THE JOURNAL. f. X.EA2PX3, cT.siscacx,- - Pre pr liter. Local Bpcrtar. -4 --&EUr4dat ike PoU Offic al A"?u RtrnsN. m mxxmd-clsia matter. DEMOCRATIC NOMINEES. FOS CHIBF JU8TICB: "- i Jamm B. Shepherd, of Beaufort. .J I OB ASSOCIATE JUSTICES: Walter OIrb, ol Wake. I ' Janu G. McRe, of Camber- Artniatead Barwell, of Mecklen--barg. - FOR 8TATK TREASURER: - Sdmal McD. Tate, of Barke. FOB KKPBESKNTTATITK3 Is CON- iVrv GUESS: Firt District W. A. B. Branch, eCBeaalort. V Second District if". A. Woodard ' af Wilson. Third District John G. Shaw '.or Cumberland. 'Fourth District Charles M Cooke, of Franklin. Fifth District A. W. Graham of Granrille. Sixth District Jm. A. Lock tart. Beventh Dirtrict John 8. Hen - derwon. of Rowan. Eighth District W. H. Bower, -of Caldwell. - Niaih District W. T. Crawford 2 of Haywood. " FOS STJPKBIOB COURT JUDGES: Third District Jacob Battle, of Hash. . Foarth District W. R. Allen . of Wayne. Eighth District B. F. Long, of - Iredell. ; Tenth District W. B. Coamcil r Jr of WaUnea. . Twelfth District H. B. Carter, of Boa comb. - TOR SOLICITOR: v For ulifiitar second iadicial dia trict-r-W.E. DaaieL ' - Third District John E. Wood - ard.el Wilson. frnnrth District E. W. Pou. of . Johnston. ' - ' . Fifth District E. 8. Parker, of ' Alaaaaaoa. " Sixth District O. H. Allan, of Lenoir. - , Sereath District N. A. McLean, " of Uobeeon. - Eigh th District-Emory E. Baper . of Davidson. N. Nittth District ff. W. Barber, . of Wilkes. ' Tenth District W. U. Newjand, of GaldwelL Elereath District J. L. Webb, of Homeland. Twelfth - District Georee A , Jooes, of Jfscos. QROAIIIiTIOJ. - Kothigi nioro important tbo ; rganiatioa. ;;, Tpe prteni 9am paiga la probably thi most mpor iaat offTear campaign that has rer been eoodneted in North - parolinal ' AUhosgh there is neither a President nor a Governor - o elect the atate will be aioased from - center to circumference bejaase of the interests involved. '" A. legislature is to bo elected, a oart of whose duty will be to elect . United States Senators, bat' its : most important duty will be to guard oar eivilizatiua. County government ' will be attacked rigorously, and it mast be defended ' with oarage and resolution. .-- Congressmen are to be elected la all the districts, and it is of very great importance that North - Carolina shall send a solid Demo cratic delegation to press forward the reforms that have been inaag rated' and provide additional alegarads far tb peopl. Nothing is n-fe o?e;jiy to the - prosperity of a state and mo well beine of its people than a wise and pare jadieiary. - In order 10 stenre a Democratic .Legislature, return a solid delega- - tioa to Congress, and elect the Jadzes and solictors nominated in Democratic Caavtntions, the - most perfect organization is nec essary. " - " .Hon. J. 8. Carr, President of the ' State Associotlon of Democratic Clubs has called a Convention of Democratic Globs 'to meet in Baleigh on the 20th of September, - to inaugurate a vigorous campaign ia behalf of the complete fallflll- ment of those great cardinal pled gesof the party so dear to patrio tic North Carolinians who refuse ' to accept tba results of recent 'legislation in Congress as the eloee of war." President Carr further says - "We arge Immediate reorganiza- tloa of all otobs now on the rolls " of the. association, the formation of new cnbs in every town, village aad township in the state, and the election of delegates to the conven tion by every club. We desire ' that the menbership rolls of the elabs embrace every Democrat of their respective sections" If the wishes ot President Can are to be complied with, if there Is to be the prelect organization of Democratic foices demand by . the situation, no time is to be lost. We trust that immediate action ' will be , taken, aad that every . tos-nshipia East North Carolina be represented ia the atato Con vution at Baleich on the 20th of September. . ; FB0SFECT3 OF SU0CB1CT. AH Ue si gas of the times point to a sweeping Democratic victory la November. It little while ago good Demo crats In many, parts of the coaatry expressed grave doubts of the National Democracy being able to hold the House of Representa tives, bat these doabts are passing - away. Speaker Crisp, in a speech delivered at Atlanta, Ga., a few -days ago, gave it-as his opinion that the Democratic majority in thcr House in the next Congress could aot be less than thirty and would probably be much more. The elections that have takes place exhibit undiminished con fidence ia the Democratic party. Stare the passage of the tariff bill trade has wonderfully revived, and it daily becoaits more evident that the present l;iw will prove of immense benefit both to the Demo cratic party and the people at 1 large. Not long Ago grave apprehen-1 sions were felt that the effect of! the tariff upon the sugar mdastry, Would make Louisiana doabtfal, but the latest intelligence from New Orleans assures ns that, while they regret the position iu which they are placed, the people of Louisiana will not desert their colors, bat will contend for relief within the lines of their party. Singular as it may at first seem we find encouragement in the fact that the Republicans are concen trating their foroes in West Vigin ia uith the hope of preventing the reelection of Mr. Wilson. Ex President Harrison has been there under the pretex of visiting his Old Secretary of War, and it is stated that Reed, the man from Maine, is to canvass the whole of Wilson's district. This is a very high compliment to the Chairman of the Ways and Means Committee. He has proven himself more than a match for the ablest man of the opposition. He has assailed Pro tection and has overthrown many of its strongholds, and they tear that his return to Congress will hasten their overwhelming defeat Reed, once considered "the in vincible" has bad a hard time in the present Congress. If he places his reliance on aigpment Wilson breaks his lance and tramples him in the duet: if be attemps to win by sharp practice and tricks par liamentary he is quickly impailed on the lance of the speaker, Between Wilson and Crisp Reed flounders in a sea of troubles. No wonder he wants Wilson beaten and Crisp dethroned. Bat his wishes will not be respected. Willson will be reelected, and Crisp will continue to hold the reins over the prancing steeds of the House. But the best indication of the soundness and vigor of the Demo cratic party is seen in the charac ter of its nominees. Not a man who flinched, in the great fight for a revenue tariff has been renomin ated. The Cleveland-Wilson posi tion is everywhere endorsed and the fight is to go on to complete victory. CORBETT AJD JACKSON. Tk Proposition of the Club Sent to New York to be Signed. New York, Sept. 8. This morn ing at 11:30 o'clock Mr. Lloyd, who represents the Sioux City Athletic club, met W. A. Brady, Corbett's manager, and Thos. O'Rourke, well known as Dixon's manager, and who repiesents Jackson in this city, in his room at the Hotel St. Dennis. Mr. Laoyd immediately drew from his pocket three type written copies of the agreement for tbe fight. "I come," he said, "as representative ot the Sioux City club to arrange the contest. There e what we offer you." Then he proceeded to read: "These articles of agreement to govern of close contest for the championship of tbe world between James J. Corbett, of America, and Peter Jackson, of Australia." Tbe articles of agreement pro vide that the contest shall take place under the auspices of the Sioux City Athletic club between May 15 and Juno 15, 1895, tbe date to be specified by tbe club on or before March 1st. The contest shall be governed .by tbe Marquis of Queensbory rules, the gloves shall weigh five ounces and the other details shall be left to the decision of tbe club. She Sioux City Athletic club agrees to pay the winner $25,000 in cash, said amount to be placed in the hands of the referee, who is to be appointed by the club and satisfactory to the principals, twenty-lour hours before the con test. The club also agrees to deposit $5,000 as a guarantee that each man shall receive 12,500 for his training expenses in case the con test shall be prevented by any un foreseen occurrence other than the failure of the principals to appear after signing the articles. Tbe club requires from each of the contestants a deposit of $5,000, to be placed in the Northwestern bank, of Sioux City, or in the hands of a person satisfactory to the club, to guarantee their appearance at tbe time appointed by the club. said amount to be posted on the signing of the articles. The $10,000 now deposited in Chicago shall go, as stipulated in tne lormer articles, on the result of the contest. 'That suits me," cried Brady, and he signed Corbett's name and then his own. B'Rourke said he thought Jack son would be satisfied, but that he was not empowered to sign for him. It was agreed that Mr. Lloyd should present the agreement to Jackson in Chicago when he went home. The fight, if arranged, will take place in open air or on a barge on tbe Missouri river, near Sioux City, and between Nebraska and Iowa. It has never been decided which State has jurisdiction on it. Chicago, III., Sept. 8. Jack son, after having read the. articles signed by Brady, as manager for Corbett, said that they were "no good" and that he would refuse to sign them. fairs to be Held. Rowan Co. Agricultural Fair Association at Salisbury Oct. 3, and 4 tb. Warren Co. Agriculture Society at Warren ton Oct 10, 11, and 12. Eden ton Agricultural and Fiab Eair at Edenton Oct. 16, 1, 18, and 19. North Carolina Agriculture Society at Raleigh Oct 23, 21, 25 and 2G. Cabarrus Agr. & Mechanical Jbair Association at Alt. Pleasant, Oct. 35. 26, and 27. Lumber River Agriculture So ciety at Lam ber ton Oct, 29, 30 and 31st. Elizabeth Fair at Elizabeth City Oct 30, 31 and nov. 1 at. Border Exposition oi the Caro- linas at Maxton.Oct. 31, nov. 1 and 2d. THE EASTKIi W The Jap.v ill' III II ... !i , 1,, U ;!' The Kornii'i Troops iu l'u. rhaso II. IV ( ul i-ll (III l.l.i ship-. LONIkin, St. 7 A ilt-nprtU'b from HtmiKhm says w .- mii that a strong (Vr.-e of Japnes- lite oc cupied nn ls'and in Socie'y tuyi northwent ol Port Ait. nr. Tuis is land is . I.ie ol operations. The I'liiuese wem iken com pletely hy surprise, ami, conse quently, ere able t.i HVr 110 op position 10 the occopatu.n l ihe island or the Undmg ol Urge quantities of arms, Hmninnuion, provisions etc,, wh oh are being stored there. Everything connect ed with the affair indicates the pur pose of tbe Japanese to stand a siege, if necessary, until tbe force occupying the island shall havo been reinforced sufficiently to just ify an attack uroa Port Arthur. A Yokohama despatch sa that Marshal Vamagata starttd for Oorea on Thursday to assume com mand of the Japanese army in tba' country. It is said (hat the Japa nese forces in Corea will toon num. ber 100,000. It is reported that the Chinese Government has ansaged to par chase bait of tbe vessels comprised in tbe Chilian navy, theTiiolera The Ilospital Authorities Show Anxiety in Rega-d to Its Entering This Country. Washington, September. 7, The officials of tbe Marine Hospital Service display undisguised anxiety as to the continued spread of cholera in Europe, and a fear that tbe United States might not be able to escape tbe plage nnlesa tbe most sttenuous precautionary measures are taken at every point. The latest reports in regard to the Bavarian Walther, who died at Cumberland, Md., are regarded as not conclusive or satisfactory by any means. The ten days' report of Surgeon Fairfax, of the Marine Hospital Service, dated from Glasgow, Scotland, August22d, which has Just been pi mted, states that the period covered by the report has been characterized by a marked spread of the disease, especially in Austria-Hungary, Germany and Holland. It may be said that that the cholera has show a power of recasdetcence in Russia Qalaoia, Northeast Germany and Holland, which is greater than could have been expected, and in excess of that which obtained last year. Morsel 1 leu most be regarded as a place where true cholera is existing, especially as most of the ports r! the Mediterranean have now quaran tined against it. COYE C0RRB8P0XDENCE. Protracted Meeting and Personal Men tions. The protracted meeting conduc ted by Rev. Mr. Ormond at the Methodist church, continues with much interest, it is a glorious meeting. There have been some thirty or forty conversions and re clamations. Three have been re cieved into tbe church, more are expected. . Mr. Ormond preached last night; (Monday nigbt,) from Oen. 19:17 "Escape for thy lite.'' His snbject was, Etcaping from eternal death to eternal life. In mentioning some things we should escape from, he said, 1 We nhoald escape from dancing, 2 From card playing, 3 From drunkenness, and even from moderate drinking, i Frvm admir ation. 5 Fotn lying. It was a plain practical sermon, snch as we need. Eev. J. W Bose baptised a candidate Tue1v eveuiug m Gore Greek, cle ill txgia a protracted at Vanceboro Friday night (Sept. Uth) Rev. R. D. Garroll of Winter ville. Pitt county, N. C. will aid him. A number of the young people here are expecting to attend the meeting and assist in the singing. Mies Hattie White is attending the Trenton High schoolthis session. I wish more of our girls would do like-wise. A number of our citizens went to Kinston Tuesday to a tend the political speaking. The people are still harvesting their fodder, and cotton picking is at hanci. I have seen patches that are said to be half open. YAXCEBORO CORRESPONDENCE. Happenings or the Tillage and Neigh borhood. We are having delightfal weath. er now; cotton is opening rapidly, ana oasinesp, we nope, will soon be booming in our little village. Mr. Noah Jackson and Miss Rnby Boyd were married, Wednes day, September 5th, at tbe home of the bride's father, Mr. J. R. Boyd, Rev. N. L. Seabolt, officiating. School opened, here Monday, the 3d ins'; under tbe management of Miss Helen Smith. Miss Lizzie Evell is teaching at Gaskins sehool house near here. Miss May Miller who has been spending tbe Summer with friends and relatives near Bay boro, return ed last week. Miss Mollie Davis, of New Berne, wbo has been spending tbe Summer with Miss Lacy White, returned Thursday. Capt. S. E. Ewell, of the Pamlico Government work., was in our midst last week. Mrs. A. F. Gatlin who bail been visiting trieuds and relatives in New Berne, returned Friday. Mr. AIoozd Dixon, of the Oaks, Mr. Phil. Thomas, of New Berne were up on a visit Sanday. We learn that the armv worms are Playing havoc with the crops in mount Pleasant near here. Rev. N. L. Seabolt returned from holding a protracted meeting at Lane's chapel He reports a good meeting with the church. Rev. J. W. Rose, assisted by- Rev. Garroll, wdl bejiin a series cf meeting here commencing wi'h next Friday, providence pemitting. Druggist recommend Johnsou's Mag netic Oil, the great family pain-killer, in ternal and external. $1.00 size 50 cts.; 50 ct. size 25cts. Hard Time Price?. Watch crystals put in Hunting case watches for 10c., open case at loc, main spring 75c, cleaning 75c, both warranted 1 year. Jewelry ot an Kinus cieanea iree of charge. A full line of Watches and Jewelry on hand. Baxter the Jeweler, 'o. 95 Middle St., New Berne, N. C. sepl2d&w2w Tho I ' h u rt li ( Imir. The sound tlit'ors ol .t 1 1 i t !ial " is a part ot lilt' cm tc.iii. cli. (.- 11 to lead t lie n-nt 111 U -...u 1 1 '. t x jire.-H li 11 ! :is :. 1 I . 1 nil II IS W Ull ll i- I : Hi. 1 ..nn.tiAii I I r 1 n 1 1 1 ri i i 1 i v lr. r -d ' , j - . voice ami 10 inuuee m tne ouier worshipers a more devotional spirit. A congregation 01 unrramed voices needs lo be led, there needs to be poured out a volume full, cor rect tones, which hqhII lid in 1 he musical euaces, smooth .iwav 1 in- rough edges, drown the quavering I tones 'iud bear up the whole iu n volume of true and won- hi ptul njUfio. The organ and choir can ac coruplisb this and hence tbeir ne. Tbe tendency of untrained voices is to tiatand drag, losing tine ;uul time, and it is the office of tin- choir toovercome this tendency, lint !bere is a vicarious office which the choir is called upon to perforu. ; i.Ln- is a great deal of sacred mi c winch only trained voioes cau n ider, and which is still of the grea . -r 11 m in giviug utterance to the K :i.i.s ot the worshipers. In snch an anthem as .Meml. ls sohii's "Hear my Piayt r," one :s cariitd aloog by the mut-ic through the changiog moods upward to the startling cry, "Lord, hear me call," and in tbe pathetic solo at the end, "Ob. for tbe wings of a dove,"' the heart is left softened aud penitent and in the most tender attitude of bumble prayer. And iu this there is needed the single voic, 1 he duet, the quartet and ihe choru-. 'J'liere is no questioning the ulue ol such music tor religious purposes, there is no doubt of its melting lntlut-nee, its power to move to lepentnce and to new purpose. Ir is not ui empty saying tbat many a soul n.is been sung into the kingdom of heaven. The ideal choir, then, will have a cuorus large ei;ougu 10 piouucc broad, stiong eli'ects and to Ii-ad the congregation in the singing. It will have at least four singers trained to sing separately 01 to gether as the Jiusio demands. But two principles mast apply here as in oougregational singing, First, the masic mast be religious music. One of the greatest mistakes our cultivated choirs make is in render ing indieenminatt ly the so called religions musicof tbe great masters, with tbe impression that it is ad p- ted for the expression of devotiou il feelings in our church service. Take Handil, lor example. It may fairly be questioned whether much of Lis oratoi io music is suit able for use in our church worship. Indeed there are not warning cri tics and those of a high order u bo insist tbat there is no religious feeling in Handel's sacred music. It is known that he wrote operas for forty years before he began to compose oratorios, and the airs pet to these sacred words m-e but little changed from the bravura airs in his operas. One worshiper records the mingled amusement, aud con sternation which stirred the people in the pews when the second sel lable of the word "exalted," in the well known aria from "The Mes eiab," "Every valley shall be ex alted,'' was stretched over forty notes and four bars. Tbe second principle is that tbe music must be rendered for the pur pose of giviDg utterance to religious feeling and of awakening in the congregation a spirit ot devotion. In the violation of this principle lies the greatest danger and the greatest fanltof church choirs. It must be ad mitted that a "concert tone" has found its way ioto our churches. There is a pasiou lor entertain ment, the people are there to hear tho music and to criticise, they are waiting for the soprano's high note in the "Te Deum" or the new tenor's solo. The choir know this and instead of piaismg God with their voices they sing to the audi, ence, to please the muaic.il com mittee or to gratify their o-n lu. of appl ause. Of e.jurse this conus from the presence of a radically false wy of looking at church music. Tbe presumption of some choirs is amazing. In their ambitoui de sire to accomplish something sur passingly fine, there are village choirs which are ready to attempt anything. An outraged musician pours out the vials of his wrath upon these aspiring vocalis s in the following indignant word?: "Attempting tbe grand unisons of Mozart and Haydn they produce a noise only. Essaying tbe enhar monic changes of Beethoven they achieve a howling discord. End eavoring to imitate the pathos ot Mendelessohn ttey whine, striving after the sprightliness of Handel they accomplish a jig, and trying to conceive the fugues of Bach they labor and are delivered ol a crippled contrapuntal mouse." The words are severe but they are well aimed and hit the mark, and here, as in congregational singing, the remedy lies first of all, not in greater musical skill but in greater spirituality, a stronger Christian principle, a purer, deeper SDirit of devotion. There is room for the highest artistic excellence iu the renderiug of choir music, there is room for the phenomenal voice with its rare compass and beauty, room for tbe most perfect part eingine, but there must always be a recognition of the limuatiens of religious music, a clear appreciation of tbe purpose of the siDging. Rev. Chrales A. Richmond. They rant a I'nitTd JSiutes 0 Ulcer. Washington. Sept. 8. It is pro bable that the United States will respond l.ivorably to a Japanese invitation r. eDd au officer to that country tor tervices with the Ja panese army during the O i ntal war. General Schoti,-Id is iu t.ivoi of it and is waiiiog to hear the views of Secret ary Lomont ou this snbject. London. Sent. ;j a d;s,, itrii t the Times from Shaghai tas that the oppoi-iuj; armies of China and Japan are now seperated only by the Inin river, which is at present impassable, owing to the auunal tiood. hut normally an easily fordablf stream. A dit-patcb from HoDg Kong says tbat a large number ot Huron eans employed in the Chinese castoms department are resigning their positiors in order to join the naval service. The motive inspir ing this change is the fact tint the government is ffffenng l."0 ta- 1. equiVuleut to about $100 per moath. and a guarantee of 5,000 taels in the event of death in the service. The Count of Paris Dead. London, Sept. 8. The Count of Paris died at Stowe house shortly before 8 o'clock this mornipg. He began to sink visibly at midnight, but at intervals was clearly con scions, recognizing the Countess and bis children and murmuring word ol affection for them. I V' KM)S I . Kiillt -I-OV ill I.dl.v ,ll; t.l II. 1. i V, H.il ,., !, . ' - i: ! 1 ' ". I 1 .! 11 , pas t ' 1,(11, 1 in : eTH o j (n , ' par I ' III I! I II I I W.i . . . t re 11 1 in 1 A lie !b -lo. HlOll 1 S Mil Ollpi I !. I the K i tle.it. S .in, Mol !..ii I t !i ip expe-l. l;.- . mi' i - n 1 Sch 01 anion .1 1 1 1 1.(1-1- e ' h i. k II - lints au i v t i i i i ji Ml (1.11,1- thelH 111 1 that tea.'!.- ! I , :,t i not u j.- w : i HO to lie, u entl li I !., Miss K;!. is id, work, al-.i 1 1 II (in No. liellt D.-t. M 1 No. oT; t tu rn, 1 1 I m in -boro. Mi.-,-, ia 1 Irs in h re li Ileal' I; I'll exei e es I fi ielpis ,,u, da. Tin- :l,ll 1 1 . et-1 ' . t t i -1 m , -. i : ill (be n l; !.,!-., Mr -, ih - 11111- i Ihe i liey -;c k (leell it IS Ii ohiliiren ri e i'i fioii had a basket which was en picnic at ij'ed bv ail, a Vel V 1) il.il- i ; ii - large crowd was prv-i n . Koouce made a speech ;i!i-r ner. That it wn- a ym ce.-i , 0(l(. j thin saj ing. fcuch cct-a' have a teiidencv to S!i.rni:- late the jieople ro eu-atei ( 11 v g ' 'tl the luie el 10 i .i -i t i a . Showing thai things nti- getirg better we well gi t the reports o! the last three eats anil give them to the public. In 1 SO I 1)2 i here, were 1 70 white children subject to free school at d only 1173 went to i-chool that ear and mad- an j average atfetidence ot W.K. In I i.vjj y.; -',s".i white children "OHO went to school, awrage attf nd.-iicr- , 1217. In 18'Xi HI, L'SOO . white 1 8 U l iu fchool, average 118.'! The: colored for the unm-tune as tnl.; low.-: 1801-02, 1200 Mihjrc to school, 7oO go an.: n ike an average 1 of 401. 189293. l;iot subject to ; school 9i0 go and average, 542 189.' 91 i:;0ii. .vjii R and aver-l age 187. the u-asou fur th'j falling! oll'ot the a'.fe'idence and average I in 189o 9! was duo to to the fact! that there w.-ie three private! schools run -nog during that time' and thy wt-ieali largely :rten-1vd. ; It should ! r in; ilurj ot ct'iz.n to' endeaver to make the puMlc school of the ver hlgncst t pe Tbey aie ibe hop.- ol on-- c mutry. Mt.-. Eula M. -.;.. i I Car limine i Lake is visitiug our t"wn. She will add much to thu enjo merit of u- all while she remains hope s:.e will er joy her vis t is much as we will. j Jackson ville is mill on a Several new buiMn ar.s boom up. The Joint canvass between the People's Party and Democratic Party will begin the 9,h o Oc and will end Monday Nov. the Gtb The day before the election. Jacksonville, Sepr. 4. SWAI!0KO (OHHKSl'OSDEX K I'rrsoaal 3Ioutin and (nlir I cms (,f News. .Mr. (it'o, Smipsori (;.;i man 'iii t vii. M i-. and M rs. 1). N . F.u uel Sufl'olk V'.i who have been vi I'hiir- lro;i ht-re, returned hoiii,- to d a. 1,1,. ij. ii. i. tin. iiii rtu i lar;;ll j L it today for then horn.- in cur ! City, via Stella ami Kichlands. M . o u II l , l r . . - : i . Messrs. Chidwick auri W'tiuht from Pollocksville, h.ive been visiting here. Capt. Harden Jones aud Wile returned yesterday from an extend ed visit to their Son's in Wil mington. .Mr. C. B. Frazelle of Jlarinea, moved his family back here today. M. Kussell and t, uilv have moved in their iirv :i residence on Water s Two pr .ojiinent tut were here lately hope for something place. Mr. W. K. Mattock, I ei ;t r ,! tr i.-.u. itl. we to OUI Ei) g i rite i of Cape Look out ri.stnng Steamers. is home on a vinit to his family, Mr. Dan H. Ku-ssell and family ot Wilmington, are still sojourning ou their Inland hou e here. Mr. Clyde Pittm iu has gone to Washington N. C. io hc'inn. Mr. 11. Fosrer Jr. i-.as gone t ) i the Graham t-cbool at btraits. Some sneak thief stole a bot and sail last Saturday r ieiir, be longing to 10. H. WYt'ti Ir : . and left her near (Jarolmi c ity, she was recovered, thief minus. Miss Octavia Hrnderson of IV1- lousviile yesterday returned from a Home visit .:. as it here ot a week. Schr. -'G. Tairar lelt here today tor ' The schr. shoved off t Te t ship, ard" i - 1 iioodgi'Od. 1 lee trade, h "' M oore ' i -! er ; 11 U ..! a river. . i -'-lor on o : i; f 4 1 1 v e : for Willi.-i f ' 3! -s L ;.a .1.. . !o i rd to isi ; I ; n ! s , Mr. I. (i. N aid Sir is 1 1 u : ! d i u g ' a uew dwelling on his placeiu; rental purposes. We would m i:iv more house- if the ' Uo.-.l vei;i,s. L lis oi drumiiieis in town a time, guess they il titer .some enough to sell some goods. We have no school here now but we need one al! the time. Miss .Julia Prettjman sister of our s.f-v mill man here, is in tOTn I visither brother, and sister, the , father oi Mr. Prettyman was here last week on a visit to his eon. Wo are s irry to he r of the loss j t i 1) .,J. Sanders this week, we; h ut'ii',; heard particulars only that : his s!o:e ou the oilnd includ ng w.ne house was hnrue-1 last Tries day night the li b inst. and no. insurance loss was 1000.ho or more, so we bear. A Iivel- Skirinivli, l.UMRERTON, N C, Sc t. 1I. ' John Uritt, the white man wbo , escaped frcm the federal officers i here some time ago, an ! who is j charged with stealing the whiskey j belonging to tbe Government at j this place last spriug, waa sur-' rounded ,r ' h-T mot nine; in I ni,:, ' marshal.-! ;iud a hot 1 r m 1 iKiii;;iii : ,r ' .1 1, tin U-h . ;.. I.-, e-e,., , . Ile,r I! .-.h , I'.il'ler 111 tl;i:i coi.uf w ho li :,s be. ri i' ;i li n i And md i.-.: ! a v.,i 1:1 l.--l, ami r ai i es" - it f-i ue,', e 1 1 e !;i I v (nrm ( -1 f- u i r e ii lie 1 1 1 1 In msel t f I ; 1 m A writ of habeas corpii-t plieil fin. rtra and ue th i n ,:l I,.. i.,,. 'L a v., ii'Iii'lnif ul.itiua nil- r lr-'.v J.-i.l- t-tari'liiiir, ! v-hat Ki:- ., i-i i .ri! r,t : v ! v n a wiili ..y; kun'e :i. .ii,a.i, r Gorssiirwatiuo Surgery TUiuGRS. ii- "irin:i. Fir : ' : . I.- s -niili, 1 a:i 1 r.th'-r u: ; li PILE TL'MC Ci lio'.v.vpr lara-o, ll.tiMT rli : ' f flu- !i : v. . : ! w'.ii ,n l .- irr STONE i,?r.'!v;;! cuttiiu. Al:;:: ) it let. . -i. ,-lt-ev dl. "tv. 1. pr. Ptiy curuj fo tllO lllllt :i,i.i-T, m mnttr ti-r i ri;-:i. d, pulvuriZL',1, erinavy pas.ai?o fg . r. iinivc'l without 1' iinil Pamph- ii' - a in plain en- ' V.'eHLIiV DlSFEN- iti-o.v, iiaiilo, N. Y. wRIMSON "OLOVER, Seed! ;i ts, Kve. at - I;.!-- d CI, 1 '1 : in, lia ,1- W l i t e I'm prices HAS i ),.. :. :5SSES So Y"eai Mori Eyes j Mil A Cerl;.,., SORE, WE JPrr if C rices t ., Tumors, i;, a:td t ii Also. cirri oilier silar,.',; SlU'l'N. 'n'ri.n i'ilew. ! niTi 1-. I'i-. . - (:- . ;. ' :.'. i :o Remedy for NF LAMED EYES, : iitniinosfi. antl - '? of the old. i; aaiilation. Stye ' .''.a (ted Eye Lashes, . ' '.', irtCK RKLIEF . "-AN I NT CCBE. n-;. us when nsort In ;! l loers. Fever . S-iii si'i.,,,,!. Burns, ' - Jwi;tli;mmifl OXISIMv may tc used lo DRUGG ,s r SS CENTS. Wives and Daughters Often lose the benefit of life assurance, taken out for their protection, becattse of ill-advised investments. Acraiu, the intentions of the assured sometitncj fail of realization through the prodigality of a son to whom the sudden pos session of so lmich money proves too great a temptation. The Equitable Life has provided against these contingencies by offering The Tontine Installment Policy. The premiums per thousand ere much less than under older forms of insurance, and theamouut is payable in co, 25 or 30 annual payment?;, thus securinga comfortable income for the beneficiary. Write to VV. J. RODDEY, Manager, For the Carolina, ROCK HILL. S. C. THIS FIXE RATTAN ter5s :Vlso the Lame "Hattan :-. I r-y.-.n- et Furniture -:- E tl Ufv' ; d : -Villi one l ' " H at $2.50 for SI. 75. ITUCUASK!) STRAIGHT M)-.OB LOT. La n est, Bis! and Finest Ever wrought t.o Xni ili Prices. South Front Stroc. uml r 'liatiawkii llote PAMLICO MALE AND FEMALE INSTITUTE. T ru-'a 1 '"I" I T. KinseySeminary Fi 'K VolM, I.. a.m.k. 1,1 AM) I. ( '. i; HII I. All i Mil-:, :h her I , ;l!'!:ete- ii :',.- ,' 1 1 i kr- !-. lllli!il!ll,r ' 1 1 1 : I '' 1 i.t. Doni.Hiine- l.u'n Ainiiture. M!' 'o I with ITOPwTH CAHOLINA 3 of Arriculturs w and Mechanic Arts, Throe Technical Courses: in Tin-; nrit-i: in ackh nn iti., LP, G Ml irit- i ; i s .- 1 I m 1- ; K I V M I '. II A Ml A 1. till ( , a i; ( ivi i. ..N(,iki:i:iv(,. :i, ii :i 1 Acn.l.'iiiir K,l , ,,lll,' lir,.:u -: 'j ui'., ii i- n ,v 1 an Ui,,i',,U'jli. : i oiiinpe,! I'm' i , , 1- ' 'lk. Kxielle- Vl'l'V 111 - e -inl - ,li-il S, pU'llll), 1" iltll. 'ataloues. :i,!0iv--X A XDKIt Q. Il )I.1,A DAY. 1 HaK'i-l.. X. '- A I . I hii',lj Annual UK Se.-'.oii i. mnr$ school, Raleigh, N. C. -BEGINS- SEPT.20th, A, l ir -- ihe Itertor, 1894. EEV. B. SMEDES, A. M. La Fayettefflilitari School A Hirli Grade Preparatory School l"r Young Men antl l)oys Wt t,,o..UL;ir,v prepare Boy. an,l Vouiil: Men 1'or 'the l iiui ve r.it-y, West I'oiiU iill'l Annapolis. ( iive iu'l and thorotinli i.isirn linn in t Music, Ait. and Uiisinc-s Our ' iru'.ty is composed of nine uentle nicn ot lurjrc cxpeii'nce. Fp.il Cadet Cornet Baml an, l Orelies- tra. i Our mtt s :ne verv low: in tact lower ,1 np than at i,i!V oilier liist-class s( ,,( : ki!,". "f iinywliore. : Location "Jasurrassed for E2A"TY and j . HEALTH. For Ciituloue containini; full pai'ticnl: Aildress, Maj. .1. W. YEPiEX, Sup-t. jyls 1 Jin Fayettevillc. X. C Norfolk College v FOR OL N'i; LA n IKS. I.nrceM cli, 'ajest fuel l,esi i-qu ptal l " in l'aLst,'rn 'ii-iini:l. 35D STUDENTS. 23 HoJiithruI 5?ii Ilroi'zr. Coinlort . rc:uit i Mil 1 1 invr .toani Mt'ut. (.;!-, clc TEACHERS. ?viiiir Old l'oint Mti-ic, Ai't, J-'.li ictii ii in. t-ii'"tirriijliy. Ilijrli-f-.t C'nirso .tt Miuly in thti l;tt-. Katiictisi-s niily IJ..i.i per i j ii :i itr. cnd tor (JutiLloyruc. l'ltpiN "ihiiiLr to pay .vn oxpt'HSt's, write J. A. I. 23 Z., Principal, Norfolk, Va. (3- mpormsn ROCKING CHAIR for $ I -50. Advertised elsewhere Camli 31a. and at liOCK BOTTOM AT T. J. in U ' V 'I IVlViVlViV.t.Vf v krVf'- 'v O 1 72 Middle St., 50- MiEAD H0ESES AND MULES" 50 RANGING FROM 4 r) 7 YEARS OLD, And Woiglihiff From 850 to 1450 lbs. Each. Sonic extra line Drivers in Horses also adapted to all purpom'8. Exceptionally line Draft Horses amT Mules. A full and complete line of Buggies and Harness, always on hand. lOI-A-IOCxVr fe OO- Hlnc Front Stahles, M ddle Street, New PTiie, N. C ET7-er37-'bod.37- Graham Acaiemy, Marshallberc Carteret County, If. C. P-irenls leivin" i billreti they wish to eilupato, or Vimti Men wiMliiiiB to oducHla tlienwelves wi i be jTlen-.-il to It-urn Unit this school is the School in Kusteni North Cnroliim. men or Indies lor (.olli'; :u n toon cusi i S,;VK DOIAKH I'li MONTH. This inclitilos l'.) l!l in the RounlinK Hall ; Tilit ion in any hi'.ini-h o! Stu.ly ; LiffhU. l.-..l W ish in" Lun.li vine. ,. Murshallbern: is a ,i.i-t count , y place I en rfllcg from y" autorl Th.-'.- - CI urehes w.t 1, Sun.lay Schools rw.Harly co,lucte,l near. No Barroom. lnnnU-uu.u,. l-lcnry ol llshoysters.ee. al ...I I he school now n,,e. stmlents can .-nter at any time ,.,! il he rlmw, from , I, , 1,, , ll. ot the term, D. eemli. r'ilst, ISSM. ( omean.l L-ii , ih a trial. W '' ?( Vr NTK l V lV K V. ri. N Kor 1,,,11.,'r mlormat ion. a.l.lr wlh stampe-l envo lope lor reply. R''. V. (J. A. IJi. II. ! Kinston, IV. C Diseases of the Eye J .-nil s . ,i ,,c HV'sail plans K s, i -i V V W Send 6c. (stamps) for new Illustrated Catalogue of Sails and Marine Goods. GEO. B. CARPEflTER r CO. 207 to 211 So. Water St.. CHICAGOi IL.U TURNER'S O -i O C71 i iimuiu mi if; Mi CD "o o Te- t.iU . New Berne, N. C. lAIM & CO., -Bead TlaJLs. Ai,le,l by the Mothoillst elmrcli wo prepare J'Ounj oKAllA.M. .. IV I'll--. r:i 1 1 u in A-iiiliniy HYATT'S and General Surgeiv. it) v oi luv;li-cl.iss Yacht Sails and Rigging at iiiggeng urv Miucli below those obtainable on the searoam. aiso ComDlete Outfits For Fishermen. .i",o,...., r.1 vonr boat and we w ill submit and estimates on her complete outfit Flags and ar?q iGoods.

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