North Carolina Newspapers

    Miittt
", .' 'Vs..'; "
VOL. 3XIX.
j
a
NEW BERNE, CRAVEN COUNTY, N. C, AUGUST 27, 1896.
NO. 24.
i
-:v-
.H1HLY ON FUSION.
THAT JOINT GUBERNATORIAL
-DISCUSSION.
tapltattsra Say Laad. Bank
. at4s Wrfclai fwr. Kaatar
- aaUa r.rvlOIalat.Lr liar
- rim 0laa;ratla1. mat Faraas.
" RjiwH. N. O, August 23.
Chairman Ma sly, or th Democratic
. Sutt ComaitlM vu uled to-day what
mm th prusptcti of lretoal fusion with
. ' ihm PopTt, toil said be bad ncvr bad
; tha least deoM that H would be arranged
. ct-cosiamUi o flection day. He
aajs thi ia do a yt-r far politician, bat
oo lot , people. Senator Batler
, J" ajK-nJoJbIlcTe there will I electoral
. - fusion.
. . Ttx-ra'w amisUk ia eW staterxeat
- crwi by aOaHi. paper, 'thai Cbarraaa
' UtttlT i W tetter to rPonnTHt Cta Ir.
' araa. Ajtf proposed to limit the delate
bttwaea Wataoa aid Oothrie to certain
liar. Oa.lV cootrarj the klt-a wis that
'. it s&nvld atlttetj eatrammeled.
. Golfcfie will unite id an effort to force
Rsa3 tn meet kins tad Watt on tie
. ataapk Tae preasnre be can bring to
lyL"'-1! a',rT coociUcrable. The
- B publican eoaeider themselves, as to a
Cvtli"trtiJre rt tlx Populists co
tba fcijrt? fcaSrt and to when' a Populist
ea"aTtUj7ri bey can't snub it with a
coatropiootu air, as they woald s Dem-
- yrtjAic proposition.
. .The Populists of the 8tb d;tr.ct en
dorsed Romulus Z. Liooey, Republican
tmwiocc for Congress. Tbere ia con
JdU interest as to whether Richmond
raaraoo, RvpeUka ooniace ia tbe Stb
viiatxict wii fWeV Popalist aid and
coTaJbrtJJ 2;r '
. MraVc, J. Puklord, of Lynn, Mass..
. to-djyaeci to Joeeph G. Brown, tree
ner, f3O01orlb PkforJ Sanitarian), for
Colored caeaanptives at Southern Pioes.
.Tbe 8njtafJom.wHIl be boil t under the
ajaperrial m of Dr. Jvrusrgs, a colored
Northern Capitalists hare this week
parchaacd iQOO acrra of land in Warren
' coqoij for oee as a gme preserve.
Tbe penooa interested. in maaj coun
tiea In tfce suits again. the Bnk of New
'HaaoTcr aad U braoch at Wades bom,
they eope aed expect to straighteo oat
. wad eeU'e tk wbobs aoetter witboot far
? ther recoaaa to the evert. Tbey have
kwd aaee tings here and at C&artotte.
It tone oat thai tbe Qoe of Dr. J. J.
Clou's thoasht aad work here daricg tbe
Popaliat coerendoo was in the direction
'.oftLe Soatorship ' It Senator Batleu
tid made a debl with tbe Democrats all
tba way through he woald hare claimed
tbe Popalia'S. Tbe qaetico is, would be
Jjare kt that plats. 1I1 to tbe Doctor,
'wftdajt ago cur State Prohibition
Coseentioe waa-beld at Sel sbcry. Yes
terday aaotber as held at Greensboro.
,Tke Uci wae of tbe National Prohibition
Party aod Ja'mes II. Southjfate, iu oomi-
for Vcw Prrsldeof, presided. It
iieeied ibe followioj: Ikkett For Gov-
eroor, Ber. J. W. Holt, of Alamaace;
lieutcoaat Govern or.T. M. Sieppeoa;Sec
letsry'e State, W. O. Alieo; Aoditor,
Jobrf B. Miller; Treaionrr, Perry McLean;
Sepwriatendeot of Pnblic Iostiuctioo, J,
CL B, Attorney Gnerl, Yaocej II.
Cox, Elector Urf F. &. Blair; J. W.
Templetoo. The Prohibition strength in
gaatrfctwUrexeevde 1,000. - This j.nr it
his fwnfT5crtr- " "
Ex-CepaWkaQ State Secretary, J C.
L. Uarrtf, aaya be does not intend to go
oeer Repnbttrso State headquarters; tl.at
be refoaad to tootinue as SvcreUry it A.
E Hoi ton u to be chairman, ttut the
RepuUflcwee 60 not appear to have any
a neeJtila. jrn 11 t their CODgressional
committee in this district baa not sense
eooegb to lead a horae to water, hence it
refute! te fase witbea Popelisis and en
dorse St road for Cocgraa,bat put out P.
T. Masse as its cndidw4e, wbeo it knew
- trieCHy weU-U couTd not carry a county
tta district f are Vance without Popu-
Oereraor OTerralL, of Yirginina today
aeqeeated Gorernor Carr to io? tract the
Seetif of Sampson couuty to bold for re
ejaitUioa Walter Li verm an, who is want
ed kx a fcieay.
SeCCtsryoa'Sute Cooke has sent to tbe
TaxJoua coaaties 19,000 copies of ihe n;w
electioo law.
At the State penitentiary form? ou the
Qosxooke riser an oflcul exixioation is
cvaw ia progress by Superintendent La
r to acertain tbe loss by the flood..
This is the first year that any cotb n lias
face toet by flood. On tbe Caledonia
1 I
fnea croD. bus been I ost in Dve I
years and on tbe NonbaronU n an. I Halt
fax Sums two corn crops in seven year?.
Tbo rebuildiac of the brckeo dykes is
half cetnpleUi- These Jy Us are U feet
big. wbicb was broken has beeo
built 50 years w covered wilb firass
and trees, a tbot or more of winter moss
grown- ow iC The raging liver swtpt on
tVi and at one place tore out a uole id ,
th- -00073 feet deep and 120 yards
lou.6 Mr. Le-lr say that the new farm
near Wadwboro haa shown up va.!y bet
ter th expected, that 750 acres in colt u
od corn are ia cultivation thereon. ,
BOWS THIS?
Baltae raii4 to Eaar Bryan.
.-iMa aat-4 rrwe "llrer la Jaaa-aa
4 . . i , ;
Caaaly- j
Bauiob, N. C, August 22-A pe- I
cfat toofght from SmiUifieid tells of a
atraogft PTC"rrence st Johaaton county's,
FOfMCet Cooi-eotioo.
It tabled B reaolafioo eodorsiog Bryan
and Watson and free coinage of silver.
rrher ia great (CseaUsiactioa at this act-.
ion. Yettt correspondent asked Kepuoii
caacbairnaaiioltoalf be bad Johnston
covstr PbpaliaU -hood cod."
j BRYAN'S CAMPAIGN.
' Tblaki Omlook EiroarElB; to
torry . York. Hmyn Drpnbll.
rant Djidl Mlirtl.
Tivolt, X. Y. August 22. ' .'.mdidaU'
Drao opi ned th-j campaia liere today.
He f poke ft'tlic ctirouiaa'Dif out look
; lor carrvin this State, and invited the
faiiHcrs an.! otlurs
Mu 1 the qilts
iion.
Iiryao said our opponents nr all at si-a
ou this i-ftme c;oKI taodanl.
Tbe Lenio rats warn a ti.kct th.it oth
ers fiar, tlii wiil dtfcat McKinley.
He referred to that part of fie platform
where it scores national banks. lie auid
that plank was not written to catch the
vots of the bankers, but was for the len
cflt of those suffering at the haDds of the
money chargers.
CBolltMllon Denied.
New York, August 2.3 The officials
of tbe Western Uuion Telegraph C"n-
pany flafly deny Ul3 reported eonsoluU
tioo of its company's interests with those
of the Bell Telephone Company.
DiMilrM Prulrle Flrea.
Dknison", Tel.--Destructive prairie
rirts are raging io the Chickasaw Nation.
Dwellings, fences, and hay have been de
stroyed, aggregating a loss of Jthouands
of dollars. The creek bottoms are lined
with hundreds of immigrant wagoos that
tlarc not travel, owing to the scourge of
fire. There is no water, and the fire Las
full swsy in Rock creek. The fire got
into tbe timber, burning a number cl
houses, aod in some instances cattle were
suffocated bv the smoke.
BANS STATEMENT,
FiasBeiAl Mbowlaa a Surprise Hub
Better Than Expected.
New York, August 22. Today's
statement of the condition ot the New
Y'ork b-inks caused a surprise to the fi
nancial world, the bankers looking for a
loss in tie surplus-
The reserve was in exeeat of the amount
required by law by about five million
dollars, therefore it was a surprise when
the statement showed only a losj of
123.000.
The good showing attained in the last
stock eichanges figures was ba.aed on
yesterday's statement.
Telearapale Item.
Berlin. The Reiscbanzeiger, the of
ficial eazette, announces that tbe Emper
or has ordered the introduction in the
Reichstag of a military reform bill, and
the measure, will be presented immediate
ly afier the opening of the parliamentary
cession in November.
Barcelona, SpVir. Tbe first butch ol
tbe icitforcemcnts for the Spanish forces
in Cuba, to be sent Irom Bircelona failed.
London. The government will issue
another tbe third Blue Book on tbe
Venezuelan question, Friday riext, the
book to deal especially with the Schom
burgk line.
Washington Superintendent Kimball
is inlorm d that lightning struck the North
Beach iVId.j lite saviug station, doing
Considerable damage, and stunning three
of tbe craw.
London Uon. Thomas F. Bayard.
United States Ambassador to the court of
St. Jarae?. will return to London from
bis yachting cruise io the North Sea on
September 5th.
Bnjisls Tbe Belgian Times says that
King Leopold iutend to visit LonJou
and Berlin in connection with tbe com
pi dnts which hae Ivein made concern
ing the administration of the Congo Fne
State.
Chattanooga, Teon. William While
side, Jr., was killed by an electric car,
having attempted to pas in front of the
car, was knocked down, hb1 bad the csr
run over him, nearly severely bis head
from his body.
While a number of men were blasting
in rockcut uear Parry Souod, Out., a
heavy charge of dynamite prematurely
exploded. Two of the men, Smith acd
Hillman, were instsntly killed. John
Oslt-n was fatally injured, while other of
tbe gaDg were seriously hurt.
George W. Anderson, who cut hi
wife's throat at their home near Atlanta,
in Macon County, Mo, on the 27th ol
My, 1895, and then attempted suicide by
slashing his own neck, was hanged at
Vfacon. Anderson courted death, and
apparently fully realized that he was get
ting his j at deserts in being bangt d.
At a la-ge and enthusiastic metting of
Ohio people in attendance upon the
Winon As.-mby, at Eagle Lake, Ind.,
strong resolutions were adopted pledging
tbemselvts to assistjia raising $10 000 ot
the i-40,000 additional necessary to suita-
ly accommodate the General Assembly
ot the Piesbyterian Church at that place
qi xt May.
A mob of twenty-five white men en
tered tbe hut ol five negro cotton pickers
at Hill Side. Waco County. Tex. They
shot Anderson Vaughan because ho was
slow in reapoodi'isi to their commands
"hands up." He and iiis companions
were taken out, and YuUhan, who fell
on the grouGd was beaten ar.d kicked to
death. T;ic other lo:ir negroes were also
beaten frightfully. Odkers have gone to
the stent- of the outrage.
The rse of the German ritual io
Knight, of Pythias lodges is again excit
ing discussion. As a result of an investi
gation recently conducted by Commis
sioner Howard Douglass, Past Supreme
Chancellor, a report will be submitted to
tbe biennial convention of the Supreme
Lodge at Cleveland next week, showing
that the decision of the Supreme Lodge
forbidding the nse of the German ritual
has been systematically ignored and vio
lated. The three men against who:n tfca
charges were brought are German Past
Chancellor Charles T. Loehr, ol Rich
mood, Va.; Henry Vellenvoss, of Louis
ville, and Fred Buchman, of Chicago.
WILMINGTON LETTER.
PRESSING NEED OF A QUAR
ANTINE STATION.
('I Wmlb'ir Bat Exrnralon Con
tinue. Went to MnlUbary AHgla
1 lor lluallnc. Financial Ilw
cnnlou.
Journal Burkac,
Wilmington, N.CAojj. 22
The torrid weather that has rrcvnileii
i f r so long, has ijiven place to a deci
! dediy pleasant coolness, and that east
; wind, which we enjoy so much here has
1 blown Very steadily the past three days.
, Though bad for the resort people, they
I can not complain, as they have done a big
business owing to the awful heat. Tlie
i
excursions from the inner counties con-
tiijuc, and new faces appear on the stieet
every iiay. Where tne money requires
& the taip conies from is a mystery to
our 'silver agitators.
The orphans from Goldsboro were here
three days, the guests of Wilmington
Lodges of Odd Fellows.
Tbey were at the seashore, bathing in
the turf aud stayed in the City two
days.
The excursion to Mt. Airy took a big
DuiB-Wr to the mountains to enj y for a
few days the delights of spring water and
mountain air. Ihe f.ite was so low that
it was hard to resist the thotigbt of going,
and many went.
In the Fire Department circles the h ur-
i nanient at Salisbury ii creating quite an
j interest.
i The chief and a good delegation left
I here to attend tbe celebratio i and hope to
j Urio lack some of the prizes, in return
lor their efforts.
A hunter from Wilmington has been
carrying on quite a war asrainst the alli
gators, in a large lake, a few miles from
the city.
Fie has bagged about oce hundred alii
gators, in two weeks, and secured tbe
skins, which are w ortb from twenty cents
to a dollar. It requires some skill as after
killing a 'gator he immediately sinks,
and quickness is necessary to secure the
body.
The financial troubles havec iused quite
a lively discussion through one ot our
dailies, between two of our prominent cit
izens. Instead of sticking to the subject in
dispute, they have loolishly deviated to
personal alxise, therefore spoiling tbe
whole matter.
Base ball ha? started again, three game"
weie plyed this week, and they are sup
posed to be the last of the season. It has
been a bad year lor this spoit with us,
anil the regular bleacher patrons are dis
consolate. The Eastern North Carolina Piscatorial
Associat ion, held its annual ehction of
officers Thursday. This company has an
extensive oyster farm on New River,
which they planted fire years ago, and
will sell their first oysters this seasom
The Revenue Cutter Collax usually
stationed at Southport is at Charleston
for the present keeping a watch on the
Commodore the celebrated filibuster.
Work on our qu-irantine station at
Southport, has beeu resumed after a long
delay, owing to dishonest contractors. It is
over a year -since this station was com
menced, and it is to be hoped that the
woik will le pushed from now on. At
present the commetce at this port is hurt,
aa " n,, .i-.mllna, I -,.c.ul n 1 1 O T 1 1 1 lior 1
has to be sent to some other port to be
fumigated, causing a daily of anywhere
from a week" to a month, and damaging
the icterests of our city.
New cotton is coming in, in small
niiantitips dplv. hut nocotlou a team el's
Have arrived this far. The cotton season ! or sugar u hh h m ule I he hu-iness in Gcr
is earlier than usual at this port. many niui h bs. prori.af'le. The price
Thel ui'dmg epidemic still continues, i oljUi,ud had fall, a b low die cost of
and tw of tbe government buildings, the
post otfi re and tlie custom house are teceiv
mg exuusivft and much needed repairs.
WILL HE ?
MANLY AND AVER WANT RUS.
SELL TO DISCUSS.
Demoeratie and Populist Chairmen
Neeklug- Political Discussions. Hol
ton Is Wary. Prltchard and Mott.
Gossip as to Possibilities,
Ralkiou. N. C. August 24. -This
afternoon Democratic State Chairman
Manly, aud Populist Stale Chairman
Ayer, met at Manly 's he id ei'i tiers, and
issued a challenge to P. L. Rw-el!. the
Republican champion, f.n joint d;.-cu--i"n.
A personal letter was writt.n io He
publie.vi Ch.iiru.an Holton, -ind by
Manly and Aver, in which tie y f .y that
as chairmen of their respe. live parties,
they desiie io iuiinedi ilcly an ange a joint
canvass, and respectively tender an invita
tion to Russell to uartieiDBte. The letter 1
also suggested a meeting of all the chair
men to uight. !
Cliairman Holton replied he couldn't:
act upon the matter tonight, or without a
referring it to Judue Russell.
Senator Pritchard and Marshall Mott
will arrive here tomorrow, and it is con-
lectured that Mott brings a message from
Rossell.
Holton evieJently desires no joint can
vass for he insists that t'ip decision of the
Republican State Committee against one,
is final.
Mott and perhaps other Rapublicans
desire that Russell shall participat -. The
matter will be disposed of tomorrow one
wav or the other.
To Succeed Smith,
Washington, D. C, August 24 It is
said tbt Ex-Governor I1 raticis, of Mis-
oruiri ia ihit moat npAminpnllv mpntionpd
' a smith shnuM
r
President Cleveland go outside the Inter-
ior Department for his new Secretary.
GERMANY'S SUGAR TAX.
I. aw In That Country Ilnve Fostered
Ihe Indoatry nl Enormona
WchIiIi II UN Aecrtied loltlie Manu
fncturcrs. Washington, D. C. Auui-t 14. A
very interoting report on the sugir trade
has jut !een issued from the State D-j-lartiiiet't.
It consists ol extiticts liom
statements sent by two .American consuls
inG.im.ny. The fact that the United
Slates u-ics more su.ar per cipila and
in re sugar actuslly than any other coun
try iu the world gives the report special
significance.
Erery person iu this couutry, counting
meD, women and children
uses seventy-
seven pounds of sutfar, making the enor
mous total of 2,ot0. 000 tons per anuum.
The ier capita in Germany, which is the
largest sugar-producing country in the
world, is only twenty nine pounds a year.
The reason for this is explained by the
report that suar costs Germany 7 1-2
cents pei pound while in this country the
price ranges froin 4 to 5 cents. The rea
son for this is found in the Geman laws
intended to protect and loster the sugar
business. It is recent legislation of this
kind which has called out this report.
The new laws, it is said, will still further
lower tl'.e price of sugar here.
Julius Muth, the couusul at Madge
burg, says: "If we consider the enor
mous wealth that lias accrued to Germa
ny and all other countries which have
inttoduced and fostered this industry, it
is to be desired that the United States
should be Dut on a footing to be able to
produce its own sugar,
He intimates,
hnvorar tllit I h l 'O VIVO 111 ' T) t Will liO
, , ' L . " ., , ,.
obl'.ged to meet in some way the bounties
naid bv Eumnean governments, if the
sugar industry in America is to be made
to produce even all the sugar needed for
home consumption.
Mr. Frank H. Mason, consul general at
Frankfort, gives a brief review of the
legislation by which Germany's samar in
dustry was developed. He shows that
from a time shortly after tbe civil war
here to the present, a tax has been laid by
the German government upon all sugar
u?ed, in order to pay a bounty on all sugar
produced in Germany. Under the stimu
!us of this export bounty the sugar
makers have so improved the quality of
the heets that they used and have so im
proved their processes of "trying out'' or
reducing the best juice that the amount
of sugar produced from a given amount
of beets has nearly doubled. While the
quantity of beets that was formerly neces
sary to produce a ton of sugar was twen
ty toDs, the amount now used is only
twelve tons.
A movement was begun in Germany a
number of years ago t revise the law
and cut down the heavy profits the sugar
makers were realizing, but the sugar
people united and defeated tbe movement
for a number of years. Suger beet grow
ing continued t be the most profitable
for. n of culture for German farmers, the
area in cultivation and the number of
factories increased, w hile loud complaints
at laws which favored one at the expense
of the other were heard. In 1891 the
lounty was reduced, and it was agreed
that It should cease altogether on July
31, 1897, provided that other countries of
Europe that produce sugar hrgely
should take off the bounties. This sort of
international agreement was never
reached, and the law just passed restore
the export duty and raises the tax on
sugar used in Germany to a'.out 2.2
per pound. This will stiil further re
tail the consu nption of sugar in that
country.
The law is ihe result of overproduction
produc'.iO'i.
Th
cO'idition w is tempor-
ardy r lieved
t ook away i h
I ut it i-- 1.0 .V
iv the Ci.b n war, which
i port fi o n the island,
felt agaia
Serious! v. The
'.aw pioj-osv a rem.dy.
The effect f this law t
'on the Unite.
1 Slates i- not ea-v to loivs.-c. but it is g, o
eial'y believed that it will mike ihe
' price of raw sugar cou-id. r.ibly lower,
and this will me3t a reduction in the
price of refined sugar calculated at from a
tourth of a cent per pound. Of course
the reduction in the United States will
depend upon the action of the American
Sugar Refining Company, which controls
the market; but there is reason to believe
that if the cost of taw sugar is d'.ministed,
as propos(d, the price of refined sugar
will soon follow-. The eff-ct of the law
is just about beginning to be felt.
CHICAGO EXPRESS WRECKED
Coaches and Pullmans Overturned.
titx. Reported Killed, Twenty or
Thirty Injured.
Butler, Ph., August 24 On the Bal
timore & Ohio railroad, the Chicago Ex
preiS, East boun.J, due at rtittsouig at
one o'clock this afternoon, was wrecked
uenr alencta btatior, on tne i uisourg
and Western division of the road,
At the switch several coaches and
Pullman sleepers were overturned, six
persons were reported as being killed out- j
right, a cumber fatally hint, and twenty 1
or thirtv passengers badlv i. imed. All
the passer-, were m -re or h ss injured.
,. llB,M,Wan
l articulais are tlitncult to (olain.
. ...:ri..i .i,,i p it
;IH1UHU llc leieiJiiiicei e.exio 13 a.
Harris.
It is stated the accident was due to
collision between two freight trains.
Bryan Talks.
Bio. Indian. N. Y., August 24.
Candidate Bryan reached here this after
noon.
He made a brief address, and said the i
people who think we are trying to destroy ;
the country have lent their cries of an-
archy, which will not deter those who be-
lieve in taking away the control ot the
government from the financiers.
THE MANSION ENTERED.
ATTEMPT TO ROB STATE EX
ECUTIVE MANSION FOILED.
RepnblieinH at Henderson. K:t II rimd
ttulldliiyr. Estimated Nniubor of
Gold Men. Weather Favorable
Cotton Dntnnsed.
Raleigh, N. C, August 24 A stuak
thief made a daring attempt last night to
rob the Executive Mansion. Gov. Can
was out o( town but his son discovered
the thief iu a closet searching for cloth
ing. The thief got out on the porch and
escaped.
Persons who returned today from Ilen
dersonville, where the Republican cam
paign was opened last Saturday, lnform
edyllepublic.in State chairman Holton,
that tbey saw .many Republicans there
wearing free silver badges. Holton at
once said, they weie not Republicans,
they were Democrats.
Eighteen miles of the 2G70 miles of the
Aberdeen and West End railway, between
Haw and Asheboro, are graded. Rails
are laid on six miles aud trams are rnn-
U'ng-
I Elector at large, Douglas, says his care
ful estimate of tbe number of gold Dem
ocrats in the State is, six thousand, but a
delegate to the state convention at GieeDS
boro, to le held day after tomorrow, says,
it is twenty thousand.-
The state crop bulletin today, says that
last week's weather was the most favora
ble since the middle of Julv. Estimates
; of the damage to cotton, vary from 25
to 50 per cent
j 1
Sew losnrgent Poliey.
Philadelphia, It is said that with
in the next month Gen. Estraila Palma,
the minister plenipotentiary of the Cuban
Republic to the United States, and Gon
zales Quesada, tbe secretary of legation,
with other prominent supporters of the
revolutionary cause, will go to Cuba to
consult with President Cisneros as to
future conduct of the battle of freedom.
Gens. Gomez and Iaceo are both said
to have expressed the opinion that noth
ing can be accomplished under the pres
ent system of fighting. They do not want
to go on struggling, as during the ten
year's war, with no hope of gaining the
freedom of the island, utiles tbey secure
recognition as bclligore: ts from the United
States.
To do this, it is claimed by both the
commanders, that they must inaugurate a
campaign of the most rlestructive charac
ter. Heretofore, when parts of their
armies have invaded a town, they have
simply driven the Spanish forces out and
then have themselves retreated.
The plan now is to make forced marches
upon all the interior cities, and after af
fecting their capture, destroy them. They
cannot do this, however, without the
sanction of the Cuban juDta in the United
Statas aud it is for the purpose of settling
the issue thus raised that Palma, Quesada
and others have been summoned to the
island.
How these leadeis will get to Cuba is,
of course, a mystery to all save them
selves. It is stated on good authority
that three large expeditions are to be sent
out from different places in this country
and that they will unite aud land at a
designated point.
The vessels will be armed and prepared
to fight if they should bo overtaken by
Spanish cruisers. At the same time that
the three large expeditions go out there
will be other ships sent to the coast as
decoys. The leaders in the movement
have no apprehension of their ability to
effect an ending.
It is expected that tbe conference be
tween Cisneros, Palma, Quesada, and
others will result in a decision to start
both of the armies ot Gomez and Macco
on ihe ngressive about the first of October,
and that when a town is captured it will
be destroyed.
Mace it is said, would like to inaugu
rated line of action something akin to
Sherman's march to the sea, and it is be
lli; ved he will have his way.
A FOOL VOYAGE.
The Row Boat Fox Crosses tbe Atlan
tic Ocean. 3000 Mies iu 59 Days.
Washington, D. C. August 25
Dr. Chancellor, tbe American cousul at
Havre, has sent the State Department an
elaborate report upon the successful voy
age of the rowboat Fox across the Atlan
tic, illustrated by photographs of the two
seamen, Harbo and Samuelson, as they
arrived and several days later the charac
teristic scenes of their greeting in Havre.
The consul says they accomplished the
voyage from New York to Scilly, nearly
8.000 miles, in fifty five days, "thus es
tablishing a record in daring seamanship
aud human endurance hitherto unknown
to the world. The succtss of the enter-1
prise will at least serve-to inspire confi
dence and hope iu those who, from one
cause or another, may hereafter be forced
to resort to open boats on the open sea.''
The consul describes the approach oi
the Fox, which was signalled some bonis j
1. . i " 1 . . - - -I 1 . CT r. ,1 o a c li. '
; oe,u,e 1,11 - - ,
! enU'red tllL' dock "PPOSite ihe consulate,
j "the Stais and Stripes defaced aud tatter-:
! . 1 . . ,
led, but glouous even in r ,gs, floated
- . .
I pr.'U iiy at tne stern as n rejoicing in una
f ..... 1 l. ..1 .... m . lrt . im, . ,,1 tin. CO O
' LIC ill.U tlilJU !OU HHUIJ '.' utt
luey weric ucseuuec me luuou. cjt,Y-'
: them food and clothes out of tbe fund lor
4 . 4 1.. .. A. ni:,n... O-... nrtuciil not'a
destitute American seamen in foreign
ports.
Fusion In Michigan.
Bay City, Mich., August 25. The
Democratic silver .and Popu.ist conven
tions in sessian here, will all join issues
and support Bryan.
The Republicans have been trying to
break up tbe proposed fusion but their
efforts were unsuccessful.
WILL SUP PLY GCID.
Feeling ol t.realer Conlidencp.
I creased Government Revenues
! peeled.
in
Washington, D
recent arrangement:
C The success of
in maintaining the
; gold ic.M-ive of tlie TuaMirv, mid the
knowledge that the banks of the country j
j will advance more gold if it is needid. i
is caudng a f'eeiing ol confidence at the
Department. The gold leserve is getting
down again close to $100,0 0,010 but thei
losses have then comparatively small of J
late, and it is believed that they will be
still smaller, now that gold imports have
set in.
The action of tlie hanks and the for
eign exchange houses in protecting tbe
gold reserve is regarded by some of tbe
officials as much more efficient than the
mere placement of a popular loan.
Tli is view i- based uoon th? fact that the
losses ol gold to the Treasury haye
reached a n;t amount ol $n5,o94,460, since
the advertisement for bids for the last
loan. The gold reserve at that time stood
at $61, 331, G26, and the proceeds of the
bond sale were $111,166,232, making a
total of si 72,697,858. The contribution
of $27,000,000 by the banks raised the
gold holdings, and receipts of the Treas
ury since the advertisement for the last
bond bid to $199,000,000.
The piesent reserve being about 103,
000,000, the losses during the last eight
months have reached about $96,000,000.
The Treasury has substantially no gold
receipts of any u-e for strengthening the
reserve during this entire period, except
the proceeds of the bond sale and the con
tributions of the banks.
Gold is received for public dues on the
Pacific coast, but has to be paid out again
so that there is no substantial net gain to
the Treasury. The loss of $96,000,000 in
gold, therefore, indicates that only about
$13,G00,0C0 of the big proceeds of the
popular loan still remain in the Treasury
in gold. Gold was tteadily drawn during
the term allowed for payment for the
bonds, so that die reserve never rose much
above $123,000,000.
The importation of gold at New York
may prove only an isolated event, but
the state of the foreign trade ot the
country during the past year justifies
the hope that gold will come to this
ceuntry in considerable amounts uuless
there is a strong disposition lo withdraw
foreign capital. The excess of exports
of American merchandise for the seven
months ending with July was 90, 743, 609;
he excesss of gold exports for the same
period was $20,866,642, and the excess
ot silver exports was $18,625,192. This
balance in favor of the United States,
amounting to $130,000 000 in seven
months, is more tlinn enough to settle
our usual interest payments abroad and
leave a margin in our favor. The his
tory of the past three years has been very
similar, and it i3 believed that in the
absences of political disasters the serious
process of liquidation which the country
has been going through will soon be at
an end. The readiness of the tanks to
furnish gold, if needed to maintain the
Treasury reserve, is counted upon to pre
vent r.ny m-w break of confidence anel to
keep the foreign exchanges in a normal
condition.
Even the opponents of the legal tender
3ystem are hopeful that renewed activity
in business will make a place for the mass
of paper money now in circulation and
remove the greenbacks as a disturbing
factor from the market,
Tbe problem of Government revenue
depends to some extent upon the state of
business and it is still hopeel that revenue
will materially increase when business
confidence returns. The receipts of the
G ivernment during July werebitter than
for many months, and those tor August
have been better than the receipts during
the spring, but will yet equtl tbe receipts
for August 1S93.
There will be a considerable deficit for
August, but it will be due to special cans
es rather than the excess of ordinary ex
penditures.
The increase in the receipts for July
and August over the spring months has
been mainly in internal revenue. The cus
t nrs receipts have shown a tendency to
fall oh, owing t. diminished importations
The internal revenue receipts are not
likely again to fall backward, while there
is no prospect of change in the law, and
the customs receipts are expected to feel
the tcuch ol improving business as soon
as the exisiting political uncertainty is at
an end.
It is still expected that Congress will be
summoned in etra session, either to pro
vide revenue or to consieler a general
revision of the tariff. Tne necessity for
revenue may be felt, without regard to
the party whie Ii triumphs at the polls in
November. The prospect of g( tier il tariff
revision, even with an extra session, is
less bright than it appeared in ihg spring,
when the Re1' blie-aus believeel that they
iaii every thi ., their own way. They are
likely to find it d.rh ul: to pass a general
revenue bill, even il they elect the Presi
dent and a majority ol the House of Re
presentatives, in view of the States in
which the Legislatives aie lut-ly to slip
fronl their hands into those of the Silver
,- t .
ius.oh.m..
The severa source8 of rcvcnne which
iiave been suggested, without raising the
s n
pr ject of the general tarirl revision, are
sugar, tea, conee, wool anel beer, the
proposition in regard to sugar would
probably be tu change the present ad
valorem duty to a specific one, based
upon two ccDts per pound for reficed
sugar, wl kh would afford an increase of
about $30,000,000.
A Burning: Town.
Milwaukee, Wis., August 25; Re
ports are received here that the town of
Ontonagon, in Upper Michigan, is burn
jag and the inhabitants are fleeing for
their lives.
GUTHRIE INSISTS.
WANTS JUDGE RUSSELL
GO IN JOINT DEIIATE.
TO
Skinner Endorsed In Flrat District.
Manly on Richmond nispaleh
Story. No Fusion Now. Iem
oeratie Ticket )to Remain.
Raleigh, N. C. Ausuft 21. W. A.
lul" "'"f,e "ussen
must participate in the joint discuss;on.
The Republicau8 of the first district,
endorse Harry Skinner for Congress.
Chairman Manly says the story in the
Richmond Dispatch to elay, that, ih,
National Democratic Chairman, and ihe
National Populist ChairmaD, have arran
ged a deal by Jwhich Tom Watson of
Georgia is to come down in interest o'
Arthur Sewall and Cy Watson, of North
Carolina, is to come down in the inter si
of Guthrie is mere fabrication. Manly
says the Democratic State Committee
made a candid and fair proposition for
electoral co operation with the Popu
lists, that it has gone so far, and no fur
ther. That there is no purpose on tin
part of the Democrals lor any further
fusion, with tha Populists, or any party,
that the Sti'te ticket is nominateel and i
up to win r.n November 3d.
HE WILL NOT.
Judge Russell Will Join the Canvass
Onlya pon Order of Ilia Commit
tee.
Raleigh, N. C, August 25 Just as
was expected, Chairman Ilolton declines
to allow Judge Russell to engage in a
joint canvass.
He today writes a letter to Chairman
Manly and Ayer saying: ."I desire to call i
your attentione to the resolution unan i
imously adopted by my committee, a copy
of which I enclose. I shall adhcar te
this policy uutil otherwise ordered by ray
committee."
Both of the chairmen donbiless expect
ed exactly just such an answer.
Bryan's Movements,
Albany, N. Y., August 2.r).Ca:di
dnte Bryan arrived here at four o'clock
this aftt rnoon, he was met by a commit
tee which escorted him to tbe Hill lte
treat.
Hill was present at tonight's ratification
A salu'e af 21 guns was tired in honor of
the reception party.
Bryan left for Syracuse at 8 p. m.
Corn Breaks Its Record.
St. Lorjia, Mo.. Angnst 25 -r Cash corn
made a oew.srctford, today,'
I9J cents, against 30 cents
ago.
$2,000,000 GOLD FOR IMPORT.
New York Bankers May Import Is Due
to Natural Causes.
New York, August 25 Two millions
of gold were engageel for import, today.
Bankers here, today, deny tbe report
that the syndicate has engaged to import
twenty millions of gold.
They suy tbe import is due from Nat
ural causes, and is not artificial.
No demand has been mada by the New
York Clearing House for certificates.
AGREES ON ELECTION LAW.
Chairmen or Political Parties Asrree
on Construction of New Election
Law. Registration ol Voters.
Raleigh, N. C, August 25, The
three State chairmen have a ret d in the
construction of the new election law, that
the registration of voters shall begin Sat
urday, September 26, and continue three
more Saturdays, Oct. 3, 10, and 17.
That Oct. 24th., shall be the challenge
diy; that Oct 31 is the day when the
registration books are to close, at 4 p. ru.,
save in the cities and in the towns, where
they are to remain open until 9 p. m.
Uxorelde and Nnielde.
Lowell, Mich., August 25. Charles
Church, Jr., member of the private bank
ing house of C. J. Church & Co shot and
fatally wounded his wife, then committed
suicide, this morning.
His bank was closed yesterday.
Rioting: Employes,
Willi amston, Ky, August 25., The
Louisville and Nashville railroad cm
ployes are rioting at Eagle Tunnel, near
Elliston.
One was killed and several wounded.
Assistance has been asked for.
Registrars and Judges.
RAi.Eioit, N. C, August 25. Chair
man Manly says he has sent out lo all
counties, a complete list both ef regis
trars of election and judges.
The Pbilllpplne Conspiracy.
Madrid. A special commission has
been appointed by the government to
inquire into the matter of the conspiracy
aiming at the separatie.n of the Phillip
pine Islands from the kingdom of Spain,
which was recently discovered in Manila,
and is believed to have been organized by
a body of Phillippine refugees in Hong
kong, having relations with the Cuban
ivbels.
Soon to Be Free.
London. It is learned by the South
era Associated Prese npon official author
ity that Dr.Gallagher, the Irish-American,
who, with Daly, Whitehead and others,
convicted as dynamiters, has been confin
ed in Portland prison, will be released in
the course of the next ten days, and will
sail tor the United States withoui delay.
The United States Governtrent, through
Mr. J. R. Roosevelt, secretary of tbe
United Slates embassy, will pay the
passage of Dr. Gallagher and the phy9
ieian attending him to New Yoik.
Stock
Taking
Time
And the Knife
Is
Again
Applied
to
Values!
All
Approaches
propping loLC ' V '
nts, four years 13epartllieni5
Share
in
the
Sincerely hoping to
receive the same liber
al patronage extended
my predecessors, and
promising to use every
effort to make it ad
vantageous to all who
buy of me.
J
Successor to
New Berne Mails.
Notice is given that on and after this
date mails leave
For nil points in Pamlico County and
South Creek sectiou of Beaufort County
close at 5 a. m.
For Vancetmro and Post Offices In
Northern part of Craven County cloas at
12 noon.
For Bellair and Lima, U a. m.
For Whit ford, 11 a. m.
All mail for DoBruhl goea to Polloks
ville, th,r former office is discontinued.
Vancjboro mail arrives 12 m.
Vanejboro mail leaves 1 p. ra.
M. MANLY, PostmasUsr
CUT
v
ill
H. HACKBUKN
UnAilrhiiTjn (t i
t - !
    

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