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Wilmington journal. (Wilmington, N.C.) 1844-1895, October 27, 1876, Image 4

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PlHmiiuiloii Jminm!.
WM. Ii. SAUNDERS, Editob.
WILMTNOTON. N- O -
FFIDAY, OCTOBER 27, 187C.
OFF VH SII XHS HEAD X SO JlUi;!l
I'Olt I5UCK.IKCJ IIABI !
Tho Raleigh News says that th? Re
publican State Committee recently met
in secret conclave in that city and struck
off tho beail of J. E. O'flara of Hali
fax, negro, tho regularly noxai anted
Elector of tho Republican party in tho
second Ji.-itiict, aud ordered thereon, in
0'I.'nraa r.tead, the iarriij of Colouc!
Judgc W. J. Oiarko, of Craven. Thr;
course, ii will be remr inhered, vrs
icrc-cast in remarks -rar.de by V. .".
Smith, Radical Candidate lor Lienler.
ant Governor, and Daniel Tj. liac;:-.'),
Radical Oadidule for Elector in this
district to the people of tho West.
action of t -if" commitlno ib indi
cative of three indisputable facts- -the
continual vec-tdteLir.g of tLelr c j.vi -e
in this-.StN.', the e?cim
white men to vote for a
iii:y ot: curuil.-.Oo. and
tell v. Lev toward;- I-, eel'
. L :?ro viiaier
f
power m evt;rv :ar.r. o uuia, n
f v j
bid, reeu;r..-d, j"-sr : p. rhapi as BclkLup
was ailowoi to do, u:.d ;-imily ti :
r iiiiitipijtably because ho wa.v requested
to do : o. lie l-n. bi ii
thrown ove?-
board becfui:;-.. he
ih a :a-gro and it
was fonsd n'.cessary to "pJi;o a white
man on the Uckc ;", because,
thf necro i.'i v. ;'Mi.? eiit-nrh
iJthc-nf;?
Vo!-:
. ut
IOJ
a tvhitK man, i oid d ixe "
right i'O.'ii.i el iiii!-, yet y.mli
csilf, ui-e iivv,i'i to votir-g h
bl
a Cii o re I a run. i Ji
y Jo it w
ifii '
1 1
uOii
;U
in the East, vhuro they Lava get the
negro tuste bu 8iio:g in their mouths
that they arc willing to bolt anything,
ad nauscavi, ad infiniltfjn, u a nifciU.B
of hecurins their own cll'ehd positions,
for, be it remembered, the cL3oo-hoI-
derB iu the
hundreds o
niiitt
f the
form nino4y-nino oi-o
r.ndi .i d file of tbo
party in tLut lh
Ainu. Yet
it is
an-
fcrent in the West, ux.il to jeae the
poiiticrd puiute of the Western whites,
the only negro on the ticket is taken
therefrom an J ft l.ite mn subsitu
ted in hij pit ce. Ween it ia confeid -ered
ihitt the negroes in the II? public
can party in this Btate are eighty
, thousand ttroiig, while the white RaJi-
cats
io nrc rtriiv nb:iii fiftf-en tliousaiid.
the peculiarly dc-porate strait in v;hich
the party cow Gv.dn itself placed will
be properly understood rind erpreoin.'
ted. Ai
vn-.ir
?:ii
the
negroes no
about it ? Yv'Lv iioek to tha poll
like
sheep and vote the ticket which con
tains not a pingle representative of
their own rficc.
Rut what had the Btate Committee
to do with the rovisal of a nomination
made by a regular Republican District
Convention ? OTIar t did not, nor did
tho negroes on hi a behalf, owe his
nomination to a Btate Committee, or
even a Shite Convention. Wy, then,
should he have been removed by such
a Committee? there no Ex-"cntive
Committee in the ntrongeat Republi
can difatrict in North Carolina, and if
there is why should tho State Commit
tee have arrogated to themselves the
right to remove a distiics elector, ?jd
to appoint another in his blend ? Theie
are questions about which, of course,
we care nothing, but they are full ol
pertinent inquiry to the large mass of
colored Republicans in the Second dis
trict. W. 1'. Camidfiy, Civil Rights Candi
date for Coi'grce.s from this district, a
hard at work among the people, now
and then on the s-tur.-p; but more gen
erally on a " stiil hunt," urging hia
claims to the teat now occupied by
Hon. A. M. V'uddcII. lie wili bear
watching and we advjao our friends
to follow him up wherever he n,uy gi.
He is an energetic m :n and a hard work
er and has. more thu all, eome $ 10,000,
it is said, of campaign mou-y for cir
culation in this district.. To thd Dem
ocrats in Carteret, Onslow and Duplin
wo say, watch the man una watch the
money. Cuuaday'n plan seems to be
to work hardest iu those eouutie-i
where the Democratic vote is the
istrongefct. Let not our friend.i,
therefori-, be iulied to tent with lhr
thought of vhe handsome majoi ily
loiled by Waddell iu the last ctni
paigu but gu :irnnK(ly t work to in
crease this majority or, at, all events,
to maintain it intact. Oar enemies
are wily und un-enipulous aud are
prompt to nee and a.s prompt to tt'ko
advantiige of ev ry we.ik poiut in our
e.impaign.
vkt a ui ii,t; i ii:i,i:.
Day by vluy the cvioipaigu draw. to
a close and the last hard ILjht, that at
the ballotbox, draws nar. Iu out
little more thuu two weeks the light
will have been fought and tho result
will be knowu. Yet iu thee two
weeks much can bo done which now
remains undone and which must bo
done to make the victory we arc to
eure of in November a grand, a glori
ous and a discisivo one. Let na not be
content with g vote so f-mall that,
though defeated, the office-holder e.
will be able to raliy for another light.
Let us kill the eu&ke, not scotch- it,
and this by such a sweeping majority
for Vanco and Tilden and the Amend
ments as will forever crush out Rad
icalism from the land. This c.n be
guaranteed simply by earnest, uncom
promising and effective efforts in the
few days yet remaining to us. A grand
victory now ia a victory for years and
decades yet to come and a crushing
defeat of tho office holders will surely
paralyze all efforts they may make for
at least twenty years to come.
11 1 can lift up thcc hands before
you in the presence of 'my Creator
and say that in all that time of war
and pv.blic distress, and through all
that period of temptation and cor
ruption, which followed the war, not
one dollar of dishonest money has
ever stained their palms; and lastly,
I can say that I never had a thought
wherein self was preferred to the
prosperity and honor of my native
land. Vance 's Speech at the
BAIiKIOn CONVENTION.
For the Journal.
A bbottsbukg, N. 0., Oct. 12, 187C.
ditor Journal,, Wilmington, N. C.
1eab tern : Having been in atten
dance npou ti e fail term of the Bladen
Buperior Court, which is in session
this week, I bad the plensurB of meet
ing rnauy of my - old flriends and ac
quaintances from all over the couuty.
I find tho feeling very strong for Sir.
button, our candidate for Sheriff, with
a few exceptions--thee exceptions are
-.ffcat we wiah to reach.
Mr. Button ia a good man, a goo 3
officer, and a man cf grsat influence,
fiic influence with tho whole people
of the couuty wili add to the bemo
cr ;lie piUty iu November at least 300
K pnb-icm votes, which will secure
ihe succsi of the ceifr-orvative party
n Biadi-n for onco in ten or twelve
And uow, my obdurate friends, think
of the ejjiadid opportunity offered
you to lift the vail of Ridical corrup
tion from the soil of Biaden county,
ia which our &ire and grandftirua
re;-o-e.
Lsfct nrVs one man hecitato to conie
forward vn election day arid vote for
i!i the riormnoea of our party.
IV. jc'JuV'y
A CONSERVATIVE.
For the Journal.
IJAi.itHi.n s iiT. be, N. U., Oct. 12, "70
l.iiitor tt H'iifiacji 1uu.i ii
T.T-. , . ... T, ......
ial:
Th- f
;iot that the Tiidea and Vance
Ciui
I I'Vaidtliu Township can bo;;bt
h;,che3( and best dro."ed tKft
oT tho i
u.!o h. tne Ccunfy, ; due to
inc. rti Die liU"
'f'riiii.' mcjgy, genero.sity ard patriot
iBLu ?.i r. A. r?. Coiweil. Tho pole ia
;vti 1J5 f-ei lib
v, A'-i i uii-ed on li
7'i, Hon. A. hL
uvp tl; grouna &nu
iO fi'h inet. On tho
'.".Khleil, C. W.
1
MeCii.-fim-v ar.--. u
l. Jno. 1. fcitand-
f.i.-d, rp'ko t a h-irge ami attentive
juiJit rii.e. lifter which tha barbticue ta
bin vug "urronuded by hundreds of
-oud Dcmocrath, eagtr to refresh the
i :j,er man. Hiimpson ffi'ili do her
,LoU, duty on tho 7th of November.
Kaffa.
For the Journal.
At n meeting of the Democrat?,
iiviug or the west side of of the Big
C iharie, held at Owensvillo, Sampson
county, B.-t'iiday ine 14th of October,
1870, 'tha following preamble and reso
lution were adopted;
WniotrAB, '! here has been circulated
a report that there is some dissatisf ftc
tion on the west side of the Big Go-
hicio with the nominesa of the Demo
cratic Convention of l-Jarnpson county,
aud whereas there has been a second
Convention called to meet at Owens
villa on Saturday, the 14th of October,
by eertaiu disaffected persons, who
no; at all represent the macs or voters
in this section of the country; there
fore he it
lie-solved. That we, the Democrats
of this Bcetion in Convention assem
bled, on the Mth day of October, at
OwensviUe, heartily end cordially en
dorse ti e I'oriinations made by our
County Convention and pleelge our
undivided support to the nominees.
Tnat we do not apprcwe thia measure,
prcpost d by some unknown person,
'jauVvol- a second Convention, and we
condemn any such attempt on their
:j srt to brine abont a dissatisfaction
in the Democratic Conservative party
That we ieite our earnest effort-
to elect the nominees in thii County,
cud that we declare ourselves hand in
hand with the Democracy in the cause
of reform.
Jonx FisiiTCR, Chairman.
J. P. BiiP30N, Secretary.
Fayetteviiie Gazotto will please copy.
For the Journal.
Snu tfJeetinsr at Xeaclier's.
Tho Democrats of Duplia wilt hold
a Ma&8 Meeting?, at Teachey s JJepot,
on Saturday, tne 28th inst. There
will be a Tilden and Vance flag raised
on the occasion. Col. E. D. Hall of
Wilmington, and J. W. Stallings tf
Duplin, will address the. people on tne
political issues of the day. Ihe reg
itster of thti township will be present
and give every one an apportunity to
register.
Chandler 'B'ffiej to Fleece tlie Hoys
.Sse ?Iorc, lt.51 ci '2'Uey Kchol.
A dispatch to tho Baltimore Gazette
dr.ttel Washington, savs : Zach haa
ordered another asseepmentto be made,
sua this fims for a larger per cent,
than at flrpt. He wants three and a
half per cent, this time, making in all
five and a half per cent. It is known
that of the amount raiser! a month ago
ad, oi ncKily all, was sent into Indi
cna sd Ohio. At one time Zoh cal
led the mensg'.rs of the West Virginia
campaign to him and askeei if by the
r.K'e of a considerable amount of mo
iiy the" Republicau.-i could necnre the
Legislature, which ia to elect two Sen
ators . They told him that it could be
done with 515,000 or $20,000, and he
promised tne money should be forth
c ming. But he soon after changed
hia tactics and sent tho money to In
diana, giving West Virginia but $2,000
Now that tho result in Indiana and
Ohio is so discouraging to the Repub
lican? here, Zach is finding that they
do not come down with their assess
mcL't3 so readily as heretofore. They
feir that it will be meney thrown
away, and that by refusing and mak
ing much talk ever it they will therK
by ingratiate themselves with the De
mocrats and ho be able to hold their
places when Tilden comes in. There
is mch a largo number who will do
tu's .hat Z.ich will hardly dare to carry
t nt hi ' threat of discharging all whe
reiu-se ili'e assessment. His agents
hava been around making pieliminaiy
airangi ments for taking up tho "con
tributions," as. clerks like to term the
blackmail. Vouchcis for the amount
are to be taken, so that the money can
be had before the first of the month.
ihe?e vouchers will be dioonuotsd by
some of tho many usurers here who
make it a budnen to fleece clerks.
Yesterday one of Zach's agents went
over to the agricultural department,
and notified tho chiefs that the assess-'
incut book would be around the first
of next week. To the surprise of
Znch'R men he chiefs replied that the
bo. k might be brought around as often
as its carriers might choose, but that
they would not put down oue cent.
This was a dampener, and was of
course carried to Zach, who is cousiel
ering what plan he wili pursue in treat
ment of these agricultural rebels.
Another ag..-nt calledou Smith, who
has charge of tho government bouqnet
factories, and received a most decided
and emphatic refusal to give any more
money for political purposes. The
agents returned to Zach, and further
proceedings have beeo postponed uu
ii next week. Meantime Zach is con
fiderably demoralized, and will be
compelled to take advice before pro
needing with what is now a promising
scheme for reimbursing his political
exchequer.
II! a. den Couutr Canvass.
lion. E. W. Kerr, together with the
county candidates and others, will ad
dress the people of liladen county at
the following times and places:
Hollow " 27
White's Hill " 28
Bladenboro 30
Abbottsburg 44 31
Brown Marsh. Nov. 1
Clark's Mills 2
Carver's Creek " 3
Elizabethtown 41
"Itlno jeans Jliimir ' Wliat sort
of a ftlam lie i-
The Governor elect of Iridiaua, the
man who destroyoi Hayes' last hope
of the Presidency is thus described:
Hon. James D. Wiiliams "Blue
Jeans." as he i3 calif d has a strong
holei on tho afT ctions of th people,
and his appearance on the stump haa
strengthened this feeling everywhere.
Mr. Williams is an honest, intelligent
and popular citizen of Knox county.
Re i& a practical iarmer, oeing iue
owner of the largest and best farm in
the State, and his identification with
the farming interest is further showu
by the fact that he has been Presi
dent of the State Board of Agricul
ture for several years. He was elected
to Congress the first time two years
a-,;o by a handsome majority, and
although & new member he at onco
bfC-ime distinguished for his economy,
his position as Chairman of the Com
mittee on Accounts enabling him to
save thousands of dollars to the Gov
ernment. When the Democratio
House first assembled, the late Speaker
iverr overuearei a conversation
tween the new S'.Mrgent-ut Arm-? and
hi Republican predecessor, in which
the laiter advised the former to uss
hin influence to get an easy anel eu
erou man at the head of the Oom
mitteo on Accounts, otherwise he
might have eomo difficulty in obtain
ing the numerou- extras, uch as
peri-knives, coikcews, perfumery
funey stationery, etc., wmch are so
JavishJy distributed among Congress
meu. Speaker Kerr at once compre
hended the puliation, and he set out
upon a search for tho most economi
cal member of the Hoii.se for tho pur
pose oi putting him at the head cd tho
Committee on Accouuts, thu cheek
luating any deaigna which might be
concocted for wasting the people
money. "Biua Jeans" W illiams was
the man selected for the position, and
Speaker lverr'n good judgment was
pi oven at the cior,e of the session,
when the account showed that Mr.
Williams had saved upwards of $50,
C00 of the contingent fund of the
House. In f;er, Mr. Wibiuun showed
himseil to be economical nlmo-:-t to the
extent of being parsimonious; but he
recoguized the fact that t ie sufferings
of tho tax-ridden people ought to be
relieved before entering to the extrav
agant notions of Congressmeu.
In ptrson-it appearance Mr. Wil
liams is somewhat uncouth, but, it is to
this very fact that he owes so much of
hi3 popularity with the common peo
ple. He is upwards of six feet iu
height, rather flight oi form, and his
stooping shoa'.de's give evidence of
hard manual labor in Lis fertile med-o-.vsin
the Wabash Valley. He al
ways wears Kentucky blue jeaus, and
his resemblance to Abriaham Lincoln
is marked.
From Ihe Kaleigh Sentinel.
Xtlujor nt(elliar(l lu tlie i'ioriilo.iit
Our candidate for Secretary of State
is doing good work ia the mountain
oountiei. Everywhere he haa had good
and sometime.s large crowds. Ho has
been into the radical strongholds and
came out advantageously at every
poiut. His western canvass, when
completed, will have included the
principal counties west of the ridge,
where we are informed he has done
the most effective work of the cam
paign. In Mitchell county Major
Engelhard fcjx.ke at three points, Ba
kersvilie, Grary creek and Big Rock
creek ; at Cane river, in Yancey, snd
Kelsey's store, Ivy, in Madison, at all
of which places he had large crowds
and much good was done. At Grassy
croek, in Mitchell, three brother,
heretofore republicans, d chired for
the democratic ticket, and oue old gen
tleman, a prominent republican, also
gave in his adhesion, declaring to the
crowd that he had never had the truth
told him before.
Big Rock creek, in Mitchell, gave
Caldwell 85 and Merrimon 2 votes.
No democrat had made a speech there
since the war, and it was said none
could be made there. But Miij-.-r
Engelhard, with Major A. M. Erwin,
of McDowell, who ban accompanied
him and rendered our candidate fer
Secretary of Stale invaluable service,
concluded they would try it p.nyhew,
and they ppoke there to nearly every
voter in the township, all of whom,
except the very old and vary young,
were either Confederate deserters or
b deral soldiers, and many of them
Kirk's men. The very best attention
was paid and we gained at lua t 25
votes in that towns!, ip.
Our prospects are very due through
out all the mountain counties. Our
gains in Ireelell, Oitawba, Caldwell,
Burke, McDowell, Buncombe, Mhchei1,
Yaacey anel Madison wil average from
250 to 300 to the countv.
Maj
En;
li;
.1 : : .. r . ..!
aud Swain thiB week. Next week he
will be in Graham( Cherokee and
Macon i;gain. In mauy ed the count' es
he has canvassed he has spoken three
times, and se ldom less iliaii twice.
Out next secretary of state has maele
a thorough and telling canvass of th
woiteru counties, ami in ncfc a siutr'e
one has he failed to make votes for tho
fttate ticket. We shall gain largely on
the Merrimon vote iu every county
west of Salisbury.
(From the Faimville Mercury)
-A VaTchnldcr Koitiluaivd for
(iivvruor of iev Vork
The South has alleged that the North
ern statesjnevrjad opted abolition views
until they had sold all their slave and
had found that there was no money to
Do ruaele ty trading m necroes.
The party of great menu! ideas and
general public stealing which lias so
ioog groaned over Southern depravity
appears to have no sympathy with
abolition except for political purposes.
Some extra ordinary disclosures
liwo recently been made respecting
E. D. Mrogan republican nominee for
governor oi iitw xotr, wnicu are
especially edifying just now. A re
porter hau interviewed Don Iido
Morales, of Cuba, with the following
result.
"Do you know of auy one ij Na
lork owning slaves in the West
Indies?"
"Yes. E. D. Morgan, republicar
candidate for governor, owns a nam'
ber, who are branded on the left
shoulder wth his initials. E.D. M "
"How did Morgan become possessed
oi tnese siavet
"By foreclosing upon planters who
owed him large sums of mouey anel
owing to tne war in (Juba, were not
able to pay, aud eo Morgan took
possession oi both pJantations, staves,
crop and all."
"Is Morgan now running 4hese
plantations.''
"Yes, and woikiccr the slaves, as I
understand, at a very fair profit: iu
fact making a good deal of money cue
While nobody in the south has any
idea of restoring slavery, we see that
the great republican leader, E. D.
Morgan, actually owns slaves at this
moment and brands them with his
i-itials, E. D. M.",No wonder that tie
Rev. Dr. Dungee and.other intelligent
negroes decline to act any longer with
a party whicbon the one hand devises
Freedmen's bank swindles and on the
other nominates si aveholders for high
office.
The Kitchen Organ has told the
truth for once. It said on the morn
ing of the election : The Hoosiers will
speak in no uncertain tones to-day in
behalf of good government and true
reform.
iii:r i vi;itiniY ici:i this.
We Mticeieiy tiucttliat our readers
will give their serious attention t''the
following acts and ut'cranees of promi
nent Radicals, in order that out of its
own mouth the negro party maybe con
demned. No where do we know of a
mcre complete or a more frruthfal his
ttry of that party or one more perfect
ly consistent with itself, during so
many years, thau is to be found in the
utterances of its prominent men from
its formation to the present day.
In 186S the women of the State were
insulted by advice from tho Central
State organ and chosen mouth-pieca
of the party to Radical canvassers to
throw their arms around them when
their husbands were not about. Iu
1808 the white peeple were threatened
openly with starvation anel destruction
of their homes from tho vengeance of
negroes. Iu 18G9 the Radical Gov
ernor claimed the power to sus
pend all laws at his own pleasure,
and iu 1870 he did so tuspend all laws
at his own will and pleasure. Iu 1839
the bill wa passed under which the
State was filled with spies, who dogged
men's footsteps on the streets of Wil
mington and elsewhere iu the State.
In 1870 tne infamous Shoffner bill was
passed, empowering the Governor to
declare every couuty in North Caro
lina in a stuto of ia.surrectiou. It W.&8
under this bill and in thid year that
the Holdeii-Kirk war was carried on
and the Radical Governor asked the
R.idicat Congress to authorize the
Radical t resident to suspend tho writ
of ha' teas corpus so that men might
be arrested and tried before military
tribunals and shot, and it was in this
year that He Iden tho liaelieal Governor
eltclured that if uny bodily harm came
to him, "certain leading Democrats
and ('oils ervatives, whi might be
named, will be instantly put to death."
During ah this time Judge Settle
unstained Hedden end supported his
administration when his name to a
"little piece, of paper," as he cou
te'piumsiy calls the great writ of
Habeas Corpus, would in an instant
have restored law and ordtir. In 1871
Judge Settle and the other members
of tho Supreme Court soiemuly de
elated from the bencu that the action
they took in those tim s, the action
that ust4ined Holden anel euab'ed
him to carry on the Kirk war, was right
aud proper. In 1872 the Radical Con
vention of tha State, of which Judge
Settle was a member, formally en
dorsed and sustained Ho'.ilen and his
administration aud the Kirk war, evea
after h'? had been driven in .hftme and
disgrace from his high office for thotte
very crimes. Am! to-day we finel,
that same Thomas Settle, the caudielate
of that party for Governor, John Poo!,
the instigator of the war, its Superin
tendent of Public Instruction, ' Mc-
Lindsay, the pirate, its candielate for
Co?jgiers and Holden its chief oouun
nellor anel official adviser.
Since the world began, no party has
ever thought, epoken or acted so
much villainy and infamy as the Radi
cul party. Don't fail to read a single
erne of the following utterances if you
wirh to know the true inwardness of
Radicalism and of Radicals:
"But wherever else you work don't
forget to work among the women,
Go after the women then. And
don't hesitate to throw your arms
around their neck now and then when
their husbands are not around, and
give them good . They all like
it. Our experience with fe
male rebs is, that with all their sins
they have a vast amount of human n
tnre, and only want to have it appro
bated to be the most loving creatures
imaginable. Scallawags and carpet
buggers elon't fail, therefore, an you
canvas the State, to lock after the
women." Haleigh Standard.
"Did it ever occur to you, ye
gentlemen of education, property aud
character, to you, ye men and especi
ally vo women, who never received
anything from those colored people
but servicers; kindness and protection,
die! it never occur to you that these
ame people who are so very bad, will
not be willing to sleep in the cold
when your houses are denied them,
merely because they will not vote as
you do ? That they may not be willing
to starve, while they are willing to
work for bread ? Diet it never occur
to you that revenge, which is so
nweet to you, may be as sweet to them ?
ilear us, if nothing else you will hear,
did it ever occur to you, that if you
kill their children witn hunger they
will kill your children with fear ? Did
it never occur to you, that if you good
people maliciously determine that they
shall have no shelter, they may deter
mine that you shall have no shelter.
Tod. li. Caldwell.
"The Governor 1 as power to sus
pend all civil law as it was Buspendeel
m lHbo." W. W. Holden.
The Spy Kill was passeel in this
vcar.
The Shofucr Bill was introduced
into the Legislature. In advocating
this bill Radical Senator Cook, from
Johuston county, said it ought to pass,
bec .ue if it became a law meu accused
"could b "tried by drum-head court
martial and phot."
The painting or disguise act was
passeel this year.
"If Congrcs3 would authorize the
suspension, by the President, of the
writ of Habeas Corpasiu certain lo
calities, anel if criminals could be ar
restee! aud trieel before military tri
bunals aud shot we would soon have
peace and order throughout all this
country."- W. W. Holden.
John Pool proposed o put into tho
service a desperado named McLind
sey, who would raiae a company that
"would givo Governor Holden no
trouble, for that if any of the men ar
rested by him undertook any resist
ance he woulel kill them or they would
be lost and never be beard of again;"
and suggested that the Governor (Hol
den) should follow the example of
Governor Clayton of Arkansas, "who
had taken military possession of dis
affected counties and tried and exe
cuted large numbers of men by mili
tary court." H. C. Badgers sworn
testimony.
"If he (Governor Holden (is ever
personally menaced his friends will re
sent it and punifh the man or meu
who may do it if he is slain or even
wounded, it is already determiued
that leading Democrat and Conserva
tives, who might be named, will in
stantly put to death. The Governor's
mind ia made up." Raleigh Stand
ard. "Rally this last time and carry the
lection, and there will be no parlor
.inel no kitchen. JSetll McKay.
1S74.
The pretension that any pert on or
class may be prevented from r'-sortiug
to a public place whose doors are open
to all but them, and elenied to them
only on account A color or race, will
not bs tolerated by any court honestly
and sincerely desirous of upholding
the constitution and the laws according
to their true intent and meaning.
Judge D. L. TLussell.
And therefore. I sav. if it were pos
sible, as in the large cities it is posei
ble to establish separate schools for
black children and for white children.
it is in the highest 'degree inexpedient
to either establish or tolerate such
schools.
The theory of human equality con-
not be taught iu families, taking into
account the different conditions of the
different members of the families com
posing human society ; but in the
public school, whore chiletren ol au
classes and conditions are brought to
gether, this doctrine of human equal
ity can be taught, aud it is the chief
means of secuiing the perpetuity of
republican institutions. And inas-
much as we have in this country four
million colored people, I assume that
it is a pabli ? duty that they and the
white people of the country with
whom they are to be associated in po
litical and public affairs, shall be as
similated and made one in the funda
mental idea o1 human equality. There
fore where it would be possible to
establish di-tinct schools, I am against
it as a matter of public policy. Sena
tot Houtwell.
By the treachery of Republican
members of Congress, elected in large
part by colored voters, the negro is
continued an outlaw. Fortunately
the negro has the ballot. He owes it
to himself to use that ballot in punish
ing the treachery of the men whose
treason to professed principles leaves
him a viatim to negro hate. Every
ballot that shall be cast by colored
men for tho so-called Republicans
who on Saturday night last voted
against the Civile Rights bill will bo
regarded as so many indorsements of
their treason. Our people are not the
cowards to kiss the hand that smites
them. They must not be led into the
support of pretondeel frieneU by soph
istry nor by intimidation. Defeat
EVEKY PBETENDED BEPUBLICAN WHO
VOTED AGAINTT THE CIVm BIOHTS BILL.
Fred. Douglas, negro President of
Freedmen's Savings Bank.
We want the Civil Rights bill passed
aud enforced, and in the name of our
elead se!diers we demand :ts passage.
We demand that our wives and
slaughters shall ride in what vehicles
they please, when and where they
please, so long as they pay for the
privilege. We demand that our chil
dren thall be admitted te the common
schools of the country, and I want it
ahown to inflated white men that the
colored man's blood is not inferior to
the white man's blood. We
elemand in the name of our dead col
ored eoidiers that there be given to us
eiompiete and constant equality every
where. Then we will exercise our judg
ment where wo will go, when we will go,
and how far we shall go, if wo are able
to bear tho expense. When we py
for a berth in a Pullman sleeping car
we do not want to be Bhoved into a
Jim Crow ear. When we pay for a
room at the Arlington Hotel wo want
to go there. Le our institutions bo
broad and deep ; let us be masters of
liberty on this continent. John M
Langston, negro, President of How
ard University
There is no more signal error than
the supposition that the defeat of this
bill tenets to settle anything.
The bill now goes over, perhaps, to
another session, but it will constantly
reappear until tho engagement of the
country is fulfilled. Harper's Weekly.
IS76.
"You fiends of hell, yon hell hounds,
you infernal fiends of hell" Settle to
the people of Jonesboro.
"A bloody shirt campaign with
money and Indiana is safe. Kilpat
rick's letter.
"licsolvcd. That auy negro who
would vote Democratic ticket should
be hunted up and killed." Resolution
of Wadical meeting of rept. 21sc.
Ordinance to Submit the
Amendments to
the People.
A Bill to Be Entitled an Ordinance to
Submit to the People the Amend
ments to the Constitution Adopted
by this Convention.
Section 1. Be it ordained by the
people of Korth Carolina in Conven
tion assembled That the amendments
to the Constitution of this State,
aeloptcd by this Uonvention at any
time during its session, shall be sub
mitted to the people for ratification or
reiection, as a whole, at the genera
election to be held on the Tuesday
next after the first Monelay in Novem
ber, in the yer of onr Lord one thou
sand eight hundred and eeveuty six.
That every person entitled to vote
under tho existing Constitution and
laws of this State, shall be entitled to
vote for tho ratification or rejection of
said amendments; those who wish a
ratification of the amendments voting
with a printed or written ticket, "Rat
ification," those of a contrary opinion,
"Rejection." That said election shall
be held, anel said qualified electors
shall vote, at the usual plaoes of voting
in the several counties of this State:
and that saiel election shall be conn
ducted under the same rules and reg
ulations, and under the same pains
anel penalties as are now required and
prescribed by law, and returns thereof
made, according to the laws now in
force regulating the election of mem
bers cf the General Assembly
Seo. 2. That the returns of the
whole vote cast for the ratification anel
for the rejection of said amendments,
snail be made oy tne snerma oi eue
several counties to the Chief Justice
of the Supreme Court of the State, at
Raleigh, within thirty el ays after the
election : Provided, "That if tho office
of Chief Justice shall become vacant
by death, resignation or otherwise,
the said returns snail in like manner
be made to the Attorney General of
the State; and the returns of said
votes shall, within ten elays thereafter.
be examined and canvassed by the
said Uuief Justice, or Attorney Gen
eral in case of the vacancy in the said
office of Chief Justice, in the presenae
of tho Governor, and proclamation
shall be made by the Governor forth
with of the result of the canvass.
Seo. 3. That if, upon such canvass,
it shab appear that a mr jority of the
votes polled were in favor of the ratifi
cation of the amendments, then th
said amendments to the Constitution
shall constitute a part of the Constitu
tion of the State, and Shall take effect
as such on the first day of January, A
D. one thousand eight hundred and
seventy-seven; and thereupon the
Governor shall cause t b endorsed
on said amendments, as enrolled by
this Convention, a certificate under
his signature, declaring that the said
amendments have been ratified by the
people of .North Carolina. Tne Secre
tary of State shall countersign the said
certificate and annex theieto the great
seal of the State, and the said amend
ments so enrolled, with the certificates
aforesaid, shall be forever kept anions
th archives of.he SUtp, in the office
of the Secretary of th State aforesaid.
Sec. 4. Th-t said amendments to the
Constitution, after being duly enrolled
and properly authenticated, shall be
deposited by the Secretary of the Con
vention iu the oifie1 of the Secretary of
State for safe keeping, and shall be, by
order of the Governor and Secretary
of State, published for six months in
two papers, one of each political party
in each Congressional District of the
State, immediately preceding the day
of election aforesaid.
Seo. -L That said amendments to the
Constitution, after being duly enrolled
and properly authenticated, shall be
deposited by the Secretary of this Con
vention in the office of the Secretary
of State for safe keeping; and it shall
be the duty of the Secretary of this
Convention and the Public Auditor to
have printed, in pamphlet form, on or
before the first day of January next,
the said amendments, with'the certifi
cate of the Secretary of State annexed
thereto, together with a copy of the
Constitution, as it will read as propoa
ed to be amended, one hundred thou
sand copies, of which one hundred
copies shall be distributed to each
delegate of this Convention, and the
remainder among the counties of the
State in proportion to population. And
the necessary sum oo aca is nereoy
appropriated to pay the oxpeaao f
said publication and distribution
Bio. 0. This ordinance snail oe m
force from and after the day of its
ratification.
The Lair Regarding the Duties of U. S-
Supervisors or Registration and
Election.
For the information of our readers and
of the public generally as well as rhe Su
pervisors of Registration and Election, to
be appointed at the Special Term ot the
U. S. Circuit Cort, to be held hi Raleiglfi
on the 20th inst., we publish the folio win
sections of the Revise i Statutes of the
United States relating to their powers and
duties, &c. :
Sec. 2011. Whenever in any city or town
having upwards of 20,000 inhabitants,
there are two citizens thereef, or whenever
iu auy county or parish, iu any congres
sional district, there are ten citizens there
of, of good standing, who, prior to any reg
istration of voters tor any election for Rep
resentatives or Delegates in the Congress
of the United States, or prior to &uy elec
tion at which a Kenresentativ or Dele
gate in Congress is to be voted for, may
uiake known, In writing, to the judge ef
ttie circuit court of the United States for
the circuit wherein such city er town,
county ov parish is situated, their desire to
have such registration, or suc:i election, or
both, guarded and scrutinized, the judge,
within not less than ten (lays prior to the
registration, if one there he, or, if no regis
tration be required, within not. less than
ten days prior to the election, shdl open
the circuit court at the most convenient
point in the district.
Sec. 2012. The court, when so opened
by the judge, shall proceed to appoint and
commission, from day to day and from
t ime to time, and under the hand e-f the
judge, and under the seal of the court, for
each election district er vo iug precinct in
the congressional district, as may have
applied in the maimer hereinbefore pre
scribed, and to revoke, change, or renew
such appointment from time to time, two
citizens, residents of the city er town, or
election district or voting precinct in the
county or parish, who shall be of different
political parties anel able to read aud write
the English language, and who shall be
known
and designated as supervisors
e.l
election
Sec. 2016. The supervisors of election, so
appointed, are authorized and reqniied to
attend at all times and places fixed for the
registration of voters, who, being register
ed would be entitled to vote for a Repre
sentative or Delegate iu Congress, and to
challenge any person offering to register ;
to attend at all times and places when the
names of registered voter. may be marked
for challenge, and to cause such names
registered as they may deem proper to be
so marked ; to make, when required, the
lists, or either of them, provided fer in
section two thousand and twenty-six, and
verify the same; and upon any occasion,
aud at any time when in attendance upon
the dutvherein prescribed, to personally
inspect and scrutinize such registry, and
for purposes ef identification to aflix their
signature to each page ef the original list,
and of each copy of an3r such list of regis
tered voters, at such times, upon each day
when a iy name may be received, entered
or regis'ered, and in such manner as will,
in their judgment, detect and expose the
improper or wrongful removal therefrom,
or addition thereto of any name.
Sec. 2017. The supervisors ofelecticm are
authorized and required o attend at all
times and places for holding elections of
Representatives or De-legates in Congress,
and for counting the votes cast at such
elections; to challenge any vote offered by
any person whose legal qualifications the
supervisors, or eit her of them, may doubt ;
to be and remain where the ballot-boxes
are kept at all times after the polls are open
until every vote cast it such time and place
has been counted, the canvass of ali votes
polled wholly completed, and the proper
and requisite certificates or returns made,
whether the certificates or returns be re
quired under any law of the United States,
or any State, territorial, or municipal law,
and to personally inspect and scrutinize,
from time to time, and at all times en the
day of election, the manner in which the
voting is done, and the way and method
in which the poll-books, registry-lists, and
tallies or check-books, whether the same
are required by auy law of the United
States, eir any State, territorial, or mui i
cipal law, are kept.
Sec. 2018. To the end that each, candi
date for the ollice of Representative or
Delegate in Congress may obtain the bene
fit of every vote for him cast, the supervi
sors of election are, and each of them is
required to personally scrutinize, count,
anel canvass each ballot in their election
district or voting precinct cast, whatever
may be the endorsement 'on the ballot, or
in whatever box it may have been, placed
or be found ; to make anel forward to the
officer who, in accordance with the pro
visions of section t wo thousand anel twenty-five,
has ben designated as the chief
supervisor of the judical district in which
the city or town wherein they may ser e,
acts, such certificates and returns of all
such ballots as such officer may direct nd
require, and to attach to the "registry-list,
and any all copies thereof and to any cer
tificate, statement, or return, whether the
same, or any part or portion thereof, be re
quired by any law of the United States, or
of any State, territorial or municipal law,
any statement touching tho truth or accu
racy of the registry, or the truth or fair
ness of the election and canvass, wlrch the
supervisors of the election, or either of
them, may desire to make or attach, or
which should properly and honestly be
made and attached, iu order that the facts
may become known.
Sec. 201!). The better to enable the su
pervisors of election to discharge their du
ties, they are authorized and directed in
their respective election districts or voting
precincts, em the day cf registration, on
the day when registered voters may be
marked to tie challenged, and on the dav
of election, to take, occupy, aud remain in j
sucn position, trtni time to tune, whethee l
before or behind the ballot-boxes, as will,
in their judgment, nest enable them to see
each person otrei inir himself for registration
orotlenng to vote, and as will best conduce
to their scrutinizing the manner in which
the registration or voting is being conduc
ted; and at the closing of polls for the i
ception of votes, they are required to place
themselves in such position, in relation to
the ballot-bexes, for the purpose f engag
ing in tne work or eanvassing the ballots.
as will enable them to fully nerfor :. the
duties iu respect to such canvass provided
lereiu, and shall there remain until ewrv
iuty in respect to such canvass, certifi
cates, returns and statements has been
wholly completed.
Skc. 2020. When in any election district
or voting precinct in any city or towu, for
i r i . . . i . i
wnicu mere nave oeen appomtea supervi
sors of election for any e'ectiou at which a
Keprestiitat ive er Delegate iu Congress is
leu tor, the supervisors ot election are
not allowed to exercise and discharge.
fully aed freely, anel without bribery, so-
ucuauon, uiieiiti-nce, nin ierance, moles
tation, violence, or threats thereof, on the
part of any pers n, all the duties, obliga
'ions, and powers conferred uion Humii by
aw, u-.e -supervisors ot election shall make
prompt report, under oath, within ten davs
after the day of election to the officer who,
in accordance with the provisions of section
two thousand twenty-five, has been desig
nated as the chief supervisor of the judicial
district in which the city or town v. herein
they served, acts, of the manner and m eans
by which they were not so allowed to ftillv
and freely exercise and discharge the duties
and obligations required and imnoed
herein. And upon receiving any such re
port, the chief supervisor, acting both in
such capacity and officially as a commis
sioner of the circuit court, shall forthwith
examine into all the facts; and he will have
power to subpoena and compel the attend
ance before him of any witness, and to ad
minister oaths and tak testimony in re
spect to the charges made; and, prior to the
assembling of the Congress for which any
such Representative or Delegate was voted
for, be shall tile with th lerk of the !1om:-
of Representatives all the evidence by him
takeu, all information by him obtained, and
all reports to him made.
Skc. 2023. Tv'henever any arrest is made
under any prevision of this title, the person
so arrested shall forthwith be brought be
fore a commissioner, judge or court of the
United States lor examination of the
offences alleged against hiiu; and such com
missioner, judge or court shall proceed or
respect thereto aa authorized by law in case
of crimes against the United States.
Sec. No person shall be ar pointed a su
pervisor of election or a dtputy marshal,
under the preceding provisions, who is not
at the time of his appointment, a qualified,
v ter of the city, town, county, parish,
election district , or voting precinct in which
his duties are e le performed.
Sec. 2020. The supervisees etf election
appointed for auy county or paibh in any
congressional dist:iet, at the instance of ten
citizens, as piovMeel in section two thous
and aud eleven, shall have no auihoriiy to
make arrests, or to perlerm other duties
than to be in the immediate presence of
the oflieers holding the election, and to
witness all their proceedings, iuchming the
counting of the votes and tlu making of a
return thereof.
Platform of the Democratic Tarty in
North Carolina, adopted by the fie
mocratic State Convention at Ra
leigh, on lith June, IStC.
Whe- kas, ? ho republican party ct
the United St tes, for the U.-t sixteen
years, has had the complet control !
the government in all its eie art men! -,
and by its disivgir 1 of Coiiatilued
linibatious:; by its unequal aud p -etsh e
taxation; by its extravagant aril wa trfui
expenditu es by its u Rise at:d mischie
vous financial policy; by its official corrup
tion pervading u branches of ad,-'iniiir.t-
tion has brought tiisg a e upon on gov-ernm-
id and unparalleled dirties upon
our people: therefore
UesoltcJ. 1. i hat. in this centennial year
of ur existence, we hevite all patriots to
ignore aM elead issues, to disregard ihe pr- -judiccs
engendered ey past event', and to
unite with us i th3 effort to restore a con
stitutiohal, inmost, economical and pure
administrat ion of the govern ine.M, and thus
promote th- general welfare and happiness
of the count ry.
Resolved, 2. That we earnestly and cor
dially recommend the. adoption, by the
people, of the aiiieiidm.-iiis to the "o:isli
tlltiou proposed by the Convention of It'To,
and thus latgrly reduce th eexpendituu sof
our State and county governments and
siuiplity their administration, s-, that we
may be enabled to establish a thorough
and enlarged svstciu of public schools for
the benefit of all the citizens of the State.
Revolted o. That not -a itbstunding our
repeated disappointments and m-poxerish-ed
condition, we still cheiin'.i rhe North
Carolina project so long labored for by
Moreheael, Saunders, Fisher, Win. 11
Thomas and others, ofunitim: the harbors
of Beaufort ami Wilmington it h the great
west; and for the completion of the Wes
tern North Carolina Railroad to Point Itock
and Ducktowu, and of our other iodi::ish
d railroads, we pledge the eemtinueel use
of the con Vict labor of the St ale, und of
such et her judicious legislative aid as will
secure the completion of these great State
works at the earliest, practicable pe riod.
liexolccd 4. That the peopl; of North
Carolina now have it in their power by an
earnest, determinated and united etlbrt, to
relieve oui people from the eiis of repub
lican misri.le, extravagance and corruption
and resto-re. the prosperity of our Slate.
Resolved 5. That we eleiiounee official
corruption wherever found, and we hold
honesty to bs the first and highest qualifi
cation for office.
tlxccullvc-Coninilllee of t lie Iemt.
crattc Partf .
The organization of th Executive Com
mittee was perfected on Friday by the ap
pointment of committeemen for the Fifth,
Seventh anel Eighth Congressional Dis
tricts. The full list is appended here
with :
State Central Executive Committee
W R Cox, chairman; R il Battle, Jr, C M
Busbee, Seat-on Gales, Samuel A Ashe, Geo
11 Snow, W N II Smith.
From First islrict W D l'ruden of
Chowan, James E Shepherd ot Beaufort,
EC Yellow ley of Pitt, Moses Gilliam of
Bertie.
Fremi Second District A J Galloway of
Wayne, R B Teebles of Northampton, J S
Long of Craven, W J Gieen ot Warren.
From Third District Joseph A Worth
of Cumberland, C Tate Murphy of Samp
son, J N Stallings of Duplin, D S Cowan
e)f Brunswick. .
From Fourth Dist ict Henry A Lon
don, Jr, of Chatham, J S Amis of Gran -ville,
J Wr Yick of Johnston, Tlmuia,
Webb of Orange.
From Fifth District lion D S Beid of
Rockingham, Jas T Morehead of Guil
ford, Jks A Graham of Alamance, C T
Lowe of Davidson.
From Sixth Distric H C Jones of
Mecklenburg, E It Liles of Anson, Wm
Stowe of Gaslou, Jas T LeGrand of Rich
mond. From Seventh District W Ii II Cowles
of Wilkes, JG Mailer of Yadkin, G M
Mathes of Forsythe, Kerr Craig ed' Rowan.
From Eighth District Ci M Whiteside
of Rutherford, R M Funnau of Buncombe,
J W Wilson of Burke, W B Ferguson of
Haywood.
Col. Cauiernu-'i'lie aiiUslxiro lie
corder.
To My Fb. ends : Raving severed my
connection v th the Daily News, with
which 1 have een associated lor the past
eighteen moid hs, 1 hereby notify all my
old friends tl:t I shall devote myself ex
clusively to the llillsboro Recorder, the
publication of which has, meantime, been
conducted by myself, and never intermit
ted. The, Re order is the oldest paper in
the State; it a democratic organ of the
most uiifliucu ng type; was the eailiest ad
vocate for censtit tional relorm, and is
now the ni.v l ardent suppoiter of the
measures of t ie late Constitutional C Con
vention. Its age is .' guarantee of its future ex
istence. And Ihe pleasant relations formed
with the pub ; through the columns of the
News encotii the hop that new tiieuds
will not diop iff.
I offer the Recorder at $1 50 a year. Ali
disposed to jbseribe will a -i dress me ti
llillsboro, N C- J. 1). Camkiion.
PORCEUIN UNED FARM PUMPS
FOR WELLS AND CISTERNS
x rs , o o O SOLD.
"YyiNE and CIDEB MILLS, Verj Cheap.
Well Backets, Cn&ins and Wheela,
onains, wam ana lirain Scythe,
Kpaii Itnrtka Si fin n t,i lill T... ir.au
Fishing Taoie, usit and Wagon Rims, '
, . . . . , . . . .
uuDi, opoKes ana snaits.
Baggy Bodies and Seats, -
TAtATlf Pnonrv Vlldld
Sash, Doers and Blinds, "
Paints, Oils and Glass.
All thO above OTWlrl 4 ttTl Ka has. ot- nr.'Q t)ir
dueed pricen, at
NATHANIEL JACOBI'S
Hardware Depot, No. 9 Market Streeu
aug o-iiaoiw
RAILROADS.
- FFICE OF GN'n HVPBUaS:' J
WuuiaTi,. n. c. t ... CT A
, wuu ,ia 8 g
tnd atter Sunday, June 4h "TT"
, -UK 4 vai ;
,10HT E2LFKES8 & PASSEJsOBRf n
Leave "WllmiEgton.... . lJJa,'y.
..jay Florence .'"!:::!!"-, ?
irrive atejolamblj.... - l. n
" Au)fi;?la.
.!kTt August-
i osTe Ooluiuu'a.....'.'.","""
.one Florence
i rriva at WiUaiiton.V.". "."
30 v
""J tSe thi9 Train, lear&.-fce,
ei-OUUU FHE ! OUT TKa.w
WUnilagton.... '
Floroncr -- j-3 r.
A rjiTO at Columbia ,'4 m
I e;-TO ev:l-,uuhia ..".".V. ! " A H
' t'-iTu F'oreiice. '30 ?
k. it WiUr.iagtyA;."...; ,.; . tj
Cassengers tor e.ohimb'. V,V " r M
beyond, fchoulu take nijjM En'rJ euH& and
ilisiiugton. 1 train trom
i swougers coi&g Went r,,
r Oaarlttftoa ana Aut.o?a. a;2fct
t-'Ring
aWEK iK,,.,
iaiia l-f.f.
WlLMIKGl'OX & WKI.DON- RaiLUcad fj"
UVFIOa OP UsRALSBrl'i,T.v
Vtotou.v.C.ug,
end rr Sunday, .fitember 3.' ia
Pa
1'AY TBAIii.
Kooky MoantVtV::; V" 2? :t " ?
, vfdhioneui'y .tv.::. ,,;,"
I: e at Koc ky IV.ouxu.
tj.flf.'
NitJllT 'ii-giu with Phs.-engtr cosch attach
- i-.re U!.Jo.. depot, daily, ut 7 3(," 1,
-..eat '.icidsboro at ,
IIockyMcnutat f 4.
Weldon at f .
:.cts Woidoi;, daily at "J 1
, k rive at Rocky Mc:,i,t at q V ?
OoM.icroat ;
r DiuoTinej-o at... ..7.3,a m'
1) y X rain mvke cUee oi.-JtjcUon tt v.7t
aon Kjrail poirts North B . Vne dti
e e...t Sunday, and tbrly via Kicniaoifd flri
ml ra't route. a
troi-!it Tra'ns wilt Vave Wilmii .'(m )r.
we. 1 y at 5 a. ia. amt Htitre Ht l."!!) i."!!
JOHI F. DIVink',
Hf:30tf General 4Jur.
Oarolin.a Cents a!
Railway Co.
OjFICB GSNERAL Hrf ERtNTKltTiENT,
Wilmington, N. Scj t. lG'h, is,c.
Oiiang-e of Schedu!e
:m
-.nd after SDN DAY. S pieU-r 17, lsTG
wili run orev tbi Uauway sis loHcW: '
tassenger. Express ana tviail-
!at y except fsuuday.
- Wtiuiiiigte: t....
.-.iiiein t;ti:irltte at
'.I'ftTs Ohar'ott at
rrt t VVilirtou at
.. 6 3) AM
...8 30Pil
...6 :uv
... S3U1M
Through Freight Daily except Minitoy
Wiimiijgtoi. at 7 30 r
Arrive .t (Jharlotte at 12 31 y H
L.-.Hve Charlotte at , C:45 P'AS
Arrive ;n Wilming'mi at 12 oj M
Local Freight.
Leave Wilmington at 640 AM
An ive ft Laurii unrg 625 P3K
Lea Laurinburg mkiaM
Arrive: at Charlotte 4 35 1 M
Lc-ire CHarlotte , 5 01 A H
inivc -t Laurinburg 4;.0PM
Ijeave L iur nlni g 5 Of. A M
At at W i'.minjr'on 4 30 PM
Tiiis ! rain leaver Wilmington aud Charlotte
Moral -n.-, Weitnesdsys and t ridavc,
' a?-.. :uersvi!i not he fakru except on Pis
se:iKcr. iCxpre-ts aud ilail l raiijH.
y Papers puiilisliiuj; (J. O. Kail way fchetf
aid wio Dieate notica otianieH.
V. Q. JOHNSON,
se:t l"-tf General atuievluiTxitnt
1' til l' R9 llf RO UAILROAD Coio'AKY, 1
OFFICE I? SLTEElPt KKDENT,
PjiTKiisnuuG, Va., J me 4, lbTC.)
vciii-:lul.k of tuain
GOING S'ltTTH
TaltOUGH JV1AJL.
i eave Peterf.Iurg at..
Arrive at Weldoaat...
3:10 j m
C:55 o iu
SOUTH KKN
EX Pi, !f SS.
L"Krir Petersbarg at.
Arrive t Wektou at.
f :42 a ai
. . .10.25 a ra
I UUUUGH FKEIUHT WITH A PASSES.
(i Ell CfJACli ATTACHED
brave Petersburg atb M'Oam
Anive at Weldon at 2:15
GOING NOKTli
TKKOUGI1 MAfJ
Leave Wtldon at 7-35 am
Arrive at Pet-rtl!irjr ?it lhouai
uthi;kn itxi'iuiss.
Leave Weldon at 410jim
Arrive at Pe terj-burg At TiSp in
TllUei:GJ S'KKleijiT WITH '"AfebKMGEH
COACH ATTACH M.
Lesv WeMon at f..l:ipm
Ar-ive at Pctert-burg at 12:05 Jim
ThM-u.h ticker trM to a!; Kafetern r4
Sju'Lciij i'oii its and baggage cb .-kea tbroug!.
H. T. I-OUGLAS,
jo2?-tt Snj erinteiideDC
c
itN'lL OF SCHKIMJLE.
VF CE ' F Sl'l-'T Tr.AKPnT ATION. 1
."K.iE Jillli AM) IlOANOKK. l'.All 1I COMP'T.)
t'oiiTSMoi'TH, Va., May Otb. l7fi. J
On ;;n-i afcr Monday, the btli iot-tftiit,'! riul
wi'l l-.-.-t7c Poitsiaoutli daily eCr t Suiulaytal
ioliov.f-:
Mail Tr in at 5:0a
No 1 Fr-vht train at 10:30 a
No a Fie'irbt Train at 3:00 pa
AKU'ViS AT PoKJLSBti'UTJl.
Mlt! t rain a! .- 6:45 p
N o 1 Freight Train at
No 2 Fi e yht at - 3:3:) p
V.(.il train south will stop ttt Suliolk
Franklin, Neveom's, Boykiu'f. Margarttt-vi!!-
an-' 'caliOard.
M- ii ttrih going north -will Ptj only at Sei
totir., ii ;y kin's, Franklin and t. 3bik.
i ucigl.T Vions have a pai sent? sar attacbM
and will stop at stations lor past! igeri'.
aiail t- connectH at Weidn fitb the iua
trr.i! j oi th? Wilmington and W e'don, an
K'.Jcipii and tia-ton. Jt:01road.
Am on Monday, Wednu'ay. and Frioat
it Fr ii-kiin, with steamer or iatnton. FiJ
m. uf'i !;! Isitdincs ou if lackwaW rwdChowa
Kivi-r
Frt iuhi rcf-ived daily (except Lunasy) froa
S a m to 4 j; m.
L G-HK),
8-i irinteintent of TiA-isortation.
je2-;if
NOlilH WESTERN N. C. R. E.
Salem Beasch.
1h:ic (IrecnKbore,
in ive .At S item,
4 4 p m
6 45 "
1.5 a in
10 33
i r -..,:,. i... , i. r.l.nf .- at IIHj
.):iiit;i'H ai reeusiiuro w . i . u- ---- ,
.1 i r..i:i; making the iiu:ke;t tune to i.
ii' i t: cities Accommodation train iea"'b
. ..i i, w.rthel"
1 OU
t on
ivi. 'fc;: .i uu i. m,, connei-is . .
tound tr:i,. at Greensboro fur K cbnioii'i ar.u
ail o'.in:.s t.iri. price o: rictei -
Atvoiodatioii train h av.r.g C-reensboroat
::?.) i. in., oiinect at tioldrtioro v itb oltM
. .... . . . 1 .in 1 T. !HJ Jl
;ai-i '..-.ltl.o , limndTiai!ija tue ,i.iu.. fc--
r d A . toi Hf.ilroid
l.VPi 1
Acct.mmod .t;n le:tve 1 fj'.
r-ive at Uur'xevihe i" - U
;t.)a. m., anive at ii:cbm
1
in .
t
.ns. v?j! orly n.ak? the U-l'ovn
:' is t, i s- -; clii.ioeei and 4 l;fir
- t-u u r -k-Mll -, CUv-r, Wolf Trar. l'-.
;i - !.-. .. . . :n,ii.o. Giccr-f-huf, 1 ,n,',; .s
vide. ai; io.. v an -h:ua eirov. -
- ib.i.l:;. ji no case be fo.d to i--
lv tli:. u:i.:.t t,Uier than tbo poiMumcMi "
u i t
.' Iik. ue of W.th Ileiween 5-'ar"
- . 11 1 It v
i:mic anti j. ten uioiiu. .- --- .ise
nt r.ave arrai genieni-i -"'.;.
th i-
h Oi:l. .. ; ih cimpai.y si l plraie i
v- u-i.i eirward copied to Ueuersi
senaor '
H r t u
t.- n.
r fici
i.f.-r iKtion addrea
i..ir, i. Ull1f'KpO,
June 10 ti Ki.Mun'fJ. B
raj Kifi j ! mmk ai-:-
Td T -L. I'ffoft Vfnv lath. 1SI6'
THAlNb MOVING SotrTH-M"
Frtijjht Trhi
STAT.ON-. (
ArriTe.
lA-a
3 31 P
Kaleiyh
Cary.".
Ajk:X
Lusliiey's
Merry "eltd.f. ..
Lockville
Osgood
Saiifoid..... . .
4 r J
4 37
5 12
S43
p m
4 12 P
p iu
p in
p m
4 4'
Ms
n
5 E0
b 15 p ml
6 41 pni
6 If' v
6 45
715
7 05
p n;
Cameron .
'1 1UINS
... ..... O I' J ii
MOi'lNO lSUKTH-31a
S 15
l'ICJitUl. A
" 1 T I'jl
fTATIC-HS.
Arrive.
1
lUc'gli
Cury
Ajiex
LasldLj's
Me- ry 'aks
1 ockviile......
Ongood
Saiif rd .
9H P'"
7 44 pm;
IS V a
6i53 pm! 68j. J
ti'iO ami 5 30 " J
Cameron - ."JA."..!' recei'!
F.tUuc wdl bo deliverel to and T tni
torn Look ville War. hou on V, eda uy
aturday of each week. wlliDEB,

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