North Carolina Newspapers

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Tor-Ma giB.OO Per Tear.
VOL. -X.
NO. :51
IetlLL Stoclt of
n e
: ill
We offer t wh ! a.
P. Loral:-! ,t Co ' Sen.
Armour A Lo.'s I'r jvisions,
IIU'i Star Ljo nd Ita.-!..
Ziegler Bros. Fine Shoe?,
The Bij S'.Ate Shoe nl Leather Co.'s
The Celebrated Pearl Shir:..
HarTey's Tuckikv Tot i.v
Hon. Thos. M. Holt,'
Ari a fall line of Genera! Me
at Lowest Market Pre
II a made it h: aim this oaoa to
And romnieDds itself to the better trade. In the higher grides of Mens,
Youth, Boys and Children's Clothing we have a complete line of neat and
obby designs at
Would draw the spiJ attention of fine trad
ATTRimT STTTTS. whiei in materia!,
to the finest custom made wrk.
Our SILK-LINED OVEECOATS in l ght, x iiux
weights are Beauties, and will be sold at astonishing low price?.
jtnacst and will be fold as a
line than eTfr, epciaJlyo in fine
white, scarlet, colored and stripetl.
In HATS we carrj the LEADING STYLES. ir.c:uHr.g the New
Fedor in soft goods.
Our Stock of Goods thiaiesson is TOO LARGE TO ENTJMERATE
ALL THE ATTRACTIONS, bat would like for our friends to bear in
mind that we also carry a handsome and most complete stock of
ftad sj-s prepsxed to offer special drives in Ladies' Corsets, Undervestq,
Walking Jackets, Cloaks and Shawls, and fine all wool
Blankets, Lap Robes and Horse Blankets.
All our Goods will be sold low. therefore for god goods cheap csi. .it
Messrs. V. M.
:11 be pleased to she
JONKS of Carteret an: 1 1 V ; : ( ' A N A : cf
their friend? through th - ,-t ck
n. n-
Full lines of the above Shoes for sale by
HOWABD & JONES, sole agents for New Berne.
11.1 1
I l'i 1 i M v 1 1 h
s. - r -T hr mm at
UPTVttO PIMOOS oaa tuxrm ml
jft row tr
Cannot ,iiive Bacon,
Milhr cn Bcon Me Shkereare. but THE P' el.IC may. and as their pat
roosc prore. will save Jheir money by buying
Dry Goods, Boots, Shoes and Notions
At F. T. Patterson s Stores,
Goods ix M far ahead
ner Hotel Albert, where I.
cf ail pet itors as the
'Prepare for Cold Vive tv securiD a p i.r f Wh! ! ; sr. kt-u- . hsndsorne Com
fortbJ, Woolen Coder er for Men an 1 NVunen. Neat and Nobby Ties for
TOQDf men
fine lice of rnir lerea rianu . t-r c mt'i o i ijinirs n i
NvnnUu lm ot Hosiery
Coil'"- (. uft.
w. tl.n.i Hu-lve s. Hits, i
,UUA, . ,
for Rot.. Yooth and M-n.
hirftr V- on "Bill Nye'i" head la astomshment.
Dly i'dmngeroas . to come while you have
tv- .rtlntin Lhi nntxle mar
nxr. o.f
to keep or.Iy
times sell it
- 1 i a . 1
h ier
sel.-ct a
ok of good?, which ha?
and fit are equal
and heavy
is an eifcant
h'1 a larger and hand?onier
2TO iVjSll'S,
Ooi 1 w
1 l .-rmt nri aii jTr'nrrN
f,caai4 uiiruou; appn pjin.oolilcl
Win act war to lon u
. - , V ' r - - K , v-C3t " ' ' "
1 - -: . ' . -'
J CH l! V 5.. Mini . ! - '
aPvies Means & Co.
41 Lincoln St.. Bostor.. Masa.
11 1
Jl RKO Hii li. doM mat mini
h uMoLm to flmm. or pui
lwo i i i .a ajar .it roru 44
rtMlfw Mill, m tfe Ml o f dii
pnactM. aj oirw.
Minn m tano rflluP".
HiifWImil rmdlyamThliMa1 ml
TKATBUT. Cm ". .
tr nm.0
Trlai cX our Appltano.
AU. for TrmI
PRICES and Reliible
f.-r ts ahead of the
hirtj, Merino i ntrnvoar. nawis.
i, i i eve
Piece G "! ;n fa.-t evervthin,; in
at price so
that would cause the
opportunity and secure
be obtained at F. T. Patterson s store
The work of God is done!
Man Btands completa inAdtim's K'"nt
form :
IIU heart, unrurtled yet ty passions
Ikats silent and serene.
The sk v n ever blue :
No cloud Roe floating u rr th
J ee p ;
No ihunder rolls; no lightning
The world ia full of f care.
a acid
ash os
Freeh From (loJV 1
Sweet Ee stands neur,
vir. ban d
blushing w ith
miden love.
While o'er her neet a centle turtle dove
Cooeaoftly to the wind.
In blissful innocence
The lamb beaide th shaRjiy lion lies.
While through the airy depths the eale
Unmindful of his prey.
Hut, so. content has tlown'
The sky is overcast, from yon black
cloud .
Keho among the hills.
The shaggy lion roars
And tears the helples-s lamb with gory
jaws .
The eagle screams and snatches in his
The gentle, cooing dove.
K en beauteous mother Eve
Feels passion from within h.-r m olest
soul ;
Aid from her reproaches ti:;,r
Like drops of liquid tire.
Gigantic Adam stands
A moment dazed, then like a builinj
Through all his veins rushes the crimson
blood ,
And scorches as it ilows.
And back to blue eyed Ev e
Fierce words of hate and murderous ire
he hurls
'Till over her cheek she shakes her gol
den curls.
And broken-hearted, weeps '
Short Talks With the Men Who Guide
the Plow.
Wheat should be seeded down as
qnickly as possible, except towards
the gulf and Atlantic borders. In
, these more southerly localities sow
ing may be deferred tor a mouth
longer. Do not forget that wheat
calls for a rather compact soil, ex-
cept near the surface say for two people during all the days of tihe
inches deep. These two inches of past year claim t heir grateful reeof
sarface soil cannot be made too nition anil humble acknowledge
fine for it. A disc harrow run a merit. By His omnipotent posver
nnmtier of times in ditierent direc- He has protected us from war and
tions does the work admirably. A pestilence and from every national
wheat crop is often injured by turn- calamity. I!y 1 1 is gracious favor
iog nnder a large quantity of weeds the earth has given a generous re
or vines, which prevents the under-. turn to the labor of the husbandman
soil from compacting. Indeed, it and every path of honest toil has
may be regarded upon the whole as led to comfort and contentment,
good practice not to plow deep for I5y His loving kindness the hearts
wheat. After once breaking, let of oar people have been replenished
the harrow complete the prepara- with fraternal sentiment aud patri
tion. The manure applied should otic endeayor and by His unerring
be also near the surface: the liar- guidance we have been directed in
row willeoverit sufficiently deep. ' the way of national prosperity.
Success hinges a good deal upon To the end that we may with one
the regular distribution of the seed accord testify our gratitude for all
and the uniformity of the drpth to these blessings. I. Grover Cleveland.
which they are covered. Both of,
these ends are reached better by
drilling machines than by the ordi
nary hand sowing and plowing or
harrowing it. A good machine
will space the .seed properly. It
can be adjusted to sow a certain
amount of seed to an acre. It will
also put the seed in the ground at
a jierfectly uniform depth. This
should be from one to one and a
half inches: never over two inches.
At greater depths the seed will
come up, and ordinary observation
would not defect any difference,
perhaps, in the crop, but careful
and repeated experiments have
shown that when planted deep the
yield is smailer. The regular
spacing of the seed is of equal
importance. If possible each plaut
ought to have exactly the same
amount of soil, air and light. How
seldom, or never, is this attained
from ordinary hand sowing. If
one ia partial to broadcasting, by
all means get a broadcast sower.
With proper care and adjustment
these can be made to do very nice
work, and do it rapidly. We must
make up for the poverty of our
exhausted land, for our less man
ageable labor, aud for the sharp
competition of these latter days,
by nicer and more thorough work.
The time has come when we must
quit sliiMshod, belter skelter ways.
Extremes are not often to be
recommended, but in the case of
wheat they are in one respect. The
crop is so uncertain and unreliable
to oar climate that it is best to sow
a good breadth of ordinary land
without manuring it, else sow a
very lew acres manured very
heavily the extensive or the in
tensive. Objection to the first is
the amount of seed and of labor
requfred. Loth may be economised.
This land does not call for heavy
seeding three pecks per acre will
answer. On corn or cotton land
cat up and beat down the stalks
and cover seed with disc harrow
without previous breaking. One
hand and two horses can put in six
or more acres a day. The roller
1 following will go over the same
ground in a day. Land well culti
vated through the summer does not
' require additional breaking for an
i ordinary wheat crop. It has about
the right compactness of which we
spoke above, and needs only the
surface stirring which the harrow
will give. Ueavy yields per acre
are not to be expected under such
methods, but as the outlay is small
and land abundant, the profits may
be as great and the risk no greater
than under the opposite method.
When one has high, well drained
land adapted to wheat, it may be
, more profitable perhaps to break
deep, manure heavily aud prepare
thoroughly and sow only a few
acres. The thorough preparation
and high manuring are expected to
l give the crop such vigor as to
enable it to withstand adverse
circumstances aud this they will
do to a certain extent. Under
such treatment wheat will make a
partial crop, when under adverse
seasons, that which is un manured
I would make a total failure. The
' intensive method saves seed to
some extent, labor also increases
expenditure on manure account.
It one contemplates liming his
land, the present is a good time to
make the application. The effects
of lime are not appreciable for some
' months after it is applied. For
sumiiu-r crops it should Iv a j 1 1 i e 1
in autumn or early winter, lur fall
crops in spring or early summer.
As lime tends ut' itself to .-ink down
in the soil, it shouM never be
plowed in. but in ply sea! t erod on
the surface. In our leT, dry
climate moderate doses only ale to
be reeom tneia led Five t" ten
bushels per acre is ample. The
best form in w Ir.oh to use it is a
pond marl. Tweiitv to forty bushels
per acre of a rich mail might be
applied. The next best form of
lime 1- the a;r--iaked. of this live
to ten bti-.iiel per ac:e will be
enough. I'nnspiii'os contain a
good deal of lime, enough peihaps
lor ordinary crops w hen they ;)re
liberally applied. Direct applica
tions of lime are generally made,
not to supply plant-fond, but as an
amendment to the soil, to develop
its hidden iesotirces. Heavy clays
and lighter soils that are rilled with
vegetable matter are most benefitted
by it. As a rule also, regions
futiicst north in the cotton belt
are more likely to receive
from liming than those
south. Try an application
on a small scale, and note
next summer. mo had b
rather slow in ; his mat to
bene lit
of lime
tter go
. I: is
too late now to ex peet
lime on t he presen ' w
mucii Irom
ntet's grain
crop. J .ut land
to show its effect
niol now ought
a little on next
summer's crops, and still" more on
grain crops succeeding t hem. It is
useless to apply lime to wet. nn
drained land: but wet lands that
have been recently drained are
quite apt to be improved by lim
ing. There is usually an excess of
vegetable acids in the soil of such
lauds, which lime will correct. If
any oi our readers have experience
in liming land, will they not kindly
.live it to The Constitution. W.L.
.1 . in A Mailt a Constitution.
1 II axksi.i vim; pay.
A rrcclaiuat ion h the Prc-ideiit.
Washington, ('ct. 2. The fol
lowing proclamation was issued late
this alternoon :
A I'ror'amat ii'tt hii r h ri;i nt of
th' J'niti J Statt 'x:
"The goodness and mercy of God
which has followed the American
President of the United States, do
hereby designate aud set apart
Thursday, the 'Jlth day of Novem
ber next, as a day of Thanksgiving
and Prayer, to be observed by all
the people of t he land.
On that day let all stcnlar work
and employment be suspended, and
let our people assemble in their
accustomed places ot worship and
with praver and songs of praise
give thanks to our Heavenly Lather
for all that He has done lor us,
while we humbly implore the for
giveness of our sins and the con
tinuance oi his mercy. Let families
and kindred be required ;o attend
worship on that day. and let their
hearts, tilled with kindly cheer and
affectionate reminiscence, be turned
in thankfulness to the source of alj
their pleasures and the (river of all
that makes the day glad and joy
ous; and iu the midst of our worship
and our happiness, let us remember
the poor: the needy and the unfor
tunate, aud by our gifts of charity
and ready benevolence, let us in
crease the number cf those, who,
with grateful hearts, shall pen m
our thanksgiving.
In witness whereof I nave set my
hand and caused the sea! of the
United States u be hereunto
Lone at our e.ty of Washington,
this, the L'oth day- of October,
in the year of our Lord 1S7,
and of the Independence ot the
Lnited States the 1 li'th.
Gi;rvi;i; Ci.kvf.lani.
liv the President:
; a t e
a aii;
Letter From
Hon. Jefferson Davis.
In replv a
letter written bv
Mr. I. L. I'ortch, at the
request of
the Oioldsboro fair managers invit
ing Hon. Jeffer.ion Davis to attend
the Confederate re union in Golds
boro this week, he writes as fol
lows: Lf.acY' 'IK. Miss .
ct. 7th, 1"7.
. F. Ih.r'vh,
My Peak Sik: Yours of the
jsth has just been received. I have
often had occasion to remark upon
the gallantry and steadiness of the
N. C. troops in the war aud some
times to express the opinion that
they had received less of popular
commendation than was their due.
It would give me great pleasure to
meet again the old soldiers of your
State. " '
Under the cin umstances 1 cannot
accept your invitation, though my
heart most oudiallr responds to
Please give my kindest remem
brance to your father whose liiend
ship for me has been one of the
pleasant memories of my public
life; and here permit me to add
that since the war between the
States has
closed, though 1 have
been pursued by the slings and ar
rows of detraction, the voice of
North Carolina, uttered by her free
press and public men, has never
swelled the chorus, tmr failed upon
proper occasion to do justice and
to maintain the reed lor which so
many of her best and In iest bled
and died.
Please accept assurance oi the re
gard with which 1 am
faithfully your li lend,
di'.i i kks. Davis.
MORTGAGi; and Warrantee
on hand all the time.
Wilmington Star : The steam
tugs and dredge boat of the Atlas
Dredging Co. will leave in a tew
days as' soon as the weather is
favorable for Currituck. N. C.
('apt. Snell, of the steamer Louise,
will pilot the Meet to their new field
of operations.
Wilson Advance: Mr. Kd. Lamm
sustained the loss of his gin house
last Friday night. It was burned
and he lost all his cotton seed, aud
about twenty goats that were under
the building. A gentleman from
Johnston county reports that the
ravages of hog cholera ia that
county are fearful. Some farmers
have lost their whole herds of
swine. The meat supp'y of many
has been entirely cut off. At
Flgecombe superior court last
week. Van Johnson, a negro, was
convicted and sentenced to be
hanged for committing rape on his
stepdanghier, aged 12 years.
Asheville Citizen: We have
heard of the following incident
wbieh occurred Friday: While
President Cleveland aud Mrs.
Cleveland were standing on the
rear platform waving "good-bye"
to the people, an honest American
citizen who had just reached the
place, and evidently out of breath
from his energy in getting there,
just had strength to shout in all
the sincerity of Ins soul. -Ry Jove.
Grover, I'm mighty glad to see
you:" Mr. and Mrs. Cleveland ac
knowledged the salutation most
kindly, the President politely lift
ing his hat to his friend.
Greenville Reflector: finite a
disturbance occurred at the county
poor house not long since. Two of
the female inmates became very
much enraged at Charlie Brown
and one of them gave him a severe
beating with a large stick. Charlie
is a very harmless, half-witted man
aud we are told had given no provo
cation lor such brutal treatment.
A meeting in the church near
; Gardner's X Roads, in Swift Creek
township was brought to a close
amidst much excitement on last
Saturday night. About the time
the congregation was dismissed
iMr, Frank Moore said something
to Mr. John Coward accusing him
of being instrumental in keeping
his (Moore's wife away from homa
and immediately shot at Coward
with a pistol. The hall missed
Coward and went through the
minister's hat which lay upon the
pulpit. Moore tired two shots, but
fortnately neither of them struck
any one. lie was taken before a
magistrate and bound over to
The President at Work.
Washington, October 2-1. The
President entered his private office
this morning at the usual hour, aud
assumed his official duties with re
newed vigor and a determination
to attend strictly to busiuess from
now until the Christmas holidays.
There was not a very large accumu
lation of private correspondence
upon his table, as his absence from
the city was well known to his per
sonal friends, and those official
communications which were ad-'
dressed to him he would not have
been troubled with had he been at
home. The oflice-seekers and po
litical visitors were quite consider
ate today and kindly remained
away from the White House,
doubtless preparing to call the
President's attention to "that little
matter after he shall have fully
recovered from the fatigue of his
recent trip. Secretary- Bayard,
Commissioner of Agriculture Cole
man, Commissioner of Internal Rev
enue Miller, Commissioner of Pen
sions Black, aud several other bu
reau officers called and paid their
respects during the day. About 3
o'clock in the afternoon Mrs. Cleve
land called for her carriage and
went out upon a shopping expe
LOOK. Senator Gorman visited several
of the departments today, aud
upon every side he was questioned
as to the probable result of the
coming election in Baltimore. He
replied good naturedly and at the
same time confidently that the
regular democrat party would be
successful in spite of the claims of
the opposition. It was suggested
bv a prominent official that the
New lork press will naruiy poke
Us nose into Baltimore affairs any
further, in view of the political
trouble it is having in front of its
own door over the district attorney
ship. The Senator was heartily
congratulated upon his active and
energetic work dnriug the present
campaign, and the democratic
party in Ualtimoro has the good
wishes of all the prominent demo
cratic officials here.
The complaint agaiust the Cana-'
dian custom officers by Moy Woog,
a naturalized citizen of the coun- j
try. has been returned by the State
Department for verification by'
oath. At the department it is said
that nothing can be done in the
case. The treatment received by !
the Chinaman was not a violation
of treaty obligations. Canada has
a law requiring a tax of 50 per'
capita on all Chinamen entering the
dominion. The tax was regarded
as prohibitory, or at least a certain
means to keep out of the country
pauper Chinese. The laws of the
United States covering this matter
are much more severe than those
of Canada. With ns Chinamen are
absolutely restricted from crossing
the border, no matter how long they
have been denizens of Canada.
When they apply for admission to
the States at the custom houses
along the border they are uncere
moniously bundled back to their
native country.
TH ..
A meeting of the Southern Me
morial Association of the District
of Columbia was held tonight at
the National Hotel to ascertain
how many members of the associa
tion propose to attend the laying
of the corner stone of the Lee
monument, at Liichmond, next
Thursday. Dr. A. Y". P. Garnett
presided, and Mills Dean officiated
as Secretary. Pr. Garnett briefly
ed the object of the meet
1 appeaied to tho.-e present
stitute themselves indi
coinmitiees ',o induce mem
to e
hers to h
we!! the crowd on
that tbiy. it was Una
that the association
Richmond in a bodv.
!ly resolved
proceed to
joining t he
at the lhihi
Maryland delegation
more and Potomac depot
U 10 a.
m. Wednesday next. AV.
Peachy and Win. Thomas were
pointed a committee to make
rangements : lie ti ip.
Sla HKTAK . -II i Nit WDIX.
Kx Minister W a.-hburne, whose
death was officially announced to
day, enjoyed the honor of being
Secretary of State for a brief term
of one week. He was eomm ssioiied
March o. ISO1.), and one week there
after was succeeded by Mr. Fish.
It was charged against Mr. Wash
buine 'hat while Secretary he
made sweeping changes in the
diplomatic service. The records
of the department, however, show
that he made bur one nomination.
Baltimore Sun.
The Atlantic i;ai'i-t Aseciation.
Lei. i us exercise: v.-ere conducted
.11 the morning by Kev. Yv". J. Fuifurd.
Delegates from Falling Creek Church
W. A. Hood. J. A. Stevens., G. p.
Briu and K. 15. Houd. jr.. presented the
letter from their church.
Ia response to the mvitati m to vi-it-ing
breth ren L)r. J. L. llufham an
nounced himself as representative of
the baptist Orphanage and the Biblical
Recorder: Rev. C. Durham a3 the Cor
responding Secretary of the Baptist
State Convention, and Prof. J. li.
Brewer as President of Mufreesboro
Female College.
Report of the Committee on State
Missions was read by Dr. T. Whitfield
and discussed by Revs. W. J. Fulford
and C. A. Woodson, who are mission
aries of the Band. Further remarks
were made by Rots. C. Durham and
J. F. Love and by Dr. V. J. Montfort.
Ryv. C. Durham asked for SlOO in ad
dition. The churches pledged the fol
lowing amounts in rasponse to this
appeal: Antioch. 4. 50: Bayboro. 84 50:
Beaufort. Si 50 : Enon. S100: Falling
Creek, So. 00: Goldsboro. $17.50: Kins
ton, 810: Morehead City. $2.50: Xew
Berne. 810 00. and Polloksville. 82 00.
A committee on obituaries was ap
pointed consisting of J. T. Faton. J. C.
Padelford and G. P. Britt.
The Moderator announced the follow
ing standing committees:
M s vvhh j"a thrii
Wo j J son.
Home Missions V. J. Fulford. J B.
Carrol, J. E. Bunn.
titate Missions A. J. ILn.s, R II.
Lewis, J. P. Joyner.
Sunday Schools J. V. J,. C. J.
Nelson. V. II Hood.
Ten-;-ranee T. J. i. J. P.
Turner. Joseph Kir.sey.
Education C. S. Ui.-b : ei! . Chae
Vhitty, D. W. ilarper.
Periodicals J. T. Allritt.n. A. M.
Prince, J. D. Roberts.
Orphanage J. M. YVc-tcn. J. C.
Whitty, YV. J. MoDfort.
The churches made the following
pledges for State missions for the
ing year: Antioch. $7.50; Beaufort.
$10; Bayboro. 12: Capernaum. 2.0;
Enon. 20: Falling creek. 812 50: F'ort
Barnwell. $20: Goldsboro. SlOO: Kin
ston, S j0 : LaGrange, S10: Morehead
City. 340: Mt. Calvary. S10. New Berne.
: Piney Grove in Onflow, ?2 '"0:
Piney Grove in Jones, ): IV.loksn iile.
610: Snow Hill. Slu.
Letters from Fort Pare, well, New
Berne and Finey Grove in Jones were
read and their delegates enrolled.
A committee on Bible work consist
ing of YV. J. Fulford. A. J. Hires . nd C.
S. Cashwell was appointed.
The report on foreign mis-ions was
taken up and thoroughly discussed by
Revs. C. A. YVooJjon, C. Durham and
J. D. Hufharn.
A Democrat's Yien s,
Li'iTDK JoI'kxal I have before me
your article of Sunday last on the return
of the delegates from Raleuh, in which
ycu say the Governor intends to turn
the State over to his successor as he re
ceived it. We beg leave to differ with
you. If you had been one of the com
mittee you would have been convinced
that the Governor has a policy for this
road, or to speak plainer, there is a deal
on foot to turn this road oyer to the
W. & YV . as soon as it i newly ironed to
Goldsboro. Do not understand that the
Governor said it in so many words, but
from hearing him express himself as
fully as he did, the writer came to that
conclusion, and other members of the
committee tvere of the same opinion.
The Governor would not state what
disposition he pioposes to make of this
road, which ij proof positive to the
writer he fears, and to make it stronger,
knows, this disposition he proposes to
make will not suit the parties along the
line of ths road, nor will it be to the
advantage of the county stock. You
eay his predecessor never extended the
road. etc.. and why should he'.' The
writer should think any Governor of a
State would like for historians, when
they come to chronicle the time he was
. Governor, to be able to point to one act
section, and not be compelled to simply
state; 'Governor was elected in
wa3 inaugurated and served his
term." You suggest that the people
remain quiet until the nest election.
This is a matter we can not let rest.
The future cf this city and the welfare
of all the counties bordering on both
founds, depend on this extension. We
are com pletely shut off at this time by
the R. ec D. and W. & W. at Goldsboro.
We can not expect any prosperity as
long as this condition remains, and if
the Governor can turn us over to the
YV. & W. they wild use us as a feeder
and nothing more. We should agitate
this question in and out of season, and
keep hammering until we succeed, and
if wecannotaccomplishthe connection
before the comiDg election, we should
know if the future Governor favors our
proposition. We can not afford to take
chances again, as the railroads of the
State have become so powerful that the
Governors fear to go contrary to their
wishes, especially if they wish to go to
Congress from districts through which
the associate riilroad runs.
Dhm ax
is i . ,- (iovern incut .Mule 1
When the Pender county jagwump'.
Bone Taylor and Wiley Stokes, were
arrested -omelime ago for illicit dis
tilling in the Holly Shelter section of
that county, the revenue raiders sized
with other property a mule which it
was claimv .1 had been used by the
prisoners in hauling corn meal from
this city to the stills. The mule? re
mained in charge of an officer iu Pen
der, and recently parties sought to ob
tain possession of it tbrcueh a warrant
for "claim and delivery . " but the mule
was sent to this city. The papers were
then sent to Sheriff Manning to serve,
but with all his deputies searching high
and low, up to yesterday they had been
unable to find th-.t mule. Indeed, it is
said that the mule in quet-ti has im
proved si. greatly in personal appear
ance and in morals since h-1 came into
the possession of l lie government, that
it is doubtful if his own mother would
know him Wilcicgtoa Star.
SiK.vt in Virginia.
STAVNTuN. Ya.. Oct. 2"). It has been
snowing hard ail the morning, but the
snow melts as it falls.
Chap.lottsvillk. Ya. . Oct. 23. It has
snowed hard nearly all day.
e x p 1 a ;
A 7..::.p.. 1 . -;
twenty-thrt e -. ,.
two deaths.
Perkins. L j pee ec Co
Boston, successors to Charles A
& Co. . have failed. J.iabiiitif-
The Supreme Court of o!,-. -a
deeidi d on Tuesday that the Pro!
law dries not forbid the sa! , ;
by club; to members.
A Chinaman named I.o lie P.. no. pan
owner in a laundry at No. 02 Ie-lancpy
street. New York, was found '.villi his
throat cut from ear to car. in the 1 iun
dry Tu-.sJ.-y.
U;i account cr tu
the Springfield O.
the strike of the coa
trict. the public - h
polled to close.
The lumber l,:;,.
at Washburn. W, .
by creditors on c
f-cctreity o! Oil!
uistri:t. caused I
m iners in that d i
o's have b.-i.-n o r
1 c. .'L.x -.- .
jen att:: :e 1
has b
about 8100.000
reach 8450.000.
ihe liabilities wil
ino Ecce
Co.. whole
i U 1 0
sale li.
o, th
8705 7:1
a-stts a
The I
b.-.ui .': "'.o
t : J r i v e r i - f :
to i embeia
a o ti . w.-paper
men made tl-.e cr.cs
i f i t v on
Tuesday The river
over at this sc-asci: f
has not been
llfz il
r thirty years.
0". T. Sjhultz. a jut..:
csster. Pa., was fined s
day fur failing to alien
in a case in Lai:-
0 and fots M.T.-
1 ;mrr i a t Tut ?-
day. His excuse was that ho did ie t
feel very well and he thought it di 1 not
matter much whether ho came or r. - t.
W. H. Reynolds, editor of a pr.-hi! i
tion paper at Holly Springs, Miss., ha?
disappeared. He was ajaukoJ icceiit
ly by two saloon keepers, aud ;t i
feared that he has no v.- Icon ):.a ;.-.
with by his L-nemies.
The British bark ILalakl.u;.. fr.
London to San Francisco, was dis
masted during a gale and had her de ;k:
stove ia off Cape Horn. During the
gale nine men, including the m-.e.
were washed overboard and drowned.
The trial of Robert G. Hall, a variety
actor, for the killing of Sophie E. Smith,
alias Lillian Rivers, an actress, in Phila
delphia, on the 01 of June lust, resulted
Tuesday night in a verdict by the jury
of murder in the first degree.
John R is ton, the : : e ry
of B. C. Feu rot. p. resident of the Luna
National Lauk. of Lima. Ohio, has dis
appeared. He is a defaulter for several
thousand dollars; .-up-osed to have been
lost gambling.
At Hot Spring-. Ark. . J:s; er Duncan,
a murderer under sentence of t?-enty-one
years, was shot anil instantly killed
by Sheriff Williams last Sunday evening
while attempting to escape from jiil.
Yesterday the coroner's jury exonerated
the sheriff.
Andrew Henry, a colored de-pera jo.
was shot and fataliy wounded Monday
evening at Marietta. Pa., by Henry
Harris, also colored. H.jnry ha a as
saulted Harris's nether and v,fo en
deavoring to force his v. ay ir.tjti.e
latter 'a house when -hot.
Chauncey M. Depew, at Cl.i kcrlr.g
Hall, New York, Tuesday night, har..
duced Charles Dickens, jr. . son of the
noveliest, for the first time to an Ameri
can audience. The audience filled the
hall. It was kindly disposed, and
greeted Mr. Dickens warmly.
The erection cf a temporary building
in Louisville capable of seating ' OeO
persons has been agreed upon fertile
Moody meetings in that city, an-i it will
be ready for occupancy by J:;:;u ; ry 1
The meetings i;I . .ntintto for one
On account cf th- .urci'.y f coai.
caused by the strike cf the miners,
the public schools at Springfield. LP,
were compelled to close Tuesday. The
price of anthracite coal has ad v a need
SI per ton. and a 100 per cent, advance
in bituminous coal is predicted.
Frank and George "Spencer and L u:s
Raubein are exhibiting in L'uluth.
Minn., a large box of gold nuggets
found about forty mik-s north of Grand
Mara&is. Cook county Minn. :: of
the nuggets was nearly as large as a
man's hand and fr-.iu a quarter l;
three quarters cf an inch thick.
The Chicago ea-t bound roa 's have
issued a new tarilf on export freight,
making the rates the some via all
American ports. The rate en grain,
which is the principal article exported
from Chicago, is 30 cents per hundred
to Liverpool, ;53 cent- to Ron ; . u. and
3? cents to Glasgow.
Henry Perhayon, brother-iii-law cf
Dr. J. Milton Bowers, now unkr sen
tence of death for poisoning hii wife
two years ago. committed tukide in
San Francisco Sunday. He left a letter
confessing that he poisoned his skier
for the purposo of obtaining the in
surance on her life. He wi- .' ' prin
ciple witness nc;aic-: Ik; - rs.
Mrs. El ward ILiske. wik- ..f the
well known pedestrian
man, entered the ciike
News in Boston Monday
Capt. Cook, the editor, w
and admiuietering half
an 1 -j , rt
t f the IV.
ind a-saul
ith a c.:w hi
adezen Ik
before sue was o
cause of the attack w;
s. an article ! : i:.
in the paper att okin.'
I '-!.-,
now in Europe.
The fut.! - ; -e. ;.
the rem .;-. ; ..( ii j;,
burne will be hei .k v
burne's de.oh. ar: i !.-..- d
the St. te Depa; t.o.ent t.-. c
day cf the funeral and drap
ing fur ten day;, thert after.
A special from Rio (Iran J
says: " t-tarr county, along
of Mexico, is in a stale ot t
ioan bandi:s ride in gone.,
streets at night, an i . :; :
dare ne t sho-v ti:--''nse! v. a
party of bank:; came :
mailed two letter- at too p
to Manuel Cuerroof iknia:
e i
to Senor Donacina
them that unless
(oircii. i:
they imp;
ii ae ly
c u:d be
'. Gov.
raised Slod'OO and $?.0i-0. rei-jv.
for the bandits their stores v
blown to atoms with dynamit.
tion .
has been appealed to for pvete
: - . - I
'curt ( i; n
t ( ::t.
i .'. c s 1 ay men. iritf
.,- ' i ! '. ' vs. Wm.
i v. . . . :. - re u aa-.i .
'.' . i e. ;. , , f i n d , n, en t for lai
: y i f p !a j. imps fr -ia the p rt
" Ct I. eh en's X roa js. IJ.-aufort
' There wt re several witnesses
cx .mira i and the e iJence. specially
r-.s t.. i '. arac'Li r of th'- postmttfter at that
o:'i . v.-a ecnili Hi dr. Th case was
iiiVo 1 i y WW. Cdark and L. J. Moore
f r ::. - f r. in::, and by Messrs. Bus-biea--i
l'icble-. for the government.
i a c- i i r v !
A rr.i-j-iria!
re- al . and the defer.. lain w ao
-.- r t ! ). r. . .x t term of t he
:.(' I: st co .. t;. ii Jl Up . . S v-
". Kek." and oth. rs. Tin.- is the r;ic
n.-ain-t the 1. -urd ..f eanvassrrs of Cra-
"f e.ejI'.'V ir; t'-. .- ( ;e-;ti n , f - -. ; f, r
f.iiiii;;- to c.u.ot il. '-'i :i r. '.or;.- f. r
r' p: i se nt:iti in ('entrees.
( O . I- - Cirri- n r re.o r n A f r - i n , 1
' '
fcrsdar.ts: Hue bee and Peebles for the
g " ( rnment.
TI e i" t "-e... ,, - to i 1.
" f, .. ....
tain rs ; iry fr- n the regular panel a
prroo' ,f ,ix. win, in
'r.i- n-d draw:, fr. :n the k'.. Th.
cvernnsviu being sati-ikd . the dtfeii
lants stood aside a juror. The special
vetkro having been e xhausted His
Honor another cf t n to !e
drawn and eubrt.-rtacd t" rep rt this
morning at kJ o'clock.
The grand jury having tirk.-he.i their
wrrk weio di-tharged for the term.
Toe petit jur.r.- not engaged in the trial
le .v n ii:,K' v, . re. a Is., d 1-eh a rea- : f , r
tie term.
' ' im to a ! f. '." "1 ';
Thor- I iv ;o mi-e-.
L . rt ." :; v :. ! . :. : r- : .y n; : i o. .- :.t
k' o'clvli.
The cose of k. S. v.-. R C. Kehee and
oihe-vj wasr. -unud. Tiie list of tales
juror- drawn en Wednesday evening
w fhan-te d bef re the jurv v;i
'on.pieted. The court directed the
mar.'hal to pa out an I subp.ena three
more: f v m th o the jury was com
pleted. Assistant attorney R. k. Peebles read
the bill of indictment.
i. iiubbs. K. yv. Carpenter. R. p.
Wiiiiams. II. k I'.ryan Robt. Hancock.
jr.. E. II. Meadow s and J. k. Rhem were
sw orn a- witne.-sts for the g-.v.-r nment.
1 1 .t i . ,, . r- ,r,o,. I .i,t ii
" ..v.n.lU..l .Utothe
r.. !! f the- r;pp 'intment of the board
, , , ,
oi c::nv.:,:-er- nridlhe ret u r lis i . U d 1 y
th' n.l.
Mr. PiiA'ee real the-ak-tra I f the
returns as made up by the board.
Mi . Carpenter was examined as to the
returns, tiled in his office from the 0th
precinct, okh ward, and Camp Palmer,
which ho said were tiled several days
aft'-r the meeting of the canvassing
board and then by the registrars from
thct-e precinct:; in resp. to a writtin
notice from him.
Mr. Pu.-lvo introduced ti; -e to sh w
that th j .: f t:!.int - had r j eu 1 'he r -
turns fr on these precincts.
W. YV. lark argued to the t nut t'.oit
tk. ; v a : no s that these v. - re
oikk.J returns cr that th- y ware
Oil-- -u !..
l a m rs a ;
Mr. Carp- r.: r t. tiii- d f the ';-
writ in;: f Mr.!;. the nhi n r if
the Gin precinct.
Mr. Clail: rai-iu the p-oint that Mr.
Lovick was n t a number of the can
v.:?s:ru bvar.L and under the law had
n - lkht t . !o.-' thy returns in hk pes-
- . .
. :.-. !'.: - .- sugge- tt -i in l! !:::. I' int
v. n'.d !, rai-- d tuither on.
Mr. C C. C-i .rk stated that the dcfeii-
dar.t- .1: .-ire -1 to go the merits o
the case at once, and thought that the
ca.-eeoul.l I e e.-r.sid. rahly s-,.i tei,e,; ly
this courso.
Mr. II. R Pi van was e-sankm ! and
te:-ti:kd to the inanrif r .f con i u.-tir g
th." c.anva--. 1 y th.e I oard. He 1 a 1 a
incrn-jianduni ot the I roce. dint-s. v. . 1 1 -t-
n cut the next day after the canvass
h. o-ed to refresh tnen-.ory.
Ho wa.- urder the impression that the swern irj and after
wards tie se from Camp Palmer and
tio- -.1: ; re: ir.'-t of the .th w ard wet e
it ; 't- a k eau-e t'nty were- registrars.
II. J. :k vvas sv.ein and,.Ju.-
1 f- . ti-.e Kavernnunt. He Hap d
that l:e v.-a roj.-ct. d before being sworn
as a m--; :b- r i f the Loar.i. lie had the
returns in his hand and thought he . re-
nt. d to- :;i. Ik left as se'e n as he was
r. ; ;. i and . ri b .1 the r turns witl
e. w a: f xaniincd as
.ieh the canvass w as
t t..a tr.ur.l.i r i:
!; P. -knk.m-. k H. Meadow s and J.
k Rhem wi rc examined a to holding
a c T.fei a nee v. i;h r.-.eml.i rs i f the board
0 f . .; a- h ' r-.-turns were inva-sed.
Th. y knew io lior-g !' nry mch c n
fcrrnco. The ge,7f rnn.ei t retted its cafe hi ia .
The defeli.ianta w ere sworn and R. .
I! kodge and R. C. Kdiee exanjine.k
Thev testified that in organizing the
1 ear.; f e:invatr rs they endeavored to
f i! ov ih.. statute : t hat they d id not
tlo'nk- a registrar could lawfully be a
RHSnler of the hoard, and that no re -
turn- iv,;.- i r.?ini i iromt.'amp Pal-
m. r pre-anei an.i the t'oh precinct, '.th
Ward. w!e 11 4. he V Were Called.
Atte rr,. y
jt e opi n; .i me in gumei.i
r the e : vei n n ii nt in w
h n h lo- insisted
n (
e-i. lid i.
a kor and im
;u: returned a
a t- r tiemg ciut
. 'a :
io tah,!! ( , kl- ti. ((hie.
i, -..Co a ". ef I o -ria. me- acci-pted
a i:o..;-.;: n. . f ;!. Onei kemocratic
..::.;:; .-t . ni a 1; " :" or s j e(.L-hi s i n t hat
s- ... , mni'-neoia .t. Vv. Th (iov
. . i ..; :- ivs i,e w ;il :;.-t .ii-- ;;-s tin- candi
; ,;. - :. io aai ;;-uea. I nt will cur. eel
w ,.h his !' ii . . ; t ... of i lino ' in the
interest of truth, frafmuv and unity.
( :,,v. i . rdon is one e! th-. :io-t elo'iuimt
and magnetic ap-aht r. m tii-- country,
lo'oi his c:.un-e! niie'nt be hoard with'o in- --evor:,l R -I.llb! If an 1. . IllClitl)!-
J t '
n Ohio, includin-fiov. 1'oraker Haiti
mere Sun.
nt from these N v ! : - . . ( .
tJX J r - ?" $t frt i
Absc-i.t:;'; Sure.
This powder nevi r vr-nee. A mirral nf
Porlty.Btxenict.'i. m.-i v.-i. .meneB. Mart)
economical than t in- .rdinarv kinds, and Mil
not b sold In tv-m ; -n wit:; the maltltod '
of low leet. Met! w, ::;0 1 . ;:i e .1 or pbospbt
powders. !.:. p..:.s. Kc.tal Blinkj
Powdsk .. 1 : ... i; o novls-lrdw
L .r eal o: :: v, ;I; Miller.
Sali, I .
I;i:nt, : i
ink I : (!.
.mil ;;.is.
;1 . ; : I'laie'ei-.
i :n t -. C :
Ali (irmk's ( Oi)MN(i AND
!Ii:.TI.(; ST(k lis,
U. i l i LER,
b & 28 Midulo Street,
Fine Flour of all Grades,
Selected Teas, Pure Coffees
and Spices,
Butter and Cheese, from the
best dairies.
I hi' Largest m.,1 Kent seli-rtfd KtooU
a rs n k.d kih its ajd vkuetaul
ever !!.. re i-rotmli! t. New llcrnt.
Also. ,ifnM v,u,ey of oil,,-r (mods. uma ,T
kepi in a I-.rst-riMK store.
(Io.hIh delo.-icil i.t in,,- pat, ot iie
fnioil i!,nrs...
MitMIe .St.. IH'M t 1 1 tlllipli rej
"!" Ard. Now I?ori.. N. C.
JlFK'F. N.
'- i ; .
ai 1 Wfjn ijUirt L - -VssiJ
; H '! 4 l --W
Monuments Tombs-
AR-: a: . & :r.:i
i . t k.u I- .; : i.k work in
' . or, r-pt nttontior
Ord - - xv.
S.i-.e ' ir
: eo
. -j prietor
;-i pooiti
li. WV.S su.
i -;Vo, A'. C
: i: I agen
, k--n J
, .
i ; . . . .
. ,
o 1 euler in
,h . 1: -liaise,
j.iiIMJ M 'II !.S KtC
Conik'nr.e" i.t of (ira.n. C n and
other I'rodui'e solieiied .
l'roi.ipt Attention it:.i -tintocd.
N. W. I'.-r. S .uth Prent I; nd MiddleSt"
Nik.V HlUNtk N.
Wanted humediately I
5,000 to 10,000
W(. t irllll.r, j j.i, Pkko near trans-
I ,ortaU' n'
W. 31. 31o el.
d w
Ji tiio .oI-lrt.
o . c i lot I i-M M
. . e t a,', arftiice to
' . . , -. , .I i e:.ii i'K the
a. ,::,-.. i ra! lent". In
. , - 1:1 I I . e- I i.M.KS,
i . i : l i ! o Ficlam
i , ' - , .. I . a . ' le 1 s SetlHtOr.
', . . ' ' ;.'.:-: . !!. Ill nil prO
'i ,1 ' -. : ; It oe : .s nt I rade,
, : . en e I ui veil who
. ', ! i s . t iiepooi .1 b their use.
1.. c.
ai i rvr.s i'ittmo
mi -ri' r I II I.I ItA Mr.l'.U BY
t T-i --, r I,
- F. S. LP U f r x , uruggl,
k 1
-v i
-,v. K

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