North Carolina Newspapers

(Lerenthrope; Rer. N. II. D; Wilson and
J Col. Tbos. B. Keogh were In the city
jveeterday, and were registered at the
Yarbo rough House.
i Dirt, at the residence of her husband
'' near Plymouth, Tf . CL. on Wednesday.
Z January 21st, 1874, Mrs. M. J. Hardi
I son, wife of W. A. Hardteon, Esq., aged
GO years, 6 months and 18 days.
BciiDiJro. The
1 TBI firtVXttXlTEXT
master tnechanlo for the poetofflce and
the Federal court house, direct from
I Washington, under orders from super
vising architect Mullett, reported for
dnty in this city yesterday.
5 Thi RKrroa or Christ Church
iMany rumors are in circulation in re
gard to the calling of a Rector to Uke
Hcharge of Christ Church, made racant
ily the lamented death of the Rev. R. S.
!M ason, T D. The vestry of this church
2ave taken no action in the premises as
-ret, we learn, and will not for several
rdaya to come.
$ Bask Ball. The Athletic Club have
had the circus ring on the Baptist Grove
Square, leveled down and the ground
smoothed over with a roller, and on
Yesterday were at It lively, in the
highest style of the art.
I We saw one old man on the base, we
Won't aar who It was. who we thought
ought to have been in the right field
5ut we soon saw we were mistaken for
e took several bat balls In frantically.
A bank officer on 1" tome run" fell
about 20 feet. We lauzhed. lie wasn't
fturt much but he had a bade case of
the " Oh my."
I Thomas M, A boo and J. C. L. Har
ris, Esqrs., were tendered and declined
the solidtorshlp of the ninth district by
the governor, made vacant by the decli
nation of Win. 8. Bytoum, Esq., upon
tA-hich theappointment was tendered to
J . L. Carson.Esq., of Rutherford county,
s announced by us yesterday at d which
ould have been incorporated in the
notice but for a request otherwise.
Messrs. Argo and Harris thought it best
for their interests to decline tbe honor.
(Cither of them would haye made an ex
cellent officers.
Items From Dr. R.
W. Thomas and II. Clay Thomas, are
en an excursion North. Tbe Doctor
will siend a couple of weeks at the Mod
leal Colleee in Philadelphia, while II.
Clav Thomas will be tbe truest of Ed.
M alley, in the city of New Haven, Con
John R. Keen has his new steam saw
mill in full operation, and Is "turning
out an excellent chair, for which pur
pose his mill was erected, and has great
difficulty in tilling tbe many orders re
reived from the different portions of
North and South Carolina.
John D. Taylor, a leading merchant
"Cheap John," has been sell ins? his
goods off at public auction, on Satur
days, with a view to filling his shelves
witn new articles.
Railroad sills constitute a large por
tion of the trade here. About fifteen
thousand sills are piled up around
the depot. The merchants pay thirty
five cents each for them, one half
In goods and one half cash. Messrs
Lee and Elliott have about eight thou
sand, and the rest are held bv Mesm.
Lambeth and Bro.. and Mock and
Moora Tell "brother" Raiford to bur
ry up ani "receive" them and let's have
no money for them.
Mr. D. W. C. Johnson, a member of
tbe bar. resides here, lie is said to be
much rejoiced over the enlargement of
magistrates jurisdiction. Hunks it will
enlarae hi business. Everv other Sat
urday is court day here, when the elo
quence of the chancellor makes theneo
pie look crave and patriotic He has
everything his own way, except when
somebody sends to Lexington after M.
H.Penix,Esq.,when the chancellor.afier
much perseverence and strategy, gen
erally manages to run the "kid gloved
gent" as be terms him, off home on the
5 o'clock train, without his dinner.
The public school, under the man
agement of Mr. Jabez It. Meudenhall is
nourishing, with an average attendance
of about eighty-five.
Tub Slater or Asdbew Strong, of
hb Robesox Outlaws, Suicides in
avetteville. William Wilson, the
Uyer of Andrew Strong, one of the
Notorious-Robeson county outlaws, in
December, 1872, committed suicide by
shooting himself in Fayetteville on
Vednesday night. He obtained a re
Vard of fo.000 for tho killing, since
thich time he had become addicted to
intemperance, whether from remorse
ejr the coming Into possession of so snug
a, sum we do not know at any rate, he
has been on the go ever since, first In
tne place then In another, and at all
Umes full of the ardent in other words,
j Jou5 T. Cramer, Esq., of David
kdn. We copy the following from the
Jscitcrence Guardian, published at new
Castle, Pa. :
"JThe annual re-union of Battery B,
iBt Pennsylvania Reserve Artillery,
will bo held at Mt. Jackson on Saturday,
April 20th. John T. Cramer, of North
C arolina, was elected orator at the last
meeting, with Captain J.H. Cboper, of
tils city, as alternate."
, We understand that itjs the purpose
if Mr. Cramer to be present on the oc
ilution. He will Uke his family North
with him, and will remain until about
tio first of July, returning, in time to
Ijfel p his republican friends out in the
next campaign in his county, where it
ii proposed to elect a full republican
iftet, sheriff and all.
f A Civil Case. Mayor Whitaker
fitting as Justice of the Peace, heard
tbe cause of the State, and Frank Men-
Hinge r, vs Is ham Jones Forcible Tres
pass. 1 The plaintiff had a fence constructed
arouna his land, and complained that
the defendant Jones, claimed a right of
ay through the land, and during the
cover of night threw or tore down two
pmnnels of fence many threats ..were
1 1) ade and hence th is act Ton. t
" fins Honor upon bearing the evidence
siid argument gave his decision that
no trespass was proved satisfactory to
Mm, whereupon the plaintiff Men
nbigr, sued out an other warrant bind
ing tbe defendant over to keep the
reace, Hon. S. H. Rogers appeared for
the defendant, Armstead Jones, Esq.,
fgr the plaintiff.
A Steam Road EsoiJfE. The Chat
ham freight train brought down yester
day the road steamer which has been
f ir some time at Jonesboro. Itiscon
Hcned now to a party in Florence, S. C.
1( never accomplished much on the
rfaul from Jonesboro to Fayetteville,
aiid has been deemed inexpedient. It
reemblee an old sea turtle very much,
and looks roush from improper care.
If goes to Floreuce to-day, and will be
ppt to work there hauling turpentine
and other freights. The wheels (4 feet
hgh) are made of gutta percha with
iron bands on the rim, about as wide as
tl$o hand. The boiler is built as an or
dinary stationary engine, with one cyl
inder. Tho seat for the engineer Is on
tfj), and is very much like the old gig The gentleman in charge of it told
u that 011 a good road he could make
it V, I cast 12 miles an hour.
Supreme Court. Wedneaday.Mareh
4. This ourt met at its usual hour. All
the justices present.
Appeals from tho ninth district were
resumed, and the following causes were
argued :
V J Hays. admr.. vs R F Davidson
et al, from Mecklenburg; Jones and
Johnston for plaintiff, Barringer, Dowd
and Vance for defendants, two causes.
James S Phillips vs TVm 11 Trezevant
from Mecklenburg ; II W Ouion for
plaintiff, Jones and Johnston, Wilson
and Son for defendant.
S E. Bratton vs J Allison from Meck
lenburg; Vance and Dowd for plaintiff,
Wilson and Son, Jones and Johnston,
McCorkle and Bailey for the defendant.
The following appeals from tho tenth
district were argued :
Q W Clodfelter vs Joseph Host from
Cabarrus; Schenck, Smith and .Mr on
for plaintiff. Arm field. McCorkle and
Bailey for defendant, two cases.
The following causes were continued:
Amos Ladd and wife vs Henry Cham
bers et al, from W ilkes county.
James Harper, exr, vs John Sudderth
et al, from Caldwell county.
Aaron Ladd vs J P Adams from
Pending the argument in the case of
Clodfetter vs Bost, the court adjourned
to meet inursday morning at 10 o clock
The following appeals at the end of
tbe docket, were taken up and argued
John A Houston vs. John II lalton,
from Rowan. McCorkle and Bailey and
Armfield for plaintiff; Brown. Batche
lor and Edwards, and W P Caldwell for
Nicholas Jenkins vs. Henry P Conly
et. al., from Caldwell, Folk and Arm
field for plaintiff; C A Cilley, Smith
and Strong for defendants. ;
O W Crawford vs Thomas Lvttle from
McDowell, J C L Harris and W W
Flemming for plaintiff; Gaither and
Bvnum for defendant.
The court then took up tho cause the
State of North Carolina vs R and D K R
pending the argument, adjourned.
About la Spots
Anniversary Occasion ok Qtekn
of tub South Loikk of Gooi Tem
flars. Assembling at their hall, over
the Baptist church at 2 o'clock tho pro
cession was formed, and the line of
march began, going up Blount street
and coming down Favetteville,and then
repairing to itir IMaifi 1 ni 1I1 ill
cation ct
M -wr entered into.
Death ofLccy Stainrack in V au
kkn Jail, Accused of Poisoning her
Hi snANO. Lucy Stainback, (c-.l.) who
wJm arrested last May in Warren ctun
t$ 011 the charge of poisoning her hus
iind died in jail a few days ago. Stain-
(ii-ii her huband died on ihe 22d of
Ma;, and his body was disinterred on
.tune 28th, Dr. Taylor of Richmond,
Va.. analysed the stomach and contents
uitd found unmistakable evidence of
Mtvehnine being administered. At the
1 14 tTm of Warren court, the accused
W;ni u Lk- Wrotf.'ht into the court room
in-.i hair i-v uiou. mul some were
si.ihI nt-i;xi Ji4get that the
ws puttiug on." Her case was re
moved to Franklin county and she was
tali en back to jail. She died without
aiiv visible aigns of illness to the at
tending physician, and was evidently
a rue case of broken nearteane.
' Villi
?J Ni
T.I Neal in Statesville, who was
hot and killed by young Elliott,. was
-y sad and impressive in that- place.
to endinir Cine vevnalDe '
ltk'hinond for Interment. Bust new
wa chlelty suspended, and all that
tfcild do so. joined the procession.
nuking the longest funeral cortege ever
mv" ln.the place, while the church bell
rtitlnued to peal a sad requiem for the
dvad. It is stated that in a few months
l'j his generous and manly bearing be
tbe friendship and esteem of hosts
tf friends among the aged as well aa
vun&. Mr. Neal was Interred In
lllly wood Cemetery, and the A wteriean
rurtiwr save: Aiav uae curr resi nirnuy
Aon the bosom of our departed young
Cilend, and rosea bloom in perpetual
iMMuty over tbe grave or one wno.
viile Uvinr, possessed' every manly
irrMce. and scorned every mean action.
prrftKM Court. Thursday, March
J, i s74- This court met at Its usual hour.
An tuejusuoes present.
ifUe consideration of appeals from the
I'm District, placed to too end of the
ilrrket. was resumed and disposed of.
(israb II. Dula et al. vs. L. Toung et
14 from Wilkes county. Smith A
hi.ic counsel for plaintiff! McCorkle
ft liailey and J. Collins for defendants,
IV. CJTernpteton vs. II. C Hummers,
frm IredtlL BatcbelorA 11 wards and
lrCWkle A Bailey forpUluiiHt; Col
li f f"C defendant.
A.T. A O. IL IL Co. ei aL vs. 8. A.
NIirtaiaL, from IradelL MeCorkle
A (isiWr for defendanui Caldwell and
A rubU fur pUlatifXs.
A, Itajrswl vs. W. J. Colvrt et aL,
,trn lrill. MrCorkle A lUllry fwf
I :.IMiC 1 lUirhelor for derrstdjnu
tvall Ta. If. II. IIHim,
ffa A!e avmita A Mnms; Pir fUin
nti 'iusaid ilrCwtkhl A iUlky lof
-After singing and praver, Mr. Jas. II
Harris, who was presiding, in'roduced
Mr. Cbas. N. Hunter as the first speaker.
He said r This 1 oil go began on the night
of the 13th of March, 1873, with thirteen
charter members, in the Ft eed men's
Savings Bank, Bro. Theo. N. Ramsay,
so well beloved and so faithful as a
worker in the temperance cause, acting
as the instituting ofneer. I hat meeting,
though small in numbers, was a deter
mined one, and the grand soa of faces
before me shows it. And not only has
the influence of that meeting extended
throughout the whole city, but it has
gone over the whole State. He said this
movement meant something, and that
is, that not only is there a great reform
going on in the city towards tho refor
mation of the poor drunkard, but that
good sober, honest men are to be placed
Fu the official places of this laud.
He continued at some length, encour
aging the members to remember the
victories of the past, and press forward
to new ones that awaited them. " Go
to the polls," ho said, " and vote down
this traffic."
Uev.G. li'.Brodio was then introduced.
He thanked the members fr their
call, but regretting that, expecting Rev.
BUhon Hood to be nre.ont. he had not
prepared anything special. But iio never
knows time when ho could not say
something for temperance, fir to him it
was tho cause of Christ. He was proud
to see tho boys engaged in the temper
ance prrMtWion. They are tho scions
that shall fill the fiituro orchard. Hh
honored Prof. Wright for his efforts to
form the boys and girU into an a Kit
tion. Tho women and our children are
to bo the reformer!. God made woman
that she might draw man nearest t His
Maker. She, it va that, so to speak, is
man's perfetion. Let woman g t. th.
poor drunkard, nd however In-astly,
lie cannot turn her away, while he might
treat man with contempt .and insult
He cited the case of a once noble m .111
who paid the penalty of death on the
gallows, for a murder committed in a
state of intoxication.
He, too, counselled the members to I e
faithful and carry temperance to the
polls a well as el; here.
Mr. T. N. Ramsay wan next introduc
ed. For some time he held the audi
ence, wltn eloquence ami piit Hum. JNall
the Good Templars pledge upon your
posts, he said, and the destrover will
turn from that home. Extending his
remarka at some length he concluded
n a strong appeal lor the members to be
Tho Chapman Sisters are in Missouri.
A nod from a lord is a breakfast for a
The Georgia minstrels are now In
Duprexand Benedict's minstrels are
in Illinois.
A fox should not bo on tho jury at a
goose's trial.
Mrs. Oates and her comical opera
company are In Pittsburg.
Ho that makes himself an ass must
not take it ill if men rule him
Bonner sold his fine gray trotting
stallion, "New York Ledger" for ten
thousand dollars.
Cal IFagners minstrels showed In
Columbia last night the sixth. They
will be In Raleigh soon.
A calf born in this city last week has
no narrative. Bangor Commercial. The
Commercial bhould spin .he for 1L
" What are you crying! about. Char
lie?" " "Cause granny savs I must be
born n-rain any I'm 'fraid I'll be a gal."
Ma I line Lake and daughter. Miss
Emma Iake, have secede., from the
ir. ai Eastern Circus in Arkansas, and
are en route for New York. ;
The famous trotting ex-queen of the
turf "Lady Thorn" dropped her first
foal February 22d. which was in honor
of the day appropriately named George
Th Itev. Dr. Wharev. who has been
delivering a series of eloquent and im
pressive sermons, at the Presbyterian
uuurcu. j ei t lor uis iiuiuo iu
last evening.
The New York comedy company
closed the third week of a season at
Danville, Va., Feb. 28, and were to con
tinue tbe present week. They visit this
city Monday next.
The little boy at nis nrei concert, in
nocently asked, when the; soprano was
called back, "What's the matter, mo
ther? Didn't he do it right?"
In the Parisian theatres tlicro js
usually a body of persons hired to vo
ciferously applaud certain actors. They
are called claqucm, and sit in the pit.
but are distinguishable from the rest or
the spectators. .
An lrhuman, wno nau jusi lanueu,
Raid : "The first bit of meat that 1 ever
ate in this country was a roasted potato,
boiled yesterday ; and 11 you cion'l be-
iuve me I can snow 11 10 ye, ior na o
it in my pocket.
The saloon Keepers in uumoenana.
Md., held a meeting on Monday, and
resolved, in case the women began the
crusade, to hire a brass band, which
they projose to transport irom prayer
meeting to prayer meeting, to drown
with mus;c the voices 01 tne women.
Prolancness is a brutal vice. He who
ndulges in it is no gentleman. I care
net what his stamp may be in socieij'.
ero not what clothes he wears, or
what culture he boasts. Despite all his
refinement, the light and habitual
taking of Gods name letrays a coarse
nature and a brutal will. Chapin.
That was a happy couple we saw yes
terday in a wagon a white man and a
darkey going out on tho Crabtree road.
The white man had evidently been to
the " crusade," as he was wrapped up
in a blanket in the bottom of tho wagon
" how come you so," and the old colored
ge'mman was sitting on a barrel doing
the driving, but his head was so war
bled that ho was anxiously inquiring
if he was on the road to Sater's mill.
Ho was told better and "circussed"
The Nashua Telegraph says the
familiar beutenve, " One touch of
nature," was beautifully illustrated by
three little girls, who noi long since,
lost their mother by death. Hearing
that a lady friend of the family was
dying, those three little children went
to their grandmother, called her aside,
and whUered in her ear, " Mrs.
is dying, and we want you to go to her
and tell her to give our best love to our
The whiskey war in Greenville, Ten
nessee, is conducted in true military
style, the besiegers having erected tents
in front of Mrs. Hard's saloon to pro
tect them from the inclemency ol the
weather, while she has received rein
forcements for carrying on. the defence
in tho shape of a keg of whiskey sent
her by the ssaloon keepers of Knoxville.
There is something so whimsical in all
this that it is doubtful if a contest so
conducted can havo any lasting bene
ficial results.
Senator Ilyman on Civil Rights. Congressional Proceedings.
To thk EprroB ExaicmKit!- -vrxmwmumm?
The introduction , ot- a resolution atjb Thd - senate considered the?
into the lower branch of our legislaw nqa0r traffic commission and tra'ns-(
Circular Letter to County
Hoards ofKducation.
By the constitution of the State
the coun y commissioners who con
stitute the county boards of educa
tion have supervision and control
of the public schools in their respec
tive counties.
Statk Ixmioratiox Ho A IU. A
meeting of tne Hoard of Immigration
has been called by the Secretary iUtc,
who is ex officio president of the board,
on the l'AJi int-, lu the office of secre
tary of State. We republUh the name
of the members of the board as named
in the followingsection of the bill estab
lishing the bnreaa :
UECTiost 1. Th Qeneral Aembfy of
ISorth Carolina do enact That the Sec ro
tary of State, the State geologist, the
commissioners of Immigration, David
G Worth, of New Hanover county,
Henry Nntt, of New
R Hridger. President of tbe Ullming
ton and R eld on and Wilmington aid
Columbia and Augusta Railroad, Cap
tain H 11 Gray, of -Craven county,
Dr ir J Hawkins, President of
of the IUletgu and tiaston and lUleich
and August Air Line lUUnwuls, 11 M.
Holt, Ksq., of AUmsnce county. Col.
Wtn. Johimton,of Mecklenburg county,
and Col Ml win J Aston, of llunccmbe
county, shall rontltute a IkMrd of Iin-
tntgration, Ac i n Mecrrury i Mate,
bv virtus of hUottlce. sltall lm troUlent
of said Uiard, with soma tiirinWrof tbe
same aa aerrrury, ti r
reding, ami make a
general a em Mr.
rd W tr-
rr"rt la th
I lu t or t'arr. Hr4tm.-We
m .ft - . mm. - .
wsre sorry u irsrn tusi spu it. u.
fprajtlna, uf tb North Carolina IUmI
ss sutidrniy isarn sun i'imim i
the ittngm, e his artisl ati Mbiru,
TuMiUr suoruitig tia tbe null trstn,
aad sihus Mr rre rtilrtuintt t
Ills rwiwr, twt mm mtm vtsl i hwm
t tl.ts m ttlmf ! t mM -t Unjrf. i'l
l i lts 'rui4 hi.t t.l, sl tl ii4M tiratti fc
hi ttmm br t SA m
UmmU uat4 b chitrviy irwr.
The law appropriates annually
seventy-five per cent, of the entire
State and county capitation taxes,
a property tix of eight and a third
cents on the hundred dollars worth
of all property and credits in the
State, all taxes on auctioneers and
licensees to retail spirituous liquors,
and the income from the permanent
school lund, for the support and
maintenance of free public schools.
If this money is properly and eco
nomically applied, it will be suffi
cient to maintain a free public
school from two to three months in
every school district in . the State.
If this money, alonjj with any bal
ance which may remain in the
hands of the county treasurer, shall
be insullh ient to maintain schools
four month-?, the law makes it the
duty of the county commissioners
to h'vy, annually, a special tax to
supply the deficiency. The ques
tion of the levy and collection of
such additional school tax, however,
must be submitted to the vote of
the elect ;rs of the county. If in
any county the vote is against the
additional school tax, the only school
fund in such county will be that
which the law has absolutely provi
ded as above mentioned.
In the administration of three
hundred thousand dollars annually
in four thousand school districts,
it will be necessary to guard the
school money with vigilance. The
county board of education may
adopt and carry out any one, or ail,
of the following: rules, or others
which may occur to them :
That no order for school money
shall be jkiiu by the county Treas
urer, until it is approved and signed
by the chairman and secretary of
the county board of education.
That tho school money in no case
be aportioiied to any township, or
paid upon the order of any school
committee until the school census
of the township is taken and re
ported as required by law.
XbrtMhe public schools shall not
be taught at seasons of the year
when laboring children cannot be
spared from the farm.
TION. The count v board of education
and the board of examiners of each
county are respectfully but earnest
ly urged to call an educational
convention in their county and or
ganize a irinanciit educational m Ion.
The State educational association
which wti permanently organized
In July, 1 87a, adopted a resolution
ntiMiiiiiemliiiz that county educa
tional aociatlon In organ I red.
The educational Intctv!, which
are the urea tew t IntcrrM of the
hUtc, should Ikj fully represented
and f.wtrml ly Ppn'prUtc county
and Htatv ata-Utiiift4.
.N-wn in tlte Htat which
am CvoralU tit juUf tdiKUthm I
will hr i titlUlt this rirvulxr fur
ture, denouncing the civil rights
diii now Deiore me congress,l3 mucn
to be regretted." The inordinate de
sire to create party capital, - origi
nated and pressed the resolution to
a vote. If the manufacture of. po
litical capital , was ail that could
grow out of the resolution, it wpuld
not be worth noticing ;. but the in
troduction, discussion And passage
of the resolution, Is calculated to do
great harm. The best of feeling now
Erevails among our people; the bad
lood engendered during tbe last
five or six years, has almost entire
ly died out ; mutual good feelings
have taken root, and in . a year. or
two more, no evidence of the bitter
ness of former days will remain.
With such. a state of affairs as this,
the introduction of the resolution
herein alluded to, could noC have
been intended. to have other than
its legitimate effect, to-wit : to dis
turb that good feeling which now
exists among our people, otherwise,
the resolution would not have been
introduced and pushed to a vote.
The democrats laughed in . their
sleeves and thought, - they , had
thrown a fire-brand , into the ranks
of the republican , party,. when they,
saw republicans vote for, the reso
lution and others vote against, by
virtue of which, they hoped to reap
a rich harvest in . August next
Vain hope! However strong the
representative men of the colored
race may advocate civil rights, they
are not to be driven from their al
legiance to the party of enfranchise
ment and popular liberty, because,
a few republican members, of the
legislature refused , to rvote as the
coiortd representatives did. upon
this question.; The colored men
will stand together in ihe approach
ing campaign they will do their
duty as they have done heretofore r
calmly awaiting the "sober second
thought," when they will receive
full and complete support from
those of their political faith, who
were not able to think and vote as
the colored members did upon the
civil rights resolution.
It is a matter of regret that this
resolution should have been intro
duced. Nine years have elapsed
since the close of a fratricidal strug
gle, from which the slave of two
centuries emerged a free man. Dur
ing these nine years much was done
to create bad feeling between the
races, but that feeling has disap
peared during the last two years to
a very considerable extent, and
therefore, I regret that an inordi
nate desire to create party capital
should have caused the introduc
tien of a resolution, the discus
sion of which, could result -in
nothing calculated to cement that
friendship which should exist be
tween the races. There are great
and living principles which now
agitate the people, that should re
ceive the attention, the entire at
tention, of that party which boasts
that its ranks contain all the wealth,
all tbe intelligence, and all the vir
tue of the State.
The democrats have raised a loud
cry that if the bill before the Oon
gress becomes a law, that it will
force social equality ; that it will
destroy our common schools, and
create bad bloody All such talk
is bosh. Examine the files of
the Democratic papers of 1868,
and you will liud that such
papers teemed with the asser
tion that if the present State consti
tution was adopted, that we would
hae mixed schools, mixed militia,
and intermarrying between whites
and blacks. Were any of these as
sertions true? Has time proved
them true or otherwise? They
carried falsehood upon their face
they have been proven to be such ;
and the great hue and cry concern
ing the bill now before congress
contains as little truth and fully as
much untruth, as the cry raised
against the constitution in 18G8.
The colored members of the house
were determined that they would
not vote for any measure that cre
ates a discrimination between the
Politically neither race is supe
rior to the other; they are equal,
and we desire that equality shall
be maintained; if we are citizens,
give us all the rights that any other
citizen possesses, and no moro. If
we have these rights now, and they
cannot be enforced in our State
courts, we desire that the Federal
Courts be given jurisdiction of such
offences, that our political and civil
rights as citizens, may be vindica
ted, and enforced. That is idl.vve
ask no more, no less; and that is
all the colored members of the house
meant to express when they voted
against me resolution concerning
the civil rights bill now before the
Social equality cannot bo regu
lated by legislation ; it is a matter
for so iety ; and the idea that peo
ple can be made socially equal by
legislation, is the height of folly
and stupidity. The colored man
demands equal, civil and political
rights. lie does not want social
equality he would not be the so
cial equal of the white man if he
could be made so by the stroke of a
pen. Conscious of havin faithfully
discharged every duty devolving
upon him as a citizen, the colored
man camly and patiently awaits the
subsidation of the waters of preju
dice, believing that all he asks for
is simple justice, and that it will bQ
given him in good time.
in conclusion, l call upon., my
brethren throughout the State to
buckle on their armor and pre
pare for a vigorous campaign dur
ing the approaching summer." Har
mony, backed by energy and a full
vote, will wrest the State from our
political enemies. If differences
exist, they must be healed. No in
dividual must be allowed to stand
in the way of success. Principles
are everything men are simply
the representatives of these prin
ciples, and as such should be Sus
tained. : -
We clasp hands with our brethren
of the West over the civil rights
question, and pledge ourselves to
send utSi good report from the East
in August ; and we sincerely trust
thnt that party which has done
everything to prevent the comple
tion of tne western xsorth Carolina
railroad, will be as thorougly beaten
at the next election In the moon
tains, as we arc confident they will
be In the East and Centre.
John A. 11m ast.
portation question."' No action.
" Mri Carpenter beat Cameron who
wished to push, the centennial! bill.
and. after hearing the Louisiana
election bill read West asked Sena
tor Carpenter if he proposed -to fol
low up tils speech by- amotion" to
refer. Mr. Carpenter replied, that
derived from the constitution, not I was ' not ! Drobable that there
from the tumults in Jjouisiana orl would :,some jinanUuHytheaJ
the frauds of Durell or the Lynch, I that there was lost time, for as
board, and be asked every senator he scanned the political horizon he
within his hearing if congress had thought he could see more than one
not the power to give Ihe people of candidateyind It was not Improbable
that Stale what they had been cheat- that the i Vote of Louisiana migh t
ed dot ofinamelyr the right to elect
their own officers. -" Should our gov
ernment be overthrown it would be
by,, their . steady "encroachments.
Congress should see at all times that
each State had a republican form of
change the whole thing. The ques
tion should be settled now ana put
out of the wav as It was neither )
wise ornrudent to ' artiounrit. He
had no personal feeding in the mat
ter, his relations with : iveiiog nav-
he was well aware of the. fact that government, and any senator de- J ing been of the most friendly char-
daring -that congress had not the
power to "Interfere now would tJe-
clare to Kellogg and his followers,
you cant repeat this thing in 1876,
in ;r 1880 or in 1884. w Congress
has no power to set it right.
If Congress had no authority
to interfere, then the MclSnery
government could set itself up also
by force. Violence was as good a
title as fraud, and a little more
manly, r When a man skulks be
neath the soiled roles of a federal
judge, he has not the manliness of
the one who goes out with sword
in hand to maintain his position.
Warrcnton, X. a, Feb. 21, 1S74.
Tltr Paci fic IXoad Clear of Snow
Halt Lakr, March (L Twor-v
m nyrr trains from tho treat enrimj
at odcn to-day and tho tra& b bo
lU ved to be clear of snow
fcal f rkttfr?!i ml Cmst Ct
C feamitftj 4 m &Uttt4
lAnr. !ith ' fcAn cr-t tm
Urn Ium .y t!.2LIIr !'.trTcf lr.!s
At I X. lie Hi . ifiri rublt lUrjihw .J U t L.t
rWi. I'uU InUnaUva. i mtk of Cj L.l ;JL
the senator from Louisiana wanted
to speak! and he would not deprive
him of that privilege. The motioa
of Mr. Qarpen ter totlay aside all
pending- orders and take .up the
Louisiana bill was agreed; to. 'Mr.
Carpenter said he proposed ,, to go
directly to business ana not waste
tbe time of the senatejin any g'owing
speech. He would repeat nothing
he had said on former occasions; but
would endeavor to single out mat
ters in connection with the Louisiana
case, upon which both himself and
the Senator from Jndiana agreed,
wonld endeavor to show . that all
circumstances required the passage There was no question in his mind
of the bill proposed by him. He as to the power of congress to take
reviewed the election 'returns and up the constitution of any State and
said- It was clearly shown that declare wnetner or not it was re-
McEnerv had received 9.960 major-1 publican in form. The power of
ity; though he did not hold the I congress was supreme.
election was a fair one,'-as congress Mr. Ferry of Connecticut, said he
naa aireaay, autnonzeu an iuveau- i must diner from the gentleman as
gauon into . we .xjouisiaaa aoairs. i to the power Of congress.
SSISiL&ifS Carpenter said he waa. sorry
" - "'"" - senator would -stand m his
atfJS adfrle
from Indiana, Mr, M6rton,' as to the 5SJ?wJt!2!SJo'? fiSSfSi
TXf 'SSSLS 5 5w grcould noTinter:
iMfifSy ferlDid he mean to say if a band
SSfSSZilS? ?e.5S)5 of republicans .should seize the
SiiSPSIS? lt?J. State that - congress could not
tLT 1 hLnffn8; then interfere. Ferry said he meant
fS7nrf4Syfwtf"Sir? to sy that under our system of
(Morton) from the committee on goy" there is within the
f!SlSSSJSa fSMfflS Stale a remed for usurpation of
?iiir ir? PhS dfftS tfae government, or else a republi-
fi ? n SSSSr ?n dm JSlSi form of government, is a total
that the Lynch board in mak ng failure carpenter said suppose
IFSFhni the PePle Connecticut should
of electors had no legal evidence decla hev would have mon.
t0liJh li CSUlu C0UTiitlle votes' archy, that they were sick and tired
The senator had shown that no va- Qf a republican government, and
SSfcES 'S6? .ff6 " that th&r governor and legislature
17 t rZr iXX should remain in office for life.
presidenUalelectors,and both houses Woud then have power
of 'congress acted upon that report. to interferef Ferry said there was
Wi5?SSnfi?,,,T0fttei5?ati PP16 of the state Preferred a
had decided that the Lynch board monarchical government, and was
was the legal board, bnt he (Car- entirely different thing. Hehearti-
Pnter) ledattenUon to the fact , concurred with the senator from
rh!tlfdSf?h? Itm?dftT'e Wisconsin, Carpenter, that the
the report of the senator from In- o1JFt .V;,,
dla"f oJfS root and branch usurpation but
irlJ.teenator(Mor; could not agree with him as to
S.yXiw rcarpenter said in de-
' rrnj" . .i, bate of this Kind, he was in a posi
&"u lu- ,T tion of fighting in open field
VJ"V2"T.-fret an ambuscade. The
rZn,fJ gentleman had his views but
l!?' eec?n but would not let them out. If he
k, V ioi o in sSZTL 'S'l u has a plan why not let it be known.
l1 ffr? SPL'2 He (Carpenter) was like McClellan
t h CoQ f TitT Tni K v,o in one thing not wedded to any
SM, Parcular pfan, Laughter. If th
mnmft. Thr,nma ZZf senator naci a plan and it was better
tTtq r K aVi than the one he (Carpenter) pro
Louisiana was part of the State d he was ready to support it
government, and when congress 80O'n as the aeaatorwould remove
in.iuAreo! the seal of confidence from it. The
i: 8 rtuu,Tu senator ( Ferry )concurred with him.
r ' r, . Vu" r X. rv. zrJ7 The present government of Louis
.rSSSr Iana was nogovernmentat all, but
zj..:r' i "i" Jt:."-Z' usurped by Kellogg, he (Carpenter)
SStiSf XiSlFZrZW Kellogg government
V i J T """""was held up by bayonets of the
5"A55rA,i?.l258 United Statef: 'Sustained this hour
mnV"nf th JinV rp 0 by troops of the United States, and
?fJS gof tht TinVfJSfo? hJ wanted to know what reinedy
flF.S1 there was for the difficulty. The
lV!Vru .fil" V1? "r supreme court of the State was in
7:?"i" tlr conspiracy with Kellogg, and he
ment's consideration. The court tI SwSZX
jt u form. Ihe btate legislature was in
lT"rJ: conspiracy and would not
I do so. The governor would
ioo tho ToTroi iowV THi-if ii not and the people could not, be-
ooTh Kaf TTar,! l",' cause federal bayonets were levelled
fSt Th fSSfnr 2HS thT at em. The powers of the federal
&n7i!SL- government we?e sovereign except
, r"VQ rhTtoi r as iimitea oy tne constitution, as
ifJfJJlL those of Czar, of Russia. Congress
ML?1,S- coulddeclareVarto-morrowaglinst
k,; k ; aI fir TuA T any nation with or without cause,
5Ahe Rl?L?l Snitt? it could tax the last dollar from
fA-irr"""" pockets of people or establish fe
KT"LZ-. ."r.ri male suffrage and put the women
liiiu never ltccu lunua uui iui i (i,n Yi,r rru (. r1,,.Ii.
u ij .t i i in the army. 1 he great argument
r,,Xufiy" kkA I made in the press particularly was
i in,oV7r hil T Xi sV V, VA6 VkTo the inexpediency of ordering a new
to illustrate his fidelity to the ad- electloniion the ground that tt
ministration, a thing entirely un- ' i k ,,aJZ,.a
" iVrrii ..VT u' vr; but that was not sound logic Calo
iSE mel was a dangerous medicine and
Virzir'u "Zti t ri as well might it be said that be-
cause doctors gave it to grown men
u ! r:. " they might give it to infants. Look
A" trV -"7 JL. at the probable effect of congress,
r.c"VrrAuAOT,: saying it could do nothing, look at
ihrJ Vt o-Tfo-t , h the present condition of these
nrffnT b?D hltoC?rvPJSni Southern States having just emerg-
ESSSS ntt i-SLfiSSSS Ifi ed from a civil war, wSuld it be safe
pointed out a misconstruction of a tn tf. hnrri ' ,. hm tt
ifatt ss.k inBtino. oo Afar,c0iH to sav to them, when you hold your
eV X' "m-jk, rrrr elections next Fall, get in by fraud
YiSJL rAJ . -Ta orany way there is no power to
ilste QJ&lui 2 Put you out ? What greater license
iT. could be given to the lawlessness of
"A"', the land? That element would say,
would knock you down for suggest- ie of . ., , fj
u i 66tt. if that is your game we will play it,
JV:1":"" Play it under the
r.1 tlt"T"ir "1?.XA sanction of congress. Such action
aily w Mi p.cUtiu m tne present condition of some of
iwacuiiigw uiouiguiiieui ui mo the Southern States would be the
Senator from New Jersey (Freling- most dangerous thing that could be
huysen) as to the power of the Slljd. The senator from Indiana
president to act in putting down in- (Morton) had said, pass this bill and
surrection, when he waa satisfied there would be bloodshed in Louis
himself that it existed. iana. He said the republicans were
Carpenter said there was but one all in favor of Kellogg and the re
man in the United States, except spectable democrats wereallin favor
Senator Frelinghuysen, who enter- of him. If they are, who is to cause
tained such opinion, and that was the blood-shed ? He could be elected
Audrew Johnson, and he main- fairly .congress would sustain him in
tained that he "was "the United his high office. The speech of sen
States, but he did not have power ator Morton about bloodshed ex
tol nterpret the constitution. ceeded anything he (Carpenter) had
-Mr. Frelinghuysen said the sena- heard since he left the nursery. It
tor's, Mr. Carpenter, . information reminded him of the old song "fee,
was very limited, not to know that firfo, fum," to smell the blood of
the president had such power. an Englishman, blood, blood, blood,
. Mr. carpenter sal a one or tne blood, he said four times. Did the
greatest pleasures of his life was to senator expect to influence the sen-
add to nis store or information, ana ate by any such argument? There
he would listen as a faithful disciple would be no blood shed by. a new
at the feet of his mother. When election. The government could
the gentleman - from New Jersey enforce it by the army and nayy, ii
would undertake to show him that necessary; if not, this nation had
under the constitution the president better furl its banner and put its
of his -own volition, and with- affairs in the hands of a receiver.
nut the proper record . from Carpenter then read from a speech
M. m. . M M
the state could determine, that I made by Kellogg in the senate in
an insurrection existed; m ine state xbw, in wnicn ne saia an tne peo
and proceed to put down a court of pie of the state wanted was a fair
justice: could not decide a case be- election, and whenever any thief
tween uie senator ana nimseii 01 1 was in omce unaer me guise 01
two hundred dollars without a re-1 being a republican, he should
cord. Why? ISecause it was a I be put out The people wanted a
court of record aud had a seal, and I fair election, even if it be by fed-
certainly the U. S, Court was aleral interference. In concluding
court of record. Tbe mere cry by I hit argument, Mr. Carpenter said
telegraph to the President to come congress was In a predicament where
and help us, was not sufficient for it could not stop. Louisiana had
his interference. He (Carpenter) but one senator here and the con-
believed that if the federal troops stitatioa says she most have two.
were withdrawn rrom lxraisuxna, i ine senator rrom rew jersey, vn.
Keller' coveroment would noi llnheysen. had said he would not
Und. There were two questions vote to scat I'lnchback, and by that
In vol red j to the rstveeef thU ho declared there was no rcpuLilcnn
bill i First, have we the power to covemsjent la IxraWana. Uy
raslt? t?rr:dttheexpctncscyc;f scstlr-j I'lschtock, the fcnaie
rr.v-Ir.T iU The consUiull?ti ro wcu!J have rrrrnlrtxl KtSIrrz.
vlics that each ttito t:;i;I Lava I Uy ttlr.7 ; :c . .ILi, It wctil J Lave
a rrpttLiifaa i-jna - o covi r recicaia-u c -arm us i?y rtiut-
EitrJ esi- coat--rf- th cm lies loetat cuarr.u xccrtni tzirni
rt'i!:!trt t-f a frptitUct! txn ff j tiJ tu co tlcttloa there rat
f , . , t . f mi - .
aeter, but he wanted the congress of
the united States to do its duty .and
order an honest election so that peo-
e couia nave their choice.
f'te8t selling artlcieM out.
Three- valu&blesamplea for tf n cent. J.
BRIDE, 767 Broad wky, New York. M
at home, day or evening; no capital ;
Instructions and valuable package of
goods sent free by mall. Addrcss.witli
six cent stamp, M. YOUNG A QO., 173
Greenwich sC New lYorlc. 4:33
'. ;':" o ' ."
Coughs, Colds, Hoarseness,
and all Tftrolat lIaase,
Mr. Frelinghuysen said he desired Wp11?,5 Carbolic TaMp;
speak on the suject. but he yield- 11 .tA.aDieX'S
i -m. ' . . . i pni no oniv hu uiiiJi', novel.
ea 10 ;ir, uameron who moved that
the senate proceed with the con
sideration of the centennial bill.
Pal op oalflB OLVEboxef.
Sold by Druggists.
30: 4 w
Mr. Thurman said he alsodesirecT
to speak on the!jOuisianaaffiirs and
hoped the centennial would go over
u u lo-xnorrow. .
Mr. Coukli as said that the senator
from Pennsylvania (Cameron) was
anxious to get away, and it was due
nim to taKe uo and disnme of lha
A 9 a fc mt
centennial bin to-day ir possible.
Mr. Cameron's motion to iake up
A. m m a . .
ine centennial Din was agreed to.
pending a motion, being to refer it
to the committee on appropriations.
Mr. Thurman spoke against re
ferring the bill, and said if it went
ng would be that there should be Jft15.nC M Im.Hlwitho,
an n 4-J-v ts-m aa! amt. S vm I ' T
and this he opposed on the 'ground
that congress had no power under
the constitution to vote money for
such purposes.
House. The cheap transporta
tion bill, to regulate commerce by
railroad among the several States,
was debated in the house without
any result being reached.
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Sena tor Uie uuiae to Health. I'rice
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! J, B. DYOTT, M. D.,
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National Military Cemeteries.
Quartermaster Gen'l's Office,
Washington D. C,
i February 23, 1874.
Sealed proposals, in triplicate, with a
copy of this advertisement attached to
each, will be ready at this office until
noon on niUKSUA l, tne zu tlay ol
April, 1874, for work at tho National
Military Cemeteries, as follows:
Inclosure walls ot brick or stone, or
iron railings, at the .New-Jierne, N. C.
and Beaufort and Florence, S. C, Na
tional Cemeteries.
Brick or stone lodges at the Wilming
ton, N. C. Lebanon and Logan's Cross
Roads. Kv and Chattanooga and rort
Donaldson, Tetiu., National Cemeteries.
The work will be inspected by compe
tent engineers, and a strict compliance
with tne terms ol the contract will be
required., I
Copies ot plans anu speculations may
be seen at this otlice, and at the Quar
termasters'-, offices at Nashville and
Chattanooga, Tenn., Charleston, 8. C,
Fort Johnston anu Fort Macon, JS. C,
and Lebanon.! Ky. Copies may also be
seen at the cemeteries above mentioned.
Proposals should be indorsed, 44 Pro
posals for (Railincrs. Walla or Lodges.
as the case-may be) for National Ceme
teries," and addressed to tbe Quarter
master General, United States Army,
wasmngtoiJ, v. u.
By order of j the Quartermaster Gen
eral. A,. J. McGONNIGLE,
Capt. and A.. Q. M., U. S. Army.
feb26-4t. . i
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We Want .
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UO D n M HO A record of prison II fo
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3G:4w I
I County of. TFakjc
. In the Superior Court.
Fab. H. Perry and Indian Perry, bis
' wife, against Win, 11. High and T. F.
Lee. Summons for.Relief. i
State of North Carolina. To the Coroner
of Wake connry Greeting:
You are hereby commanded to sum
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connty, to be! and appear before the
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Late of tbe Boyden House. Salisbury.
.Si - ,-- . -
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II. llIlUMTi:ilH, (colored.)
fab Sl-tf W itliamston, N. C
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