as their opinion that "Ooelika is
unjustly discriminated against," still the
Railroad Companies refuse to give the
necessary reaer and nave withdrawn! all
their freight rates to New Orleans from
Opelika. After hearing an oral statement
of the case by the representatives of ship
pers of Opelika, Chairman Coloey said that
it was unfortunate mat no appearance had
been made on the other side, but the Com
mission would take the case under advise
Washington. Oct. 19. Civil Serv ce
Commissioner JMlgerton, who returned to
the citv to-dav. was asked bv an Assnpinted
Press reporter if his view.agreed with thcjse
oi commissioner uoeriy as expressed in his
recent letter to me Illinois .Democratic As
sociation. "They certainlv do not "said
Mr. Edgerton. "I do not believe in ex
treme or strained constructions of the civil
service law. These State organizations
nave as mucn rigni to exist as they ever
had. There is nothing in the law to pro
hibit it. A man ia not denrived of the
privileges of citizenship because he holds
public office, and I think the idea that n
man should abandon his residence in the
state, or nis citizenship, when he takes of,
flee in Washington, is absurd. The legis-
lauve power is aoove us an, and ir the law
is to ba applied so as to denrive men nf
their rights as citizens, the danger is that
me aemana win oe made upon the legisla
tive power to wipe it out. There is no ne
cessity for anything of the sort. The law
is all right, and it only needs to be con
strued in accordance with . common sense
and practical experience. No, sir," he
continued, "I do not agree with Commis
sioner Oberly, and I do not "see how he in
going to reconcile his 'present views with
those expressed in the Seeberger report of
tbe Chicago Custom House, signed hv Com
missioners Oberly and Lyman. In that
report they Siid of Webster., dismissed
clerk, 'strong political views Web'ter; has
a right to entertain, and during tbe lime he
held public place it was his right to give at
proper times strong expression to those
views. The opinion is not to he mmtA
that because a man occupies a place in the
classified civil service he must therefore
surrender his right to take an interest In the
politics of the country. .No good citizen
will do so. and no degree of activity in ih
effort to advance the interest of the party
opposed to the administration shnnM
vided his partisan activity in no way inter
feres with his public duties, render inse
cure in the civil service of the government
the position of any person who does not
occupy a place the discharge of the duties Of
wuiun ttueuuj puunc poilMCS. 1
Washington. Oct 19. Tha nit. -ktL
tional Bank of Selma. Ala., hnn tbMn itfla-
signated a depository of funds advanced to
disbursing officers of the armv The
amount of funds held to secure nnhiin
posits is $50,000. T
Secretary Bayard said to-day that he has
expressed regret at the delay In releasing'
sealers, not to "the Imperial Government."
but to me British Minister in Waahington
The text of bis communication will not be
given out. but fresh orders for the release
of vessels have been sent to Alaska
! ' Washington, Oct. 19. Tbe Agrlcul
tural Convention met again in sef sion this
morning. Permanent organization was
effected by the adoption of a constitution
providing for and prescribing the duties of
a president, nve vice presidents, secretary
and treasurer, and an executive committee
to consist of the president, secretary and
treasurer and five members to be chosen by
the association in convention. The name
adopted was, "American- Association of
State Agricultural Colleges and Experi
ment Stations;" to the annual conventions
of which each college and station- will be
(.entitled to send one delegate.
Washington. October 19. Hon. John
Randolph Tucfcer, of tho counsel for the
condemned Chicago Anarchists, noti
fied Justice Harlan to-day that be and
his associates in the case would not be
ready to .make their application for a writ
of error to-morrow, as it had been arranged
mat tbey should do, and asked for an in
terview on Friday. An appointment was
tnereupon made ror JTriday morning at hair
A Cblcaco Bank President Shot by His
Step-son as be Emerged from Cburcb
Family Troubles tbe Cause.
Chicago.' Oct. 17. Stephen W, Raw.
Son, President of the Union Trust and Sav
ings Bank of this city, was shot as he
emerged from the Third Presbyterian
Church to-day. by his step-son, William
Lee, aged 17. Rawson had been charged
by his wife with perjury and other of
fensec. He, on the other hand, alleged that
she, although prominent in society, and a
beautiful woman in appearance, was really
a disreputable, Diaspnemous, devilish tem
pered adventuress , who coveted only his
money. For a yea or more the two have
been fighting each other : in the divorce
courts, and within a week the banker has
filed against her additional charges of adul
tery. For this insult to his mother Lee
shot the grey-haired millionaire, his step
father, five times in the throng of people,
near the church door, every bullet taking
euect. Mr. Kawson s wounds are regarded
as mortal. The murderer was arrested at
his own request.
When apprised of the murder, Mrs. Raw
son said to a reporter, "I am glad of it; he
deserved it.
I "wnat was it done for 7" asked the re
ii --uecause liawson nas made me out on
the streets to be a public prostitute.
"I'll stand by the boy," she cried, raising
ner arm witn dramatic gesture: "he did no
more than any boy would do; be is the son
of bis mother.
Chicago, Oct. 17. The banker Raw-
son, who was shot by young Lee. his
step-son, yesterday, is still aliw. His
physicians have some hope of his recovery.
Twenty wommen Burled In tbe
of a Falllnc Bulidlns: Six
Dead Bodies Recovered.
By Telegraph to the Morning Star.
Mew York. Oct. 17. A four-storv
building in course of erection at 443 East
115th street, to be used as a school house.
tumbled in this afternoon and many work
men were buried in the ruins.. The build
ing bad- reached the fourth story. The
whole front wall fell. At that time there
were over twenty men in the building at
worit ana mgy were ail ourieo in the ruins.
Search was at once commenced, and at 6
o'clock this evening six dead bodies had
ibeen taken from the ruins. Four men
were taken out seriously wounded and al
most suffocated. The supposition is that
-there are still fourteen men underneath the
debris. Most of the workmen were en
gaged in the lower part of the building at
the time of tbe accident. The Bide walls
If ell in immediately after the front wall gave
way. t ne worxmen were ail Italians and
the school house was intended for the edu
cation of Italian children. Two hook and
ladder companies and numerous citizens
are searching the ruins. There are no
sounds heard from the wreck and it is sup-
1 a a -a -
poseu inose ouriea are an dead, i
Ibw York, Oct. 18. The ! French
steamship Britannia, which; arrivedjhere on
uio ioui lasiani. irom Marseilles and Na
ples, ana neia by tbe health officer at
the upper Quarantine for observation, wan
.!.!- . .... '
una morning sent down to tne lower quar-
ouuue, luur cases or cnoiera navmg been
iuuuu BDoara oi ner. ine lint an ma is a
sister ship to the Alesia, which brought
cnoiera nere some weeks ago. i
mi i . . . . . .
iue ponce are sun at work in the ruins
oi the fallen school house, on 115th street.
A Swede carpenter is missing, and his body
is supposed to be buried under the brick
and mortar. Father Kirner is still uncon
scious, and the docters Bay he cannot re
me Train Bearlns Him to trh.
inscon will . raaKe no Stops Ex
cept Possibly -at Asbevllle Prenar-
bations for bis Reception at ITIont-
Komery, Ala,
By Telegraph to the Morning Star.
ATLAHTA. Oct. 19. It ia nfftaiallv ntotj.rl
. , . ... T . ., ... J
uiai uie rresiuenrs special train, whtah in
expected to leave Montgomery at 1 o'clock
to-morrow, will make no stops on its way
to Washington, except possibly atAshe-
vuie, n. c. where it may tarrv fifteen
minutes. A. statement to the contrarv hna
been made with regard to manv nina
along the way, but the people who may be
uiuugub vagemer py sucn an announce
ment will be disappointed. The train will
rim slowly, as heretofore, wherever
mo gauiereu w see me rresident. but the
public demonstrations of the trin will nn.i.
"" w-iuiuiuw, wim me pos8ioieex-
wjpuuii n&mea.
MONTGOMERY. ALA... Ofthr 10 Tl,
PW X air 01 Alabama IS in f nil nrmmaa
o . . -r. . . . . .
ana so is tne ram. The wind is from tbe
east ana rain nas been falling steadily all
-uvcryuiing is reaay ior me Presi-
ueni s reception, tie will arrive here at 8
0 clock in the morning, and the outlook
now ia ior a wet aay. in spite of the rain.
ui, ,i.jr ia iuii strangers.
nrj aiay or tne Seven raa
teeth should be brushed with RnnnnwT
in oroer to Keep mem white, or to render
mem so. specks and blemishM nnnn thai.
?cAt "ppear alter applying BOZO-
uva a a iew times. The gums acquire a
Xir',2uu Brow "ara irom me use of
pu.yjLuJM r. Analysis discloses nothing
impure in this preparation. The I ladies
buy and use SOZODONT .v,
know that it is a most effWtivn iM t
ueauiy. i ne sooner our readers commence
iw use luu ueuer ior mem. f-
vriauBLone nas written an
article ror tm routes Comvanion. on "ThA
Future of the English-Speaking Races."
His view of that future Is said to hn
, ,, . ine aruc'e was written
..! n.. 7. -
Bmumujr ior youmiui readers. iy T
Bucklcn'g Arnica Salve.
Thb Best Sat.vtc in tho nrA
ais, -oruises, sores, Ulcers, ; Salt
,ucuui, xever ores,xetter, Chapped
Hands, Chilblains, Corns, anct all
OKin rUDtlOna. and nnaifitrAliT
Piles, or no pay required. It is gua
ranteed ta cri-va nat4-
o-" wdiiu gausiacuon.
orj money refunded. Price 25 cents
er dox. For sale by W. H. Grpn Xr.
An old physioian, retired from practlce,havin
had placed fn hU hands by an East ulamSlont
ary the formula of a slmpteetiblelSedv
J?onthRSr,a1? permanent of CoZu
TAhi,arrh' Asthma and aU Throat
tjw. t58ted lts wonderful ouri-
fllT.0 felt it nta
Actuated bvthtamoM,1.?-
man BufferinKlI will send free of charAo ail who
oesire it, tnto reoipe. in German. French
SSV for preparmg and natal.
ter, A vwes .xwt,iiocno8-
mend wV 'JX r no means reoom-
v rr-v iuwiuuro wmoa we Ola not"
ytoi iraantfaouWed
elate n086 P""" can appre-
wnt-M .article wfioh
works to pettoSJand' which to SrnUes? for
toesteepwhioh It affords the Ini tottaoatti
n. "- " .ymu uioy wuiua not
be I
iilrom lne nirtn of the child till it had
ration whatever.
ooia oy au amessta. ss oenta
ins lta vaJue la InoalnnlahTa t J? I nnvnr hnfnra udi. cv, a hpuntifal display
New York
tZZSZ? 8-C,e Norlb Carolinalle ,
of a fine old English h 4
equipped and led a regiment in 6
lutionary war. , ,n thc Revo.
Tarboro Soutterner- u ,
great material development nr, 11,0
gress in the South. Tarboro 1'
largely if her people will only Unh?B
fer inducements to Northern ?Ddf
Tho house of William ,.C8?ltHist8
the Dale mansion, caught flm ?i ' np
past 11 o'clock Monday mornim
spite the prompt response of on," rn(1
was destroyed. The most of VhL eiBe.
Of the house were saved r. teB,i
unknown. Loss $500; no insu?n0f "
. Young Green was acaaiii 1
burglary at Charlotte. He i? ' le1 f
Judge Green, of Souih CaroliLfiftnJ,f
Chronicle thus describes what &
announcement of "not guiltv"- lhe
words were pronounced a tram! 'i'
cheering ensued and the scene w. do,a
great confusion. Judge Mear ,Lon.e '
nis chair and pacing to ami fr ,rnm
na in or., I . "e irom
ordered the sheriff to arrest every
was engaged in the uproar. Thi KWbo
seemed powerless to quell the ZT
after quiet was restored, Judce C but
marked with some feeling that Urn?1
which he had just witnessed was ih cenc
disgraeef ul which he had evPr tnv"e I?(,t
- 1 court of justice, "and there," he enntir, V
is me snenn.wno nas not sense eno,,Bh ,'
nake an arrest." The ahcriw ...ou8hlo
attempted to make an apology or PvnTMd8
tion to Judire Mmu-pb hf,t tK t" , eXDlana-
tO him in Drettv sham termc Ee t&lkl
Maxton Union: Then
hApn on Interoatinr. mnB:
bv Dr. H. G. Hill Z' uuciC(j
We learn there have been about twentv :
cessions to the church. Maxton LI
to be on the improve in almost ever,
spect. In passing from store to 8tore
notice a great deal more taste displayed It
our merchants in arranging goods tn i 1
16 advantage this season thaf we evert:
before. On last Wednesday I Zl
boy, Owen Vann, was kicked V SS
and killed outright for about an hour Z
finally was restored. He has been kicC
by mules and horses eleven times Thii.
the third time he has been killed bv thf
kicking of mules within the last yearn,
two, and was struck ionee during that iZ
by lightning. L.0n last Wcdneedw
morning as Mr. M. H. McPhaul was rid
ing along near McGirt's Bridge, on Drown,
ing Creek, his mule became frightened n,i
ran, away throwing Mr. McPhaul from Z
yihicle, his head striking a tree with such
force as to knock the bark off the tree clear
into the sap. His neck was broken and the
back of his head crushed in.
I Charlotte Chronicle: In Lan
rinburg, one day this week, a difficulty .
curred between Mr. John Powers, an eil
gineer on the Carolina Central road, and
school teacher whose name we failed to
learn. The teacher had severelv whim
a little child of Mr. Powers', and when the
uBiGui, uuu icacner met, tne
teanhw Wad
knocked down.
Mr. Powers WAR Arrafrrtinit
before the Mayor and fined $2. Thc
jnronuxe was yesteraay informed of a very
Bad case of burning from thc useofkero.
sene oil in kindling a fire. Miss Delphinie
Henderson, of El Dorado, of Montgomery
county, was tbe victim. On the 12th inst
she attempted to light a fire by the aid of
kerosene oil, when the can exploded and
her body was literally covered with the
burning fluid, and before asaistance could
arrive she was so badly burned that there
was no possible hope for her recovery.
The total receipts of cotton to date
from September 1st are 8,998 bales, against
4,148 for the same period in 1886. and
9,820 for the same period in 1885. Mr.
Ambrose Reinhardt,' who lives near Lin
colnton, suffered the loss of his barn by
fire one day this week. With the barn, i
large lot of provender, harness, wagons,
and farming tools were destroyed, and a
mule and cow were burned to' death.
Goldsboro Argus: Daniel Li
nier, about 17 years old, was lodged in jail
last night, charged with the murder of Ho
bert Padgett, of which we madenaentionin
our last issue. Even though the C F.
& Y. V. road should be extended to Wil
mington, stijl we would wish for the A. &
N. C. R. R. to be extended to F&yetteViNe
or some other point on thc C. F. & Y. V.
R. R. The Local Board of Managcre
of the Colored Normal School at their meet
ing Friday night elected Prof. C. N. Hun
ter, of Durham, as tho Principal of tbe
School. , Prof. Hunter has taught here and
is widely known for his ability and integ
rity. We regret to learn that on Sun-
day night last the gin of R. L. Paschall &
Son was found to be on fire, which resulted
in a loss of $200 or $300. The? fire was ex
tinguished. There was no insurance. -
A meeting of the good citizens of Carteret
county was held in Beaufort in the Town
Hail on Friday night, the 11th instant, at
which Btrong resolutions in favor of the
extension of the C. "P. & Y.-V. Tt R tn
Morehead were adopted and a committee of
ien appointed to confer with the Governor
in connection with the committees from the
other counties, and urge upon him the wis
dom of giving his sanction to the exten
sion. The folio wine trentlemen were d-
pointed on the committee. C. R. Thomas.
Jr., Dr- F. B. Mace, N. W. Taylor, Geo.
W. Charlotte. J. H. Potter W. F. How-
land, W. S. Chad wick. R. J. Bell, W. F.
Dill. T. 8. Forlaw, J. D. Davis, aud Mayor
L. A. Skarren.
Asheville Citizen : We learn
from a gentleman who reached the city
yesterday direct from Yancey that some
excitement prevails there over's deaf mute
who was seen a few davn aim. and who.
from all descriptions given, is thought to
oe waiter .Bingham. ; A few days ago two
fitlTPnB Wllila Anf (k. mnXa hunting
m, uiiu uui iu iiic nuuua uuunwfci
, uddenly walked upon a man a stranger
S . .. -a
Buung aown on a log, in tne wildest sec
tion of the rnnntrv TTnnn nnnrn&chinit
him he jumped up and showed some ex
citement, and also that he was a deal mute.
They knew nothinc about Walter Bing
ham, but bis conduct was so strange that
they arrested him and started to tbe house
of Mr. Hensley, not very far off. While
en route he started to leave them, but i
quick movement with one of the cuds
suggested the propriety of his accompany-
ing mem. upon reaching Mr. mnBicja.
after Some examination nnnn advice of
Mr. H., the mute was allowed to depart.
He walked off briskly up the road. Soon
thereafter Esq. Griffin came along, si"1
being told the affair, renlied: "Why,
there is 4600 reward otTered for that man-
it; must be Walter Bimrham." The party
aj once went in pursuit, and followed him
some distance, but finally saw where he
had again taken to the woods, and be was
loBt. Since then he appeared in tbe Pcnsa
cola section, and is said to have committed
& raise unon a vnnni shiln wnman. but
succeeded in again making his escape, and
has not since been: heard of. From tbe de
scription given to several who knew Wal
ter iSincbam thev have nn doubt it ib ne.
Raleigh, News-Observer: ReT-
Thos. Dixon. Jr . of thin fitv nreached i&
Boston last Sunday, He has received t&
calls recently, one from Boston with a sal'
ary of $5,000 attached and one from Phil
adelphia with tbe same salary. -Agc?-tleman
from Johnston countv. who was in
the city yesterday, reported that bogs vet
being destroyed by hundreds and even
thousands in Johnston bv the cholera. Tbe
epidemic is spreading and it seems to w
impossible to check it. Many farmers hap
lost their entire herds of swine, and all 1D
the epidemic section &rn emtaininz heavy
losses. Ashbville, H. C, Oct. 17--
There was a railroad disaster near MarsM'1
last night. The freight train collided witt
the passeneor train for Snartanburg. Con
ductor A. M. Kirkland was injured. Ed
ward Hardin, of Morgan ton, fireman onto
freight engine, had his leg crushed and sin
putation will be necessary. Some othen
were sliehtlv iniured and considerate
damage was done. The freight was outw
time. Oxford, N. C, Oct. 15.-Yes-
terday was the day for the grand . premium
sale of tobacco. Oxford was flooded wiw
the golden crop and every one was struc
with the quantity and quality. Thepnca
wnrn !K, a fnr from tL
M $1.50 per pound, and a good deal se
ing as high as $1.75. It was no sham saw.
but there were roodilarce lots. Alessff-
Daniel Lyon, W. H. Jones and Chss.
of tobacco. They all bought largely uw
selves. Four hundred dollars in goia
given away in premiums, besides
other articles of value.
I Rill nt TiinUmA tho nmmittce V

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