1 x 1 n-;PKNi
IZST ALL THIOS.
- M t M KK,
i; hhijm:. ckavkx county, n. c, may
KIN(. OK II 1 1
"Tnetj" Farm Wiiotn;
iaer; "Iron Ae" Cultivator.
Matinee- -'SAlAIHJW KING''
Graia Tnt, Feed Cutter. Torn S'u-bb
Crdll'i Wheat and Riec Thresher An 1
Cart vTheeU ani Axles t5.nihd and rainied.
Skeins. Saajon" Post Hole I2zr. a lor. f
- Macbiaery nd Miohine Fittings of all Is in is.
y Sen J for Illustrated Catal.u- in i rr;,'.
T. C. WHITTY,
CRAVEN STREET, N F. 'VRERN. N
KINSTO, W. C,
Announce the Arrival of Their
New Spring Goods,
- -": CONSISTING OF A
-! Ladies' Dress Goods,
v. Gents, Youths and Boys' Clothinir.
Boots, Shoes, Hats.
Trunks, Valises, Etc.. Etc.
A New and Full Supply ot
We beii a irenerous public t come and ex-
armneirr Stork and Prices
8XQN OF "THE CELEBRATED PEARL SHIRT."
17m. Pell Oallance & Co.,
1UTU FRONT STREET, NEVBERH, N. C.
. ... ....1.
e are noi nieinucis 01 mc mwiu ui
,lr nrr lmvo PVOr OCCIl. :U1(1 WO UTC
Wing the Lamest and Best Selected
6ck ot Fancy -aiKl Staple i merries ever
,-jT31arcd-in the city. cr,nitinur of the f,
. Q5 kblj. Bess JO tho W. r. i F. -.
8ou'.h La i- F
Tip Top Fi u:
Parity Fi :-.
tar sr-i F.".r:
'Hi Junes River
ti3 bbU. Fork.
MtOO lbs. Fit IU.-k.
500 lb. Loo CI
6000 lb Smoke i u
50 biekcW Far i
10 Tiereea Li.- :
'13 Tin Co Ijr :
4O0O lb, oho !.. ( - i .
1CMX) lbs. ch. ;.---. ''-
500 gllon. Vi:;--;i:.
500 eiilon Ci i -r.
250 bii Sal:.
15 bbl. Till- Si .
100 boies Sor .
40 b C '"-.
20 rroso F.A- ' '
lt)0 boxes ( ' i". : '
150 boxo Fr -n--'. x- :
i'sj boxes i i ' "
5) cii r .'. w
10) cuts IUk.r. 1'
450 boxK F i j i". : ' '
IDO.OlX) Meh-ia'. F 1
1200 lb- 1.. r :
125 li'i'i K.i '
1 25 b-ii
ID.0X F! r - i i :
i x i :
jnoo F r-. ; . i
.1 : ! ' ':
lii:-, 1 1 1 : :
1 1 s t s-1 '; . .
i . .
;i rr ;t i ..
We solicit uiil
t OTTON V II-: I I).
S i ' I. F N 1 ' 1 1
I.I N F "K
V. 1 1 irr w. ( 1
T?. ..,-.1 ,.t
i , ' I ' i ' ; . '. i ' I ' I , 1 1 I'l ' ' li I . , ' 1 1 .1: . ..;;, .-'!. t . . i. pi o.i 111 e ,, o , e ! i ei .' . - . . t '.a ' ; V ! . I . i I '. . ,l. ... .. vl.,,. ,.i i to i.alral fc
, . . , . i - ,, . -.,',..,.; .- n d .'.:.....-.:.- .. ; . -i o. ' . a.., : e ii ani la-r 1 :. ! A eii : it "bi ' a I ' 1 l a 1 I..' oa -si ''ti ' ' 4 ' . . f
I I I -s. .. . : ',1,1. , , . ' . , i ' '. aa 1! i i ' . '. . ' '!" , . ' , , , ' . 1 b ,s 1- "! I i -. 'I .o . i ii IS CVIlle Up to t '" .''... M I. If
1 ro i r 1 1 1 n .
. 1 .i
. a i s
hi : 11
I a1 tin- !il!n!
ti It'll it i.i
v.iru't v i ' !
1 i i ' i
ll ! ,
.' 'hi k - in'..!' the l-rli
.1:1 cxn n.lt'il (Ultimo nt the
:.r"i.",. .1:1.1 uiinii'iiMt.v uf the
'.vuik. i'mIii whlrli ur c.Piy ;i lew
Ni-w (rle,m- 1- liu-:!y etijr.ijrotl
pifji.irin t'.ir a W'orhl's Iuilustri.il
1!;mii:i..;i, eijienirifr l)eeeuiher 1,
1 1, .in.l i-niit muing tor six months,
whirli now promises to surpass the.
WoiM's Fairot Imdon in size and
the 1 '.'iiteimi.il ot' 17 in variety of
exhibits. A monster building 1.37.S
' l. et long by !W)," tVot in width ia be
ing ereeted 111 the centre of the
njipt-r City P. irk. and attracts
thousands of visitors, who are
.innized at the rapidity with which
f he const ruet ion progresses. Near
ly niip thousand men are engaged
011 the work, and one section of the
!'.( is now Ivemg laid.
Hundreds of men are engaged in
ditching, draining and embellishing
grounds, and a large force is ein
jiloyed in the erection of an enor
The buildings will be completed
and exhibits received in August.
No event in the history of New
Orleans hasevor excited such mii
vers.il interest. Citizens nt all
. las.-es manliest t he liveliest desire
to make the enterprise a success,
an 1 even the la.'ior organizations "t
the city contribute a .or'ioii ot
their weekly wages to the stoek o!
the Kxjiosition Association.
A i'"I...SSAI. STKl"Tl"KK.
The l.irge.-t e.xjioition structure
ever eleeted heretofore was the
I.indoti building of I "-(iJ, for the
World's Fair. which contained
1. PHI, oeo Mjuare feet. The main
building at .New Orleans will con
'ain 1 ,ti."j,i '00 sijuare feet, requiring
..i.oHi,(iOO feet of lumixT, 4,500 kegs
of nails and 5,ioo Uxes of glass in
the construct 11 'ii . It will be W feet
high, with a t.iwer 115 feet, and
have a mu-ie hall in the centre
with a seating capacity of 11,000.
The plat form is to b- built for foo
mii.-icians. To light the building
wid require 15.0OO incandescent
l.i m ls or T(K.) arc lights, and 'he
-team required tor the builditip :11
bf over .'!,no horse jiower.
The horticultural hall is a baud
i-me structure rUHl feet long by I'M
:e r wide 111 the centre, with glass
n-'tand glass tower i'O feet high.
Tin- buildinir h being con-trueted
bv a New York contractor, and will
I. the largest conservatory in the
world. It is de.-tgned to arrange
: 1 : :i u 1 the sides specimens of the
choicest il. wits from Mexico, ( 'en
tr.il .:uer:c.i, Fl'inla, California
.'.:! par; - ot I he I nited States
1 r 1 1 i ( '.m.ui.ts, and a sjiecial Com
:n : nier vi-i;s Furope for the jiur
I .o-e ot -r.'i: : 1 n g sj.cci mens ot I nut s
,oiil j.l iii's in order to make this
d:spl u international 111 character.
Tin- ceil ! re of this hall will be !e
..'vl to an 1nten1.1t10n.il fruit dis
play, pi csent in g 'o.;oo plates or
.uie;ies. The largest fruit exhibit
ever made heretofore was 11,000
I he enterprise was inaugurated
by the('ott .11 Planters' Assojiation
ot A nier;. a in lS-s. It was 111
dor.-ed l' act of C 'on 1; ress, a pjiri i"eil
l'.'b:ii.u lo, which declared
that a World's Industr.tl and Cot
".I ( 'ell ; ell It la! I '.X oM t ion -hoiild
be held under the Joint auspices
of t he (n Kid Stat t s, the Cot toll
Planter-.' A-.-iM-iation ol America
and :hei ;' -rlnii.L and that it
sie u :.
in a ii a ,
e.u h .
be national and
a ; ' - i ii a r ict r. A
in i n t w ,i a p; uu n 1 1
lbs I he
II L'lr -s
1 Inn ,; .- 1 N O f
1 Ten i t . lie-,
The .1' t of
Fre.N.,b iit to iii lie
. .; other nat lolls m
Cu. ted StateN. an
e x h : '::: s nIi, mi , be
t he g. . el
t he nam
m e ii t n
e ot the
1 tree of
11 of i
. i n the i
iie a ill
1 11 WW OK I N
V P ( K
1 1 ; 1 1 1 '
I r. I'ir-l ..ii.l l.at i;i. rnn 1 In
Vnll Mr.-.t s.,, , , e, I .,r 1 1 1 llli-
n in p.
W a s in n . ; 1 . . M.iy I ' ' . I "it'll.
'rl lilt's 1, ..,!,. w :! .ll A .1 ', - be ,lstl.
elated Willi t'Ao ol the I 1 .1 I' k O - t 1 1 1 s
ni the hi-toi ot W
III sf wis 'he 1' I ' h
1 -i'i'.i, w hen I he grea
i ion cu 1 m in a t I'd ; ii
crash. That seliem
jr . -1.1 ; 1 1 i 1 1 ! . i -;i
w.i i ii .'. in ictl
b .Ia (loiild. . I. lines 1'isk. :.. and
A. P. Col bin. 'not her in law ot
(ieii. (iraut. ( oil, :p was i:r inter
mediary by whom the then Presi
dent and the sj ecu la i o: v ,ie
brought into persoiml eontaet.
Mr. Ciould's theor in tliat veil
ture was that the country had over
traded with Furoj'O to theexteiit ot
a hundred millions of dollars, and
the way to pay this debt was to
promote the ex jii u tat ion of grain.
This could be done by advancing
tlie price of gold. 1 1' this was done
the "price of gold would go up
while the movement was going on.
and afterward drop down again.
Thus we could make money both
wavs, bv buving r then and selling
it on the rise."
The irreat sto in this "move-;
ment" was to convert den. dranC
to Mr. (build's theory, by which the'
(fovernment would not sell gold.
Corbin arranged meetings bet ween
dnmt. dould. and Fisk. In his
testimony before the committee of
the House ol Representatives,'
( iould swore : !
The interview ; with ( ir.mt! on the- .
why to Huston was a wet blunktt: the
nthfr interview was more MiUsfaetory.
I .ii.l not buy .my "1 i for Mr. (' .rhm
until I was usjiiri'il from the l're-i.lent
that the ( ioveri; nier.t woul 1 not .lo any
thing to put down the jira .' of pold."
Hacked by this poweiful intlu
encc, Cioiild and Fisk bought
enormous quantities of gold, the
jiremium on which wa torced up to
14 1 the day preceding the collapse.
Merchants and others who were
compelled in their business to pay
this ruinous price, were greatly ex
cited under the threat that it would
be raised still higher. The name of
the President was freely used to
lolster uji the speculation. On the
morning ot the L'lth of September,
the press assailed the w hole scheme
;us a sheer gambling operation, and
at noon that day Mr. P.outwell
ordered iour millions of gold to be
sold, which burst the bubble and
closed the coiner of dould and
Resides the injun which this
gold gambling intlicteil. it was at
tended with a scandal seiiously in
volvint: the private and official
lioil-eliuld o: the- President. I'lsk
testified to a conference uilit Cor
bin as follows :
' The h.
wh aher the
'II' 1 s
ern lea nt wa 1 1 tin! 'ad
11" i ' rh i r. s.i i 1 ' - . .it
.. ie t.-t f. ar. ' I .- i !
. w hetlu r v. hat Mr.
true. I wan t to k r.. . w
:h:s .-'..inn to Wash
OS ' He then t 1.1 me
on I an .T
need n, t h.c. t'
T want t" I:.
I iolll 1 told me Is
if y tl have set. t
ingli.n as h.e si ,
it . that Mr. i
sold ;; ".Oii.ei.'t
f i--.1.1 t1..nKi:i.
( i r.t n t . wh eh e
thine in that
bal.o.ee . .f aho
and that a . ie
Tl., - m -' t .:,
to ha e had u
He ..r. i d a-ter.a-.
rh i .
e -eelli -
. ( I ran t .
; v, ha h
II ( ,
his . i lai
from i .tlii
U I ie
' i a '; 1 1
and rh a v
in (I den. i. 1 1
I s . 1 1 ; . . 1 1 1 1 ; : i o
ted .1 colli tf I
II .lib lit ion to
i ; r i : 1 1
ol a m i
:ii ai inler ot h is i la s.
1 o returning to ln
in 1 ; 1 1 n i ti s with t ! 1 1
tired l're.Miletit. '.
1 i shei 1 hi 111 -i it in
was i ! i a a 1 1 : : i ' 1 1
Wa'l s'lect b tin
be - 'A a 1 ,o Wed Up
It 1 Ii ! have bee ll wit
e ve : t h ; i: r 0:1 a it i
j'.ir; in-! ship -,;;h
r.- a I "Hi- 1.:. ':
!ii i i 1 1 1 i I o i 1 1 1 1 ' i , i ' f e
: : i - s .md : : . c a ; . . i . :
da atl i . 1 s ,.j
III''.!. G I a 1 1 t ills j , .
;i soldter and a a
The 'A hole h ls
1 1 gn i ty of
I a 1 1
Y i ii k. .
tl of gam
t he !'n be I
i 1 s t a i.
ii ' I
. I - .:
r. ! A( K
IlnV. i.l KOMMO As ( Af il'iu:i.
( iei oiiiino. or llirrniiimi', as some
i f t he itewscipei s jiiint the name,
:s our of the icliegude Ajiache
ell:. , , perhaps the most warlike of
them all, in pursuit of whom den.
( rook made his wonderful march
into the Sierra M.'dre a few months
since, lie has been many times a
j.iisi.nei. but lias contrived to es
.abCiiUi! lesumehis bloody raids
upon the .settlers of Arizona and
In June, lsTb. he was with the
( 'hincahua Apaches in south east
eiit Arizona. v hen i lie Indian agent
i ante to remove thein to the great
San Carlos reservation. But
deioiiimo, after asking for an
oili. ial pass and promising to come
;.. S m Carlos, tied with two other
rebel chiefs. .)(( and Xolgrc, into
Sonora. In April, 1877, he was
taken prisoner at the Hot borings
Xeaiiov in New Mpv ieo A n d OA rried
to San Carlos, where he was kept
in irons until July. Then he was
allowed t he liberty of the reserva-
n. unit soon escaped again, ana
was"r.ext heard of on the war path
m Sonora. Kighteeu months later,
he surrendered to the military offi-
...... of t.-.,rt ii,n l'MoL-or -i107.
he was keit as prisonsr of war until
he was transferred to San Carlos,
i Probably the officials failed to rec
ognize his restless spirit and crafti
ness, for he was given the liberty
of the reservation the second time.
When, in the spring of 1SS1, the
ineoinpeteuee of the Indian agent
and the blundering of the military
caused what is known as the Cibicu
massacre. Geronirao tied from the
reservation with other Apaches;
and since then his name has been a
synonym for bloodshed and horror
until Gen. Crook's martial expedi
tion into Mexico.
When I was in New .Mexico a
few months since. I heard the story
of how Geronimo was captured, at
the Ibt S;ir:ngs Agency in 1877,
from the lijis of his courageous
captor. Indian Agent Cinm the!
same i nii ient officer who, from 1874
to 1-77, brought together more
fit -1 r i 1 1 1 1 : r 1 1 1 Tin 'i j! wilil A niplinc n t
San Carlos without t he loss of a . armctl-, "Isu-", AY'th that he
single life stepped forward and took the rifles
In Man'h.ls". it was found that ' aW1,'' ff01n the chiefs near him; thoy
ihe Ojo Calliente, or Hot Springs, .'yielded, after some protestations,
reservation, in southern New Mex- .Agent Clum now turned to Gero
ico. had become a harbor of refuge j Dlm0 a,ul sa1,d-1 "L m vou n
for renegade Apaches. Geromiiio,'""1'!'" ,l J;lf'"' "li,lulluwl
Gordo. Francesoa and Ronca were '
there. There, too, was Victoria, 1
wiio. in is,'.t and lssu, led t he 1
boldest and most murderous raids
ever known in Xcw Mexico, lie
was killed by Gen. Terrasas in Old
Mexico in 1880.
It was the custom of renegades
to join the marauding Chincahaus
on their forage in southern Arizona
and Old Mexico. Then 'hey came
back to the Hot Springs, and as the
agent was unable to control them,
they recruited themselves with
Government supplies for fresh
deeds of robbery and bloodshed. ,
The Legislature of Arizona had, in
17-'. appropriated ten thousand
dolIaiN fur equipping a company of.
Indian police to hunt down Geron-
1 1 1 1 a 1 1 1 Juh. Nevertheless, these1
eruftv freebooters remained un-
So in ls77. Agent Clum received
oitieis I'lom the Indian Department
to . ke a company of his own Indian
pob.c. lUocced to the Southern
Apache Agency at the Hot
Spi iug-. ; luce hundred and li t ty
.i.ili'N to i'ne eastward from San
('alios, aii.l to breakup this nest of
i'o. .be;.. This was not a pleasant
ei rand, e: ui sulci i n g the desjierate
( '! ;m h id
his ,(,,;;, ;,
j I. .bee. he
I the men whom Agent
; deal with: but it was
i obey orders,
i it; mt an hundred Indian
started on the journey
y deserts and through
roek passes, to th
Hot Sjuings in
l'.iit he aimed only to find liim
si '. i in a d. i n get ous plight. Gen.
Hitch had oidered eight compa
nies o c.i ...by into the lield, and
I hi i
t ! a I
t ( bun had arranged that Mai.
. i:i t'Oiiiiii md, should meet
e Agency oil Apl il L'orh. with
eoiiijianie.s. Ibit instead,
was a m.e.N.sage from Maj.
a -a ilig t hat he would Hot be
.. ain ve f. r t hi ee d.l s.
iin ! o 1 1 1 1 1 hiiii-elt in a ptciliea
. for he knew that if his party
iiied waiting for Maj. Wade
the cavalry, the renegades
1 b arn of their presence and
.-. ( )n the other hand, there
,,!,. nt li'e hundred Apaches
1 1 -er nt ion: and if he ut-
I .' 1 1 1 ..'
: he m.issacl c
. w el's'. Yet
.n,i ry 1 1 -1- 1; 1 'il
. can y out 1
a Ke. noon
! '.'. eil t " t. lice,
nee miles In 1 1 1
: I a
s 1 1 ; 1 1
v 1 ;i ! ....1 I TM.,mm Ir,
'.'' s .. ." I i - ..'...-;..... . - V .' ' 1 "-wfotk.
and defiant. 'J Ley b-U ' !, ;! : !,.
little tarty was in ihcii power, an.;
it needed bur a word to b.iinu on a
fierce attack. Agent Clam showe 1
no arms; bill as he st,,.Ml on ti e
porch, one hand rested on a revolv, a
m his side poi ket. This v.-ii.s trained
I directly upon Geronimo. who !, ;d
i crowded up so close th..t iie c, .hi
! almost touch him.
Such was the situation when
Clum began o sj'e.ik. lie said.
'T have e :ne n
ay to t:
with von. 1 1 vou are
care in!, m
of you will be hurt.'"
rcjily ol the Indian (!.;-:-. -.",
will you be hurt, ; . said, "i ;
you take good care of om-sclt."
Then they began to handle their
arms iu a, way that meant danger.
Agent Clum gave a signal, and
suddenly the door of the ' Comm. is
sary building opened, and the 1 e
. serve of iLdian j.olice pou; eil out
nirade g; :,ti;al and sur
rounded the renegade warrio-.-s.
The hitter now sat in siillcn nmazc
ment. They had believed that
i 'erc w-ie only twenty police w it!
y-ium, n ut now tney saw a tou t
'arfr hn ttJl'"'
, the building and
ni coming li ni
Some of the warriors attempted to
j slink away. Rut the chief of the
police, a brawny, dare-devil South
Carolinian, who had been a scout
, during the war, raised his rifle to
cover them, and ordered them to
come back. With a shrill scream a
squaw sprang forward, as he drew
up his gun, and threw her arms
about him. Rut he shook her oil
and reiterated his command. Sixty
or seventy of the police had by this '
time appeared iu sight, ami Vic
toria called out to his followers to
wait and hear what there was to be
said to them.
Agent Clum repe;U( d his warn
ing, Tf you are cautious, no one will
The Indians were too thoroughly
cowed to make another insolent re
ply. Clum then went on to say, ''1
am unarmed, aud the chiefs whom
I meet ia council should be uu
lu l'"UJU u llJl- ;,Ll
C 1011 ':u,ul rou a'"k(;'
' for a pass. Rut
y replied. ! w,:s
afraid to return."
Yes; but you went on the war
path in Sonora," said Agent Cium.
Geronimo had nothing to say.
Clum t'.icn continued, speaking
very pleasantly. "u are my li ieinl.
(ieronim.:; I like , our comKiny.
and I w:Il keep you with me. You
can get up and go to the gaanb
At this. Gcionimo jt:i;;igto hi
feet and drew himself up to his full
height of over six feet. Ruder
Death his fringed buck.-kin shir?,
sash and mantle, a violent tempo--:
was raging. He trembled ita
passion. Hisliery eye- slit.; f.r:h
glances of hate and deli nice. His
nostrils quivered cianvulsivel;.' at
his shorr. quick bieatii-. Fveiy
muscle ot his brawny, powerful
frame was tense and rigid. For an
instant he towered uj above the
others, while his splendid f-;::i.
eagle no-e. high cheek-bones i
jiiercing eye.-, made him m en. a
typieal Ajiache warrior :: ia
bodiment of Ju.ii an wrath and ven
geance. For this instant he :..
mdecisive. Shaking with p t .!.;;,
as he was, he halt ivm Ivi',! to draw
his kniie. stiike down the agent,
and cut right and left, until he died.
Agent Chun .-loot! calmly waii ii.g.
apparently unarmed, but with the
revolver in his tiocket pointed di-
the chief, keenly watchin;
his every movement. GeroiiiiRo".
neivoiis. sinewy fingers stole to
wards the hilt of the kittle that
hung iu his. belt. Agent Clam's
hand had almost pressed the triggei
of his pistol, when the chief of po
lice, who h id been .Ntanding behim;
Geronimo. leaped forward atci
seizing the Unite, snatched it tr 'ii:
Geroiiiino ' 'i-.ed ainaiid an '
that he was powerless. .Ml a;-; .'
him and around others, stood tic
police with ready rifles. Slowly his
frame relaxed. Sullenly he bowed
his head and sto'cied hi;n-e!t 'to he
taken to the guard hoii-e.
he was heavily ironed. Th.
chiefs were cowed into ubm
A l'i''.v .lavs 1 lit-r. ( i ern n i nm ;
re n eg a
. :n :e .
1 1 1 in k i !; .
W ib' a i
'.sin ngtoii f,'n:itt: xming
a student at the school o!
N. C. Hughes.at Choeowinitv.
named .Milton Davenport, aged
about pi years, and a resident of
Tyrrell county, died in Choeowinitv
oil .Monday. suddeiliV. Ol congest lVe
chill. His remains were brought i-t.-in. Kiciilie Riehurdson.
to town on Monday night and Sl:n,'vl1 kai)E-Rs:i Dail, Mmv
--hipped t the home'of his parents. M'nd K,r'fit'' S'i(ilt' VatK J",!"
Wilmington Krrieir: A gentle- ' niTi,nu,'(JtAi)E-Marr Mer-aii.-v. Min
man m this city informs us that a nie AVatlo. Sadie Whitfoni. " Ail fit
lit ii. known to be over 14 years old, Bangcrt. Joliu Matthews. Fi.uk Ti.-J .!.
died recently near Hamlet. She
was the propei ty of Amanda
Jacobs, colored. Dr. Shepard, of
Scott's Hill, was in the city to-day
and he says that he sees and eon
verses with numerous Onslow jieo
ple and that the cry is "give us a
railroad to Wilmington."'
Raleigh Xecn ami hn, rrr: Mr.
Han is informs us
WvMk on the ice fa
me need and will be
to completion. "Mr.
elory has coni
(ieo. Rarber, a
nntnr tiidnlunn ft-..-.!.-, 'V,..,- ",.,1-
.ji,-.vi iiiv.vin.iov ll ol.i ..e lolt,
has arrived and has now ten car
penters at work on the building.
The large engine, pumps and con
dense;' will be put up in about two
weeks. An era of cheap ice in the
city will soon be upon us.
Roanoke Xnrs: The cotton is
not growing very rapidly owing to
the dry weather and cool nights.
Wo learn that some of the
wheat in this
out rather low
ti, .,., c rr
mi. i'. ite
ter against the W
for d, images for an arm
while crossing the shed last vear.
was tried at Halifax Tuesday. ' The 2ud- We demand that each party h.iv
iurv returned a verdict for $200. and St-? organization shall have a rep
' '. T i . i i .1 1 ro.seiitativo oK) each election board,
costs. Judge Avery set aside the: 3r,i Ti. t., sa..
Durham lirconler: We learn
that our esteemed friend, Mr. W. .
T. , , , , ' , j
Duke, who has never been known
to do an unwise act, has declined ,
the nomination tendered him bv
the Republican convention f,)r ,
State Treasurer. It is generally
'fa'euLa o, oil jo moncans wnne
the Democrats here are reioiemtr . 1
for i la y would have hated to vote '
against such a good and popular j
citizen. Our friend Mr. Duke can I
. r j. , . , ,i
see too far m the future to be used I
as a tool bv Mott. Cooper & Co.
Ashevillc Atlraiu: The First
strawberiies were offered for sale
yesterday on the streets af fifteen
cents per quart. While Loren
Luther, a nine year old son of D.
VI. aud .Matilda Luther, living in the ;
southern end of the city, was nt-
tempting to kindle a lire Monday .'
moiuiug with a can of coal oil, an 1
ex id ..-loll
suited in hi
took place, which re- .
s beini; burned so badly
nr ll-' (I n ! iifL- in t hp
ng of the same day. He lived
about fourteen hours after the
R 1 1 v. a b e t h C i t y Ec o n o m i .sa : Wilson
! ollowell, of Rayside, brought us a
iiiiple of EAjflin wheat on Saturday
.hi.'h measured in the stalk live
feet. Ye were sorry to hear that
rr.- t is troublesome in some, but has
attacked Mr. Ilollowell's.-
W'e understand that a dead white
infant child couceaied in an east-
, ...ril.'i bov i tl s t n Tl 1 1 1 r the rr rn ll n 1
as iouiih one nay iasc wees in
'liu-hani's old field in the suburbs
own. It was probably a
and should be visited with
s much as any other felony,
iin .' jiortcr: The wheat
the mad from Durham to
i uo is cxcelU'iit. Rarmeis
want a season to plant a full
of tobacco. Rlants are pleuti-
We learn from Mr. R. LI.
iter that iu Chatham the farm
ers have had line season-, and
p'auiedthe larger portion of their
i ob.ieco crop w hich is growing oil'
liiiely. We are reliably informed
: hat Judge Fowie's name will go
b. foie the Democratic convention
..f ;h:s disiiict for Congress, also
that Maj. John W. Giahum has
Si atesville . :)) ) ' 'in: Some very
iiolisji Republicans in North Caro-
:rc l i
all t hey
1 iil ibis
! s i ice U h
' ! on W lii
ol I .
l :i Iii'mi'i'ii.
i mo:-.- ?.
e. r time i
i- lii.ir'.e' ;
i: .:. :..'!.
i i: n a i..
.iles S .il " 3.
i J l.
THE Mil ADEDSC HOOI. HKl'diT.
The following is the report of the
( .'raiieil S.liool for the ninth month of
the current wholastir year:
Total number of pupils ."it 8 '
Per eent. of ;ittf miance 04 i'O
IloNoit Hoi. i..
I'n.sr ; iiAbic SuHie May Kim-ey.
Peurlie I'owell. I .mint Siller. R u In-
S. hwerill. either Marker M..vit W. ,m
Herbei t House.
For iith UkaDB Etta Nunn, Nellie I
Woml i, ml Minnie Dawson.
Fifth (Jkade vAda Burrus. Willi!
Ferrebee. Bettie Hall, Mary Howard, I
Rural iu Sch werin an I Willie Powell.
S'l.XTi; (iKADE Mamie Bryan. Mary I
Suter. Nellie Pearee. Annie Iewi. I
Lottie Hubbs, Katie Daniels, Lizzie I
Hunter. Mortie Mirks and Oacar Kaler.
Seventh GraJde Samuel BriUMon,
Shepard Bryan. t Willie Hill. Sey niour
Ran.-.om. Joi.u Thomas, Walter Willis,
Mary Brown. I,eona Cox, aud E la
LioiiTu (jKadk Laura Boeat-er, Annie
aarriuKton and llattie Dail.
Tenth Grade Fred Truman uud
l.i.ss Mamie Allen.
(re Tiltuckcrs in Council.
The National Greenback party of
C raven county (assembled at the court
house in New Berne May 22d, and called
Daniel David to the chair and John A.
Jacksou was chosen secretary.
The following resolutions were read
and adopted and nominations made:
The National Greenback Labor party.
! in convention assembled, declare
I 1st. We hold, that
h.ihor.il ... .; ...
leet nil lliplr nrmatitiitinal rirl,tc .....1
I thev should bo protected by law in the
i execution of Uiat richt.
i control the volume thereof, belongs to
t!le. people, toerelore we demand the
Zla-.VrAi ,a,K8, ol ,la8ue and the
-.ubstitute of legal tender treasury noleH 1
in lieu of bank currency, the voluntf .. I
he htrietly regulated by Congress. 1
-1 1 h . We favor unrestricted coinage of i
eoiu and suyer.
uh. We are opposed to all refumlin.i;
of the inteiest bearinpf national debit
w1!Ch Pia,.ew jt beyond the power of the
imvernment t nav at. will and wm , in
mand that said rU bt be paid as rapidly
Cth. We demand a graduated income
tax wheifehy capital shall bear its just
cu ,i,0 roa; ijon
7th. All men have the natural right
to a portion of the soil, and as the use
of the soil is indispensible to 'ife, tin
right of all men to the soil is us sacred
as life itself, and all public lands guar
anteed to corporations and forfeited by
reason of non-payment of the conditions
of said trorrts should be immediately
eclainud bv the government and all !
puon: i mas hiiiiiiiii oi? neei lor noine ny
.. - i i . ii. . , r . .
ill. I Ull 1 MP LLU I S.
Sih. We favor a revision of the pres-
ent taritf law, to be adjusted in the in
terest of labor and not iu the interest of
following nominations were!
R. A. Russell. Senate: Jess.
Brooks. House; John A. Jackson. Sheriff:
Wm. II. Urnul. Register of Deeds;
Henry Brown. Couuty Surveyor; Jno.
C Collins. Coroner; J. A. Askins
Maj. Juiin Hughes, of 'ew Ucrne, far
bit utciuiat (jiovernor.
1 '. i r si );;( lo e V'ashlnv;ton (iiizetle. ,
The present governor being from the
E aft, from tiie West wilt naturally come !
the next occupant of the gubernatorial
chair, and to the Eastern people more
usnpfi u 1 1 v will Inlrino- I Ii p ft u 1 v of Releef
nig troin among themselves the coming
Lieutenant (ioveruor. He should be a
man fully alive lo the wants of our peo
ple living iu ti -j counties with large
negro niajoritie; and should be a resi
dent of the Mack District: for t no
time, save when a State ticket is to Le
nomiuated. have the citizens of that
di-tiict even an opportunity to ask for
representation at Raleigh ith the rest
of their race in the State, and in no other
manner can thev send a representative
to the (ieueral Assembly; so unless a
place on the State ticket Be granted t
them there j- no w ay in which the v.i-1
number of white people living in that
section can make their needs and neces- :
sities as elfcctively known and appro-!
ciated as their brethren in counties
more politically favored. Of all East
ern men none deserve more than Major
J aim ! Inghes. of New Berne, and no one
would make a more acceptable Lieuten- ,
ant Governor. Jlajor Hughes is a law-
yur of more than ordinary ability, of j
tine personal appearance, and of par- t
tieuhirly pleasing manners. As a speak- ,
er he is logical, exhaustive, convincing,
and his well rounded periods show th"
strength of his convictions as well us
culture of his style, t In the stump he
ioljablv has no superior except (iov.1
Vane, and bke Vance he carries hisi
.itiiiti i;.'i with him from the beginning
in! of his t-peechts. He is a hard
r in a e iiu.us and ill every cam-
- .a c the w ar his voice has been
le is a tirm believer in the
at ... st. ni of county governments,
.iiitn.; from a count y ib m mated
large negro iajority he know
. lue to set lli'i!i t he bill w a 1 k 1 ii il
.(.cling his fellow citizens lean
i ia i I. -.oil!,:'' of A ! r a i n sti i a i'
It: ol t I. ei i .I"- at. 1 -sill.-gles '!
. islcl :, . o; .. M.ij a Hughes , .-
ii ; 1 a i, . I to b i . nt, 1 1 1 tit L' If"! t - o
I i i , i , - : i I . ! - .i.l" llie I . I 1 f W lii. il
., : j N ; on.- .id i .n I-.-
! ,, Oti-i I M .-p. i'.c-N . ii.O.I
i ,...,. -:, i'. d i : . t . i 1 1 . he ha
. 1 . . - i.i vv i n l he l .'s'p. i t a i. 1 e. ! i
: v. i... i.n .w in
Was the name formerly given to Scrotal
bprnune of n nupemtltton that R could b
ni red by n king's touch. The World U
wiser now, and knowi that '.'
can only be cured by a thOrOogll jnirtflc-
non or tne niooa. ll tow u nepiiv
the dlneaiie perpetaatei 1t taint tlir
ppniTiitlon after generation. Anion
earlier , symptomatic development
Kczema, Cutaneona KrupUoim, '
mora, liolls, (trbnarlea, krylp
Purulent ITleera, Nerrou Md 1
slcal Collapae, etc. If allowed to r
linup, Hhrnnutum, Bcrofulou
tarrh, Kidney and liver IMhciu
Tubercular Conaumptloa, and v
ou other danfferoui or fatal tniUadleJ,
produced by lu
Is the oniy poieerfuf nnd tUirayt rtlln'
blood-purifying nttalofnt. It In no vtt
ual nn alterative that it Tadlctrtc f'
the xvRtem Hereditary ftorofulnr
the kindred poisoni of contain Ui.r:
nnd mercury. At the Hme tuna It
richf-s and vitalize the tlood. nwloi
healthful nctlon to the vUl"THTni) i
reju venating the entire ytenw . TitiK&j
In composed of the jrwiulne Ilimdnm
Sarsaparilla, with TeUnie Dock, tfiil-
lingia, the Jodidnt of J'ntnutlvm ami i
Iron, and other inpredicntii of frcat 'o
tency. carefully and vrlenrKU-nlly onn-.
pounded. Ttn formula It Reix-ntHy know
to the medical profcMiou', and the lrt
ghyxidanti constantly preKrilc ATkM'a
a'rsaparilla as an " . "; ,
For nil dlcaf camcd ,ly lllf 'jr' "'
I li 5 Mood. It lii conrrutrated 1i the 1.
est practicable - doree, "fur beroad i
other preparation for Wh'clt" like cBec
!n p clnimod, and Is Ihercfor tlie rlieaH"
ns wpll na the best blood rurlfylnj W ,t
cine, In the world. ' f ,k ' 1
TREFARRD BT 'i',"'
Dr. J. C. Ayor & Co., Lowell, U a:
Analytical CTicraluta. '
! hy nil nmgjrlHtu: price 1 l '.
bottle for 65. '".,',.. : s
CHAS.. H. BROWK:
A T T () I N II Y A T -pi A-lX
KKNAIV8V IH.K. W. CVs
I'riiflli-PH In the Conn tie of Dujmo, i
Crnvt'ii. J.iiii'ii unit Ontluw. .
Colle'tiiMi of Claim a nierutlty.
Ocirri sp. iiiilcnre HOllclted. n.ar5w(lm
P. II. PELLETIEE,
A it irxiey-nt-Ijaw. 1
POL.LOCK.SVIIXJB. V "' J Inx""
Vlna CeaBtyv. C.
Wl11 practice hi the Ooortt of Carteret, Jone,
i h w nnii nvn. ..'-
MpoolIlI aitantlcm ttreii tetho ieollecllon oi
rltimis. Htt.1 seUlina eatato. of deeeaaed
nous. v t Juarlw 1 1
KOHOB . mono, . PAJIT. I'
RUetgit, .o. . r
DlflUHU C IX i,
tlTTtlRN'EU 'HL CCDNSELLt,.
H'ivIdvi f. ii-meO a oopartnersliiti
pnictice of the liiw In Joneaeoaatv,
I Inrly Rllend the rotirm of the aaiue.
i iittntlon paid to oollectlona. ; '
mayl2-iliwlf HTHONO PE1
1'llIL. IlOia.AND, JK OWXH R. STT10K.
HOLLAND & GUION,
Attorneys lit-, iLaW,
( ifflri' oa Craven 8t., two doom above ellack
VVIU i ra-tli-e In the Counties of Craven
Jon. oasinvv, c'Hi t-errt, Paialleo and Lenoir
I i . i'.) t ai trillion paid to collectlona. ,
aprai-dawlv. .' "
c. M . K!W'. NO, CT.XKKH ILAHLT
S I M GNS & RVAJU-
ATTORNEYS AT LAW. "
Vtil j nirti. p in theCourtaot CravetvJonea,
aru-rei. rnrr.aoo u lDoir, ana in I
rtii i . iti i h! :,vr Bcroe. febodAw4i I
1. G. L. SHACKELFORD,
NEWBEEN, N. a
I'a v ii '.
! t'latr. I
i M oi.i).- ii-i't. uver Mima Kate Oar--'
Miilliiciy si ere, opposite Uaptlit
DR. J. I). CLARK,
offlfe on Ci'aven Btret, between Folloek
anil Hroiul. prlT-MrWly
I. .1 H :k. WM. K. (SJtaMvTr
MOORE & CLAEKE,xk
ATTORNEYS AT tiAWV
Vr. ... liornn W T ' .'
W.I 1 ei iie: ise In I lie Cirrlii'erCarterei.''fjr
. 1 1 ene, I ty(i .liiliel
, J.ouolr, uuato
i Tit 0 fo e.illlit ll-M.
i in Ot.- fciipi i in" ( ...ii l at Italetab and
at.. I stiO.K (iiiiik t Now Peru ani
c .. .
Win. .1. C IAs JTIflfSi
A I roLM'.V AT LAW,
r-jru"t7-r rtnriNB, jvr. o.
I',.,..; s,s in 1 1 ... r. .iirtH r Cnri.-ret, srnvi,ri(
llv l. , i .e. s. i . i,...!. I'mnllrri iiikI Wlyii
.-. ...'.' i. s :, .. , i it,, 1'iiiicii sl-ii'ci. Court in
N. VI I'.. 1 '
!-r ,i s nun ii h viik-h and ni
- . L . ' -' . ' s :, HJ ,-t.lrt
.c . . . . i IIKloll Ill.UKt'.
:Xi ? !i Iron WofkF,"
I ! '. N V
1 t nnd t?s Water strt,
N 'IKI'OI.K, VA
'. s t FACT UKEK 1K
KM; IMS, BOILERS.
and Grist Mills,
. ! I ITINCS,
! : .lion.
. i di i njr
; iMim IK
. U. it-
i iiltitwt !: 1( tl
. emiA nmrthwoa
; A rrSTON BOLVN
inn. h dmcnff
. , . '( ttMf -n.t MMI
. Ik hi 11 1 v
i : uy Uunffmil
. it . "fe i dukrnooiB, J