TEE WEEKLY JOOBNk
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ITh E WEEKLY JOURNAL!
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Single Copies, 5 dents.
NEW BERNE. CRAVEN COUNTY, N. C. NOVEMBER 22, 1894.
HiiH G 1 k nUKv lift. AXMif wvfl
IT WOULD BE
A Great Temp
tation to - some
folks had Ihey
33UCh lot i
BGT2 STAPLS fASTIY;
. W00DEH & WILLOW
and Tin Ware.
OUR : : PRICES
CalI and examine and
Come and see our
They are Beauties
and Very Cheap,
LOW FOR CjVSU?
3-ft cans at 20 and 25c
Bpqxu Cobs, Dbjxd Peachbs,
- . ))EIEJ ASPLE8, Fl?rB PBUXES,
. Elegant Corded Beef, Fixe
BUTT EE, ajxd Cheese to beat
Big Drives jn TOBACCQ,
. ow for Csh.
Dome and see me and get
The B laane InculUbleXni.
Cleveland Christens the St. Luls- -The
Counter Committee Won't o
to California to e Which of two
Little Hrbn Heed reepenina;--May
v iJiter- Th CoimIb ( K(rM
4aaUn A rrlTlHS Capt. John B.
H aey Enlo;ie Mary Ann Home
Rich Flim for th Victors In X. ('.
Let th Plow Horses Him the Hpoila
AlrarUn Dtatrihntion of Patron
are One Canoe ofOnr Defeat -Honml
Oentoerala Mnnhhed for Personal
Favorite and Flunkeys.
A bond issue is considered a necessity
by Mr. Cleveland. He has decided on it,
I heur, because of the pressing exigtncits
of the Treasury. For the past two
months the out go bas excieded the in
come of the Treasury at the rate ot fio
000,000 (ten million dollars) a montk u
does not take a business man to a this
won't do. For over two years I have
done my level best to show i he people
that economy right here in the I". S.
Capitol k the storting pomt Iroin which
u aUjiut jeckleav expenditures. Start
witb the Senate, Then cut off ueetess
clerks in 'House and Senate, Dispense
with consrreesional wake. Aboiiali th
ainecnres at the Capitol. Dismiss Depar:
ment clerks who say thev won t work
cause their "Influence'' keeps them in a
way. These are mostly women, but the:
are Hi 'ie men in the lot. Anathematise
Congressional junkets. Do all these
thinas, gentlemen of the incoming Con-
-tsji and then do as much more in the
same direction and you will take their
strongest weapon out of the hands of the
victorious Popocrats. Fil to do it. an.
you will be compelled to aaree to more
than one bond issue to supply funds lor
all sorts of extra vagiot expenditures. The
tax payers spoke Hov, jjth,. They will
speak again. They will not allow their
servanU to have so much more than they1
can honestly afford to eDjoy.
Xov., Mrs. Cleveland christened the St.
Louii", the largest vessel ever built in
America, at the ship yard of the Cramps
in Philadelphia. She was accompanied
by the Preilept, Jbe members of the
CabiDetand their families
Senator fUnaom may have ix defer the
trans-continental tour. He was here on
time, but the other members of the Com.
merce committee have not reported.
Suppose the money appropriated for this
junket be turned over to the depleted
.Treasury anj jt tiu uamornia delegation
does not know which little harbor needs
deepening, let "Timoand Te'' settle the
abstruse and costly problem fr tbein (
Alexanoxut 1 anxious tvr iue jaih ui i
Durham to settle there.
Capt John B. HusKy who lecciyi dal
$2,100 Chiefs place in the Treasury trom
Senator Ransom during Cleveland's firs.
Administration, euloiiises our Mary Ann
in th-j last issue of the Evening htar. this
citv. I would like to quote it, hut it is
too long It is interesting however, and
shows that Capt Husaey is going t be
one of the plowJiorses of the late rich
harvest in N. C, to get his share oftlu
fdder. He has earned it I hear my
quondam friend, S. Otho lison, hq .
i lo he tbe next secretary ot tht- nate.
lie has earned that too. He will cimtrol
over two Duoarva nice p'ac s some oi
tbem worth 3,000 and 300
Tbe republicans will filibuster, and
make a re-orsamzation of the Senate n& -esry
after March 4th.
The short session of Congress wuicli
convenes in loss man tnree weeks win ov;
mint notable one. I am making, ar
rangements 10 give nty papers I call
them mine because I feel a warm per
sonal and inendlv interest in all of them
II the news. After that adjourns we
will all have to sharpen our pencils and
write Senators Butler nnd Molt (ur
Ewart) Mr. Secretary Otho V llsoo, and
perhaps Sergea nt-at-arms Hussey !
IT the democrats ever get in power
again let tuecn send senators ana mem
bers here wno recognize piow-norses
SEWS IX BRIEf.
And now tbe State of Ohio is working
itself up into a bond issuing mood.
The Chinese army seems to be engaged
in one immense unorganized flight.
The Mugwump newspapers arc engaged
in writing nice little obituary notices for
David B. Hill.
Woman like, Brooklyn declaring she
woald never consent, finally decided to
cast ber lot with New York.
In a few days Gov. McKinley will get
over his present awkwardness and buckle
down to the work of ruining the State of
The Washington Post says North Caro
lina seems to be on the high road to town
ship currency. These be great days lor
Captain Buck KTitchin.
Benjamin Harrison may not be a can
didate for the Presidency, but he is not
going to allow the people to forget his
Mayor-elect Strong is the recipient of
a Presidential mention. This is not a
new thing for reform Mayors.
Tbe U. S Treasury is still losing its
gold. The reserve is decreasing daily.
There was a net loss of $50,000 in one
day, the 14th.
It is as yet impossible to tell the exact
number of Popnlists and Republicans in
the Legislature but as near as can be fig
ured out There wilt be 12 Democrats 19
Kpublieans and 22 Populists in the Ben
ate and in the House there will he 47
Democrats, Some 3'2 Republicans and 41
Cincinnati has reversed her Republican
majority of 24T0O0 and given a Democratic
majority of over 3,000; but it was done
in tbe interest of a pure judiciary, and
shows that tbe people are not to be driven
to unclean government by the party
The next state legislature will probably
be memorialized to make a sufficient ap
propriation to defray the expenses of col
lecting the material and publishing a his
torical account of North Carolina's troops
io the late war. This is an excellent idea
and ought by all means to be done. It is
due from the state to bergallaut sons who
wore tbe gray.
2s i !
UJ " a g t
S3 o g S
fj o 5
& S3 j
eo fit m
THE "BLVE" AXD THE "(JR.4Y."
The nether hell is big with F:ite
And brings f. rth Fury. Ifcincor. Hate;
Then Arrogance and pompoii Pride
Xo longer cjvu their venom t i 1 ; j
They tir;- the 'Mine" ! and IlmiI the van. i
First cuvalier, then puritan.
While furies, satyr?, demons -.nido ,
And fill with rai;e each rampuiit side.
Belial "jatdnnt." eyes aMaze. j
Otxiding with 2iles. tnr munl'rous cruze, ,
While prone lie Mercy. Iove and l'e n',
Their very heart-beaLs seem to ei-e.
And o'er their forms there rul i - ,i d
A vandal horde, forgot ot G. il.
Exultant! licensed, raving mad,
The vilest cohort Satan LaH.
The dogs of war, (J God 1 hurl hack ! '.
Xor let thy works., by that wild pack
Of raging fiends, to shreds be torn,
Thine iimge of a w oman born.
Let thy stern edict bid t hem hence,
In terror shrinks all inuoceuce.
With eager claws and horrid nia
Envenomed tangs and dnppint; j.is.
With fieroes. rush they c mc pell mell,"
Their brazen throats aive ueuzied yell,
Their thews ot'eteel resistless swet p.
And horrors Ihri 1 ! auti many neej).
Our dream of peace is rudely rent;
The gauntlet tbrowu, the ehfillauge sent !
And paraivzed, the sections glare
While seething discord stirs the air.
The tocsin sounds ! the strife's heun !
And Sumter's is the sigDal gun;
The tide of war sweeps o'er our Lam
From western sloje. to eastern strand.
Electrified ! ! aghast ! : ! the w,,rld
Sees muss on mass t battle hurh d,
And angry lathers, brothers, son
Against each other turn the r i:u k.
From fierce mad charge and f.H' iian s
In plosed-ui) rajjjes, battailiotis reel;
Prom shriekins shell an I itisMig Jyajl
By seriexi lines in dead) they tall.
The Charging squadron lie?' 1 and buck
O'er wounded, iltad, make g ry track.
N'eath iron heel lov'd f rms are crush'd,
Anrl every groan and moan is Iiuh'u'iI
God's image bruised neatli ma ldtiiM feet.
Lov'd ones at horut no more to meet.
Both Rachael and Jfiobe niouni,
With droopinc: be.ijj and mein forlorn,
The murky air with sulph'rous smoke
Hangs like a pall o'er this fell stroke,
And veils trom sight the hoav-'n's blue
And shuts them in, with hyssop, rue.
The living remnant scorns to yield.
Nor to tbe foeman i;ives the held;
Kept through and through, they close
With blood and fire, all poinn disdain
With ha'tle flag? nil shot to lags.
And weary too lie hunted slugs.
All smoke-begrimed, in tatters phid.
A sight to make all hearts gFow sinl,
Yet, steadfast all, through courage raiT,
O it' times so wan, trom meager fine,
They scarcely can their duty do,
Yet nobly bear themselves and true.
Some go to rest, bv comrades borne.
In roffia drap'd with banners torj,
With muffled diiin.s. with solemn tread.
And mournful nma li to their last lie.i;
Reversed urms the usual round;"
Tbe volley fired, they leave the ground.
The last sad rites at set of sun
Proclaim the soldier's labor done.
While scatter'd wide through our South
land. Xeatb the wild waves, neuth plains of
On fallow field, in fetid fen
In piney waste and inountaiu glen,
N'eath moss draped trees in sylvan dell
Are countless graves where many fell;
While soughing breezes sigh o'er ihetn.
And humming bees sing letjuiem.
The "unknown dead," in trenches deep,
In countless heaps together sleep;
N'o mark, no ttone, nor coffin's plate,
Gives ought of age, or Dame, or dale.
O ! woe ! ! un woe ! '. ! and widow's wail.
When friends and kinsmen thus, assail.
When war, dread Moloch, hastes to kill,
And nnmark'd graves, with dead to fill.
Some mothers mourn a missing so'i,
Whose manhood, yet, has scarce begun;
Fot.d wives await a husband's clasp,
Who-e form lies in the trench's grasp.
Our pnthel'V eye has seen them fall.
Prom sabre's strike, or minnie Jul!;
Trust Him. to smooth your drear pathway
To meet them all on His great clay.
Of kindred blood the 'Blue'' and ' Grav.'
Who fought and struggled in the I ray,
Ot tcpial darinir. pluck and nerve.
With each a rherish'd aim to serve.
At honor s l eek, at du.y's call
Thev risk'd tln ir lives, their lortunes. all:
They fought and bled, their lives laid
Nor sought, nor thought, to win renown.
A nation's heart should them en-dirine.
Ami round their mem'ries, temlrils twine,'
Their deeds of valor stand sublime,
On hist'ry's page till end of time.
Then oft' with flow'rs their gr.ive-S be
strew. Let loving eyes shed sorrow's dew,
And friend greet friend, in friendship fast.
O'er all our country grand and vast.
A prcsp'rous r ra has begun.
Wrought out by battles. l"St and won.
And North and South, progressing ta t
Shall e.lagp the hand as friends, at hvst.
Why t'rllle ha bu Beloetn.
Prom a Washington telegram in the
Philadelphia Record we clip the follow
ing: Secretary Co. le has been reluctant to
issue bonds unld absolutely forced to do
so. because ol the tear that the necessi
ties of the (rov in merit wouM Ik." Uiken
advantage of to drain the Treasury of
gold every few months, and compel a new
issue of bonds. IJe will make a strong
argument, in urging it banking currt ncy
upon Congress, ngiinst compelling the
Government to constantly r- deem anil re
issue the legal-tender notes with ait the
power to protect the reserve, or to put a
stop to withdrawals of gold lor purely
speculative purposes. The Secretary has
a statement submitted to him daily by
the United Stales Treasurer, showing the
redemptions of legal tenjli t notes of the
oid eri s, ami tlu new Sherman notes,
and th;s stateinoi.t has h 1 nil y tailed to
show redemptions for a day di;ri"g Nov
ember anil recent month.-.
or Apportionment Fur
State Auditor J-'urman n turned this!
mora ing from Asheville. He gives the fol.j
I "wing figures as to the pensioners and j
their pensions this year. There are tifi tiist
ttlass pension, rs u ho receive tisj yearly ;
41 second class, who get S1; 3o third 1
class, w ho gi $rt4. and lA'Ji of the fourth
class, who get $17. There are 12.71:5
widows, also of the fourth ehi-vs. who act
$17. The decrease is 111 of ;iie second.
14 of the third and til of the widows,
while the ineie-.k-e of the soldier- ot the
fourth class is 134. There is 1J4. There
is a small increase in the a uouiit of pen
sion to each cla-s. Ral. Cor. Wil. Mes
senger. Triplet in Wilmington. '
The wife of Win. Spicer, colored, w ho (
resides on Eighth street, between Hanover
and Campljell streets, gave birth to trip-
1 lets on Saturday evening.. Two of them
1 are girls and one is a boy. All three ol
1 the children, as well us the mother, nre
getting along linelv. Wil. Messenger.
THE uo A I) lMl'KO YEMENI'S.
The Umdine. elc. 1 Hie I.l-r I in
lahed ' Wniiiiitf the ArrUnl i'
the Itofk riiihcr lor nacatliniiiz-
lu tween the A.
bet een t in- u rt ion 'I
niaeail in ir-.d toad ly llu
.V X. C. I!. II.. ui. I the
j the other side is m
dilionnl four jncli.
' with which Messr-
in. I that p.r: ion . .11
i- mal'ke I. Tl.i- a I
ul shell rock 111 ui
II irKbu .11 iV W'ilh tt
under Government eontr;u t
J uliiiost the entire lefrt h
h i e co vi -iv
ri tit change I ( I he 1
the government wi
! . and
whole road put in the same
The whole roail im .kU the alt
thin toll-hivei' H l:ji II w it til
: 1 : t .. : 1 1 1 n. the
i- i-i 'Ccr
was tirsl built, a
settle I that the.
1 it iialu'l for
the lockjj u iiell the load
few years na-, has so
elges ot niii'i.v of them
are liei:;nainur t,i mak
The work in piogre comniei.
the railroa : and In- 11 - 1. early i-'
tae cemetery, and the leine'.erv
tlicmbblriK will ieie-,e - i 1 1 1 i i . , 1
tion. The road improvement work t
I e. 11 done nceiith and th a i-n
prooress neur th i ci ; i - a m it tef o
-latuiation. We alln le to that wir
have just spoken ot, to that .11 ihe i
road, the extension of : hi-one w hich
. 1 1 IS
S . .
to and thr 'Uijh Me-i.-. IJ-a.-kbur
Willetl's ll.ik's iiu 111 and on lo
road near Ihe Ni ll-e 1. ad -.lid A v .'
R. U eri ulT, a'l'i ' die w-i
Neuse road liom ice 1 j-. 1 1 1 r t
Messrs. Hackburn V 'A'ideu. nave at a
cost j.0 ti)fellselvis ol a thoiiMlid il llar
acd with the assistance 01 a leov i..t;,crs.
greatly improved their 1 o;e I, st raighl. nin,'
a id tiradjug it to i-oine extent and then
building it up with hard clay and a tup
layer of several inches ol Ihe same shell
rock marl which they are ti-inu on mc
government road. The livery .:ub:v ot
the city extended some assistance in the
way ol luriiishing team- tor the ( oii-trncr-ion
work. Some ot those liavini ini'ai-
noar bv aieled somewhat and Mes.-rs,
A. liryan and M. 11. Suit ill of the
I " X
each give c.sh conti'ib
but the -re ir bii K f th'
peuse was t.o. . 1 , V.
illett then.-ei 'e-. an 1
themselves and then 1
as hand-omely a, til v
loli- l iw ai'
bll .... 0,
- il.i ,, !
10 ilo mi:
lit 1 ibute
oid to tb
cadamizLuu: ot Neu-.- road i
mistukable evidence ol the e,,
I . liter
11. (I publii: spird th. y p
This load is a private 1 1 but .
it to continue so'r We have lie
stated that it was for awhile prior :
war a public read atal it s- in- 10
should be so now. It i- true it 1
tmvelleel by country jmopie to '.hue
that other highways h adujo into ti"
are, ijecause it is only a s.iort road
neciiniT with the 111 1: 1 r " id and lei
r.to Ihe city at another point 'ml w
mfo'ineel that it h is lu-ret" ore be. 11
by some of the farnu is coming to tin
because, altiuiugli a lit'oc laither, 1
- II a
a '.' I
been a bei ter road '.hah Neu-i. r.
w here it coiu.e-.-t.- w ith it.
Neuse roael is now how
lmnruyed thai there is n..
vt r u
need for this to occur agii'ii, i..n ....n
should the road not be travelled at ol in
th isebevond where it connects with N-.u-e
r. ad, it is travelled etnaign 1
the city and visitors for p,. a:
been so in the past and wit
more in the future, because ;
the three roads of which v
IV pi 00
1 I h' so I
I drive ,
speaking will make a complete ci
from and back to the cuy i t the
driveways around hen-. A- nun h a
road is used by the public it rh.u
made a public road. Tin- .ouimis.-.
would be sustained in ele. la ing it
and providing for it- continuance.
The improvement of Neu- road .
I sill I i
- : 1 e I
i.l b ;
at" - :
.-Ul a '
,- th, ;
. all- !
. the ;
2 1-4 mills of it- 1. ng'h
limits to the A. Jt N C.
has been pushed with ail
work was begun. As we
nounced the two forces w
opiiosito ends leiwards
pre l' ti- ;
'i king t'roa
e ch nth. 1
bout two Weeks ago and then the larger
force c.iiiimence. I working ihe .mire
space over again, getting it m Lcticr-bape
than could b.-d-'tle with me 111"-1 gra
They have now finished up, 1-avin
ro id ready for the next -'e . the a ;
ti n of the crush el ro. k. f ". on in.
ol its superiority it ha- b en w i- i
cided to use a roc.c fouiuiaii. ;i. In -.toil
11) ply the marl as w:is tii'-i pioji
Then when the w an k i- , inivM tne
wili be substantial
lor wars all' 1 v en s to
There will now be a co
work for probably ubou 3"
is to i-.au lor tne rock cm
meantime investigations wpl
dual o hi
i.v-. Th -
r. lu th
b m . i s
to obtaining the supply
ro id construction com 1
p(dnted Mr. W. W. CI
on the rock crusher, an
E.lis and W. C. Willett
ot rock Too
1 ;ce have ..p
U'K a eonim 'tea
a comiiii: i : in
A bed of the sl.iTi r
Farm will l-ee .mined
Ck Oil the
io- lay :.y
ing out some of the lower n
nunc its hardness thee .1
ecce in the rock at iiiff in
the rock there is ioiiiul to o,
eo it will be v stly to th- a
building to use it Pecans... . ,
to the work.
in. I i- -v ant
a 'vaut ge 11.
, ir- in an.s.-
that ha- '.v. n
The preparatory work
done as our reader- know, eons
straighten ing i-s near as it could l
of widening, grilling and lmprovin
drainage. The in: d ha- !een ! f;
only two b nds -n :t. . lie o f;ee
the canal near Mr. W. 1". fro-, ki it -denee,
and the other ch-v t" ti e ra;
Tais givis two fairly long, pe
straight lengths and o n- suor. one.
C ' 1 V
road is thirty fe-et wide t iroiigho- 1 r
k-iioth, properly r. muled and when ih
crushi-d sli'-ll rock ami top .ht.s in : .
finer material is appli d it w ill b" a o;:
10 be proud of
nnrion Butler l Assist lti- EC'pobli
A special lo the Xc v V01 k lis .
Po-t from H:ieigh, N. C .
M irion l!l(lh r, lip- pfe-P aeit ol' in X i
li"r,;p F..ruie-1's iilll iiiie. who 1 1 I
K iCCeed Se a'or Kan-oai in ti-e I' .a-i
1 p Tted
talc I Ih
v ith the Republican- : n t h
o! the iieM S.-iiate. 1 1 1 h,
pubi i. ;pis ( jn 1 1 'lint oil l o '1
oliua's votes in the i . 1 1 1
Senate, a- the o'iier S nami
in January 1 ' ne l.i -' ,p.i
Senator Jarv ; - vv
.1 ,1. Meitt. ex c: ;
can Slate I'oniin 1
lead ! ui' dial po.-n
a lp pub'i
Exchanges tel. .
ol Lenoir countv , b
ft' 'Ul his palling ere
i 1.210 an avt-i-ig.- ..
show shis ga 1 ' 1 bu.-.
ing fine sp ck in -tea
won success am
I .1 -erve-
set a vvoriby exaiui
out on new dup. ai.
irihi. llnl'V is(iittiiiK' Tec 111.
15 sure and use that old and vv.-'i
remedy, Mrs. Winslovv's S .nlhing
Ipr children teething. It sooihe
ohild, softens the gums, allay- all
cures wind colic and is the I t- l'e
for iliarrhoca. Twentv.fi ve cents a
I111 V I IOV AI1DRF.SSKS.
TIk' I tiii'iilii4t4r.y KemnrkH of 4 o I .
I lim hikI Aillre4K by
Inpl. ICiillrirk rI (tie Coiiecticui
M oiiuiiieiif EoreiHe4.
1 or.. ( II VS. T.. t'l'HAM's AHIIRF.SS.
( una..-- and I'niniK: We are gath-
if. I hfe to-lav to dedicate t" the
iiieiieey ol our foniier comrades thir.
iiHH.ineent. the gilt of our beloved com
monwealth, and lor a brief loriiid to re
ea I lli'- incidents aad H.-s(K-iatioiis of
t-M-s y- a rs now lung past, which bound
ur-in'y common pfivaiions -,iih com
n.iei dan jers c 111 bind niell together.
'I I. r 15 h re ini'-nt was one .it" t h first
emu r i orgatiizi'd by our Stnte.
llieie.ii! -v as a J0e.1l irilc and interest
not f iiu I in rcg iiaei's wh ite memtjeri
cainelioin wide'v seixMlited loculi'ie.-t. Its
ia iis w ei'e tilled by a superior hodv of
me ', a-'il tod iy, as we st-md on familiar
oT.pitnii, hoiv te! lie: iiieiiiiiiitH apii'evived
01 'choice -piriis, our a-: ociutes and tent
in l'e-. w ,,o-e absence we mourn and
w - In 'in w e are here to honor,
lb-re we chose to place our memorial,
for the re is .n that (his. locality is indeli
bly impress d upon pur memories. Here
in the summer and fall of 1 864. we faced
and ' oii'rbt a foe more terrible than any
anued with musket-, whose attacks eould
not in- airieipatod, but whose assaults
w. re borne with rju (t endurance. How
severely the regiiiient suffered the death
rod will diselnse. Near by was the lar
'..e..t I.. in action of anv battle in which
v e hjMidr. I 1 y aiiier
ma y ol "Ur 1 0111 1 e h
prop' i.re ..i. :' -11:011V we
(piiet ceii)etery lie
To-il iy with ap
ledicat" this mop-
etij-i lie w'lieiu they
aciion h-is shown
:. ( lir St
lliplec i alio
ir loyalty. We can
virtue-, their coip--
heir Hi i'i v
. I i j
KL t t'h( K'S ADUltE.SS.
. ' 'I'lm-'i'lt . ";(.. mi'! Fi lhxc Citizen:
j I; i- with leelinosoi unalloyed atisfac
tion. that a lew of tho-e who composed
lee lath, Keiui' nt ( ' inn. Vols, are per
: mined to i-t visit tuin Dieasimt l. ityofjfew
j Heme, a city (he recollections of which,
I will have a jeace in our memory, as long
I a- mcmorv u-elf shall eixi; a citv, where
ig ago, we experienced
astire, as well as many,
f sorrow and sadnesJ. but
while it i-a satisfaction, and a pleasure, to
walk i.iiee more thiiUgh thn plpasant
- liet- 01 tiiis h -auiiful southern city, and
it- iuteie-lieg surrotiiHliiigs, yet- we must
11 t Ids sight of the principal object of
our vi-it to tips city. As is weill known,
we coine here to do lioaie a monument to
tin- ini-a ore ot tho-e of our comrades
win., i, iortuaute than we, were not pcr
'i it ed to return to tucir northern Imines,
b..; lias- i- in un- are re-ting from a t
; ir.ai I . and strife, from all toil, and care.
111 til o 1.. t Aaiioaal t'enietery.
! I In eomrad. s hit their homes, their
j en..-. -. ih,-ir 11 iet tel-. as -ve left thein.
i liih.i w I . w cit we Oe ieved IQ be a holy'
I patriot c peirpo- -, tin y lie1 ieve. 1, as wehe-
la ve.l. ui it tile ad to "Ulty, .IS heard jn
- "i ihj. was not to tt.- miaiiu - ei-
oc li.-i.a d to without r'Sjpons .
ail was re-ponded to. and they,
entered P. In the service of the
o erii - - ii
tua:.- ' by tie- o.ie purp. se
-u-ia .ng t:je
. e t. ill it- etlorts
t pre-rve i uiiite.1 I t States.
'a .i le All '11-,, lrtij'2, tho 15 h.
New I lav mi. ( '0:111. to piriotm
a '. " var. lie 11 in Hill opera
were 11. ore e.o:ilid..lit. I. one were
vi. rain 1110 e enihusiastic, thnu
it 111' I
e. 1 ni. ales vviiu to-niav, sir
bt'iie.'th this, Lo us, most
s.l. led -Oil.
We, my com fades passed saloiy through
a!! 'a. ige-rs. W--1 scaped ihe d-'adiy nfle
ba 1. the s'.irie'viug, oursting shell, the
ai :ou- disea-es incident to camp life; and
iv c e- .pud thai terrible scourge, the Fel
low Fever that dread visitant, who ciaim
e 1 as viol in)-, ilea i , one huncjred of our
1 o'nr.nle-, ho since the autumn if 1864.
h -ve .iiieiiv r. posed in their btu-ial piace-s
d New lie: ne. Thirty 't-ars have passed,
vo.i.and I, my c.imra.fes, have grown
iil.lri, iiinl ii'v mnv fast pa-sing the de
cline o; i.j'e, and ill a f.rw years mare, WB
t. o. will be numbered with those "who
ma-.- were, but to-.iay'are not."' But up
1 :'-e of time will Over feufjice. t ' cu-e US
'o o'g a th;-.t teiTib'e experience, of Sept.
t . 1. a i t Nov. 1S04.
Do you reca.i that morning in S ;i' -ber.
win 11 the light ot lite went out from
Sergeant Kogers ol Co. B. and we were
.-iiiiiii upon to mourn hi 11 as dead? Do
you retail t.-ut feeling 't' anxiety, that
p -rvade I the entire cnnp. when a few
days fcer, it was generanv
known that he
lad ia 1' 11 as
ever and th
' :u i h- c
"ever, wa- e
the fust victim ot yellow
t 11 ' fen tiler attempts would
i e - .1 the laet that Yeilovv
i enuc ia N.-vv 1! Til: .' l)o
' e . : 1 1 those iitllc gaihel'iitgs in the
ck-. nnd on the parade gr. nil '.
tin- -.illation was gr i e ly liisi n-se. i,
.i.viniK ,ii"'.v thoiigiitfu1. Up: whole
cm had become, ilu-y, w ho )revious
l.i e,i -o ,-: r, h ss, nail in ico n ce r r, t' ' .
.-e; ion- y co-'si teiing the prob eai.
at i he tip urn might have in store,
v. hen day afier day, cull. rude after
1 11- was tiiM'ii from his qaiirte'-, to
gi 1 : tai hospital, an !, day at'te
oniiade after comrade, was borne t
il place, to rile music of miifrl d
folow.d iy seri'iis, anxous
on the :
g eoinra. le.-'r 1 o you 'emernir
Will we ' vi t ioiget ih- se drea ilul
N e) i V-
v- met oi,in s-e,g regiments
' i'-e. 11 I PX. h illge. I liieir
Of illllskei'-v; 11 giae n s
ia v 1
le. in l.i. - i ck ' f : '(dip I Kittle,-
ih.gon. nts i.a-, cl'.argp... breastwork-,
b: a-' beg -with o p -mg h.yonets; Regi
ments, have :i-Miii;:e 1 bath ries, belching
Ion h -h t an I sh II. grapt and canister,
an 1 in : II the mail' en vers- of the battle
tiel I. ivgi - e. ts l a-.e met .lea h in all li s
v ried an, ns. Put in these cases, the
ehair'e. rie assault . : he bat: le is soon over,
ami ...nitig it-conP-aia ce. the sokl.er is
-o i.ii.'ve 1 un by excitc-ni' nt that he scai-i-a.
re-iiizcs -h i: .ieith is ail ah ait him.
liui how .! ileo-nr vvuli 11- ilpr ng til se
" to h,
l ie. I ...
tell Ill'il.tl-. Tile
ir le'rraeks, nigh:
victims from our
i ilei I C
unl ades, lidillg nil'
g: ' on. h was on
day; week u Ur
'V.T was busy In
1 we were daily
v ir; i ins in the si
ot'gluoiu and sor
'i any f xpi r-ein e
-' - 1 1 as
-I hav 1
unl O 1
the t ;r ta field,
i ' -a . to ii , how
ic lair city of Xe
- of the air pco
pie vv.'ie wr . .en vv til :he ir'Udlu! fever.
11 and e 1 . : l .ng i-t of untimely
de .el. Without proper medical attendance,
many "i tie in vv ittioiit t ie n.-v-es-arie-i o
life, deserted by all, or ne-'ily all, v li-
Could lj'id 1 he iiiean-o! leaving tee s rick
e i c. v. these i."U people were depelideu;
:. ui -neb sl'ght aid as couli b
;.-d .-. 1 by the ti. ops ii.ea ou provosi
: .lav of lo041
.' New P.. -rm-, sear
be s. etl save the
"!i. -ts p. rfoi mieg
at 1 ight. blazing
- : vv !ien
k' pt bit.
'ill. 1-. l.s
ing on the prin
a jiossible aid in
pi . nil ul t he- 1 Iread
c,re.; 1 1
b im vetii:
' . Th
vino have passed
terrible cvpericn.ee. vv.ll
d. -:ie to have it repeat-
. who d
' ml -b
ne'i y of these of our com
ic I In re of yellow fever in
is,, who perished on the bat
New Heme, and Kinston, we
i mP -lsf'4
tc- li.v , ucdical " tins monument We hold
their memory in respect aud esteem for
their prompt response to duty at their
country's call. Relieving as they did, that
the safety of the nation depended upon
the success of the I'nion army, they left,
their homes an 1 ail that men hold" dear I
on earth, and hurried to take their place J
in the ranks of the nationsdelenders. They 1
were willing to lace the perils of the!
camp, the march, and tip: battle; and in I
the progress of time they surrendered
their lives in detence ol'thecaqse they had
so cheerfully espoused, They were self j
sacrificing, brave men, and the memory of.
such men, who die in defence of a prin
ciple they hold def.r and snpred will
never cease to lie cherished by the living
who arc actuated by the same noble pur
pose. These comrades, in the sacrifice of
lite in defence ot principle, have left an
example of patriotism for tuoceeding gen-
eratpjns, and it should he our duty,
wherever vve are, in whatever sphere of
life we may be placed, to endeavor to em
phasize that example, to endeavor to pro
mote sentiments of patriotism, particu
larly among the youth of our couotl'y, Q
that if Go.l so wil'a te elands ot war
sh;dl ayaiu oyer npi-eii4 ou,r land there may
be found an ever increasing spirit of
patriotism flint sh,alj cause a practically
universal uprising of our whole people, in
defence of the Nations honor,
I am reminded that among those pres
ent on this occasion there are some
who during the late war were adherents
of the confederate cause. My friends, we
are glad to meet you; permit me to say
that the hands that during the ye r- of
war grasped the weapons . f war, arc tn
day etQiideel to, you pi fellowship and
hearty fraternal greetings. We "believe
that in the eledicution ot this monument
to tfie memory ol our fallen comtytles,
we have your hearty gpod will, for, as old
soldiers, we know that brave wen, thougli
for a time they arc? separated by contrary
opiniolis, vylll always respect the memory
of men eipially brave. We are glad the
war is over unci nils oecome a tning 01
the past, a matter of history.
Though on opposing sides: during the
conflict, we recognize the fact, that you,
as well as we, were acting upon cqnvic
tions of duty; and when a matl does that,
who cau justly criticise him? Men differ in
business ma' ters, they diS'ev houestiy in
their opinions 011 political questions, they
differ very largely in religious matters,
but wdien a mun is ready to stand up in
defence of his principles when convinced
he is correct in his estiinate p. I duty, who
has a moral right to condemn him for
There doubtless comes a tune, when
men as they become older, an I mure ma
ture, are ltd to Change their opinions
and convictions; such I believe to be the
case to-day ; thirty years ngo there exist
ed great differences as o the policy of the
government, to that extent that the coun
try was divided into two gn at sections,
yet to-day, after the lapse of these years,
we are. I believe, united in this one grat
thing, loyalty to' our undivided Sj'tion
And should a foreign nation attem i ;o
invade e-ur sheires, the men of Nur.ii vj-ar.s,
lina. would respond to the nntiQQS call
simultaneously with the nu p, of Connnec
Moutj and the solid south, v dh tlu united
north, would constitute tie . raudest army
the world ever saw.
Con federate Veterans, ve are glad to
meet mil, and tiust t .. with you, as
well as with us, the le v years remaining
of life may be full of happiness and joy,
and vyhen the last roll cad occurs, may vve
ad be found on that Eternal parade
gruunii where there is no mqre stnte.
sorrow, qr sadness, r.nd where wo shall
meet our comrades who have gone before
Comrades, for many years at our an
nual i-e-uniocs we have dicu-sed the
matter of erecting a monument at Xew
Bertie to the memory of the fallen ones;
this has been a question of lively interest
to u-. and while we have hoped this
could b.- a-complished our fears were,
that we should n ,1 live to sec it an estab
lished fapt. Hut the, good olel Common
wealth of Connecticut in her liberality,
has provided a way wheteby not only the
loth, but all other Conu. Rcgts. could
erect and dedicate a monument to tlie
memory of those comrades who sleep in
National Cemeteries. For this geaerous
act on the part of the State of Connec
ticut, we imist espyess our profound
gratituda and apprciation; the - pride we
have in our native State is greatly en
hanced by this generous act.
To the National Government, not only
die surviving comrades, but the friends
au l relatives of the dead, owe their grati
luce for the extraordinary care w hich
has been taken to collect from the numer
ous battlefields the remains of he dead
soldiers and inter them in these beautiful
National cemeteries, aud for the magnifi
cent care and attention which is given to
Our comrades lie within these enclos
ures, in peace aud quiet, where there can
l e nothing to disturb their remains; and
where they will remain undisturbed until
that morning, vvhi-n the angel's bugle
shall souud the ivsurictiin march.
Comrades our work is dot ft, the dtsire
of our hearts has I een consummated, this
monument of enduring granite now
marks the place where our comiades of
thirty years ago sleep that s'eep which
soon' r or later comes upon all uieo. You
audi are still spared, but as the years
goby one after another will fall by the
way Let us theD, while we have life, so
live that our example may be profitable
to those about us. Let us so live, that
when finally, we are mustered out of the
ranks of the living, it may be said of us,
as it has been said of our comrades whom
we leave behind us in this peaceful ceme
tery: v ell done, good and laithfti sei
Nkw Berxe, N. C, Nov. 15, '91.
Mr. Editor: The veterans of the
15th Connecticut Regiment commissioned
the w-nter to express to the citizens ol
New Berne their high appreciation of ihe
couitesy and kindness extended to them
during their late visit to this city. It will
ever b lememb.-red as the spontaneous
expressjou of tlie largest liberality and
pur. st patriotism.
To the Confederate Veterans they de
sire to tender their wannest gratitude and
the assurance of their most fraternal re
gard. Had they been told before their
coming that such a reception awaited
the n they could not have believed it. Now
that it is past, it is a revelation as beauti
ful as it is wonderfiil, and one that will
eivycil in their memories to the end of life,
A Union Vktkkan.
II olio well Simmons.
Our voting townsman Mr. Milton L,
Hollowed was married at two o'clock
riiursday to Miss Emma Simmons, daugh
ter of vlr. J. J. Simmons of Oliver, Jeues
county, at Lee's chapel nuar t ie home of
the bride. Rev. J, 1', Lvon of Ne.v
1 Heme officiating.
The church was prettily decorated with
holly and ivy and the bridal couple dur
ing the ceremony stood under an arch of
ivy from w hich a white horse shoe was
suspended in the cntre.
Mendelsohn's Wedding- March was
played i-y Mr. Willie Stallings of New
Berne as the bridal couple entered and
Oh. Promise Me.'' while the c. rem my
was in progress.
Am. ng the New Burniu'is present were
Mf. C. ). .McSi'i'ley and Miss Annie San
ders and .Mr. C. L. Spencer and Miss
Saelie W hi 1 foul.
Afier tbe ceremony MU umi Mis. Hol
lowed drccve oyer to New Berne and a re
ception was held at the home of the groom
10111 8 to 10 o'clock last niglit.
Aivhdeacou Parrar contributes an ar
tide 011 the child Christ to McClure's for
December, illustrated by reproductions
Ironi many paintings.
THE DEDICATION EXERCISES ;
Of The Jotli, Conn. Volunteers!
Ifol In lh onrt House Admirable
AillrKse-(;ol Feelinur on Every
Hand The .Monument Decoration
tn the AfternoonThe Floral Trib
utesThe Conneeticnt Veterans !
orate the 'onfederate Moiiuinent -The
Banquet at Xijflit.
On account of a light shower which lie
ganjust before the time of starting Imm
Hotel Chatlavv ka to the dedication ot the
15th Connecticut Vo'un'eers monument the
eqercises were held in the ourt house in
stead of in the National cemetery. Uur
townsman, Mr. R. Berry w is chairman of
the masting and introduced the speakers.
Rev. C, G. Vardell. pastor of the New
Berne Presbyterian church, openfd the
meeting with prayer. Col. Charles L.
Upham, President of the 15th Veterans
Association them made introductory re
marks. Ho was followed by Capt. M. A.
Buttricks, 13 C. V., who made the opening
address and then came the reading of the
original poem, "The Blue and the GrevJ' by
the author, Mr. R. Ben y, one of " New
Berne's respected citizens fro 11 the North,
Then Hon. O. II. Piatt, orator of the
day, delivered tho oia'ion, a fine one. and
; afurvyards Major W. L.. Plmer, Iederal
Veteran of New Berne, n.ade 'a brief ad
dress. He talked up for New Berne like a
Trojan, praising the city, the people, the
streets, the rivers;; hunting, sailinr and
other pleasure fichHties, &c. Ha told the
visitof. if thi-y vvauted to exchange the
froaen North for a warmer climate in win
ter to come to rvew ticme.
When Maj. I'almor sat down, Mr. Berry
arose and said Major Palmer was speaking
but. of ihe abundance of his. Ii-ja. 1 nt fro n
selfish interest, f r lie did mil . e laml,- fi
sell, liQusos. carriages 01 boats tn rent or
other t lungs to gain by their cominghe
he was speaking disinterestedly.
Cfeii'l, C, A. Battle and Mr. Jas. A.
Bryan lmg called for by the visitms
made gocd, characteristic, warm-heartet,
patriotic addresses, which ware icetved
with enthusiasm by t$ visitor's,
Tle speaking 'being ov.-r all united
heartily in singing, "My Country. 'Tis of
Thee.1' Then the benediction "wag pro
nounced by Iiev. T. M. N. George, nctor
of the Episcopal church.
There was a lavish supply of fVi'al
tributes trom tne ladies o 1 hu 0i ' y wnich
were presgnteel on iheir behalf by Mr.
Rt bt. nanc ck. chairui in of the Commit
tee on Flowers. Ttie two most conspic
uous resigns in tbe colh'Ctiou were a la.rge
cross of white at(d yellow chrvsantheuuis
frqm Ilis lienor Mayor Wm. Ellis, and a
large pillow of roses and other choice
d iwers with ths United States flag formed
.-f immortelles in the centre, the gift of Mrs.
liudclitfi! and family ,
The afternoon was b'-autiful ant b .th
Federal and Confederate veterans and a
large Dumber of private citizens visited the
cemetery and decorated the moiumia-it.
rrom the profusion of flowers, the Con
necticut Ye'erans made beautiful selec
tions an 1 inarched with them to Cedar
Grove Cemetery where with words of ap
preciation for the courtesies in this direc
tion that had been extended, Col, Upham
said, that oqt of such wbundanoe it Was but
meet that they should use at least a por
tion to decorate the last resting place of
warriors as brave as those they had come so
farjto honor, then at the word of com
mand, the veterans advanced and placed
tne beautiful offering around the mouu
Maj. Graham Daves responded ou le
half of the C nfederate Veterans, and Con
federate soldiers in general thanking in
beh,alf of the dead as well as the living.
The decorating was a giactful act and
the scene an affecting one more than one
on either side were moved almost to tears.
This was the finale of the ex'.-rcisis. All
then dispersed to their places of abode.
A gian I banquet with ad that hs qame
implies aud attended by over a hundred,
was held at the Chattawka at night. The
speeches of the occasion were not simply
a display of words they were of such a
character as made the occassion an intel
lectual as well as a bodily feast.
This closed the pleasant intercourse of
the day which w as greatly enjoyed by our
people, and we believe, by tho visitors
likewise. The majority of the visitors
leave for their homes today leaving only
pleasant memoues behind, and we hope
carrying none but delightlul recollections
OI R RESIDKXT YANKEES.
Response by Mr. J. S. Msnlx to the
Above Toast at tbe 15th Connecticut
Volunteers Banquet, Nov. 14th.
It is with feelings of more than ordinary
pleasure that I respond to this summons as
the time and circumstances are admirably
conjoined to speak about the people
among whom I have lived so long.
While not a Yankee in the sense em
ploye t at the North, yet I atn a good
enough one for this occasion, having been
bom just across Long Island Sound fiom
Connecticut, in the city ol New York.
While it is true, that the animadversions
upon the people ot the South as to their
treatment of the men from the North who
have come among tbem, have in a great
measure been disproved, and every fra
ternal and hospitable occasion, such a,s it
is our good fortune to partigipate in this
evening, but emphasies this disproval,
yet I feel that no opportunity should be
lost ou the part of the element I repre
sent and in whose name I speak to testify
to the kindness, courtesy and goodness of
heart 01 these people of the Sooth among
whom I have lived for thirty years.
Coming among them a boy and residing
continuously with them all these years J
am in a position to correctly speak of
these people, and I say now and here,
that so kintlly have I been treated, so
pleasant has been my associations, so al
together sanslactory is my home among
them, that it would be a very great in
ducement that would tempt me to change
my abode, or sever the relations now ex
isting. In this connection I desire to add
that these conditions have involved no
surrender of per.-onal or political qpin.iQus,
but is rather emphasised'hy the tact, ' that
ip this latter respect I have diffrred from
a large majority of ny white fellow citi
2en, and while thus differing 1 have
never found that it has affected their
good will, their courtesy "i- kiuuly iretit
ment. Nor is my case exceptional, I but
voice the experience of every northern
man I know, who did not put himself
beyond the pale of decent consideration
bv any people.
Say then for me to your people, that
those of the South are ready a,Qd do wel
come every good citizen to their borders,
that the accident of birth, or the possession
of certain religion or political opinions
does not affect the character of their wel
come, but good manners and honesty of
purpose, in intent to unite with them
for the upbuilding of their section, and a
mutual interest in the general welfare, is
all they ak; the-e conditions being ful
filled they are a passport to hospitable
homes and hearts.
As yet, this is not ihe section for ihe
erection of colossal fortune?, but textile
seek;er of lie 'dost competence, peacef ul
horn s, the re dest freedom "f politic d
and religiousgbelief we offer theiu.Uest in
ducement and a hearty welcome.
A La Grange correspondent of the
K.ustr.n Free Press sa3's Miss Bessie Rouse
of that village came away from the Ral
eigh fair with four premiums awarded her
for her skill in art, as shown by her speci
mens on exhibition.
I. V : i;.JT I KOM WlSHIXtiTU.V.
The t all lor Fifty Millions lu Bonds
I Mined PronatnentltoinoerMls Favor
the Immediate Call of a Special Ses
sion of the ?T. f. Legislature to Elect
a Democratic Nueeeasor to Vance It
may be Donr.
Special to Journal 1
Washington, D. C, Nov. 14.
lion. John G. Carlisle, Secretary of the
Treasury, has issut.i - a)l fir bonds t
the amount of go0,dUU,000 10 bear the
date of February 1st, 1804, but int. res:
thereon to begin Nov. 1st. 1894.
The conference of prominent Democrats
here, imong whom are Raosoic, Harris
i.nu iiorman, may result in a call lor an
extra session of the North Carolina legis
lature to elect a Democratic Senator to
represent North Carolina in the United
Slates S' nate in Vance's place.
There ia precedent for such actioD and
tic: call ot the extra session oftheStatc
l-cgish-iiure) may be issued by Gov. Carr
NIIOTIS AFFKAY AT KINBTOX.
nas. H. Brown, Attorney of That
Town Shot by eo. Waters Th
Wound Was Fatal.
In an argument before a jury in Lenoir
county Superior court Wednesday Nov.14,
Mr. Chas. U. Brown of Kinston naed lan
guage reflecting upon the veracity of Mr
Geo. Waters of La Grange township, who
nun given testimony in the cass.
When court adjourned Waters told
Bro wu that tlie remarks were hard upon
him. Brown called him a liar. Waters
retorted by calling Brown a liar, if be said
so. Brown then picked up a chair and
using it with both hands knocked Waters
down, Waters partially breaking the
f -rce ot tlie blow with uplifted hand. The
force of the blow broke one of tbe rounds
of the chair.
Before the blow was delivered Waters
called out to Brown that he would shoot
if Brown struck and after he was knocked
down le tired.
The bull went into Brown's throat
piercing the wind pipe. Mr. Brown died
the next day from tbe wound. Judge
Boykin immediately ordered Mr. Waters
into custoday without bond until his case
was acted upon by the grand jury.
I'R.tSt KS AJTI KEWBORXE.
The Returning Board Oeelajrea
Elected aa h IWto Senators
The canvassing board of this, the 8th,
district at the court house at noon Fri.
day ami proceeded to a canvass of the
vote. Tlie result of their labors showed
tin; E. L. Fraocks of Onslow, and Mr. J.
M. Mewborne ol Lenoir the fusion Popu-
ii.sis e oioieunes were eiect:a Dy email ma
The total vote for Fraocks, fusioDist
was 5,973 Mew born, fusiooist, 5,977;
GallowayJDemocrat 5815; WhitakerDem
ociat 5,883 Mr. Francks majority over
Dr. F. A. Wbitaker of Jones, Democrat,
w as 90; Mr. Mewborne's over Capt.Swift
Galloway, of Greene, 126, making an av
erage fusionist majority of 103.
Carteret. Francks, fusion, Populist,
1,059. Mewborue, fusion, populist, 1057.
Galloway. Democrat, 921;whitaker, Dem
ocrat, 900. Average fusion majority, 97$.
Craven county: Franks, 1,315; Mew
borne, 1,814; Galloway, 1,169; Wnitaker,
1,174. Average fusion majority, 163.
Green county: Franks, 756; Mewborne
789; Galloway, 857; Wbitaker, 860. Av
erage Democratic majority, 91.
Jones County: Franks,537; Mewborne
517; Galloway, 589; Wbitaker, 570. Av
erage Democratic majority 27.
Tnoir Cinintf "Franks 1 SR. Mm.
borne, 1,588; Galloway, 1,896; Wnitaker,
1,313. Average fusion majority 271.
Onslow County: Franks, 730; Mew
borne, 734; Galloway, 1,069; Wbitaker,
1,066. Average Democratic maioritv
A Visit to Olenoe Stack Farm.
A party of eight went down from New
Berne Friday and spent a most delightful
day at Glenoe stock farm, viewing tbe
splendid plantation, its floe improvements
and equipments, and magnificent stock
blooded horses, cat He, poultry, eto. Sup't,
Guy courteously showed the visitors over
the farm and contributed greatly to their
The party consisted of Mr. C. B. Foy,
Mrs. C. E. Foy, Misses Agnes and
Annie Foy, Miss May L. Hendreo, Mrs.
C B. Goodwin, and Miss Augusta Cra
pon of the city, and Miss Dopier, of South
port, who is visiting Miss Crapan.
Death or Sheriff Dillahunt or Jones.
Our.Trenton correspondent sends news
of the deal h of Mr. La Fayette Dillahunt,
sheriff of Jones county at 'his home, Fri
day morning Iftth, last, of hemorragic
iever, aged 38 years.
Mr. Dillahunt was one of the best citi
zens of Jones county. Tbe esteem in
which he was held can be judged from the
fact that he had just served two terms ns
sheriff and been re-elected to that office by
the largest majority given any candidate
in the county. This death will be greatly
regretted, Mr. Dillahunt was not a man of
family; he never had been married.
.V. B. C. I. Foot Ball Team,
The New Berne Collegiate Institute
foot ball team has been organized to play
the team recently organized by Mr, T. C.
Daniels and others that maj desire a
The team, is UjQder the instruction of Mr.
McSorley, and the boys are proud
of their instructor and his training and
want a game with the rival team as soon
as possible. Tbe following compose the
Chas. A. Scott, Captain of Team;
Willie Lane, Center Rush; Leon Hei.dren,
Riht Guard; James Winfield, Left
Guard; Ernest Wood, Right Tackle; John
To son, Left Tackle- James. Lyon, Qi gh t
End; Tomrnjc Roberts left End; Her
bert Moore, Quarter Back Barry
Roberts, Right Half Back; Otis Griffin,
Lett Halt Back; Charlie Scott, Full Back
Substitutes, Harold Whitehurst and Ben
Married, Wednesday Nov. 14th, at 8
p. m. at the residence of the bride. Mrs,
Delia R. Coward of this city to Mr,
Stephen Phillips of Baltimore, Rev. Rufus
We luesdayt Nov. 14th, at 9 p. m. Mr.
Jas B Duffy to Miss Looey Trenwith.
The ceremony was performed at the resi
dence of Mr. P. Trenwith, father oi' the
bridet Rev. Rufus Ford officiating.
Alter the ceremony a reception was
held at the residence of Capt. Hill,
brother-in-law of the groom which will
be th,ejr home. We extend congratula
tions. The North Carolina Conference of the
Methodist Episcopal church will hold
in Durham from Disc. 5th to 12th; the
Baptist state convention holds its annual
meeting U Charlotte from Dec. 6th, to
Uth. Tbe A. &. N. C. R. R. offers the
usual reduced round trip rates to each
Senator Ransom says there is no truth
in the rumor of a contemplated extra ses
sion of the North Carolina Legislature to
elect a Democratic Senator, and no foun
dation for the story. According to -the
State constitution, if the Legislature were
called in special session, it would be the
fusion legislature just elected. It will
elect both Senators.
t'BAVCJV IM THE KIKCIIOX.
Had the Democrats of Jbc t'-ounty
Ione Their Fall Duty the Kesali
Least So Far a State Senators Are
Concerned Would Have Been IOer
We publish this morning ihe official
vote of this district for State Senator. Ii
shows that Capt. Swift Galloway was de
Icated by only 186,,Dr. F. A Wbitaker
by only 90 votes.
An examination of the registration
hooks, we are informed, and a compari
son of them with the vote Of 1H02, shows
that fifty or more Democrat right in the
city failed to vole and about three hun
dred in the entire county. If these Demo- '
crats had voted, to Buy hothina' of ihoud
who acted similarly in the other ounties
we would to-day havo the af iff iction of
knowing that Capt. Ga:l wfty knd Dr.
Whitaketwoold be -our next Siatc Sena
tors. But those Democrats stayed at
home end Hie consequence is our candi
dal es will havo to do likewise, notwith
standing their gallant canvass. ,
Again rben' the ovnuvnsfitii floard of
the county met sufficlculS wrrguliu ities to -.
cause their rejection were fchyWut in two
precincts that were counted w!iic)i if they '
had been thrown out woOtd havV thunge l
the result. We refer to Uie.Fourth Ward
of the city and Temple's nrecinct the re
jection of the latfer nlone, as dmatf as the.
majority has proven to be would have
changed the result as it would have taken
14S votes ntf of ft he fusionist Vote. It wa ..
me Uemocrauc 9.
it was clearly shown that at Temple's
precinct the regintraiion book were oien
at Martoq8-store the cond at onlay pre
ceding the euction but the tlecfcB.11 was
held at Temples.
No tlie kWBays r!ai)lV-tbRt. at i!h
dato specified above rile regiratMi books --",'.;'
shall be open at the poJling place.' Jf.'i
Temple's was not the polling1 race the 'i'fj-
election was held at ihe "WrAir nlace 'S .:
which was suflicient to invaliuWt it and '':
cause-it to be thrown out. It Temnle' ,
was the polling place then the registration
books were not opened- at the polling ' v'i.
place as tbe law required, and the vote VV'
should havo been rejected. Take either x"
position you please, the vote 'should hve
been thrown out. 1 j , v
It was also brought to the ..notice of - !.
the board that in tho Fourth. W.l'd of this
city tbe polls were opene fso "late that , ' '
several men whom we coulli naitie, and , '
who presented themselves iu proper . -o
time lost their vote some ot them went a
out of city on the train at 8:30 tftn. Thi
was known prior to tbe deeisioato count . ; .
that ward,and alter it was decide a Re
publican memlicr of the board ..stated to it
t bat the books of that ward ulso were'
opened, not at tho polling place but
somewhere else the second Saturday be
fore the election. !
The facts shown nbove ii'tely gave
the right but made it tue duty of those
canvassing to reject the vole from those :
preciocts. In one of our city elections of
no distant date, ia a contest-between
Democrats the one who received the lar
gest number of votes and no. one we-'
nave heaitl speak of it believes' otherwise
than that they were cast for hiinvin good'
faith was deprived ol the . yflice to
which he was elected simply iiecause of
pencil marks 011 ome t tha ballots,'
which were decided to be a device ami
which led to the rejection of enough bal
lots to change the result Democrats up-';
held the decision, which thnuuh nut
according to the vote as cast wae.nccord-
mg to law, and yet Democrats can be-,
found that when a similar case arises be
tween Democrats and their-apolitical
opponents, seem to luvctr straining t he
law a point in favor of their political '
That the Republicans take whatever ad
vantage of the kind they care Js too well
known to saying there are suthclebt indi
cations that the Populists have the will t
do the same. Only yesterday ire saw iu
an exchange that ia cabarrus county that
tbe Populists township in Cabarra's coun
ty thrown out because they etafhied one
man voted there who lived jn.,$anntber
county. The Populists are very ready t .
take advantage of any techniality ' in the.
elections, but bitterly denedoot lemocrat
for tbe same thing. With tbem it, deoenda
entirely on whose bull 19 gored,'
We are not in favor of finy' unfair
advantage being taken,. but
we do believe in adhering to the law and
reaping whatever advantage iQay como
from so doing. Ui
CARPET SALE !
We now offer the trade some of fhe liest
values in CARPETS that hnveevcr
been shown in the Stater
One yard wide, in home made Rag Car
pets, at 15c. Better grade at 25c.j
Cotton Ingrain Carpets, 20 ahct'SSc.
Cotton Tngrain carpets better "rjuality,
for 3 and 35c ' i -i.lt
I wool, 2 ply Extra Super lag rain car-'
pets at 40c, Try to match thepi else
where for less than 50c.
All wool, 2 ply Extra 9 irper" 'ingrain
Carpets at 50c. ;.aiJ
All wool 8 ply Extra Super. Ingrain
carpets at 75c. ,
An elegant line of beautiful patterns
we will sell for the next few days at 4rc.
worth 50 to 60c.
Belter grade in many elegant ilesigne,
worth 75c, now selling for5c. '
Now we come to the Line
Stinson & Higgins, extra quality,
wire taps, at 70c worth 83 and fiOc.
We do not like to sell these
goods at such extremly lw
prices, but Cp COTTON
is forcing us to . do
many things this season, we
did not want to do.
We invite your attention to our Velvet
Carpets at 75c.
All size from 40c to 81.75.
Linoleums and Oil Cloths, DillVr
A few pieces of handsome Cotton Warp,
reduced from 30c to 20c. Also our
leader Seamless Mattings, can
use Iiotb sides, 10c. per yd.
Do not fail to get the benefit of this
Respect. ully, . . j
H. B. DUFFY.
We liave purchased Gaskill's Puak
iiact and in future the drug trVle will
find us at corner of Middle and 3Pol lock
Sts..with a select stock of Perfiuues,Toilet
Articles and Medic jnca.
Braflliaiii & Brock Drnn; Co.