- --t ' ',
n wt, i
INDEPENDENT IN ALL T
NEW BERNE, CRAVEN COUNTY, N. C, SEP I EMI5ER 12, 1889.
; ). -21.
MM To HI U. '0TIX
THK NillONAI. ( OM I IT TEK
i . ..r . i , m. il-w till i. km ii c
,"V . - ,tm '
.i tobacco crop is
h.l.H JL CtllJ
freer. i n oot.
X nU aud rc Important Reolu.
tionn-Hold Your ( otton.
l :i :
x ni bo si nut'
r tarrr to try l!rr
'IinrmIXXlHID DIGESTION; DISCRDIRED UYIR;
-ITLLIIATI. BrSXHirS PllLrtfiJtECEUT OF PRICE 25 CENTS A BOJL
l M i
The National cotton commi'e
of the Karmers Alliance sends
Milker m the Kr" 1 1 n &h a a 1 important ;i.iiceto
Cincinnati En- t he Urmern of the oath
Hold onr cotton !
That m the substance of ir.
i New York, The committee held a quiet meet
eel) Lead were iojf at the Kimball Honse. Atlanta,
Ga , the result of which wivsthe
adoption of the following resolu
i, I.at.or Day" UoDR
hration wm 1. That the a: umal cotton com-
An i ti. fe8Jiou may or not be
called, but in any event it will not ' Orange l':esl
be lone lelcie' the Congress will at Bethel chat,
About lnrt rn-
as.i mble. Thifl wa 'i;r :
It wa thought that the tariff the 1'u-un-s
woiilci in- the leadintr subject for usaally s i i .
l;ulUtr ition, anu mui me suver i""t
ijiie-stion and naval alTairB would
rt reive eai ly uttention.
Hat Kepresentative lleur Cabot : first Pi i s! ten -.n church in Colum
Ludu'e of Massachusetts, dclares bia, S. C., : v. S. II. Chester,
iii.c tl... crreur fiuestion for the ' giea up Haw
1 Jr of the JOURRAI."
OK v.;;k i in s ii ytehv.
r ..' met last week
; ir Greensboro,
t ; v ere present.
rf rip at which
ri' urh is not
: ,s ia the
h vi-wr three
. Key. S. M.
Smith, ). I), removes from Wash- '
ingtot), N. C . to take charge of the
We , .-.
COllllilK v. Ollgicoo 10 iuc icic,..u wi . T IViKln-t.n.n
mute) rconimeii.l ; h it the farmers the i ul. of the House, lie says Kev. 1. II. Dalton
s and ( 'ross Roads
i the I'ranklin,
f. Ml u4 117 Cwl M-. mm !. 8ui4
sa Map Utoj
ir,EZ3JClBrtoiOLf TXT- O.,
Have for sale at Lowest Prices Possible:
00O LonJUvl 8a if.
1.000 4dC CoAia' Spool Cot '..-n.
100 ktterfTU M. UjIC. T
I0O UlM NtI Soap, tio W. i -
SO kia 4-4 5iii.
10O boIM Aral i Haaa(Cr li.-aa i Soi
SOU VM. Maa- Itwk,
J.OOO paira o' ZtUr ini IUj S:: Mi;
A FI LL LINK OK
Dry Goods, Ready Uado Clothing & Furniture,
AT RKTAII. AND WHOI.I'S.VI.:
Wa r prapATaJ to t jj tk IUraia for tr. i .:- Mj- 7. J 1
S.a of the Vlebr!Ud lV.r! Sh r'.
of the South Oiall sell no cotton
duriDg the month at' September.
; ie change eii-ept what may he abMolutely
necejary to meet :he obligations
, which are pnt due
aks ai.it Jit- L Tliat t he Nanonal cotti n com
U' the next n,1ItM instruct the president of
i I Keprent each primary Alliance, W heel, or
Colon, or nome person appointed
that - -: lit
that 1 1 : h.
isf,ue overshadows and Concoid CresbUery.
sstem of rules of the Lacy, now ;it Mtd). in
takes woik in
Rev. .1. II.
lie, has been
Representatives is riglH ! U1V(, u, :,' ''''T " ' KeV
' : Mr M'Ciir .- e u-l n. -l .uviimtnii
then the entire American system of aml H,eh FpLr fUlll so0n weVjn
government from top to bottom is ordain a minusier in the Nalial ah,
Scotland Neck evan prelistic
a y.u K writea to
Mr. Iodge's declaration amounts lield.
. , -.. . ., . ,i r On Saturday
ing Sabbath-school meeting with
secreury of his county Alliance, Representatives lu to De partisan, two leading addresses from Kev. .
we had an interest-
br him, to meet the president and
n?w.- ..t;.. rs 'ha: be haa learned Whel, or Cnion. on Saturday, the and all obstacles to party manipa- A. Sprant of Henderson, on "the '
t h At I : j i j ii ned the t ripple alliance 28th of September, at the oonnty iat ion and partisan legislation are Teacher's vocation'' and one from
on H-.I- I.-.VDI o N'DWmwr. aur, lur iuc pmpw ui . i, ra m v TUm cm m hn ive . jir. jjavis oi wnsion, on
r . i r . , v - - - - - - -
innner icsLruciioD iru:i; uie a
Thprp are to tie no
i m O rr Ari7inr t Ii r ; , r i 1 t i i r i .1 7 J Gnn 1
R. .t.amjkk hs de- mmirtM qualms of consciei -.-e becanse of the ,-,,T.f.,EL 1. '
;d--d :o - ; a. t to arreat the week, 3. Tuat each State secretary of protests of reason, patriotism and Were arranged and Kev. F. H.
-reced.ng the election in order to eTery State be charged with the regret, but the Kepublican party is Johnson, ). D., was reelected
.v e.j ,,. ar U-fore hi amvaJ in ' 1T ot Pacing these resolutions to move right on to the accomplish- Presbyterial evangelist, with some
immediately before the respective
modifications of his work until next
ment of its obiect.
The present rules have worked T( , mpptin of th.
oocnty president in every county
1 a a v. care of your farming im- in hia State, and charge all ei
plement. M ny expensive icple- pense of printing and postage to well. That there have been ex- Presbytery will be held in Tarboro,
merits are allowed to stand oat in tbe National Alliance. ceptional cases is admitted, but in in Apnll lb!0.
- - luc LiraL tun uiai ui ludcs lux. 1
have met the ends of jastice and
wf j'tn-r and te rained because
i.ivcr poo 1
1 ; is said that tut
accumulates wealth at the rate
i .;,ihiirfi ,;A::N . This is eqaal to W. U. Lacy. Winona. Miss.
oae third the accumulations of S. h. Alexander, Charlotte, N. C. ;
One of the chief objects of the
rules is the protection of the mi-
I1AN VILLK AND LYXCHBUKG.
On Sunday, Sept., 1st, I rested
in Danville, by preaching twice lor
Kev. Dr. Alex. Martin, the dis- i
tingnished pastor of the Danville
Presbyterian church. This new
nority. There is no tyranny more charch building is a very beautiful
J. W. STEWART,
Sale and Liver j Stable.
exercise special cure and caution in
of sheer neglect. sheltering nd protecting his cot
u ktki;n Mexico is becoming ton in bale from damaging weath-
com;v:;:..r in the European wheat r' d ftl' ,rom 'inK on ttu"
mJ"p:- rhe crop is very large 5. That every newspaper in the
in,l ah mminfii i r i n 7 mAl! tO U k . n ..... U n. , . U t I, ,ntv
" ' '"v " uwu in i miuiiui ii.ii iuo iuici- . At ., . .1 ,l: 1
via New Orleans. est of the farmers, is requested to "ll""' """" lJuu) lU41 a V th Vn
nnhii ininn- t h e m a , or 1 1 v m a v i n tl ic t u non t h e 1 n v Pro perous. Ihis City and i
!,c til(, I nited State ,vnp ihnri' nre cranfi fohacen ,
V? .1 Hi Jul era pha rman KvlA minnritr nn oa rtiot pq mail hv iir - rV .
of iVu', r n jc uimu",J o..v- ...... centers and ful ofst r and push.!
f " . Jr ' iuo rules now in iorce is toe worii . Danville has also larcre and nrosn- '
of years, and not the product of erons cotton factories, for both ;
i m ai forn j and ilAtVio T i j oartoinlr
i l' v.ik.r.inn vrat Cirr an v part icniar party, xney are me j u v..wLUa. la
t'.w .' . r .,n- L-0.u r ti.t.nn;,.,,i ni..n cheering to move m thronged!
Tv m ' rv ari horitipw in ltr o n' t vt v. i , , , streets ami liear the rumble of
Tu. m.. , u.hor.ties inlvOBe g J Northen, Sparta, (,a ; investigation and are endorsed by trafic over paved streets, the rattle
hUP --nmenUng with , H. K Kolb, Montgomery -.Ala. : H. 8tatesmen of long experience. of electri, street railways, of the
sn-.okeieai lewder. Iq target prac- M. Hort N aahyille, ienn.-Na I)unng tLe period of Democratic enlivening calls of the newspaper I
tico with the new powder doabUa . llonJ 1'0onoml8C- in .i,naonf iw0. carriers, and to walk in the light of
he res: of mankind.
rine Horses and Mulea always on hand, and will he
d!apoa! of on aaay terma.
llartoo kiad t aaotwr of Fiae Team) th : are gentle 1 afe:
alao tralaatt Saddle Qn for both ladle and geuUemen
road Street, -New Berne. N. C.
The Bergner & Engel
PHILADELPHIA LAGER BEER,
IS UTTUUISTIOSrABLT JHI
Finest Beer Extant.
. It U browed from the finest Pale Canada
West Barley Malt and Laazer Hops, and
highlj recommended for its TONIC and NTJ
T hih rvpaUUoa enjoyed by the KEIiGNKli & ENGKL
XJHPAT ui da to tVe fact tJiat only the FINKdT AND HEST
MATEKIAL3 axa omJ and Uiat tile greater: SKILL and CAKE
art &tardd ddri ng iu taaaaXaMix. jy -4 dwif
the usual number of hits have been
(C e ii v i: L-'WUY, of Misa
issippi gained merited applause by
his conjuct in the Snlliyan-Kilrain
affair ana he i now receiving plau
dits for his maiugeaient of race
troubles .a his State.
Tat: h a. in il Protection sheet
do no, i.ke the enthusiasm and
rapture in leading Democratic
pipers over the Ohio platform.
There is a l.md chorus of praise ,all
aiong the 1 t-n.i ra t ic line. Wil
A western editor wants to be
considered l.ke Washington for
having told the truth. The differ
ence is, W.mhmgton always told
the truth. The Western editor
stumbled on it in the dark and wa
frightened out of his witd.
T h e ii . is unquestionably a reac
t.on of sentiment taking place
anion g thousands, of those who
voted b r Mr. Harrison last Fall
and for the protective olicy ol
which he was the chosen represen
tative. Wilmington Star.
Ir the government owned the
Western I nion Telegraph Goru-
Ihe JOURNAL 18 now, ana 1U- -' ' , rh electric nhinfs as well as nrdi
ways ha been "in sympathy with Natives, the Kopablicans made;nitry ga8 ' lamps r wjsh wc
the interests of the farmers," and DO objection to the rules. There could transport some oi this activity
cooseouently publishes these reso- wa no room lor objt,ction- on their npon the shaded and quiet avenues
part, for the rules protected them of the beautiful lam City.
If r,, .fmi-a and the Democrat ic majority was
It 1 unnecessary for us to make J J
extended remarks npon them, but wiIling th;U tlu' hU,ul11 1,e l-"v
we wish to emphasize the advice
The policy of holding back the
crop for better prices is usually a
good one, but it should never be
done to the injury of creditors.
The mortgage system, that pre
vails to such an extent, is a well
nigh neoesaaxy incident to the
timea in which we live. Whatever
may be said of the folly of having
inaugurated Buch a system, the
fact is we are confronted by "a
condition and not a theory." The
farmer who makes it a point to
tected. But, the majority in the
House has changed sides, and Ke.
ny chief object in writing is
io .-.od some notes ol'out this
Majje Cay of the South"' as it is
called. It lies at the junction of
publicans demand a change in the the Norfolk & Western, Shenan
rules. They are not willing to ac" doah Valley and Koanoke
cord to the Democratic minority Southern Railroads; about two
the protection that was freely ex-: urs west from Lynchburg, 2.18
miles from Norfolk and lol miles
tended to them wnue tue uemo
crats were in the majority.
The obiect of the Kepublicans is in the next seven or eight years,
not limited to any particular meaa- i (aa a banker tells me) they expect
ut it is evident that one of .. . .
IL ia uidiuicu o Buuio tuai mc ceu-
' esst of Bristol. In 180 its popu
j lation was 100, now it is 10 000 and
the purposes to be attained is the : gu3 of 1S()0 wil reach that figare
unseating of Democrats elected Immense industries are planted
from the South. The Kepublican , here. Yesterday, under the kind
h.m,, i, tn miKt f rn m t h rpnr. ! an d in tel 1 igen t guid an ce of Kev.
I Mr tf 1 a m Kil 1 trio nnnnlor anrl
. . onntnhcn rs c i t inn D I in m f r r a r a fx rif '
meet his obligations as they ma- """ xu.. successful pastor of the Presbyte-j
tare, esUblishea for himself a busi- have bcen dalv declared elected in rian cburch, Mr. Geo. Allen and I
neaa rapatation aa valuable to him LULit '"i,cuno owim tuiu- u,4Uc mC y
aa bank aecunties, and such a man -tall in their stead Republican com- I Pent alt
hasverv little to fear Irom his , Peters whose defeat at the polls ; manufacturing jnte
'mortgagee. A good business man , uaa bcen ascertained and an- teaixtiful new brick Presbyterian
who holds a mortgage had much , nouDl ea luC proper locai church. Its auditorium with cu
mber give reaaonable indulgence authorities. cular seats will accommodate 500
aa: nr f rar ci i u ' i r pn no uiau ou lu u
to a reiuoie iarmer man to iorce a hiinriP hann of tbpWnrid'a
aale by which property will be Lodge in tbe pretense of putting Pre85yterian churche8, displayed,
this partisan conspiracy on a high ' :n tkp conncil in Philadelnhia. Ve ;
p.m , it wou.d doubtleiw prove to , oommiUe have Jone right in plane of statesmanship will deceive ; ascended the steeple and got a fine j
be an elephant: bat that would be , ,'no one. KeDnblicans as well as birds-eye view of the city with the
,...f...,U Ul-1 O IWUUJUICUUIUU l,Ut IUC lUIlXiCiawi . !mntoia cnrrnnnHIn if !?ftm0 '
, the South "shall sell no cotton du- Democrat realize the true charac- Imosi . "Ee i
ring the month of September, ex- ter of the Quay scheme to take limitSi MllIa mountain, about aj
1 cept what may be absolutely neces- 'with a mailed hand' all they can . mjie away, furnishes water from'
1 sarv to meet the obligations which obtain from the result of the last its mamouth spring, which has the
Tiik charges against lanner : na,t dn election. Democrats will resist , capacity for supplying a city of ,
, 100,000 inhabitants. ineiioanoKei
The fourth resolution is an im- the eilort to change the rules, and ! workg haye recently beeQ I
jxjrtant one: As a general thing they will appeal, with confidence, ; parcnased by a company for $230,-1
farmers expose their cotton too to right minded Kepublicans to re- o00. They propose to terrace the
much. It ia a great mistake K sup-; frain from depriving them of the . mountain, .just in front of the j
. fair nlav t hat R-nn hi ic.ans secared notei) so mai puvaie lesiueuces
preferable to the Cnited States go
ing into partnt rhip with Jay Gould
in the telegraphic business. Char-
pressed by Congressman Flood and
others will not relate merely to
personal demeanor. They will be
baaed uxn the allegation that his
:Vii-:al c.iniluct has been without
dae reg ird lor law or the economi
cal administration of the Govern
ment. New York Star.
i'.ui: ; -: k Gkaham successfully
raade his trip over Niagara Kalis wa considerable, but it will be
poee mac cotron ia dob injurou u, e.an be hailt ud there. The Koan-
lying out after being packed, or by by reliance on the rales which r. Qke riref He8 about baJf a mUe bfl.
TACT- JEt TTOIVLQINrXD.
Agent and Bottler. New Berne. N. C.
la-st S inday. It m his life's sm
bition and h. w.us determined to
succeed or give up his life. He
went over in a k nd of barrel made
bv hni.self. He siislained no io-
the ground. Under the Lodge assails as spokesman of the yond the city limits, and will fur-
o Itunnh Mean machinA " J . ! . .
1 v. . nlsli all neeaetl water power.
Koanoke machine works, valued
A i KLEiiEAM, dated Decatur, at s5. 000,000, manufactures loco
Tex., Sept. 1. says: Lph. Huffman motives, passenger and freight cars,
was tried in the District Court and does all sorts ot repairing.
old system of packing in jute bag
ging the injury lrom these causes
Mj I VAYIU I u " u J
greater when the cotton is packed
in cotton cloth. The tendency of
the covering to mould and mildue
will be greater, and the existence
- i . - :ii : l. .,f 1
Ol luese Will RUB IUO eueuilW ui ,lrirtl, .urntkn inrclnm
Villi 111, CUV I 11V. J U I J K.Ul-
tit.rs iuf,-i n . ir Muises, out cxjtton clotu oaggingan argumeui
against its use. Besides, cotton
that has been well protectetl is
better and will bring a better price
in the market.
With these few remarks we com
I - f I. Aift V. n i r v T r i n K n m m ro
yesterday for horse theft. The t , , 1 ' rtf rAnJ
suffered from the shuck.
m- kp, i. r- k:a. in her s;ee-ch
from the throne, yesterday, con
gratulated "my lords and gentle
men" on th
of disorder in Ireland. Wonder if
I!cr '! i ; c:-.ty eer t.iw a good
engineer suppress escaping steam
by ty ing down th
1 1 -ion ' 1 1 1 1 't .
1 1 em: v t i. a
court room is used on Sunday as a
place of worship. This morning
ed a verdict. The prisoner was
bi ought iu and sentenced to five
years in the penitentiary, after
which the services were resumed.
gradual suppression mend the resolutions ot the Na
tional cotton committee to the
favorable consideration of our
: v v a
Tiik funeral of Mrs. Julia Jack
son Christian took place in Lexing
ton, Va., Sunday morning: the
entire population of the place turn- tion, and we watch with interest
ed out, ami many battle scarred the process of forcing the great iron
The Rolling mill takes crude iron,
scrap iron etc . and turns out bars
ready for various industries. Next
wc come upon an extensive can
ning factory, with a capacity for:
4, COO cans per day f vegetables '
and fruits. This is a great fruit
country. The magnificent red to
matoes on our table are five or six
inches in diameter. Peaches, ap
ples etc., of similar excellence.
The car axle works attract atten
Perry, who boasts that he car
r ed 7,000 North Carolina negroes veterans of the Confederacy, with wheels on tncir iron axies dv ny
never thought of, to Indiana to carry that State for heads bowed in tears, watched the JlSi; "V 5fL?J
, iai . 11' I U C t,tiv,uiim vi v. iv'.v.. . ut v 4 j a
a higher taritl rate than 20 per cent, Garfield, has not yet received bis remains laid to rest beside her,tr0 comDauy. They have one
ve today he would reward. We are curious to know father, Gen. Stonewall Jackson: nlant in Chester, Pa., where one of
The partiality of friendship has eo
frequently adorned with panegyric the
memory of those who have fallen be
fore the Great Reaper, that eulogy of
the dead rarely passed unsuspected; but
if a virtuous life, one of unoommon
sweetness and purity, furnish evidence
of worth, eulogism would not be, we
believe, deemed misapplied of the sub
jact of this communication.
Tho late melancholy occurrence
which robbed our society of one of its
most cherished members, Miss Ann
Maria Slover, so speedily following the
loss of her sainted sister, baa sunk many
in deep affliction for the heavy blow,
"Like a shadow thrown Boftly and
Bweetly from a passing cloud,
De-atb fell upon her,"
it yet came at last, with unutterable
distress. Partaking largely of the sor
rows of those whose loss is irreparable,
we cannot let the occasion pass by
without some expression of the feeling
which such a sad event is calculated to
That "in the midst of life we are in
death," is a solemn and affecting truth,
attested by every day's melancholy ex- :
perience. wnen we cast our eyes
around us, what do we behold? De
vastation and death! Visit ''Cedar
Grove," the home of our dead tbia
house of deep forgetfulness, where
strife is buried and peace reigns what
do we find beneath and around usr
The ashes of oar fathers and the bones
of oar friends; the remains of those we
loved and revered are here: the com
panions of our youthful years; the part
ners of our joys and the soothers of our
sorrows. Look there, we find the mon
ument itself mouldering into ruins;
the hand-writing blotted out; the in
scriptions are obliterated; whose dust
and ashes that is resting beneath it al
ready unknown. "The things that
were have become as though they were
not." No trace remain of the glory
which has passed away. "The places
which once knew tbem shall know
them no more for ever." But amid all
this terrible gloom, desolation and
death, comes the cheering voice. 'I am
the resurrection and the life." The
greedy earth shall give back its pre
cious dust, all shall live again in im
perishable joy, and
"The forms we loved so gladly here
Will reappear. "
Returning home, having finished her
education at a Northern school, pre
vious to the war, Miaa Slover wa ac
corded at once an enviable position in
society. Unaffectedly shrinking from
prominency under any aad all circum
stances, yet she was carried along by
other ladies of intellectual capacity
until we rind, her at the head of com
mittees at'our Fairs and in our aocietae
aad other place where she conceived
her aid would benefit our citizens.
The writer ha not forgotten under the
strong protestations in which she was
induced to aerye, when she was acting
es vice-regent, a chairman of a com
mittee of our most intelligent ladies to
make arrangements for the reception of
the Hon. Edward Everitt for the deliv
ery of his Washington Address, and
with what ease and dignity she per
formed the task. It wa a place at the
time calculated to embarrass one with
much more experience. Bat as before
said such position she did not oovet or
desire. From her kindness of heart as
much pain as they gave her she wa in
duced to fill them to oblige others.
In Miss Slover were happily blended
that mildness of temper and dignity of
deportment, that unaffected modesty
and hi;h intelligence, that exquisite
good humor and Btrength of under
standing which we seldom meet in the
same individual. To her parent the
was all that give ecstacy to paternal
affection. "The tender and silken
thread of her life was inwoven with
purple and gold." She lived in their
shadow and her pulse eyer beat in unison
with their own; she wa the dazzling
light in the cirole of her own family.
To her other accomplishments was ad
ded sincere, humble and unaffected
piety. While ever genial and cheerful
in society and especially among friends,
yet at home she realized her happiest
hours. In the midst of her flowers sh
was a genius a queen indeed in the
floral kingdom, and as tbe poet so
sweetly and beautifully sang so sung
"Your yoicelees lips, O Flowers, are
Each cup a pulpit, and each leaf a book.
Supplying to my fancy numerous teach
ers, From lovliest nook."
"Floral apostles, that in dewy splendor
Weep witnout woe and blush
We thout a crime."
O may I deeply learn and ne'er sur
render Your love sublime."
Quietly and stealthily ia her garden
sometimes she would toil for exercise.
How often there has she watched with
eager delight the expansion of her spot
less lilies and then seen its petals folded
up droop and fall. With what interest
has she beheld the bursting of the rose
bud, its leaves unroll and then drop as
softly to the earth as the flying snow
flake. Typical of her own life and end,
so sweetly did she live and so gently
did she fall and pass away from earth,
and it may be to endless fields of heav
enly flowers that neither wither nor
And now all is over and forever gone,
save the example of the lovely charac
ter bequeathed to us as a priceless
legacy. The memory of the measured
step will ever be before us, and the soft,
sweet voice like notes from a golden
harp, will remain on our ears. Tbey will
not be forgotten. Yes, the affectionate
and devoted daughter, the tender sister,
the ardent friend is consigned to the
tomb. The flower that bloomed so fair
lies withering. "The wind passed over
it and it is gone." But we hope and
believe tbe cruel stroke (as it did one
as dear who preceded her) has ren
dered her release from a world of jwoe,
her transit to a blissful immortality.
We attempt not to measure the afflic
tion of the survivors. We may mingle
our tears with theirs, but we cannot
realize their loss.
l'I,ean Dot on earth, 'twill pierce thee
to the heart
A broken reed at best, but oft a spear.
On its sharp point peace bleeds and
hope expiree." W.
TKOCBLE WITH TIIK NK'.KOls.
Four of the Ringleaders Killnl Mu!c
New ObLKaNS, Sept. 4 . A i-pn -ml
from Greenwood, Mihb., hmj -: From
present appearances it lookn an though
the sun of peace wouhi peparate the
cloud of war. The sheriff of ihi.s couiitv
returned from Winter City, the neiu ui
l war, last evening, and reports eveiv-
thing quiet up there. Four of the rin
j leadrra. Adolph Horton, Scott Morns,
i M. J. Dial and Jack Dial were k 1 1 lel .
The military arrived at Winter City at
i 7 o'clock yesterday morning.
Upon the arrival of the troops it w. ;is
learned that a party of about 10(1 negro.-H
well armed with Winchester rillen w (-i e
encamped near Cane Lake, a dictate e
of 7 or 3 miles from Winter City. A
i reconnoitering party of citizenH mini
bering about fifty men were orgni.--J.
land proceeded to interview the t 1
j Part of the men were detailed t
in different directions and make ;i
thorough search of the entire nirmn ti
ding country, in order to discover their
A party while passing through im
plantation of Mr. C. A. Low net) c.une ,
upon Adolph Horton and Jack Dial .
and they were commanded to Hurrr n
der. Without regarding the command
of the officers they drew their pistols
and started to run. when they ware
shot down. Those two were very des
perate and mischievous, and had been
the principal aiders of Cromwell an u
Thomas in arousing the negroes of tin-
county. The other leaders were killed
this morning while resisting arrest.
Thomas, Allan and Cromwell, the
moving spirits of the insurrection, have
not been arrested, but the whiles and
the better class of black negroes are de
termined to bring them to jn-tiee.
Geo. Allan is theone who killed anotht r
negro last Saturday night on Town
send's place for refusing tojjin his
band, and it is believed he is still in
this city. Cromwell i an ei convict,
and one of the principal ins: igntt rs of
The best of feeling prevails between
the whiles and the better class of ne
groes, and when this troublesome ele
ment has been brought to justice the
machinery of affairs will move on as
though nothing bad happened.
Bill Fife is Coming.
Mr. W. P. Fi e, the "drummer evan
gelist," will commence a meeting here
next Sunday. He comes by invitation
of the Y. M. C. A., and will no doubt
do much good for the community, lie
has conducted meetings at several
places in the State recently and his
efforts have been signally successful
everywhere he has been. His meetings
are non-sectarian and we are requested
to urge that the Christian people of the
town, irrespective of denominational
lines, give him a warm weloome and !
cordial support in his work. Koeking
ham needs a revival of religion, and
now is a good time to begin the work.
Dr. J. M. Covington and 1". L. Cole.
Esq., were appointed a committee on
devotional exercises; and Ulessrs Robert
Sanford.Eli Goldston, Frank Worley
and J. D, Hastly were appointed a com
mittee of arrangements for the series of
meetings. The first service will be held
in the Baptist church. Rockingham
' Jn JUIOC
. : : I ill
I ist l
r i 1 1
i I C i fi
i ,-;r. H f
CRAVEN Vi.. NEW EFENF, N. C,
1,000 Bunches Cotton
25,000 3fiinf- Bags.
The , h.
on t h.' ii i 1 1 '
Si-pl i .
I !. I - I' Hanging
IB EE .MWELR
1 i : i N OK
Watchc:, i:::'":, Jewelry
C i -
New and Large
and if h.
shrink with horror from t he present
t ar.:T averaging some 17 per cent.
Toe iniils b.l, proposed the unsigni
ti -ant nductiou of a to 7 per cent.
bat the monopolist fought this with ays, until Quay comes in, unless, from the mining region of Illinois day. But they are now doubling
the de.-peratlon Utrn of averice. indeed, Clarkson should propose to reports the situation as "unspeak- their buildings, and their immense
W . 1 in : ii g t on Star.
I iikkk is no tetter evidence of
he progress nf this age of invention
' hat llarrison proposes to do about the scene at the church and grave the proprietors or managers said
it. lie and Dadley are a precious wa8 nnusuallv pathetic. De worweu i.uw nanus.
pair. It looks like thev will have l1" 1 bei,t, C'St
1 siGOO,000, and they make pig iron,
to "walk the streets ' us (arson A tiENTLEMAX just returned r.ina(.irv nf i rnns tw
ban the achievements of electri
laiis, ai:d the subtle timd is now
pay them. News and Observer.
The Boston Journal is exercised
in mind because a candidate who
was lately a high-tariff man is run
ning on a tariff-reform platform in
Big Tninks, Little Trunks and Medium Size
Trunks. Trunks of nearly every description
and to suit all tastes.
We are now hn JUoc th
Hon Patent Roller Tray Trunk,
WkUk to hommd to aeo popoUr bcue of in (IRKAT 1 '.nv kS'IKNCK nd
Wosst ef 4lta.
Um vutW fcy Trank call nJ for yoarflr. If j .i i ; t
fcwy Mil aMft tan aoywaf - No Uoabi to tho w ihrn.
W. B. FLAWWER.
one of m m's mot powerful agents 0hiQ- The Joarnal may as well
and submissive servants. The
I roadest sweep of the imagination
rr. av not demerit' its ivokmi hi Ii f iax a
- - . , V, "krtKillV lr,f
urv nence. .orlolk Landmark. lul evCjucic.
become used to sach sights. Con
versions to tariff reform are to
ably distressing. Hunger and dis ana I01tJ 8mo" or mast stacK
, . , , ., . , shoots up into the sky beside its
ease are abroad, and death is deso twiQ nva', The hot bl (;t( made hy
lating the homes of the hopeless the gasst;S. fI0U the melting, and
victims of this unnatural struggle." mingling ores, limestone rock, and
These starving people are among coke, does look very fearful as it
those to whom Mr. Harrison person- roars in its great cylinder before
. , , ,. , being turned upon the metal. These
ally promised prosperity and high mat(Trial6 ,ueall weighed and then
wages if they would vote for him. hoisted up some fifty or seventy-
Tlic Verdict Unanimous.
W. D. Suit, Druggist, Bippus, Ind., tes
tifies: "I can recommend Electric Bitters
as the very best remedy. Every bottle
sold has given relief in every case. One
man took six bottles and was cared of
Rheumatism of 10 years' standing." Abra
ham Hare, druggist, Bellville, Ohio, af
firms: "The best selling medicine I ever
handled in my 20 years' experience is
Electric Bitters." Thousands of others
have added their testimony, so that the
verdict is unanimous that Electric Bitters
do cure all diseases of the Liver, Kidneys
or Blood. Only a half dollar a bottle at
R. N. Duffy's wholesale and retail drug
store. Large size, $8-00 per dozn, wholesale.
1 that a New York politics has kept New England from
S.od.cate is seeking large invest
ments in iron properties and lauds
in the South, anil that an English
Company has made purchase of
large mineral properties in Tennes
see: also that two companies have
made large purchases in Virginia I
and will build a town
being a tariff-reform region for the
last half-dozen years. Politics will
BdcIIm'i Armlea SalTa.
Th Best 8alv in the world for
Out, Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt
Rheum, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped
not hold her SO a half-dozen years Hands, Chilblains, Corns, and all Skin
Eruptions, and positively' ourea pile
in the future. Boston Herald.
Pennsylvania is iu line. Her
Democratic State Convention
Vilmington ' adopts a platform for tariff reform,
and demands free raw material.
or no pay required. It is guaranteed to
give perfect satisfaction, or money re
funded. Prioe 25 cents per box. For
sale bv R. N. Duffv. ian 17
Beecham's Pills act like magic on a
. weak stomach.
five feet in the air, anil tumbled
down on the blazing mass. Twice
a day the glowing metal is turned
out into the channels of moulded
sand, and the "sow and pigs" are
soon glowing, and the ifon, called
"pig iron'' lies in many a gleaming
row for commerce. L. C. Vass.
Koanoke, Va., Sept. 1th.
i T In- Continued. )
How long we live, not jears, bu
The world is made of such hard,
flinty substance against which your
better and holier thoughts will be
striking fire; see to it that the
sparks do not burn you.
An Offensive Breath
is most distressing, not only to the per
son afKicted if he have any pride , but
to those with whom he comes ia con
tact. It is a delicate matter to speak of
but it has parted not only friends but
lovers. Bad breath and catarrh are in
separable. Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy
cures the worst cases as thousands can
The swetest thing in life is
unclouded welcome ol a wife.
Resolutions Passed by the Carteret
Co. Farmers' Alliance.
Whereas, By the lasi census then
were in North Carolina 3td,'J.'i7 persons
engaged in agricultural pursuits, while
there were but 119.250 engaged in all
other vocations; and 22.363.5'iH ne.-es in
farms valued at 9135,793 002, and all
other property valued at S20.3fiOG01
showing that more than three-fourths
of onr people are on tbe farms, and
more than six-sevenths of the taxahle
property of the State is invested in an
riculture; and whereas, much of the
poverty and misfortunes of our peop.
are the results of bad and un ju-i man
agement of public affairs, therefore, in
view of these facts, wo, live I'-irmeiH
Alliance of Carteret county do
Resolve, 1. That we send greeting to
our brothers throughout North Cuin
lina and pledge ourselves anew to unit
of action with them in demnn iin ac. l
securing the rights that beloi. to us
Resolved, 2. That we demand of nr
public servants more consideration for
our interests, and less of the pretended
favors of demagogues and politicians,
such as was manifested in the defeat ol
the Railroad Commission bill, notwiih
standing our farmers throughout the
State had petitioned for it and our pres
ent patriotic Governor recommended
Resolved, 3. That we condemn the
present management of tho A iV N. ('.
R Co. as hostile to us in its enormous
freight rates and its discriminating ac
tion against the farming and fishing in
terests of Carteret county.
Resolved, 4. That tho A. & N (' K.
is not the property of a'private corpora
tion, but is owned largely by the Slate
and counties; and we respectfully sug
gest that no man should be pla ed at
its head who has made himself obnox
ious to the people by a course of con
tempt and indifference to them and
Resolved, 5. That we commend
change in the administration of said
road in the interest of the material ad
vancement of this section, and respect
fully request the Governor of North
Carolina to favor as President thu elec
tion of some more suitable person who.
if not a farmer, at least one whose
antecedents and education have famil
iarized him with the wants and needH
of the farmers, and who will respect
and protect both lbe interests of our
selves and the whole people.
Resolved, 6. That as the agricultural
class compose so large a body of the
population of North Carolina, and con
tribute so much to the support of the
railroads, we respectfully suggest and
recommend to Governor Fowle that he
appoint, as one of the directors of the
A. & N. O. R. from this county, one of
our class, to be recommended to him
by this Alliance.
Resolved, 7. That these preambles .
and resolutions be published in The
Progressive Farmer, or some other
State paper, and a copy of them he nt
to Governor Fowle.
In many instances it has been proven
that B. B. B. (Botanic Blood Halmi.
made by Blood Balm Co., Atlanta, Ga.,
will cure blood poison in its worse
phases, even when all other treatment
A. P. Brunson, Atlanta, (ia., writes
"I had 84 running ulcers on one leg
and 6 on the other, and felt greatly
prostrated. I believe I actually swal
lowed a barrel of medicine, in vain ef
forts to cure the disease. With little
hope I finally acted on the urgent ad
vice of a friend and got a bottle of H
B. B. I experienced a change, an 1 mv
despondency was somewhat dispelled
I kept using it until I had taken sixteen
bottles, and all the ulcers, rheumatism
and all other horrors of blood poison
i have disappeared, and at last 1 um
sound and well 'again, after an expo
rience of twenty years of tortuie.
Robt. Ward, Maxey, H , nn
"My disease was pronounced a tertiary
form of blood poison. My face, head
and shoulders wore a mas of camp
lion, and finally the disease began i at
ing my skull bones My hones io hi I
'my kidneys were deranged. 1 I l
flesh and strength, and life became a
burden. AH said 1 must su rely die. but
nevertheless, when 1 had used t -n l ot
ties of B. B. B. I was pronounced v ei!
Hundreds of scars can now be m n oi,
me. I have now been well over t lo
For a disordered liver try lieicham -Pills.
than .'ii. -. i r
I tak ' p .i e
ey e-- . .. ;
1 i . -.
for . r
as i '
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A I i.o
Is !..- . . ,
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rl h arolina
: tin m to the
I run do
m il- er in the
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w. P. l
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s Seaswii v sf Nana
a ii ii : -. n i . ! t nor
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L. 1?. TTLKK
26 L 28 Street,
K i ", .v i; f i . : .. n . i.
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joiiii ii. :r.Ai'n;EE & co
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I 'i h ing.
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