'-'.. r.-: V? i-, .. :
INDEPENDENT IN ALL THINGS.
NKW BERNE, CRAVEN COUNTY, N. C, JUNE 12, 181)0.
M w ISIh fit
CGOLIIG WITH THE BOOM.
ir-r r-, .; r..-
K - --- J .J
IliaVe juat jreceived n large consignment
ofIIatUngiiiTall the Latest Checks and
Ctiipeswliicli we are seeing very low; and
the -Largest Lot of
EverFoffered in the State, at prices far below
- . v Here's-news, for every -woman who goes about with'
i broken corset bones. There's a material that'll neither:
break' nor roll p and-itVguaranteed. A year is not too
I short a tlmeto swear but that warranty. If it does, here's
. , ' your money without a word but it wont.
. '' Thematerial is Kabo.
R And more. 1 It's stitched in, double-stitched in, top
and bottonv and it can't be worked out with any ordin-
(axy trtar.; a .-r '
j Th& Kabo corset is more than a common blessing
( to the average woman. There's no wearing out of corset
i lacers by the sharp edge of the eyelet ; there's nothing to
rust, no yelet visible through a thin dress; never a
breaking of a corset lace with those loop eyelets, -
1. W. t. :t, : -.11: .u. i'-i.- nr-
uukt iiais. in aciiiiig me rvduo corset. vvc
buy and sell under this guarantee : I
-; Lir ' '-Jfforjinjr reason whatever the corset is unsatisfactory
.,v v & totarer it may b returned to us, and the money paici
it toUl l ckterfully refunded without question. No matter
' ' , what condition it may be in, provided it hasn't been worn
fperjkrtt weeks; and if ihe Kabo with which the corset is
' fated w breaks, we will as cheerfully refund the money.'
Wa ata fitill fllHntr trinsA
end one Bargains that
esder.of Low Prices.
r f -r. -, .
! 7 .T
: H1 coffer special inducements. My stock is
t icn largfer than ever before, and all bought
for i flpofcasK, and I
benefit oi iiy discounts.
you Goods as cheap as Northern markets.
Yon will save money andltime by calling on
4 JW C."
JAZIE3 HEAUn COn 41 Iaincoln St-, Boston, Mass.
.. . wvuu ura u abotx saosa iok bjlix by
J II HO WAEDj P0ll0Ck St, HeW Beme, N.C
and see the Thousand
are always offered at
give the Trade the
Therefore I can sell
I QUI 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
km to ot lutwp wtuun ug u i o r
ki Shoa eaordlo to your nel t.
pad ptal-V om til aoles- Your
iaajao; H joadoaot lnslat, soma
t itea W9 ar now able to affirm that
I wttoh only a few year ago were ro-
. V rx rt kTMr jm wfll be eosMaeed thai we do not eiMftrai.
4 fea, aaA wmm Wmm "ft oar aretem of (nutnees axe usable to
la oar oaca we are uo uurtet mann,m'Mri tw
wttkia roar reach la any State or Tcrr'.lorj IX yea wiu
Kl) ITU RIAL 0TES.
Miss Mauy I.ee remains at
Richmond, ihe guest of Gen.
Joseph 11. Anderson.
M "Kim.kv's Dill is in as poor a
plight as lilair's bill. Bith on the
w 'V to the poor lmu.se.
1 II K military ball was a great
success at KidimoDil, The receipts
exceeded the expenses by ?800.
. Crisp, of Georgia, seems to
taken Mr. C.u I isles place' as
ider of the D.-mocrats in tbe
1 ill', borse cars nl Richmoud
ciriit-d 10,000 passengers. Thurs-
dav, liie day of Uie 11 u veili ug aud
J.1.000 iki l'rtd.ij, Miuoi iul dy.
Tiik political situation is going
10 be interesting dialing the
1 next, three months, and if 3011
I waut to keep posted read the New
! Heme Jot'KNAL.
Tiik dynamife ci uiser, Vesuvius,
was form illy accepted by the
Gover nmeut on t he oJ in.st She is
believed oy many to be the moat
formidable warship afloat.
The opinion is geueral that the
price of cotton will be good this
fail. If we can only have a full
crop aud a ood price, times will be
better. The present indications
! are cheering'.
Tiik story comes around ag&in
'hat here is a rapture between
I lair i -uni aud Blaine. It eonld
hrdly be otherwise since Blaine
li is declared for Depew as liarri
s i i "s successor.
'A i: have read with pleasure the
, i,,nr:i of (Jo". l'owle at the Hol-
ij I Cemetery at liichmond CD
t u :'.o.h ult. it was worthy of the
; . i v iiori, the Governor and the
. ;cat State of North Carolina.
Folia time there was much spec
ulation as to how to dispose of the
surplus. Harrison's administration
came in and the problem was
solved. Xot even the ghost oi a
surplus remains. Not a rose left on
the stalk to tell where the garden
now working men and farmeiB
can be llepablicans is bard to
understand. The history of the
Republican party since 1865. has
been a strong, steady pull toward
oantrliii tio of power auil monoy
in the hands of a few and the
abridgment of the liberties of the
TnE President of France has
pardoned the Dake of Orleans,
who was sent to prison for violating
the decree of exile issued against
his family. Perhaps it would have
oceu as well to have done this at
ilrst. Dukes are of very little
consequence in France since it is a
wisely administered republic.
Tiik three blowers in the North
over the Lee Monnment are Elliott
F. Sbepard, "the Mole in Distress,"
editor of the Cincinnati Commer
cial Gazette, a man named Gros
venor, of Ohio, and a professional
politician by the name of Ingalls,
who is in a fair way to be plagia
rized out of the Senate. Wilming
Tiik internal revenue system is
justly odious and it is often
rendered more so by tho miserable
creatures who are appointed to
administer the law. A deputy U.
S. Marshal killed a distiller in
Campbell county, Teun., because
ho would not sell him a gallon of
whisky. He also shot a little girl,
but did not seriously wound her.
Ik there is any young man afraid
to court his girl Friday evenings
it is reported for his encourage
ment, that Senator Carlisle was
married on Friday, was first nomi
nated for Congress on Friday, and
was nominated for the Senate on
Friday. His mau Friday is courted
bv all who wish the influence of
The Executive Comminittee oi
the State Iusaue Asylum has de
termined to make room for the
curable insane by sending the
harmless incurable insane to their
respective counties" says the Pro
gressive Farmer- We trast that
this will not be done. The coun
ties are not prepared to receive
and properly treat the homeless
incurable insane now in the
Cotton is King. The lint plays
; an important part in the commerce
; of the world. The oil expressed
; from the seed is a healthy (ood and
i a superb lubricator. The meal
made from the seed is a splendid
fiod for cattle aud a No. one
f -rtilizcr. Fven the hull is valuable
both as a loud for cattle and for
making paper. The decorticated
staiks will doubtlet-s be valuable
for covering the ileecy locks of the
King. Southern Cultivator.
Ttik ni.iu whom the South
honors to diiv one of the most
impressive characters that the and day. They are always wel
world has ever seen. I'e rotie j corned, not as guests, bnt as lawful
sjpenor to deft at- vnd sni reme , proprietors, entitled to the full en
over disaster and rum. It does joyment of their possessions,
not matter i :i contemplating such ' If the wisestmen on this continent
a man as Leo what opiuion is held were to assemble in couvention and
of th.' cause (or w hich be foughi. j organize a pai ty that would most
This leader was, in the eneral surely protect all. the people, aud
view, greater than the ennse. If; present it to the public without a
he had nourished in au earlier and
haoi.ier ,er,od he miCht havelognize it and greet it 3s the tn -
to day the homage of every Amer-
lean as he has the homage of !ht
Sratli. Wash. Star.
THE equestrian statue of Gen
Kobt. E. I.ee, which is to be unveiled
at Richmoud to-day. evidences the
strong affection in which the
people of the South have enshrined
the meuioiy of one who was to
them a hero. And even those who
neither fought under his banner
nor shared his couvictions wjH
recognize his dauntless courage,
4 devotion to an idea and
, hi, atthmi-Bint, tn ,.r ,t T
his own person Geu. Lee illustrated
those high mental and moral quali
i ties that appertain to the highest
, ty pe of American manhood. Phil.
What is a tattlei ! A vile U-ech
sapping the life blood of human
happiness. A black, greedy vulture,
feasting upon the c ri ion of
societj'. A busy-body who listei s
gleefully to auythiug harsh you
; may say ol your neighbor, either
j pettishly or in a joke, and then car :
ries it magnified and patched up to
I suit himself, and pours it scorching;
I hot into the ears peihaps of your
bet friend, aud succeeding in
getting him or her to say some
thing equally as harsh, returns to
yon laden with his precious burden
of strife and adds fuel to the
smoldering fire. Wilson Mirror.
IF the fiery Col. Shepard will
permit himself to become quiet for
awhile he might come down lo
Asbttville, spend the heated teim
with Lis brother-in-law and cool off,
in Ihe boothiug zephyrs that fan
the heated brow in the lofty
altitude of Bikniore. lie might
also derive some sanitary benefits
from the tonic properties of Ashe
ville,s climate, which wijl be gener
ously shafed with him, notwith
staudiag his hostile autici. With
this, eliinate and a reasonable
amount of some real searching,
rigorous liver regulator, Col. Shep
ard may be thoroughly reformed
and be happy yet. Wilmington
We are rejoiced to hear from House,
every side good accounts of the j We believe that it would be im
condition of the farms, save as to possible to find a parallel
wheat. The dry winter was bad j in aIlv otber congressional
for wheat; bnt the industrious ' district in the country to the
farmer pnt in gaaa worn daring wnoiesaio uriiri- t the polls
that time and nreoared tho land
for corn, tobacco and cotton
corn crop is very far ahead, and i
cotton never presented such a fair!
prospect as at present. If no
untoward disaster comes we will
make a heavy crop of cotton in
North Carolina, and the outlook is
for a good price. If Congress acts
on the silver bill aud silver rises in
value, we may expect that cotton
will bring twelve cents right along
all over the South, if no more.
Then those who have something to
t 'u k t . ?,! r
which has been so ong withheld i
from us. News and Observer.
FARMERS AND THE DEMOC
An agricultural paper says : !
"What the people of Kansas want !
is not a Union labor, no Alliance throughout the day, and the dis
party, but a people's party, one graceful scenes attending the bar
f .. , gaining for the votes and the pay-
that will represent the masses and l f mnnftv dftHcrihe(1 ith
Kansas is the State that sends ;
Tncalla tn the United States Senate. !
It was once designated as "Bleed-
ing Kansas," and it has been bleed-,
ing ever since! Pouring out its
life blood through sell-inflicted t
wounds, or letting out the blood of
L( ,.n ,i,:(rnmt 1
other btatea with instruments con-1
...... .v. r 1
BlXUClcU 111 IUO nui kouujio ui ocv
Kansas knows nothing expeii
niAntallv of an e nartv but the lie-
publican party, and naturally calls
out for a people's party. If auy !
i u il li
people in the world should rebel
against the Republican party it is
the people of Kansas. In their
early days that party gave them
John Brown and his band ol robbers,
cnt-throats and murderers; robbed
them of their liberties and
forced upon them a Constitution
repugnant to every manly feeling
and honorable sentiment.
In later days a more intolerable
indignity has been thrust upou
them by that same party in the
election of John James ingalls to moDS has had experience and would
the American Senate. not have to take a year as would
Bat our reform hero is right. new member to 'learn the
, , , . , ropes.' He made a splendid repre
Kansas needs a people's party, and setative m every waJt and diffalI
a simple introdaction is all that is iu ni3 power for the interests of the
necessary to enablfl the people of people he represented. Hon. F. M.
Kansas to see that tho Democratic Simmons deserves renomination at
party ia the thing they need. Not the hands of the Democrats of the
' . , second district. Besides he is in
the Democratic party as pictured aU prohabllity the onlv man that
by Ingalls, but the Democratic caa be elected in the' 'black dis
party as represented by Jefferson tiict,' as he is the only one who
and Jackson, Cleveland and Car- can carry any considerable number
lisle. What is true of Kansas, in ff votes, which he did in
uarc both elections and it takes some
this regard, is true of all the States. t t elect a Democratic
If larmers have not had an equal
! participation in political honors in
States that are Democratic, it is
ho;- o-n fanir Thuv havfi in-
tellierence and numbers, and the
doors of Democratic primaries ana
I conventions are open to them night
j name, the
whole world would rec-
No Congress since the organiza
tion ot the Government has shown
6U(;h a tendency towards ceutraliza-
tion as the present. NoDehasbeen
so disregardful of the wishes of the
People, or so arbitrary in its deal-,
mgs with individuals. All this is
f tiibutable m a large degree to
:C , , . . ,
-r-"' .uu..au iue
iiiUhority ol an absolute monarch,
n hedience to his orders States
baVe tHen roei ' their rights,
nnd the people of the States robbed
of mentation in the Congress
ol the United States.
1 1 aving out ca-sart d Ca-iar, and
beaten N'eio in tLe trame of
despotism, it may be interesting to
, t . . , ,
en. pure by what right Speaker Reed
exeici.-es his ioers. it ih easv
enough to say that being a member
of ihe Ilouf.e of Representatives
he was elected Speaker. But how
wan he elected to Congress?
He has d.uvd to set aside
ehctious simplv to give his
party a woikiug majority, but for
decency's sake it was necessary to
have a pretext for the exercise of
It has been claimed that the
i existence of a majority of liepubli
,1'aus, or colored people, iesiding in
: a district was prima facie evidence
I that tire Republican caudidate was
elected, and of fraud if the returns
' ., , . . ,. '
"i'raud viciat.s everything, and
tiie piesumptiou ot irauu was
enough to unseat a Democrat.
1;tibtry is Iegarded even
than I'raud since it evinced a deeper
(tempitude a more reckless regard
i of public opinion and a more open
j defiance of law.
Seeing the manner in which Mr.
jReed wields the gavel one might
; suppose that he was the incarna
j tion of political purity and his
j robes radiant with jewels of truth
I and righteousness.
; But a newspaper correspondent
f from Mr. Reed's district has lifted
j the veil and exposed the fool
! features of this Moloch of the
cuat 13 oescrioeii oy mis eorres
pondent. ine ew
"IIe g've8 a circumstantial ac-
.....I .. . i t t lift ipAnaan i n rra It. i i trTtm
near Biddeford at the election in
September, 1888, when Mr. Reed
was last elected to Congress. It
appears that votes were openly
bargained for at the voting place,
tiom o to 2G each being paid.
The bribed voters were compelled
to submit their ballots to the in
spection of the moderator of the
meeting, beside whom stood a lie-
publican agent who also passed
i tLe Wben -n.
spector saw that a man had voted
according to contract, he notified
his associates who had the man in
charge, and the price' agreed upon
was paid over.
"This sort of business continued
i w -
that gives the im-
press of truth
There was no con
the matter. Every-
! thing was done openly, as though
it- tt i. ret aimit- Hrrclia rf o.iiti1ai
in8tead of manhood suffrage, that
were being bought. The party
lenders frankly acknowledged the
Practice, and defended it on the
score of precedent and necessity."
Thus it is that the man who
"thief! thief!!" is him-
the toils. A day of retri
approaches. The grand
a88ize of the eoPl8 wiU Pronounce
its decree, and Heed and his party
will be lorever fallen !
jjE jS TiIE yy.
xhe above heading is what the
Kinston Free Press has in reference
t0 an article which recently ap-
peared in the Tarboro Banner and-
in the Journal also. After copy
ing, the Free Press further says:
"The leading idea in the above
was expressed by the Free Press
several weeks ago. There are
plenty of good men in every coun
ty who would undoubtedly make
excenent representatives , but bim-
reoresentative In this disirict."
The last act of usurpation on the
part of CoDgress is tha Unseating;
of Alabama. He was
a large majority and
was unseated simply became he is
a Uemocrt aud tnere are more
nejroes in hin district than there
are white people.
Pbof. Horace 11. William;
Las been elected as the successor
Of the late Dr. Mailgutu at the Stale
Tnv sfrtlintr sf'i'Hiuenr in mule
1UE starning sia.enienc is mauc
that, "L"ss than three thousand
..men own over one-half the wealth
of the country."
nun pkoki i:m soi.vt:n in
N'URUI ( AilOi.l.N.V.
Accoiding to a recent report in
the Agt leal' in .i! I'liriMii o! Noith
Carolina the 1 .ire pi ol 'em lias been
, Virtually solved in I hat
I many is 70,1100 hhcl;
(roni the Si .1! e to A 1 U m--as, Loui - i
ana and M 1.-: is--lppi. Wnliin the
, last yvar tullv ne eih' h ot ihe
, mine uitu iv inntiu.iuuii in iiieoiaie
GIlllrA 1,1.,..- .,.... ... . . . " t- . ..
,1MtII(,r.UllL Th. ie L s bten no
'scarcity ol I, bur, hoecr. The
farmers ha. lanted as Urge an
' area this vm as they did last, and
. "i VV ' . , , umu u"
gfowiDg crops will be
ui iv as 1 .11 ee.
eed, in very man v
1 1 tits (if the
State there is a greater oppearance
of thiift than ever before. New
! farms, devoted to trim grow ing and
j wi"e "M"' Uvi'n "!'e,letl
ami the labor on them is performed
j hoU) by white people.
The Tepoit ot the Agl icul; ural
Bureau also tdiows that the farmers
are more prosperous than ever bi
fore. The number of lien bonds
auu iiiui i j;:ij;ot j ej; iti ei eu mis fl
is a third ions than last, and there
has been a grear falling ( IV in the
' purchase of fertilizers, owing to t he
(act that the annual home
fertilizers is much larger.
When the exodus of the blacks
began the farmers weie alarmed. .
They were atraid that it would be
im, ..! hi., fnnhlain I ilx.r . 1 , ill ,. 1 ut, t
l.., 1 .11.
to cultivate their farms'. It seems,
however, that their farms are being
cultivated, and thar. too without a
irMlnfimnM,, V n i fu 1 j I mr
is gradually taking the place ol
The farms are smaller, per-
tmt there an- more of t hem.
i and the w hite laruiers woi
,,, ju9f as ,hp ,,lrmors
; in the
of t he
There is no longer 11113 fear id ;
black rule in North C.uolin.i. In
no congiessional district ia the
Staff is thern a bl.iek tn.iioiitv.i
j Xlu. COMtr() of ,., y, cjty and:
State ail'iiis is 111 white hands, iin 1 j
1 11 K
there is absolute confidence thatit;l,t,n Early and Gen. Hufus Barri er
will remain there. The fear of j rf to him. Much is our recollec
r.laek r.il htivin.r h.-en rn,ot-..,l
and all apprehensions of race
having been dissipated, .
while Immigrants are seeking homes
in North Carolina bv the thous aids,
and she is in a very: fair way of be
coming a prosperous white State.
The Norfolk Virginian has the
thanks of the people of North
Carolina lor the interest it con-
tiuues to manifest in their affairs, j
but we are not quite sure that the j
. , ... , .,
race problem is settled in North
Carolina. There are so many
Dhases in which it nresents itself
puases in wnicn it presents usen,
and there are so many influences
l li n C- Xt
" rm 1
possible to tell its future.
The words of tht Virginian,
"There is no longer any fear ol
black rule in North Carolina," are
misleading. Perhaps there are a
few persons in this State, scattered
here and there, who may have in-j
dulged in fears of "black rule in '
v,.,r, ',i; " i.,f . i , i ,i, ,
Noun ( aroliua, but th... the .
people ever learal it is not admitted ,
for a moment. !
Ever solicitous for the welfare of
mankind, and ever ready to assist
the unfortunate, the white people j
of North Carolina have never i
, i i i - i i
doubted their ability to maintain I
It is a pleasing truth that Pros
perity has returned to North Caro-;
lina, and, with the blessing of God, ;
she will go
out no more forever! 1
Men of all nationalities and races
may make their homes ia this
favored State and enjoy the bless
ings of its climatd and its civiliza
tion, its natural resources and iis
ever advancing development, but it j boro young ladies to agree to a change.
is a blessed truth that our native ! nd there i8 fair Papeete, so Madam
! Rumor rays, ard she is right, some
population have, amid all the vicis-1 times.
situdes of fortune, vindicated their The County Commissioners and Jus
... tices of the connty were in joint session
superiority and will dominate to i on Monday last, as required by law, for
the end. he purpose of transacting county
, t . . : business. The tax levy was the same
We do not mean to mculcate a a8 ,aBt yeari and the Bame commi9
Spirit of narrow sectionalism, but i eioners were elected, to-wit: C. H.
simply to assert that our people are
worthy of the State, and lire j
capable of carrying it forward lo.
the high position to which nature
and nature's God have destined it!
S The Wilmington Star says:
Science has accomplished the
j remarkable feat of teaching two
! little girls deaf, dumb and
blind, to speak. It was done at
the Perkins Institute of the blind
in Boston. The process was
arduous, and the little giris can't
speak much jet but they ate
making progress. The scientist
knew vhat he was doing when he
selected girls to expeiiment with.
The Xew York Time
special says tha-
the tllortS to '
secure a charter for the Louisiana
lottery in North Dakota are being
renewed with great energy. The
Seate is swarming with agents ol
the lottery and it is said that
85,000,00 will be expended with
the view to securing the election of
a Governor and Legislature favor
able to the scheme.
UN Auesaay, Jonu &. ien, uuit-i
of the Secret Serv.ee Division,
Treasury Departmeut, was re
: moved liom his position
cessor has not yet been appointed ,
THERE has been auotliej attempt :
to uuitc the Republicans ot the ,
Hoase on a Sliver bill. It wa8
aereed in caucus to stiKfort a bill.
o - . . '
bat the disaffection in
i;ie.u iuj.1 ,
i the leaders are afraid to press the 1
On Wednesday the Alumni
tha State i niversiry at vJ napei
; t."- j i
tha State University at
, . . i :
I -U-"1. raisea inirt-y inousauu aonars ,
towards estaoi.sning the tnair ol
Some Historic Facts.
There iri r,o ilea6ure ia uuearthiDB
ihe hirJeliipa that w ere imposed upon
the Cf untry l.y the elftcls of ihn late
war. because no ono can love, even in
story, puch Pulfering as wa8 engendered
111 ill,,, ,,f tl,. uroutt.cr oln.l .i.if.,.,
turn the world haB ever known, but so
njhly and o heroically did North Caro
lina eustdin herself in what she honest
ly conceived to be her ritjhtti, that we
cuunot refrain from re producing the
f ;liuw ing extract from the Wilmington
M rseufter :
The follufticit was Aricteii for a spe
cial purpose, but subsequent inforuia
ii' iiKtioed that it was no. needed in
i.l.e supposed direction. Eliminating
ctrtmn comnjetits it contains facta that
it ill be perhaps well to reproduce,
.ilthuugb in other connections we have .
Kiv. n them before. North Carolina did
r.er lull duty from tho fi'st gun at I
Bmhel to tho last tun at Appomattox.
In a hundred battleti the illuairaUU her
-j. votiou lo the Confederate cauue and
ihe ppieudid bravery of her soldiers. At,
Appomattox Bhe su rrendered as many 1
Kuria aaall the o.her Statu combined
probably. We have called repeatedly
; "I1"" vui. j-ayiui, ui ixunuiK, a , ol
deu. Ij8e s Btaff. to outlieh the list of
men who surrendered with Lee and
state where from. It haB not been done.
It id underetood that be has the list.
North Carolina opened the war at
Bethel and closed it ac Appomattox,
arid all through the four years she had
UtilTP Vn.l'.'l-. in tUa fl.,t,f- I V, .. r r.t k
,l '""'"- "R"'.'.""" "j
Stt , , ,
North i -irnliriA hnA in nart niter
..... - t" V . 'V
uiviui:ij uer uwd iroopn to cietne lee s
. army. For months her counties were
.' poured for food for the soldiers when
' Ptite"fcurK was beleaguered by Grant.
' tho. war. advanced desertions
aDounded in all the States because tho
J soldiers had lost hope, were hearing
oau uuings iroui tneir homes, and maoj
or tueiu were Dadly led and half naked
deneral Hood spoke in Raleigh at a
nei-iiaie given nun Dy tne citHf-ns. lie
said this: -"If I were Called upon to give
ihe bompiet to that Stale wbioh fur-
oinueu 1110 most ami uest troops l wouia
nave to give it to iNortti oarouoa. 1 had
laige opportunities for observation and ;
I leclare that North Carolina had more :
soldiers in Virginia fighting her banl. j
than Virginia had upon her own soil " j
This statement was controvertd by
I ' n . iNortn wro ,M a,a her duty
1 iy. Sne hal more men in the last
struggle around Petersburg than any
; other State. She had more in the lart
I reireat 10 Appomattox, and at Lee's
i"ender had tsro men 10 vr8inl'
: o'aly a few days ago the Richmond
Dispatch said this:
' Sne was in a great part the reliance
of Lee in the time that tried men's
I Oen. Lee was heard to say after a
I trmnrl H iartlair f rii w m rr unr during
..Qod b!e8a North Carolina!"
Only two days since the R chmond
Times thus wrote:
- it i9 not the first time that the brave
sons of North Carolina have marched
tbrouBh our streets. There is many a
8oldier in the present continent wto
has tramped over those thoroughfares
conflict on the battlefield in the near
future, and yet has gone as cheerfully
along as if a part of a holiday proces
sion. To our older citizens, the sight
of the gallant North Carolinian troops
will recall many of the most vivid and
stirring memories of the period of the
North Carolina polled 112,500 votes
: iQfiA t .. . u . w. . ; r,l
army r0Bter authories us to say, that
she had between 120,000 and 130.000
troops. The probability is that 12-t, 000
wJJ, ba 8boutPthe corret figure8. Tnere
are some errors in the roster that ought
' 0 Lue corrected by legislative action.
Such soldiers as Lee. A. P. Hill, lieth,
Cooke and Lane, of Virginia; Tiimble,
f Maryland; Hood, of Texas; D. H.
Hill and Hampton, of South Carolina,
have Bn given North Carolina the
highest possible plaoo. Their opinions
are not a matter of inference or guess
but are itt blaok and white-have been
printed long ; go.
The potato crop in this county is
gter than er efore-
it. ti. tsaxter, accompamea dv nis
sister-in-law Misa Alice Dixon, left
yesterday evening for the purpose of
attending the Commencement of Mr.
Joseph Kineey's school at Li Orange.
There is a New Ditch widower that
hu a prospect of changing his condition
if he can induce one of the nice Grants-
rowier, sam i uampen ana nenry rteei,
and the Bame linanco committee were
also elected , and steps were taken for
building a court house, which is much
UAYISOHO 1 I't.MS.
Dr. F. P. Gates was married last
Wednesday, June 4th, to one of Pam
lico's most charming daughters, Mies
Bettie Hooker. Our beet wishes to you.
Doctor, and your fair bride.
Crop prospects were never better in i
Pamlico at this season of the year. Tbe ;
stands are good, and the weather con-!
tinues as favorable as one could wish. :
The curlew bug is doing bis regular !
domage to corn, but the rich soil of our t
county guarantees a big yield even
with a few drawbacks.
The Pamlico Male and Female Insti- ;
tute closes on the 18th inst On the j
following day the examinations wiTt i
take place. Friday, at 11 o'clock. O.
II. Guion, Esq , of New Berne, vill de-
liver the annual addrees, and at niht.
beginning at 8 o'clock, will to given a
rnusica e ntertainment by pupils of the
rtcnooi. i. large uuuiuci oi jiruio win j
no doubt be present to hear the (xer
Cleveland, June 3 At 4 o'clock, :
this afternoon, during a thunder storm,
lightning struck a powder house, one ,
mile east of Marehneld, (Jnio, owned by 1
Tracy & Avery, which contained over
five thousand pounds of powder. A
territic e xplosion followed, that was
felteiistinctly iu all parts of the city.
Sot a vestige of the little building was
left, but a swath of destruction and
desolation had been swept in every
direction. Just across the road was
the dwelling of Henry Roost,
in which at tbe time were' h. wife
and three children. The house
the children, fifteen months old. was
nrna ohivftren T.O lltlimR unp or
crushed and hurled thirty feet away
lifeless. Another, four yearB old, was
B badly injured that she will di. and
the mother ia unconscious f.om in-
juries that will likely prove fatal. A
nw unoccupied dwelling adjacent to
Lll 13 u -. . ....
The force of the explosion was so
terrific that bricks of the powder house
were hurled full a quirter of a mile
the debris sweeping over fieldB
i and through adjoining woods, leaving
. luv . r.nci ..w.
field- Aa tho windows of the houses
IU III., ll... nf . U.11 .. .Prtn. k.lll n.
within a radius of half a mile were
ft half miles away were broken.
De.n Kit, June . - J H.II ., a . tile
dealer of Wyoming arrival) here tl ir
morning and gives an account of an In
didn muSHtcre wbicli occurred in upp' r
'irein river county 8crernl diys at:i
1-1 e By s that a party of I mi ian r'h-u had
become intoxicated with whinkry fur
nirtbid hy a ranelimati. e:ime in i!
camp of the government mni'-nr- .i
demanded more firo-watcr. I b . n
refused the Ind ians attaike.l t . r r .
killing chief ciuinor Miik ri I'-m . I il,:
government survey, and chain !' . i s
I'imberlake, (ieo U'ooil.i and ll.iry
Overmover. Jt-see Lee ascii-tani en
gineer was left on the field for.ba l.
but recovered Bufiioienlly to a- t a
neighboring ranche, where he li- h ;e. a
Milwaukee Wi-i.. June A Kpi mi
to the Evening Wisconsin from Siia
wan. Wis., says that 1 5(;0 I nd ar
rived with Winchester rill -s on tin
i.xt-iiuuiii i men renervaiion (ml Imve
driven the Indian Hfcpnt of. Tnml.li
The Chair of Histoid l inhmi il
fbe Chair of Iiutory . .-Uli . - .
today hy the Alumni A -k, . .li.tir.r,.
There was a largr aud hril li mi me. u
of the Aliimni'n.l ir.. .....i....;
The tnduwment m itli i w ,-im :n
by I'ror. G. T. Winston, w ho read n I, :
ttr from D. t. Worth, Em) , of Wil-
mington, donaticx one ihoiiHaml d..:.irn
towards the endowment. i
i Mr. J. S. Carr follon I'd the h n n .u I. i -;
merit in a gloriously elfe dial a;, I i I. -
1 . . t ...
j 4UBDi speecn wnicn tirounht o urs u,
I the eyes of many. He elo-ui.i !,m ie
I wamU A .1 . , ..
0 Bl' u K '" mousaii 1 r-
; to ihe endowment.
I Col. W. H 8 Burgwyn. of , i
sun. followed wiih a learned. . I. .ii nt
acd patriotic alurnoi oration, : ,, ..
I one thousand dollars.
Subscriptions of five hundred il ill.ii.
onoh were made by Hon. J,-ln: Mi
j ning. Prof Venable, Ju Ig
1 Jnlge Gilrner Col WhIi.t I.
Mr. El. C Smith. Mr. J.,hn 1
1 1 i r r !
; and ( ieo R Biriinger. Oih
! huti ns rai-ed th.- amount to
Then (iuvornor Fowle arose
? :7 ' no
h'i '! a : 1 id
I thundering npplause
antmunoi il in o
hie dutingn 'shed kinsman Judge Jmi,,
Grant, of Ina. wo, Id mke his eun
scii jtion tM.OOO thus ruir-ing an erulo.v
m.nt of $ 5 OuO for the chair - i;,.l, i,.)i
Dr. M ang-u in Successor hleeletl.
Chapi-.L Him.. N C. June 1 IS'ju.
The Hoard of Trustees
unanimity, elected Prof, ll.irare II.
William') as the successor to (Jr. Mn
gum He graduated at the U'livrrsii)
nud obtained the degrees of M . A anil
B. A. in 183 He thou up. in b-i.mhI
years snidyintr Mentalod Moral Pink s
ohy.Hw was Profoxsor nf iIm .-hair w
' Trinity College and euve rre it satisfuc
i tion. Hm then obtained a f el lo a-h!i i o ,i
Harvard and been studying M--r.tiii an i
Moral Philosophy anti Theo ogy at th.it
institution. Mr. Williams is ntitivi
of Gates county a younit umn of about
30 years of age and in a licensed minis
ter of the Methodist Episcopal church
South. There is no youojr. man in the
State who has such scholastic attain
ment, or who is so peculiarly qualified
to succeed Dr. Manuum. A studtctcfi
Dr. Mangum's, he always entertained a
loyal veneration for hi-t late instructor
whose mantle he i?joa-ar H.i-iuHi
Dynamite as the Liberator.
Chicago, June 2. Mrs Paraous. iu
speech today at a meeting of the "Ar
beiter-Bund," said: ''Dynamite ai
to be the liberator of the human r;ic- :
not that people would go round w iti.
bombs aad destroy hun an life, but that
as gunpowder had abolished the power
of the feudal barons, so would dyna
mite, in the hands of the working
classes, render the armk'H r.f fi '-u i
taliats useless in a street tibt !
ltesolutions prepared by Mid I'.ii.-".- j
were adopted declaring the "liii iir,; "j
of dynamite at the Hajmarh t m-.i.u j
ment to be an attempt upon piii of t!.i
police to raise an anarchist hue mid t
for purposes of thtir o wn. part;cl;i l i j
to prejudice the case of Fi. hicri S h
Wiuelinq, June 5. A rti.ort
just reached hero of a horrible wn ck on
! the Ohio River Railroad, between hen-
and Parkersburg. It is learned that i !
j special train of two cars, fillt d ijh l:
& O R It. officials, en route to Vh . !
' iog, went through a trestle, iin.l i!.
disaster ia said to be appalling, thou,.-1,
this is not yet confirmed, a tho' t fii i il j
can give no information.
A special train with surgoonH r:-l m
Associated Press report r en bo;.r'l l
just left the depot It will lc imp M
ble to get the detail-) until a v, ry l.vi
Facts Woilll Knowing.
In all diseases of the nasal nine. i.
membrane the remedy used risut
non-irritating. The medical iirnfr.. su.-n
has been slow to learn thi. Nothing
satisfactory can be accompli-hpi with
douches, snuffs, powders or -yrinor
because they are all irritating : do not
thoroughly reach the afTect d Hiirf icon I
and should be abandoned as wrrfc than
failures. A multttute of person who
had for years borne all the worry and
pain that catarrh can inllict testify to
radical cures wrought by Ely 'h I'i am
Balm. m i) 4
! Fell Dead During an Altercation.
Charlotte, N. '.. June 2. Walter
j Taylor, au employee at Holmes & Mil
ler's factory at Salisbury , d ropped dead
i today during an altercation with a
! negro boy. He had accused the negro
! of stealing a watch, and upon the ne-
pro'a nickinir "n a stone. Tavlor struck
him anfj immediately fell dead. Her.rt
faiiure is ascribed as the came r f hie
a Fiiuint Lemon Oiti.k.
For biliousness and constipati n , t . ke
For indigestion and foul nl-. m-n h. liil:
For sick and nervom lieu laches ta!.e
For sleepless news uri1. m rv .in-r-o
abe Lemon Elixir.
For loss of appetite uu.i di.ln.it lt
omuii i. iu.
For fevers, chilU and nulHrii, lale
Lemon Elixir will not fail ou in any
of the aDOve diseaen, ail of which uiie
from a torpid or diseased liver, sto:i:arh,
kidney 8, bowels or blood.
Prepared only by Dr. II
Mozi.i: , At
50c. and SI 00 per bottle,
A Prominent Mliil .Icr Wrllrs.
After ten years of great Buffering
from indigestion, with great nervous
prostration, biliousness, disordered
kidneys and c6nstipation, I hnve liec n
cured by Dr. Mozley 'a Lemr n Elixir,
and am now a well man.
Rev. (I. C. Davis.
Eld. M. E. Church South,
tillnovl No. 2d Tatnall ct. Atlanta. (Ja.
For the Cainiiaigri.
In many ways the coining caui;.,! .gn
will be he most intertsting one that
the voters of North Carolina h.ivc st-rn
iu many years. It will be an educa
tional campaign, and economic quer.
tions will be largely discussed. The
State Chronicle published at R thigh,
will be in the thickest of the light to
maiotain Democratic principles, find
uphold those measures that will secure
relief for our agricultural p'-.pulation.
It will be sent to any address one year
for tbe low price of SI S nd money
by registered letter, money on.er or
postal note. Address
Till. Statu t 'iikonii i.i:.
maySwdtf Raleigh, N. ('.
.. . v "liivS"' ..
' , ... c - '.."
' i ' 'i : ' i ;.rrrl 'roM:'!! vdsen
1 i" p!c ,,nt
;l' ; V.: ". .-. n r,,-!s
: K. :
''''' ' ('. i .d-
'" '-'"- . . :....( -iit hii ! v.ul
n ., t .,.) .f't'fi i he
: i. :i-7 - I x-
''!; :.i 1 v. - i !. p--. ia
: ' 1 ' ' ''''' I n-llOilOui I j ; tlA
y 1 in Ui. t
u'olai.. . i.
' - 1 it
" ! i... : !' ' t
op-ii. I !' !l dv ( nmvii.
1 "r (' i i: is ior f.Hie, vv r.:'o
c:i 1 km nl V
f V J1'V '
Tnkf no Tin ft - ttnloftf
i . . iouffuM iihijii and
price j ( MlJiItlHil 4n tho
hMti.nn. If M
Hfll'l (lilTCt tl
$3 SHOE GENTLEMEN.
lrinr 'r 1 f. Hoitt I.Hr..l drain and Crrl
It. mi In f lit. i rll. irTiimln. lilfi
R5.(0 ;ICN I I N K 1I AMIM M KI) MIOE.
mi.OH II M-SKVFn IVKTT KIIOK.
...-.() l-nr.ICK AM) VAHMKItN' MIOE.
ss.r.o i:x ri: vAi.rr,',i.r shoe.
s,j.v;r, ,v MU:hisi;iI N's siiuk.
.on ami ti.7.. nmy M liooi. hH(IEB.
, i. . . I'm 1 1 ill ami l..-if-c.
6" cunrc FOB
SIIOK 1(111 MISKKS.
IIok.1 M.'t. r.;il. I'.. -' S'tI-. Itfut rutins.
W. 1.. Ili.i-cl is. Ilrwklon. liiM. R.)11 by
Cif F,!l,i, lr
M. Ii! i.
1 en n 4 i i r
. v . -
IV . . I ,
I li It,. 5- TO - i r .
II - ;! .'.!. r
ri i, ki ri i and
' : ' J'.RS,
p i S,
Ms l'i r.
T i . I . -. . i : I I i
I - . il JL ' .
I r il iiicif , a .
f. I i 1. it i; n.
i;. i -if.
. . i.i Kind: KfU-cXt
1. .. '' .i'inp.
li I., tlulrrvi. .nil
i:r I n
I I I. iu .Il
.a liiLji: .it:
Fu!T- ring fr.T-! the cfTectfl of youthful Trora. eai'y
doo.iv, sas: woakm-fls, lost manhood, fltc, 11.1
ccml a Ta'.ual'In tn-atiKo (pealinl! contninlnK full
IarticularB fur homo curp, FREE ' cbarpo. A
FI Uiuili.l mrdiral work ; pliould do riad liy vvp.ry
ruan who iu cei-vouB and debilitated. Addrna,
Prof. Fl C. FOWIXll, Hoodua, Couu.
j. . r.nvr
i ris. I.. !l.l ! TH.r!. Viffl'rr.
... I!. KOr.KllTS.-Ciis'orr.
THE rTIQIML BANK
OF NEW BERNE, N. C.
J.Vb A ISoYA..
L. II.' I I l.iil..
ClIAS. H. IlKTAN,
PAPE tl DEY0,
:i : 'Mum,
-o ' ' ;; n Street.
; w v ) Jf. ?f .
i . . ( ' o!iVorn Fruit" and
i ii ' -i . i .i
i'i :- oli-aintd, and
111 . ; of Sitlt'l).
.! - -i yoori Nat. Hank,
. . i -1 1 , . . IU-rn. li. C.
:. la : meii at JnO.
'' 1 ' .1 vii hnyti'fft i
an-l a uc ; : tj. . ; . .; t . : Prif ...
Il:a..: ; . . . ' ' i '.. t . : . .f.:i r.' x
i Nervous Deol.v. i-,d Vanness.
; tl Tl U I'r . . 'If : . .' ' - Or , .-,.r
! 1 ! r i -u, . r ' "' : 1-t.i-I.t. :.ir ?
1 t1--- :.' ..... ... i i. :-i i.ii rcci-a't .
P ; - .Jlnii i. t
v ' 1 1 1 " ' i---r . i ; ara.i. ;.h
!:.,! 1 i a ; ,! V J-1 . t 1 ru .t.'it.t ,
X. V. ivit !'. .i hn I i. .il.. pfeilH.
j N eu li- rn . N i .