' r, . '.'.. v 'f. -.." fctflrf-'ifrifrif rf&awrgitf aMfcjbJifcJbfate jwifwir - rt? itfT.ift fcrffliateftw ,,q;hk journal. 'NEWbERNE, N.C. JULY 13th 1994. CITY AND V INITY. " Messrs. W. II. Bray and Juo. French ." ' ' were the delegates elected to the county . - - - convention from the eight township . . outside the city, vv.. Evangelist W. R. Gales has just closed ; - a mefting hi Marion with about 80 eon- versions and reconsecrations. Mr. Gales - - v will be ia New Berne this tall. " "" The Carteret county Populist conven . - '-.. tioa did not ecure a quorum. The cause ....'. was attributed to the ram." Another at .vteinpt ; wilT he made the last of this "month. A pio-nic and foot tournament will be " T . h"Mt Plank Lmding. near Perfection, Thursday July 19 h. Mr. G. M. I.ancas iet requests us to state that .ill persons " . .- ;-.are invited to le present and bring Itisk . "O et with them. . The excursion to le run from New Berne to Aaheville on the 24t h inst. prom s 1so a fare opportunity to visit the moun- ' UtDS. ' v Next week, beginning tlie 19ih and : '.. .". lasting four days, district conference and ' - quarterly meeting will . nacle church. Oi-s'o . "meeting is expected. ..' 'Sabbath niter next .W '. ."-falter 'that the annua! -Nortneni Metho lists at hi held in Tiiher connty. A largo an 1 the 8 1111 i ' :,!' hbath : of the - Liiui.i Hark.-1 . Will U in proresss. Ttu ie will b-j terv 1 k-esall throagh that wtek and all are in- . : vi ted to attencK' ; . From Beaufort county also comes news ' of good crops. Mr. E. S. Waters, of -.Paatego, says he has the prettiest crop ' ue erer aaa. . lucre nave been some '.m Tery ake rains there, plentiful bit: mine T too much. - - . Uig Ike writes from FayetteTille that "vv be wilt be in New Berne soon flilhthe "V","Wg bankrupt stock that he bought there ; "and that the readers of the Journal will - I lully iolbrmel about the mammoth deal and proposition that he proposes makings-" Cards are out tor the maniae of Miss i Sadie Gmn, daughter of Rev. Dr. ttnd Mrs. lacklan C Yasa, of Savannah. Oa., . to Ur. Robert Van Watrerier of the same - city. ' From Xew Berne, Miss Sadie's childhood home, many warm wishes will flow. out for heaven's richest blessings upon .her in assuming her new relation- ? - uupSjin lite. The marriage is on the loth . -i-. inst. . . Mr.. W.IL Scott, i.f DeBruhl, was in the city yesterday and informs us that , lhey new have a shipping sration in tlie - Vicintty where be pves. on thy V. X. & - -1. N. Railroad. It is two miles beyond De- Buhland baa b.n named Gum Row. . The first shipment made were potatoes, x-. y by Mr. Scott, on July the fourth. -The Oxford Orphm's '"rieod says: . "Joa : Gordon, 13 years old, dark hair, Urk eyes, and darlc" complexion, ran away, from the Asylum, last Thursilay - fvp"lojr. Any inform:itiin of his wherc . boots will lw gre-t'ly uppnvii-.ted by the v tJianagBment of this Asylum. Exchanges i--. please copy. i The life saving station at Ptrrtsmouth completed and has b-.-cn turnel over to i: toe inspector ot new stations tor hiru in turn to present to the nuthoiitiis at "JSashington for final acceptance. It is "- Considered the best station in the service. ! It is a .duplicate of the one exhibited at ,1-. - "1te : World' -Fair, except that a piazza - la been added. VV. J. B. Shull , A, was the contractor ho built it Prof. W. K. Brooks, who luts been coutluctinp the John's Hopkins summer " school of BUh -gy at Beaufort has return r. . - et home. The Beaufort (K rafd aiya the . students will remain several weeks longer. It says moreiver that . Dr. Brooks speaks - ia . highest terms of the natnral and cli- -, matic advantages of Beaufort as a health V ' resort.- lie says it is much cooler there in "' Jt-j.J-aoinmet than in places of resort lurtber rth. The Typographical L'nton No. t, of v Xew York on Sunday last adopted a - : resolution heartily sympathizing with . ' . toe Pullman strikers and with the sympa-'- - tactic strike of the Railway Union and "t r- rgea President Debs to stand firm until . . .the Pullman Company agrees to arbitrate. -Upon the circulation of the Presidents proclamation in Chicago; another meet 3 ? .lag of district No. 18 of the International "'. typographical Union was calleil in that citr. i. . Hm. B. U. Bnnn, Congressman from ; " . the 4h district, is taking a few days off - - from official duties lor rest and recreation i and has come down to Xew Bcrue to speod the time, along with him are two -' 1 V friends, Mr. W. T. Riggs, one of the - wealthiest meu of Washington City, and ir. H. L. Finleysn, a New York capi ' - ttliat, who are prospecting her They took a drive out to Messrs. Wm. Punn's and Hackl-urn & Willett's farms, and planned a trip down 1 lie river to-day. Mr. A. Ilatchelt who fr a er past j.: Las been at Morehcad and Ni Berne acting as news Cirre3ponient tor s v. ra! ldlte TODers of the .State, is n w aliout embarking on a journalistic care, r fu V himself. With 1 111 1 end m view he went j,Jip to Purha u about a ek and h is now bought the entire on: tit -i tine one orhe Lywhburg (Va.) Ii '.v E.rth. ' " Tith this outfit he inten.'s to run a live - - weekly at Durbftm. to 'c Mnn as The "v -i" Durham Times. The following is the st...te:e-ont of the - ' Goldsboro Arus in refcrei,! e t- tlH huld-"- ing of the Third Party ivent'nn Johnson county : -O.ily six pnpuliU at- ; e:nlel the count v cunvei ti-ni o; their prty in Jo'iliston, so we line Uvn in w formed. Will, that is cr.Cftuauint:. 1' is an indicati'Ui tint the people lnvr i ;i flunking tlie situation m. r ealmiy ail' I deeply, and are getting r.uht again. 'They - . are natlizing that tle ur.imi o;d lH?mo cratic party their inotiur party and their first -Wre, is the p irty of the peo--" p!e and for the efplo ' A Brilliant Season Daily the crowd nt the Atlantic Hotel, Morebead, increase-'. Parties direct from ' '.hs hotel yosterdny morning informe 1 u that there were 000 quests uuw ut the " holol arid that 60 arrived tie previous night. Last night's train carried down a giodly number also. TI10 early promise 4 of a brilliant success is Iwitig well ful- filled. -.- " The Third and Fourth regiments of the North Carolina troops atv now encamped at Carolina City, two miles and a half from Morehcid, and special trains are run at intervals between the encampment grounds and the hotels to give those at - either place easy npri.itnnity to visit the other. To-morr i v night a big miliLiry bail tab-8 place at thf Atlantic, and it is txpecteil a lie a j.r at occasion. No f doubt many more will go down to night Bpedal intention of bjing present : " -I-.. ' - this occasion. Mr. Jno. L). Mayo and lamily, of Georgetowu, S. C, arrived in the city en route to Portsmouth, X. C, to spend the summer by the sea. Dr. G. W. Blacknall passed th rouen yesteixlay morning returning from M?re heael City to Raleigh. He reports about JJ5 guests now at the Atlantic and en gugements for the coming of others reach tng not simply through the encampment penod but through the month. Mrs. J. D. LaRoque left to visit rela tives in Jones county. The officers who went down to the en campment on Sunday's special train were F. B. CauiTou, Adjutant General; A. L Smith, Col. and Inspector Geu'l; W. B, Grimes, Major and Ass't. Adj. Gen'I; Capt. T. W. Jones, 10th Cav. U. S. A and acting Asst. Adj. Gen'I; Lieut. W. E. Shipp, 10th Cav. V. S. A., and Mili tary Instructor. Mrs. G. K. Bagby and little daughter are visiting relatives in Beaufort. Miss Leah Jones lett to steml the sum mer in Virginia. Rev. Jauie.s Thomas who has been visiting his relatiyes in the city left Wed nesday morning for his home iu Pougli keepsie, N. Y. Mrs. J. K. Willis, accompanied by her two daughters, Miss Gertie and little Laura, left lor Morthead. Mrs. C. B. Hill and child, left to visit relatives in Laurenburg. Mr. E. W. Smallwood is back from Buffalo Lithia Springs; Mrs Smallwood will remain there for the summer. .Mr. 1 . (.. Simmons i-Uoun l:oiii Raieich siiemhu-' a week or two at his home. Sheriff Thos. Canipen, of Pamlico and his wife were in the citv vesterday en route to Morehead. Mr. Ed. Pcitv came up from Beaufort where he has been visiting relatives. Mr. M. De W. Steveusou came from Mount Airv where he has been visiting relatives. Mr. W. H. Chadbourne. went down to spend some time in Wilmington on busi ness. The following young ladies who have been at the Atlantic Hotel, Morehead came up to visit friends aud relatives ia the citv: Miss Minnie 31ocamb. of Golds boro to visit Miss Emma Henderson; Misa Julia Tull, of Morganton, to visit Miss Sadie flollister, and Miss Lalla Rookh Clark of Washington and Miss Leach, of Ra!e:gh to visit at Judge H. R. Bryan's. Bishop Watson and his wife were arz.ong the passengers of the steamer Xense. Bishop Watson was at Trenton Sunday. Election 8th Township Democratic Ex Commlttse. A meeting of the Democratic voters of the 8th township was held in the court house Saturday afternoon for the purpose of electing an Executive Cormittee for the campaign now opening.. Mr. S. R. Street, chairman of the old committee, called the meeting to order and Mr. Jas. W. Biddle and Mr. W. B. Ellis were placed in nomination for the chairmanship. The formei was elected. Mr. W. T. McCarthy was made Secre tary til the meeting and Mr. J. W. Waters, assistant, and Messrs. J. J. Wolfcnden and O. H. Guion were appointed tellers- Mr. Ferdinand Ulrich put in nomina tion the following ticket: W.W.Clark, Wm. Ellis, Euoch Wadswortli, S. B. Waters and John French. Mr. C. R. Thomas nominated the fol lowing S. R. Street, John M. Hargett, Dr. George Slover, G. T. Richardson and Nathan Tisdale. The last five were elected. The vote stood as follows: Clark, 68; Ellis, 66; Wadswoith, 64; Waters, C5; Fiench G2, and Street, 73; Hargett, 74; Slover. 7$; Richardson, 78; Tisdale, 81. B'tween the interval of making the nominations and the balloting, Hon. C. C Clark and Mr. C. R. Thomas spoke on opposing sides. It is no little undertak ing for as young a man as Mr. Thomas to contend against a gentleman of Mr. Clark's state-wide acknowledged abilities and superb oratorical powers, but Mr. Thomas proved himself ful!y equal to the occasion and made a speech which, com ing entirely unexpected to him as it did raised him in the estimation of all. Round after round of applause greeted him from beginning to end, and he came out of the contest with flying colors. The Encampment Begins, Seventeen cars co unting the three baggage cars composed the train which took the troops d wu to the encampment grouadaJueVty morning. It pass -d through New Berne about nine o'clock, directly after th-j regular train pulled out. There were fourteen companies and two bands. The bands were the 3rd regi ment band, si xt"en me niters, from New to: and the 4lh regiment b ind from the Cherokee reservation, eighteen men. The troops were those composing the 3rd and 4lh regiments. THIRD REOtMKNT. Col. Bobbin, of Oxford. Co. A, -JForsythe Rifles,'' Winston, Capt. J. C. BessingLon, 40 strong. Co. B. "Reedsville Light Infantry," Capt. A J. Ellington, 37 strong. Co. c. "Vance Uuurds." Henderson, dipt. P T Joins 42 strong. Co. D, "IXirham L'ght Infantry" Capt. T .1 Wi-iston, 4") strom Co. E, "Granville Guards.'' (ford, Cupt W W Landers. 42 strong. Co. F, "Buriington Light Infantry." Capt A A Isley, 42 strong. Co. G, "Re lsville Rith-s" Capt C W Howlott, 31 strong. FOfRTH KKOIMKNT. Col. J. F. Armtieitl. of Statesville. Co. A. -Iredell Blues," Sta'esvilie Capt .1 M Ell son, ;k strong. Co C. "Riehlan 1 Rifles," VVavn sville, Capt P K Hyatt, 3 strong. Co. H. "Q teen ( 'ity Guards." t 'li u-l--tte. Capt F S Franklin, 1(1 strong Co. F, "As'iclmd Light Infantry," Ca;it W G Sm th. :5j strong Co. G. -'('a'. anus P.lackboys," Capt W S Bingham. 31 r..n j. Co. II, -'Cleviland Guauls." Shelby, Capt B E Elamrick, 37 strong. Antliany Drum Corps, IS men. A Household Treasure. I). W. Fuller, of Canajoharie. N. Y.. says that he always keeps Dr. King's New Discovery in the house and his lamily has always found the very best results follow its use; that he would not be without it, if procurable. G. A. Dvkeman Druggist, Catski!l,N. Y , says tliiit Dr. King's Xew Discovery is un doubtidly the' best Cough remedy; that he has used it in his family for eight years, and it has never failed to do all "that is claimed for it. Why not try a remedy so long tried and Tested. Triai bottles free at F. S. Dnffy's Drug Store. Regular size ote. and $1.00. 3 HARDWARE of all kinds to le sold for the next sixty days at cost and less some cases, n reasonable oiler ret used, Call an" see me and be convinced, this is no humbug sale. P. M. Dbaney, tf. South Front SL THE (iRE.1T RAILROAD STRIKE. President Issues a Proc'auiatiou Burning tars and Slopping Trains Wild for Vengence Firing on the Mobs. (.Special to Jol'RNAL.) Ralkioii; X. C. July 7. St p. in. This afternoon at live o'cloch the Illinois State Militia tired on the Chicago rioters. A number .'of the riotcts were badly wounded, also several of the soldiers. The Federal troops have taken charge of all depots and trains. The e'fisis is ex pected to night or to-morrow. IV'bs, the President of the American Riilway Labor Union, will 1)3 ar: oled. Mr. .1. W. Moore r.-ceived the follow ing special telegram yesterday afternoon. Wii.MiNoTON, X. July 9. The President has issued a proclamation warn ing all Illinois mobs to disperse by noon to-day. The United States troops tii ! r-ou a mob near Chicago, killing one .-n-d wounding several. Martial 1 iw is thre itened. Bkun ahi. Sunday morning, the seat f war in the great railroad stiikewas t ranslei red to Hamniond Indiana inst across the border line and Irom an early hour ntob violence reigned supreme. Tile i.iblc. at tun break, overturned lif- teen cars, set tire to a pullman car and an incoming train was taken possession of and side-tracke 1. A telegram for assistance was sent to Chicago for assistance to get the train out. A company 35 strung was sent one halt took position at the rear of the train the other half at the front, then almost like a flesh the crowd increased to about 2.000. A telegram was sent for more troops and for awhile the crowd was held at bay with bayonets. In the afternoon other troops arrivod. and about the same time a mail train came in and the mob attempted to block the fuither passage of the train by throw ing a Pullman c;tr lv ropes across the tracks. But there were regular troaps on the engine on the roof and at the car windows waiting lor the conditions of atfjirs then imminent. An othcer gave the word and from all over the train a volley was fired, then the regulars made for solid earth and with fixed bayonets dashed for the the mob on both sides of the track. But tlie firing had scared the mob so ts membe.is were fleeing like a flock ot geese or lying flat on the ground, heedless f being run over. .Most of the bullets had either gone over head or plowed the ground, but a few took effect. One man was killed instantly. Two wounded fa tally and others more or less. Sad to say nearly all hurt were innocent spectators. The man killed instantly was a carpenter searching for his sou. WILD FOR VENGENCE. But presently tlie indiscriminate firing of the regulars created intense rage and excitement, flundriils of the mob rushed to their homes and returned to the scene with revolvers and shotguns, filling the air with oaths and imprecations, and de clared their intention of killing every man wearing an army unilorm. In the meantime a dead line had been thrown out. Beyond it May or Reillcy mounted a b'x car and pleaded with and prayed lo the crowd to be calm and commit no further violence. The crowd was unwilling to respond to the advice but at this moment tlie regulars were re info reed by three companies that came in fiom Chicago on a special train on the Michigan Central. These were Company F of the Fifteenth Infantry, Capt. Mc-Dowm-mgal; Com piny A of the Fifth Infantry, ('apt. Kendall, and Company E of the Fifth Infantry, ('apt. Brown. The latter, as brevet major: was the senior officer in command of the troops On the arrival of these reinforcements details were st-ut out and tracks and crossings were patrolled, the crowds be ing kept to the highway. Overawed by the display of military force, the mob gradually thinned out, and at midnight the streets of the town had resumed their normal aspect. A m 'ss meeting of indignant citizens held Sunday night protested against the Shooting Mayor Keilley and ministers made speeches which pacified the crowd but all declared the shooting unjustifiable anil an outrage. Gov. Matthias has ordered fifteen com panics to mobelizeat Hammond. The company that did the shooting re turned to Chicago on their own train, else an attempt would have been made to ar rest them on the charge of murder. THE SITUATION IMPROVED. Rioters (Quieting Down -Traffic Being R suined Chic igo's w ar cloud appears to lx1 lilt ing. Cleveland's proclamation aided to wards the improvement of the situation. It seemed to awe the Poles and Bohem ians when it was posted up as a despots ukase would in their own country. The great strike of all the labor orga nizations in the Country is now impend ing, but many think it cannot materialize. Improvement in the aspect ol affairs is noted m many p'aces. and freight and passengi r trartie is beginning to he re su ued. Wick, of the Pullman Company sipiare ly refuses to arbitrate or even riceivea committee looking thereto. A Costly Strike An afternoon paper prints the follow ing aUnit tht'io-to- the railroad strike: Competent : utimrity estimates the property loss in this city alone.by lire and waste during the last ten days, a't :2.0tm O'.lH a loss triccaile directly to the st rik-1 But that vast amount is in-igni licanl compare. I iritb tlie lo.-s of sacrifice of wages and paialysis of business. The tie-tip has thiown not ks than 2O0,0iH) ladroad en ployes out of ork, and now it is announced as the result of a careful canvass, that industrial establishments employing 100.000, will shut down until the strike is down. Other manufactur ing communities throughout the West are doing the same thing, and it is not an exaggeration to state that the ranks ot idlers iu the West will be increased 1,000 000 men, by reason of the strike. The West is, therefore, losing $2,000,000 a day in wages, estimating the pay of the men at the low average of $2.00 a day. On the b isis of the estimate of men out of work in Cnicagi now by rca-o a of the strike, the workingmen are contributing $300,000 more in d raits upon their re sources for the cost of living, or a daily total of $500,0(10. Those Wanting Machinery. We invite tlie patronage of the farmers 0r North Carolina wanting machinery not because we are a home industry, but because we claim to pe able to furnish as in ! good returns for the money as anybody j else. Our guarantee ought to be worth something because we can always oe found at Charlotte, X. C. Liddell C'OSt H ANY. County Commissioners' Proceedings, Monday . July 2. 1804. flic Boa id met at 11 o'clock, a. in., and lor want of , Mu,,nim took a iejcs till tiet morning at in o'clock. Present, ( ommiionei - M.-a.lou and Brewn. Tuesday morning July 3, l.stU. The Board met pursuant to adjourn ment. Present. .1. A. Meadow-. M. II. Carr and W. C. Brewer. J. A. Meadows was called to preside in the ali-eiice o! the chairman. Ordered. That Thomas Wilson aud John Bowdcn be and hereby are appoint ed inspectors of liro wood lor the city of Xew Berne, and that they be notified to appear before the Board and tender their bonds and qualify according to law. J. W. Bow-den and Thomas Wilson presented th.'ir official bonds as wood in spectors of the city of Xew Borne which being examined and found sufficient in the security thereof, It was ordered that said bond be approved, accepted aud ordered to be recorded and tiled, Commissioners Meadows, Cair aud Brewer voting to ap prove the same. Ordered. That upon payment of the proper tax to the sheriff, license be grant ed J. A. flairei, colored, antl to W. B. Cox to retail liiptors for six months end ing Dec. 31. 1804, at their places of busi ness in the city of Xew Berne, thev having complied with the law regulating the granting of liquor license. The jury summoned by the sheriff' for the purpose ot laving out a public road upon the petition of J. B. F. Gwaltoey and otheis. No. 1 township, having filed their report. It is ordered that said re port be in all respects eonlirmed and the said road is hereby istablished and de clared to be a public road a- follows: Biginning oti l'iney Neck road and run ning through the lands of James G. and James L. W'et'.iei iugton to Pitt county line. Ordered, further, That the clerk notify the board of Supervisors of Xo. 1 town ship of the establishment ot said road aud to appoint hands to work on the same. The jury summoned by the sheriff for the purpose of laying out a public road upon the petition of R. W. Smith and others. No. 1 township, having filed their report. It is ordered that said report be in all respects confirmed aud the said road is herein" established and declared to be a public road as follows: Beginning at R. W. Smith's avenue on Harrington's Fer ry road and running with his avenue as heretotore made, in direct liue with said avenue across West Branch, (just above the old crossing) then at a left angle as marked out to the okl road, then along said road across tlie lauds of H. B. Willis, then along the division line of B. I. Willis and Needham Willis and along the old road to the fork of said road near X. P. Willis', then with the left 4hand fork to Willis" bridge road, then with Willis' bridge road to Barringtou's ferry road. Ordered further. That the clerk of this board notify the board of supervisors of No. 1 township of tlie establishment of this road and to appoint hands to work the same. Kinyou Stewart having failed to accept the appointment of court, Xo. 1 town ship. It is ordered that L. V. Lancaster be and is hereby appointed to fill said vacancy, and that he be notified to ap pear before tlie board and file his official bond and qualify according to law. Ordered, That George Tillingame, township Xo. 1, be relieved from payment of poll tax on account of poverty and physical disability. Henry R- Bryan, chairman fence com mission of Xo. 7 township, having filed his report estimating two hundred dollars to be the amount required to pay indebt edness and keep up fence for ensuing year. Ordered, That a tax of per cedt le levied upon the real estate in said district for such purpose. Washington Letter TaritT Bill in Con ference. The tariff bill has at last gone where it will be a subject of agitation and irritation for two weeks or more. If, when it re turns, .vith the approval of the conferees, it is unlike the Wilson b'll, the chances are that it will be much more unlike the bill passed by the Senate. The debate over the reference of the measure to conferences was for the most part, very tame, and the two hours al lowed for he discassiou was evidently more than could be used to advantage by the House. Mr. Wilson made a strong presentation of the situation earnestly de fending the original House bill, aud insist ing upon the duty of the House to resist the Senate amendments. Mr Reed made a very brief speech; devoted chiefly to ftcetiousness, and then the debate laggeJ. Both Wilson and Reed, were loudly ap plauded by their respective parties. The debate closed earlier than the hour fixed and the Democrats did not consume all their time, and the Speaker announced the appointment of Wilson, MeMilltn, Turner Montgomery, Democrats, and Reed, Bur rows and Payne, Republicans, to serve as conferees. The firit meenting of the conference committee on tariffis called for 12 o'clock Monday. Tho House committee on elections has submitted a report upon the contested el ection case of Williams against Settle, of North Carolina in favor of Mr. Seltle. who now occupies the seat. The re port is signed by a majority of the Dem ocratic members of the committee, who declare that the minority report of Mr. Paynter (Dem.) is not in accordance with the North Carolina Suprjme Court de cision upon the law. .NOTES ON THE STRIKE. Several More Companies of Troops Ordored to Chicago, At least ten people have been killed in the Chicago riots, and seven more fatally wounded and about fifty injured, more or less. A passenger train of Wagner palace cars was got into Chicago Sunday. There were sleepers, but there was only one passenger on the whole train. California strikers and their wives are preparing to resist the soldiery to the death and it is said a tight will most cer tainly follow the sending of troops west to Oakland. Chi'ago passed a comparatively quiet Sunday, but the citv is still in a stue of nervous uncertainty. The lawlessness was confined to the burning of a few airs and some minor encounters Saturday was worse than Sunday, especially as to in eendiarvism. Seventh Townsh ip Democratic Primary , The Democrats ot Xo. 7 township met at Riverdale. July 7th. 1804, at 12 o'clck . M. Porter and O. II. Pen v were elected de legale- to the lounty convention. The loho-.wug were elict-d township committ 1: .1. S. Fisher, O. II. Perry, A D Fi-lier. II. R Cowan and P.. W. Ives. A cud in lavor of free siUn r at the ratio of 10 to 1 uas read an I adapted Tin- meeting refn-ed to endorse the ai ts of llic present admiai.-t ration and dele gates were in.-! ruele 1 to do l!n- sniii.'. .1 S. Fish eh. Chum. Buy an W. I vi-.s. Sec'v. "fSll!l-:i! TWO TOWNSHIP. The Democrats of No 2 township met Saturday, July 7. S. W. Latham was elected chairman of the meeting. The following persons were elected delegates to the county convention. F. S. Eniul, N. T. Fulcher, Fred Roe, S. A. Gaskins, Jas. Thomas. Executive Committee: F. S. Ernul, X. T. Fu'eher, Fred Roe, S. A. Gaskins, las. Thomas. The convent ion unanimously endorsed F. S. Ernul for sheriff of Craven county. W. Ii. Arthur. Ruta Baga and Turnip Seeds--1 11, 35c. 5 lb 30c. 10 lb 25c. All fresh, new stock at Mace's Drug Store, New Berne N. C. TEMPERANCE RE-3S. CONC- Summary of Proceedings Temperance Results in the Union Hood Future Outlook . The Internationa! Temperance ( -toss recently held at Prohibition Park on Staten Island, was a remarkable path -ering, whether considered in iefi -reiu-e p the occasiou which fixed its date th ninetieth birthday of Hon. Neal Dow. oae ot -the very chietost apotie" of Temperance, and for more than hah' a century one of the most prominent tig- ures and conspicuous fighters in evi ry r -form or in respect of the immen-e at tendance, the momentous ouestioii- di .cussed, and the illustrious rn. n and women who had gathered fnmi nearly every quarter of the globe to di-. u--tiiem. Gkn'ERAl Xeal Dow. At Gen. Dows appe ranee on the p'nt forni the whole audience rose to welcome him, cheering enthusiastically and honor ing him with the Chautauqua salute. It is said that he looked younger than many of the old men who sat before him. that his voice was clear and easily heard in the spacious auditorium and that; his rapid speech was as pertinent and vehement a ever. OUUANIZATIOJiN R KPK K. Am ron M. Powell, editor ( a! Temperance .Advocate, Xational Temperance society. KN' T K 1 i . f the Na spoke li ' as an ig th lor tlie dissemination of tempuran.-e liter ature by the hundred mill lion page-. Mrs. Susan S. Fessenden. of Bo-toe. represented the W C T U. '-in an ad-ln- -of rare graco. " Mrs. Ellen J. Phinney. of C.cvei md, Ohio, represented the Xon-I 'artisan Xa tional W. C. T. V,. of which ths is Presi dent. Hon Samuel D. Hastings, of Wisconsin represented the Independent Oortler. of Good Templars, the largest temperance organization in the world. C. A. Everett, of St. John's. New Brunswick, represented the Sons of te n. perance of North America. SOME EMINENT MEN WHO Si'OKE. Rev. Joseph Cook made an eloquent aud powerful adtlress, rehearsing the progress of temperance work and reform, noting some ot the mile posts along tho way, from 1700. when John Wesley de nounced the traffic; 1785, when Dr. Rush assailed the drinking habits of his dav in the name of science; 1810. wnen Lyman Beecher launched the thunderbolts of the church against intemperance; 182(i. when Justin Edwards labored, through the American Society for the promotion of temperance, todevelop the educated senti ment; 1840, the Washingtonian movement wiih John B. Gougli as its foremost ad vocate; 1951, the Maine Law with Xeal Dow for its champion; 1874, the W. C. T. U., under the leadership of Miss Fran cis E. W'illard; 1888, the U. S. Supreme court decided Prohibition to be constitu tional; 1893, Scientific Temperance In struction made mandatory in 33 States and all the Territories; 1894, Colorado grants to women equal suffrage, and the ballot is every where- dreaded iy the salcon a the ally of Prohibition. THREE CATnOI.IC PRIESTS. Father Murphy, of Canada, made an 'eloquent, witty and forceful" address, in sisting that it is the imperative duty of the Christian church to immediately abolish the liquor traffic. Father Regan, ot Yankocs, N. Y., nuale a short vigorous address, stating that the Prohibition element was rapidly coming to the front; that in the great Catholic University at Washington, thc-e is a Fathor Matthew chair, maintained bv an endowment of $25, 0(A) for instructing th-.-young in the principles of total absti nence. ' Father Nilan of Poughkeepsie, N. V.. said: "In the spirit which the common Christian brotherhood teaches I greet you, and assure you of co-operation in the common work of trying to remove from our neighbor evil and substitute good." 8. C. DISPKN'SAKV. The heartiest kind of a greeting w as given to Gov. Tillman, of South Carolina who said he had come to tell you Prohi bitionists that we have discovered a sys tem to destroy the saloon. He flourish ed a bottln of good dispensary whiskey, and outlined the system ol State dispen sation. He gave the figures showing that liquor selling had been reduced from SI 3 saloons in the State to 06 dispensaries, and airests for crime had diminished one half. He claimed for the law that it destroys the element of personal profit, the liquor is pure and of honest measure, there is no treating nor sale by the drink, no "chalk iug up,'' no sale at night, gambling dens aud kindred placeslare diminished, and the local whiskey riDgs are broken up. You'll .all come to the dispensary system b.-fore long. A SOUTH CAROLINA WHITE KTliHO N'Elt . SOME POINTS MADE. In the progress of the meeting these facts among others were developed. That among the 65,000.000 people in the United States, 5, 000,000 of whom are christian voter.-, there ive 240. oon -do-ns or one for less than every 300 pei sn - say one for every 60 of the adult male population. That for the year 1893, (according to the Xational Bureau of Statistics), the cost of intoxicants for beverage purposes, was 11,000,000,000 aDd the quantity con sumed, per capita, amounted to !S gal lons for every man, woman and child in the nation an increase of more than 5o per cent in the last ten years, and more than 100 per cent in twenty years. That the Catholic church is well at the front in advancing Prohibition having furnished 35 percent of the 100,000 ma jority for it in Canada, and 15 per cent of the vote for it in the United States. That the Dispensary, while it is not up to the ideal of Prohibionists. is a long stride towards it, ami thus tor the Ve-t discovered system to destroy tin; salo m. THAT PROHIBITION" DOES I'ltOIIUIIT Mrs. Sallie F. Chapin, of Ch President of the State W. C. T. has several times appeared on tin of tlie theater in this citv an I rlc con. . , wlio hoards s well known an I ,. pleasati. ! v reincl.ered by many of our people, said: "we are Pro hibitionists. first, last and all the lim -, and we know that the Dispeusiry w.i- a long stride toward it. It memf some thing to Jus women in this none cursed Citv to know we had a governor brave enougll to say to the foreign hordes of drunkard-makers, you shall -top your work of destruction, anil shut up your dives. 1 gave the "Evans law" my ap proval right then and there. I had known the framer from his infancy, it was not the first time he had helped me iu my work. His bid, be a-sur d me :i suggested by no thought ol revenue. ' and if carried ou: as intended," wouil have made the Dispensary no more o e jeetional than a drug store, even less, for it was to be closed in the evening and on Sunday. It was tlie means to an end. and we hope the administration will .-o u-e it, and give us Prohibition. When the v,aine Law was enacted, in lst51, there were many distilleries and brew lies iu the State, all of which wcres.xept iiwa) by froniouion. um quantity ui liquor now sold in Maine is much k- than one twentieth what it was at that time, and in Pori land, the largest city in the State, it is lor within the truth to say that it is not the one hundredth part as much. After 33 years (1884 1 Prohibition was put into the constitution by uior ! than a three quarters vote, and Maine, from l)eing the poorest State in the u lion is now one of the most prosperous, and has $53,000,000 of deposits in ht-r saving- bank. A whole generation have grown up to manhood and womanhood, thous ands of whom have never seen a saloon, a bottle of liquor or a drunken man, and so little use has Maine for intoxicants that her name nas disappeared from the list of internal revenue districts, and the State- has to be consolidated with tw o others in order to get a consumption of liquor worthy to be computet!. ConJensed aud arranged from volumin ous reports by Edward Bull. I INTERN' VL HAPPEMM.S OF THE DAY. And thev ai e an ; i up id Hal ana : i 111:- It i- 1 .:,' to! Pre-i. : 1 1 1 . h it with oiitio;- I'll II I- Mi' d ii: pubt; wh pi'' s-mg needs of the hour. ho believ. smen and that mil editors itch C-.p can liar of the if' France dh breul ty o.- i x as.v.. iiri as an ar il g. lIic dent i -n of tie i t . ) i ' 1 1 1 a. li 1 1 st inr Senator tne bitut 1 1 t onki: :ea-:n :,: i tun-.- w ' will doubtles- realize at did Messi-. Blaine rrows pointed with e t .tilt-, a ig. that ve a way ei making ti le) -hoot tiiem. iui h The 1 ' D:-lrict Attorney at Wa-li i'io'l- of w hether an indict .11 convict can be dr.iwr new -pa i fr , onv-poiu len t-. iiiptoti has ment that against th o have in- -t peop A : the 11: . I K lie-- t;, Vance Got!. i eater drawn I t. I' than the a. led IIUoP of dderiliill. i- reported of a well i mills in Sali-htirv. i"om it ':- hot. -aid to del- of Hot Springs. ig ot the Grcin-boro the oil i inaiice which few nipht- in fore making dt y t own " a- repealed. i c- man w idea- ale not to mi- t!i li Uio.e who d !- an n . a o , mi l noKt i. - ui.i I' ell-. e B. wan r . id en r w'th 1 ' a- i.ol: T di I. ; I-- and 11 irr'.- o:d n--i - it mrmii'T- of the bowery o fenne-see plantation are e whether thos,.. ,,f the b -st for in the S nate chamber. The your j -tate-inaii who i- ooiit'nu .d'.v :!--ei't::ig like senator Hiil that he !- a Denim rat. ' naturaliy lieiicvcs that the public has -ome doubts about it. The trea-urer of tlie Vance Monument A ociation i t A-liev.ile. X. C has rc ce'ved the lirst contribution to the monu ment lund. s.'iii, the proceed-of a concert given at llickotv. Catawba county, by Mr-. F. R. Wlntiii-j. a Northern lady, and in which two other Northern people took part. While North ( irolina is tilled up with the descendants of forcign-h rn parent-. as a',1 our forefathers cross;d the -eas. there ate really but 3.7u2 foreign-born people in the whoh illation now of n Mate that has a pop ore than l,7oo.0oii. fix. Mr. Pili'uiaii gel- p lid for each car just the same, it -aid. whether it is standing still or running forty miles an hour. If so, about how long will it take the boy-cotter- to bankrupt Mr. Pullman by -topping the cuts' Senator ('.ill is -.id to be in tlie ii ibit of removing his -hoe- in the Senate Cham her and 'displaying a paur -f cerulean blue so( k-on the top of his dek. Out in Kansas t his is looked upon a- a -ubt'c taunt b i Jerry Simpson. Thomas A. K icon's -ickia--s appears to have been quite -erimi-. When the great inventor recoyus, ,e will probably be willing to change his mind about two hours of sleep being sufficient for a man's health. San'o. tho murderer oft'arnof, .vol be tried July 2:3d, or almost exactly one month from the date of his crime. We may safely calculate that he will be a dead Auan hi-ts before the mid lie of August. In France there is no nonsense about the 1 1 eat 11 lent ol' -ucli assa-.-iu, of this eharac t. r. A o.di-ul-.liim has been made if all tlie st. imp- is-iie I by the government last vear had been of the Columbian size thev would have been sufficient to have made a ribbon that would have encircled the globe three times. There were issued, in round number-, four thousand million. From ( 'hieago comes news of the dang er of a general strike. Niniy-eight trades unions and labor councils wvrc represent ed in a stormy meeting held Sunday night to take action on the American rail way union strike and Pullman Boycott. Tin-re wero seven National chiefs ot labor orders U'sidcs tlie committeeman m the meeting. After midnight reports were given mil that a general strike would be ihvlarcd. Gen. Miles at Chicago, said that he did not licbcve there would be any conflict between the Federal and the State troops. Tlie duty of the Federal troops were clearly defined in the President's mess igo to Governor Alt geld and that duty is sim ply to prevent interference with the mails and to inter-State commerce. The duty of the State troops, ,,n the. other hand, is to prevent the de-". ruction of property and to preserve peace and order. Gen. Miles therefore considers that die Federal and State troops will work in a co-operative way without interference with each other. Two companies .f ri guhir infantry from Fort Brady. Mieb.. a rived in Cliicago Friday morning ant ai s: o'clock marched from the Northwestern depot to the Lake Front to join the iroop- mobilized tltere tinder (Jen. Mile-' command. Four com panies of infantry from Fort Leaven worth, Kaus., arriviil at 0 o'clock ou the Burlington road, were switched on to the tracks of the Illinois Central and unload ed at the central station of that road at Park row. They immediately went into camp at Lake Front, and, with their tents and stacked arms, added much to the w arlike appearance of the grounds. In Crawfordsville, Idiana, several large military companies were organized by Gen. Lew Wallace in view of the threat ened trouble by strikers Gen. Wallace 'iciieves that unless tlie strikers are put down at once cival war will ensue. He organized his companies to offer them to the services ot' the States should there be any call for them. Central Indiun-i. i spec ally the rural districts and the town-, are bitter against tlie strikers. As a result of the railroad tie-ups ;n the west, shipments of fruits and melons have, congri gated in Atlanta to such an extint that they are being sold cheaper than over known there before. Hundreds ofc ii" load of watermelons, destined to One. go 'and other western points, have be. n -idi -tracked and the mil roads are aimo-t giving them away elling them in sonic iii-lances al le than the actual c.i-t of bringing them a.- far as Atlanta, while bananas are being literally disposed of. at twenty-live cents a bunch, and pine apples at bom three to live cents apiece. Soriou-n-.ss ol the (ireat Railroad Strike, . .n"- capii-ji, the 1 la. t is a', the previous prevailing cut i rely out of t he oixli- At 1 1! it t! tin: a for -ltd never hi-torv -I th.:! p ,";-ion must be made a ni: i nig oi li-diting men as nas -tore boon m-i n together iu the f the nation in t inn- of peace, jt the authority a'e I I v of till- Feilel'- Government and tin- pi'oci.-s-e- of its courts arc not to ': laugh. xi to scorn for an indefinite tune. The strike qti-stion is so infectious at certain points that the President and has advisors believe it would be unwise to withdraw any more regular troops Irom the country west of Chicago, it is, there fore, in contemplation, should the forces. Fe leral, Slate ;".id municipal, already g o in-red tle-re be inn oual to the task of I re-t- ring i - -tat ; the 1 e- den Si lid 'all ten coni- lia na nidian bor h r ui. il ciicum sillg the light i- i I 'd. lllli I - t, lo c 1 1 lor "-" i.O' lo l,. :: ol ee a: I'egi in. -.i - ' -f New Vorl- Cel IVl- : nsylvania. The latc-t developrnclits have eon ' tinned the conviction that nothing short i of an overwhelming armed lorce with instructions to shoot to kill, can sittle the trouble; or, us Col. Croft on put it : "It has ceased to be a mere movement of troops mi, I ba- become a campaign." A. (bidden, Druggi.-f, Birmingham, ', Alabama, write.-: "Please publish some I of the testimonial.-I have sent you for Japanese Pile Cure." The llanei u-.r ' . t i ' Preparing in: in' 1 .'.ttl'.ncte.l .1 . learly o, ::. - 1 1 1 . 1 ' 1 So!:,- .. ; A g.,- i a night. An.- L. II. On'.. I c Geo. H. I! ' - ' : of your : , '.' o ol ( ii'eensi i ' ' -. . i : i ! . 1 ' ; of Ri'cigh. It ii i- : . : . up the -o;o, 1 :: -,. :,,., . - ; h id rain. Col. 11. ,:: '..:. neci's- ar a t :'a . .; . ' ' ' i IllPllt. Tile-. 1 1 . '. - ' I : w a 1 1 i x c i 1' ' n ' -' : Mori 1. el, N. " . .! !. ". ( OVF. OKI! j.-d'OMM. V i . .Yew- Items of the Neigh hi; ln;o i m. a I Lines. Mr. J. W. Ic.-o. ..I B -1 ' -' i- absent. :s-.-' ::;g ill.- 1.'. '- . M a protract. ':!::'.:. i I ' tin- week. Misses N-t.ii Wi. :. , . ; '!:. hit to -p. nd , w .! .-...-" gf Beallfo! t. Mr. G. W it . !: .: :- : . ! ' : . pi:,,,-, ou: -.I'l:.-,,:''-!' .:.' II I'd ; i . o I : : i ' l i -' ! ; ' r: ' ed tint In - ,!.- it -at ( ..-. i ng In- r .in.-1 - ' : ' - ' : - K Coy. : a- th. ' : - - to -ign the ;,;,e giving th. pi:":.- - ': ' la.-t heard from if." ha ! ":. two white tin I.. I:' the ; ' go for any thing, w lb-key wid n- t '.. at th;- place. There 1. 1 . o g'a.it n. . e y pl.t or.- -1 .7 waiting for price-, .u .air . 'r We are al a ',--t to ki. w' . ' ' d . with ; them. Those ot u- iii.ii i ; , ,.', of commission nu n :,. In. Id. -; . ing. Thoseth.it -M ,.,r y. i: , le .., money, others that In 1- .an'- pi, f their guano and seed. It seems that the p. ..jir .- s-. g. : -gather in agreeing on a m:, n t. - :' i;, fiec of feliool i olllllli 1 1 ee. j,. i make so mm ii noi-e : is .-n- i -. '- ters. i- beyotnljiiur i-ompr !.- -i- "i: Give us a good intcllig. :.: will In- s-itislie-l. Rev. J. W. Il.jv, a--idld !.- .. I.' . Mr. F.u-d. ..f New Ik i :---. - : ':. .'.u . pro.r ict ed lee.-: -n g ;, ' . ; : . ; a '-: : Chit:', h the four:!. Moid::-, in i::.e::!i. I ,et us ail pf iY and hop- f .. a g . . 1 me'ting. Kerhaw Corre-pnnib nee. We are having it very r.i.ny wi:!- u now. as liiu.ii s,.i- wi ,-) I i; dry hi t'i curly -uuinier. but n. -l w -1: -' a ... i .ag th cxtremene--o; ihe wcaihe'.' our la::o i are getting along v-ry w. !l with ' crojls. Til ' lu-.-l "! th !! -ire d !! h i i corn. Cotton is gi n r - y m - :: ' . '.;. this s -ason and there b ;r-.bib!v -i reduction of fif: v per cut t'.:- -.-a- n. That - light, r-i'olhe.s. plain -on . -thing that can be consumed ai h-.tiie if there i- i no market lor it but !i..g an I Iio;ni" j always finds a r.a -'y -a', a:. , : p;,.(it 1 this lias been my plnu f-.r -ever '. vear-. Less firniing ai.d gndeaing :'- r profit .n.l more fanning for home c ei-un i ; - ioa -.!! put our country in a mere pro .p. i..ii . londition that it ha- i .aii ::. j W'c are inf. .fine i t'. .t -. s. Cm i- has bought Mr. W. II. U'lf! :.,: f. -., ' at this place. Mi- M inii. Mm- V. : . '', . . .. agent for Davi- Bros. A Co., . f Ri- h inon.l. V.i.. was in our mid-1 a I. w diy ago delivering io..k-. Mi. M.onie i- an accoinpli.slieil young lady. We wi h her great success in her goo. I work. THE FOURTH AT tilt VVISI! JPO. A Wala Bay at Grant-h ie - it.i mic The Maionic Fraternity claime 1 tin- day i for tlie purjiose ot tendering t ihe public i a Masonic address, an iu-iab ,ti..n ofot- ficers and a public dinner. At 10 o'clock a. ni. tin- comrn-1-lion- town hall was tilled to oy.-rfl -wing and : miUtV outside. The lair -ex ' .- .i'i -en! in lull lorce. A earelubv p: ' p " i pro- r gi-ammc was c. rri. .1 cut to t ; ,. M. r. At, the proper tunc. Dr. B-n Stuilli. I the W. M. ol Gr:t-b,,ro I, dge. miro-j dueed as tlie orator ot In d iy. ( apt. 11. S. Lee, of Morehead City, who ki-p" the large and quiet an. hence -p.-: i-1 uud to their seat.- fr over ii 1 1 minute-. 1! .th.-r Lee has been di.-tingm-li -.1 for n-.i i vear-as a .Masonic h-clan v -tid Ma--:iic speikcr. On this occasion it "i- oiil ih.it hi: excelled him-elf on all lornier oc casions. His style was clear, for. ib'e, logic! .,nd convincing, showing plainly thath wa mastcr of his subject. II - paid a glow in-; tribute to the Saint John, alter which in dwelt at len. .lh on the antiquity and grand designs of Freemasonry. We would give to our rea.f i- - .m- im portant points and quotations eoiit , n. d in the address, but we hope :.. ubt -o a in. address in full. After the a-l-'n -- tn I -o-ne ,- ,. : -- music. Bl'othei i.i ui-talled tin ..iiiicl for tlie ensuing year in his ha pj) a--l sty le. Dinner was then announied and every body invited. A line .hnner w n-enj oy . . 1 by all, and much fragments ol brokiii nieat left. At 2 o'clock J). m. tin- ci'.d't rc-assembie 1 in tlie hall, accomp inie l by twenty four ladies, who asked to be induced into 111 mysteries of the oriental order of tin Eastern Star. Capt Lee did the work in the finest style, af.er which he gave one of his humorous lectures, and tin audi ence was highly phased and male happy. Tlie day passed without anything to mar the feelings of any one, and w ill long lie rcmcmltcrod. A I'.mii irnwvr. Siiecimen Cases S. IL Clifford, New Ca.-.-cl, Wis., wa -troubled with Xetiralgia and Ilia inna tism, his Stomach was d:sordeii-l. ln l.iver was affected to an alanuin.: ih-.-im . apjietitc fell away. an.'. -.. w-,,s , ,'. reduced ill ll-.sli and s'lvngta. Tic - . J bottles of Electric Bitter- osrul h.-i - I-'dward Shepherd. 1 1 air: -b: ig. I"., hail a running nr. on hi- 'e..t.:! : years' standing. I - d ;!::.-. b . t . - . : Electric Bitter- and -. v.-n b- ms ..f Bn- k- leu's A rnica s p ! 1, , 1'"' I- -n'e' i I and well. John So. .,!... ' .law' .!.. had live large Fever - .,. - ou hi- I. : . doctor-said hewa- iie-urabV. ( ) ie b.e, tl; Electric Bitters and one box P.uckli-."--Arnica Sitlve fined him ciiiiiviy. Soi.i by F. S. DuilV, Dru-tgi-i. N.w Rein.. N. C. :; Mason's Fruit ? - I have on hand a large lot of Mason's Fruit Jars tliat I houht early while they were chfeap. Par tic net-dinar Fruit Jais and uerav will do w'll ro see me before buy ing; elsewhere. DfcsT! also have a ni. . b.i ..f sT i I W- ' HERRI - in I'l -DA V . Call ' ariv . 'I and get some tor the la-i i , me tin- a - 1 i soil. ; Re-pei tfullv. j 1 - J. Ii. I'arkcr. .Ii". XO. 77 BUOAD T. d in li i. Primal f Me.-ii Wholesale Haii. ; i.. -;.dl fed ea'd P. . -ed beef ! -Aa - I ' e . i a. 'ill :,. . ( 'ui' lo n- - ; ng !).: Fug. : ' :. V. '- b., lb 14- . . I'e w I... Drv llo.t. id's ", - 1 ', e d. ' s-l. G -..V.I CO ''d. -nek Wi: MoX;y ! uioBop:. !'ie. iilveihiijCf bid. - I ,,e O ..:W Schoo!. Il - oiiiner Seh. . r l',:i.oii a n I'fili'n ulL'tillli --cjl C. Ad.: re - I'k I..- 1 1 ow Is the T I -..-ill to : I di - , . ,-, . . I i ,1 b ilg on-. , : i .ai hau l. ;come AT or.!G. . I . HAN'i'ci'. ATTEKilO i ? 1 1 i 1I i n Ci.'itm tun' j-,, , j . , ., . , -aw null-a. I.e. ben- . -:i .V,, I'.V,' i'hJ,-, i !!,'! e 1 ,':,' . , ,, n,,n. , . . irtOUiaing fc- Vt..,,Hb A SPECf ALI7V. ii lit: oi .La - . ,,i , , . : . li d. 1- lor I lilic-l H. . . M 1 I , .,,:,' c. )'. scni;! litl ill! I II g- I.II ml -. 1 . ncr A I more , I ; . N WW t : I . i ' - : E. S. STREET AND nd Dclics Con I 'l ices. .1. s-:. i.j N'.. .: d 1 E i I": M-F.K in Li mo. ( 'cuii I "i lor (I. : nil -i Ii i l I II gs. II I r I ii I ill .1 : el l A ! : A ! For S.i 1 1 1 ' . I ni si oil r id s.i , . .' , 1 ' ! ci s ( i 1 1 : i l a 1 1 i . d . WOODWAUD & LQTii KM li. Ill li mid L Si s. N . llass 1 1 i I t I i - ' 1 - 1 1 1 v i t tie at 1 1 1 it i. a i u la and lie I .ir.. I KI sl l.-'l'. I ' 1 1 I 1 . ; -i... I. .a IS M . IN I I -I Tlf ' ' ' , ; I I. .1 s nil -in i.-o .1: - . .1 die in. . hell. in I.--- n u-. a 1 1 n. a . .r . v. .... M nil - a el ,,,:r,,l., . , '""' l1','i''"" :"'' ,"' '" ow ,-r i:lli r . i Uel.e I !..., :i -.11. - 1 I. pie- anil I'l lei I toi it I s sent 1 .y e j. ; ' : - ol the bouLU. 3v ttlWtfPf fiivct.ireiy " i 'Lire baking powder--e strengths -1- i o V KKNM BBTf ( '.-., 106 Wall ;l dl e- f.:'. APEanTTBEYOI V I M i SJ A. I j 13 vj' iiission chants X :)-ln.r!loll c-f fet, Sou t i if r ; ( uits aud t Vegetuh uL'cialty ; i i.it tid ling lo.-.itv : :-l-ip:XientS;l;V '..'-. .O : y. v ised rtf . in tHe" ' tlc.,.8S. i 'd-' SALE8-t ' .-";'.:- 1 .- I llltlk of 'i -w Heme, N. C. - i : '.i'l Cl ' o"i't 1 la iik. .. ;'. New York. Postala at 7y. :0HM RUNN'Si'. Track f: 3;nber ha priG- .... . . "v I i t i 4 : va rocerT

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