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The state chronicle. [volume] (Raleigh, N.C.) 1883-1893, September 15, 1883, Image 2

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THE STATES CHRONICLE, SATUK
SEPTEEEBER 15, 1883.
Y
..
H
c(Chvcmtcl
C.
Srr.sciuiTioN. '.) a j cur; sl.uo lor; months;
V) rents for 'i months. Payable always in
advance.
Advei:ti.sin; Has First insertion: ;!.
for the first square, 7- rents for every addi
tional square. Every nubs quest insertion
.V) cents per square.
Alt, communications should he add rested to
and all checks arid money orders made paya
ble to The state (untrsii nr.,
P. O. Drawer :,. HalelsV. N. C
JSntcrtd ut the I'ostnjnre fit llnl'-l-jh. .V. f'.,
s ' rfux'l-ct'is t in'ttfer.
Tjie C)ii('iX!i ,K tries to have- nod ill column.
Certainly Its adv-rtidmi column- ft re interc-t-Imr.
Its advertiser:-, are not only its patrons
l .i r i t v ( ii 1 1 r i till torn :i 1 Thev ;i rc affUili ' the.
most tr ustworthy and oblisrin hu-inesMiien tn j
North ('arolina, and they v. rite about very
useful and very practical suhji-.-t'.. They tell
the truth; they do their huiness wjttj gene
rous hone.-ty; and they adveiti-e. tif cnrc,
therefore, they are f.ro-p-ro'-is. thej) adver
tisements an- clas-ifh-d. and !' i 1 .vl im is an
alphabetical index to them :
Hooks a M Station r -
J. W. !' ninai k V '., :th p., eth e.,i.
Alfred Williams iV '.,. ;d ;..
S. M. Iticha rd-on. Jfb p...Vh ,!.
C'ommiision M Ei'.ri! a NT." Nev Vork
?. K. Smith, 1th p., Hh col.
Djuooist
i'escud, f.ee A: Co., Hh p., ;th col.
IlliV 0 IH
Jos. P. ( iillley, Ith j.,otb col.
VV. H. .V it. S. Tucker, 1th p., 5th cob
i ". I l ' 'A T I ON A I. T J XI VKIISIT Y OF N. C, :M p.
(IK.W.V AXI FKKIi
Jones it Powell. 1th p. 4th col.
(JUOCEUS tV. ( OMMIS.SIOX ilElCJE.2Ii
7T A1!I)V Al:E
J. J;rewster A f'o., n't p. oth col.
T. II. i'.ri'.'s A yn.s, p. ',th col.
Julius Lewis .v Co., Itli j. 5ili and Cth cols.
Fines iori
Ivon M. Procter, 3rd p. th col.
Insii: ANC'K
.Noi .fi Carolina ITome Co., 4th. p., 5tL col.
JL'M u- e
y. 1". Pae A Son, 1th p., 6th col.
MAI'S
J. M. Murray, .';d p.
Mkohae
L. P. Polk, 4th p., Gth col.
TOiSA' l o
Jllackwell Durham Tobacco Co., 3d i.
Wax i s -1th p., 1st col.
RALEIGH, X. C, SKI'TEM UKR 15.
The Chronicle's first words arc
words of thanks for the very generous wel
come that the press from one end of' the
State to the other has given its prospectus.
Fancying that it was not burdened with
obligations to any one, it finds itself
greatly in debt for such kindness ; and,
though it had determined to make no
promises, it cannot refrain from promising
an appreciative remembrance of such a re
ception. The best help the Butlek "boom" for
the Presidency has receeived is the decla
ration of Wendell Phillips that he can
not conscientiously support Butlek again.
The most of the best political prophets in
the First District seem to agree that James
Edwin Wooke, of Martin, is the safest man
to nominate for Congress, to fill the vacancy
caused by the death of Mr. Pool. But Cur
rituck has instructed for Mu. VV. B. Shaw.
Fkom the voluminous criticisms and com
mendations of the people and the press of
South Carolina, it is impossibleto decide
whether the work of the liallrt4 Commis
sion in. , that State wiliiSfti i6 fwto the
h Con-
The
y K ' v ihiSii ,ivp AioA ol rend v hef ore tke
IT"' J " S." i.W flf
hns assembled. They ateiUtKW" '
Ohio- 11". OI sl71 lOOI' of
North Carolina, and Cetts, of Iowa. The
two latter were l?-i'Utwcans, and it is rea
., That Democrats will succeed
sonabiy cor
bov
Goveunok J. PiiocTOit Knott, of Ken
tucky, who has always regretted that he
made his Duluth speech in Congress, be
cause it has burdened him with the rep
utation of being a humorist, has put aside
his humorous manners and is trying to
impress the jocular Kentuckians with the
notion that he is a very serious Governor.
Old Governor Luke Blackburn, his prede
cessor, was not witty surety, and his serious
ness hinted very strongly of dullness.
Kentucky has a better Governor than she
has had for the last two terms.
When Presidents and Governors take
vacations or in any way recuperate them
selves, there are persons who complain of
neglect of duty. The New York World is
criticising President Arthur for going to
the Yellowstone, the press of Virginia has
called Governor Cameron the " stay from
home Governor," and in North Carolina it
has been muttered in a growl that Governor
Jarvis' going to Boston is wrong. The
unnecessary expenses which many junketers
incur are not justifiable; but the howl at
public officers who take recreation prop
erly, as other men do, is unnecessary and
absurd.
--
Piiesident Aktiiuk has issued a proc
lamation declaring that the World's Indus
trial and Cotton Centennial Exposition
will be opened on the first Monday in T)e-
-conbr, 4 osUj- r.t New Orleans, continuing
until May 2G, 1SS5. This is the Exposition
that the Cotton Planters' Association has
projected. The holding of a great fair in
mid -winter (and this is the only possible
time, of course, in New Orleans) will pre
vent conflict with any other Exposition.
The planters have projected it on a scale
that is worthy of their great staple and
worthy of the time next year being the
one hundredth vear since cotton w as first
cultivated in the United States.
Tiieb l'as not hi recent years been a
more bitter political contest anywhere
than the Virginians are now having, al
though at their forthcoming election only
members of the Legislature are to be elec
ted. The political position of Virginia,
however, in great measure will depend
upon the result. If Maiione succeeds in
carrying the State he will then try his
somewhat impudent game of u handing
over " the State in the Presidential election
to whomever be will. Yet there
seems to be good reason to believe that he
will not succeed. The debt question, now
practically eliminated from politics, leaves
the Mahonites clearly in the .Republican
ranks, and yet the " Straightouts " will
not recognize him. The outlook ;? for an
overthrow of the petty boss and for the
recovery of State politics by unselfish men.
All the; other State- whose congratulatior -are
wort!; anything will .-ine'-rtdy congrat
ulate Virginia when ! throws oil" this
tyranny and h r pol.tie- again Ix-cornes as
honorable and pur? as it was when hrT
politics, her politic 1 methods, an 1 her
politician- were ti e m -d- 1- which oth er
S"ato
them-
and
he--
other s:atevi;-ri
before
NO SIDE issi i:s.
The S i ate Cukomii.e is owned by men
who have never held or eouLt a public
office, and who r,evtr exper t to .seek or to
hold one, and w hose property is all invented
in private enter;. ri -eg.
It is edited by I) .tnorrats who have never
sought or held
4i Tit! K'.'' . f c rA w h.
r:':V(-r expect to s k or to hold one ; who
are trained j lrrrtl -ts. and who have never
had.h ive not now, and never expert to have
my other occupation.
The only ititere.-t-i Tin; State Chp.'nh i.e
has to serve, therefore, are the interests of
the CojJirnonwealUi, and it is independent
of everything but the' patronage of the
people.
It is a journal of original contents, and
many of the best writers in JkTorth Carolina
contriou'e to its news and editorial columns.
This number contains contributions from
iore than fifty prominent meu iu tUo jUji?.
eud from leading journalists ('elMve:
every county and to very nearly CTety,03t-
oflice in North CaroMna.
The Chkonici.e is its own master, and it
covers the State.
Till: "CIlKOXJt'IiK'S " C ANVASS.
Such a frank and full expression of the
political opinions of the people in every
part of the State as The Chronicle has the
pleasure of laying before its readers this
wetk was never before made in North Caro
lina. When delegates meet in convention,
the expression of opinion is likely to be
much more politic than frank, and men say
what they think now more readily than they
will a year hence. Every render, therefore,
who cares more for the truth than for men,
more for the wishes of the people than for
the ambition of candidates, will find the
letters on the first page very instructive.
The letters are from tegular correspond
ents of The Chronicle, and from other
prominent men, many of whom are mem
bers of the General Assembly and county
officers, of each party, and they all have
means of rinding out the opinions of the
people. Their names have been suppressed,
and they have written with frankness.
The Democrats all feel that careful action
is necessary next year. As one observing
correspondent has written, "the personnel
of the ticket will probacy decide the result."
There is news of di!cVnle:it in the West and
of fear in the East. A11 arye that a strong
man is necessary. It is somewhat remark
able that any man in sUcb a canvass, when
no correspondent knew, what another would
say, should be the firs', choice of so many
counties as General -3?ales is. It seems
almost certain that if tfsNERix Scales will
accept Ue npmiaationvfor Governor, it will
be-ttf idfel'; t$im . Whether tendered to
Ttitahetfrr or not.keuwiUi
Wne
Will be surest to saveThe Democracy ne$
year. Captain CoKEjhas so strong a spon
taneous following in both sections of the
State where he is knorn that it would air
prise nobody, and would be a gratification
to a large part of the party if he were to be
nominated for Governor. Judge Gilmer,
Colonel Bennett and the other gentlemen
mentioned will discover from these letters
that they, too, are not without strong friends
and many of them.
Especially noteworthy is the evidence that
is given in these letters of the thoughtful
interest that the people take even in so quiet
a time in State politics. The answers have
been promptly given, and not a single letter
shows indifference. The people will be
likely to keep in mind the fact3 that they J
have thus made known, and the politicians
may be wise not to forget them. Political
manipulation has made few Governors ol
North Carolina, and it is not likely to make
more.
Although a number of persons inter
viewed by The Chronicle, and some of
its correspondents are Republicans, the Re
publican part of the returns is very unsatis
factory. The masses of that party have no
choice, no notion, in fact, of what they
want. They mention the names of Col.
Docker y, Judge Russell and Mr. Price
in a mechanical way. Their preference is
the preference of their managers. The proof
that The Chronicle gives of this is the
worst comment that could be made on the
moral condition of the Republican party in
the State. It lacks independence ; it lacks
convictions of its own. Its chance is simply
the chance given by the venality of ignorant
voters antl by the short-comings of the
Democrats ; and the chance given by the
short-comings of the Democrats would be a
good one if the Republicans were clean
enough and wise enough to take advantage
of it. But their management is not, and is
not likely to be, generous or clean or
patriotic A Federal office is their pitfall,
and so long as the Federal government is
Republican a generous and clean Republi
canism is Xorth Carolina is improbable.
To collect and to present such a full and
rink expression of opinion of the people's
opinion is the best service, we think, that
any journal can do the Democratic party
and the State. To tell the truth is the best
policy no less in politics than in the affairs
of private life. The lesson that the Demo
cracy needs most to learn is the lesson
taught by Judge Bennett's unboastworthy
majority last year. There is no danger,
however, if the politicians see the signs ot
the times and consult only the wishes of
the people.
Besides instruction these letters contain
not a little amusement. The wild fancies
of some of the correspondents, the vehe
ment insistence of others on impossible can
didates, the funny notions and humorous
phrases of others, and the good nature and
frankness of them all make these letters
"mighty interesting reading."
This is The Chronicle's idea of jour
nalism, and this is the way it carries its idea
out.
v.. v. nor.m:.
Te
!! s ol t'vo erv viorou.-, :
thou:
It ..m"'.vha: un-tif.ictorv, card- bv i
Mil. UoLlo-N at a ti ie wK-n people were i
expecting information of hi- death rather t
thin evi lenees f hi- vigor, i- character- t
:-t'c ofhe iiitu, Whatev r 1 - Mh Hoi,- j
Ijp.n" may have be- n or i-, he ha always j
ben a surprising 'nan. Th.it he U a grat j
man, n; but little men have ever denied.
Whatever people in the future rnav think I
of him, one thing i, f -rtain tbev will
think of him. He will for several genera
tion-, at leaet, be regarded a-one of the
foremost merj in intellectual power and
daring that were ever born here. Con
;dder, for Tamtam what would nave bven
th" j.roud results of hi- life if he had not
unfortunately cho-en a political careT,
but hail glvn his e:-.ergy to literature.
Then- are a few -peeche.-, a few editorials,
a few ,..ms of hU. which no one can rea.l i
without pleasure and admiration, and no j rich and immensely pr.-ud of i;, r . -friend
can read them now without a re- learned, anstoer.it,,-, M.f i!nj,. , rt;irj. , u s.
giet that he did not give hi life to a se- j
vere and continuous application to litera- j
tore. The name Holukn then would have j
stood for much that i- brst and greatest in
American thought. Let tho-e persons
who o flippantly speak meanly of the
man read f x Pj-oo tlje.. death gI JCal-
est notes tl at a North CarollniarTTiaa ever
sounded.
But Mr. Holdex has made Mich mistakes
and done .-uch injuries to the State as none
but a strongman could have done. There
is nothing commonplace in his w hole ca
reer. What he did be did vigorously,
whether it were evil or good. lie made
stronger friends and bitterer enemies than
any other man in our history, and he i
hated to-day with such a hatred as none
but a strong man ever inspired. Many
ungraceful expressions of enmity haye
been hurled at him even since the publica
tion of his cards ungraceful, to "say thei
least, because his greatness and his ag&"
ought to make even his enemies respect,
him. Gentlemen, this is a great man, and
he is now old too great to care for your
scorn, too old for it to injure him. Ydtt
merely give evidence of your own ungen
tlencss, therefore, when you curse him OTV
the brink of the grave. Generosity is 60S
precious a virtue that they who have itndtj
are poor, whatever they have. In thei;
name of generosity, then, allow- Mil. I lolvj j
DEN to die in peace. The young mnVp be vhlin S:iy8 the Atlanta Cott.sf
the State may learn grtat lessons from jgfc Hi'n, "the people of Africa keep ti e
career. What a manly struggle be mfc!cof the populous NoitLern States front
in his youth, and what indomitable cnetfjg. Mesjjjng South." The people of Africa, no
he showed in his manhood! What fatal foutt, Jo keep away the lubonntr class
mistakes he made, too, and what a warntrYronc. the Southern States ; but, although
ing they give to politicians! His is a cathis class includes the greater part of end
reer too instructive to be obscured now by fferajjts from all countries and States, th s
the recollection of old hostilities. Let him Ifp-anation hardly explains the reluctance
die in peace. - 0f fcl;iHcd lab rers and of men of tma!l cap-
But this does not mean that he shoulur
have his political disabilities removed ; and
The Chronicle hopes that even the talk
of such action may cease. That punish
ment tdiould stand forever in our-hisJ:ory
Mr amino-
rgiveKesaso easy.
tnoQalth cannot afford to make' an
um t.j6avi tauuut auwu iiu iuc an ctrro
i - .
ogy t any man. Holdex ought to be Aag a 01 e ,)0asted, so at lea.n the .u-
allowed to die with the forgiveness of all 'imor was, of his running Qualities, and
individuals for private injuries; but the acame thereaftt-r to be regarded by sundry
State must hold her honor so high that liert9er?011 as im. A,nil,!a1' T,'Creupon a dis
punishment for disregarding it shall be
lasting. The willingness of some men to
remove his disabilities does credit to their
hearts, but hardly to their judgment of the
greatness and dignity of the Common
wealth. To get a proper point of view,
consider what old Xatiiaxiel Macon
would say if lie were among us. Would he
vote to revoke cr to seem to revoke the judg
ment of the State? Xever! Men's opin
ions may change, unjust judgments may
be reversed, injuries may be forgiven, old
enemies may become friends, and so they
should ; but such a rebuke as the State of
North Carolina gave the ambition of this
man should stand, not, indeed, to do in
jury to him, but as a warning to all other
men forever. Whether he belong to one
political party or the other or to none is
not to the point.
Tin: TWO KXPOSITIOXS.
The two expositions that are now at
tracting the attention of the people of the
State are both interesting, but each is of a
different kind.
The exposition at Boston, organized and
managed by the Mechanics' and Manufac
turers' Institute, which holds an annual
exposition, is made up chiefly of goods of
foreign manufacture. The main purpose
of it, in fact, is. together together the best
specimens of foreign-made things which
have a sale this country. The Xew
England manufacturers can learn lessons
from su'h exhibit. One lesson that they
ought to learn is that an exorbitant pro
tective tarilffor twr-.nty j ears has not made
the United States the foremost manufac
turing country in the world. Yet the
friends of the protective tariff predicted not a J"nre indication . f an exodu of
lifty years ago, and repeated the prediction ' XZU
twenty y-ears ago, that such would be the ; J ...
result of it, precisely as they predict now ; IJI-ss h. v-.
that such will be the result. A secondary H'-ce n-i'e Corr.sio,, i, ,,t Asho-ui,- .)-. n.
aim, aiid a wise one, of this exposition, is ! this the lat day of umm r, there
to show the varietv and richness of Amer- ! lut ttW' 5"'lie:iV?!1 of tf": approach
. - . ., . . of the autumnal gd le-s. whos.. ,-oV;li
lean raw materials, but the collection of , ieift is w,.icomtMl niOIX. hy her Ili0,1Mt:lia
raw materials is by no means so nearly subjtcrs than is the domination of t In
complete as the collection of foreign-made ! "ther monarcbs that rceupy the throne of
goods. North Carolina has by far a better
exhibit of her resources than any other
State. This is an advertisement just where
it will do the most good. We need New (
England money and manufacturing en- j
ergy and r-kill from New England. Nor
in any other Southern State is there a
warmer uelcome for these things. It is
true, likewise, that the New England peo
ple regard North Carolina as a State where ;
they cau-tnd pleasant homes and protita-
ble investnent for capital. In spite of the !
foliticiar., especially of such ,c- .. the !
t - an i nr. f rn I oion'inoff- ot- r s. :
U t r s' ' iiti.vio . . v a ,'i.ao.raiiuji It., U I IKS
North Carolina and the people of Massa- i
chusetts nore friendly and better ac- !
quatnteu run one anotuer tnan now.
lition at L. ':-i- f another
j ) it- j h ! r a; Atl.v.ta, it
!hi. fp !rp , :.- .-xhibit'oti f
- i '
fc.ut
hai;;
therf
an 1
"turr.tie
nufr1ilQr( onj;
thtn th ;-...t
North C.r dlt,i
at p
m ueSl t
Iofcl
exitL
ITrdoa?
tcr I'.vt :-' ' ' th 1 i:t-
4
T
'.I n hi- b :. ::iu
fi !:'
1 ti
through-lit :J
ian th
'h- r.
:.n
tr.Ost ..f the
':f extiibit
prd'.j"t and
Soutltfrf tate- ) ivc exte
there, tuof t?,rnatnral
of their 'iiarm fie tires.
Eithe- exl.ibitkn will
tirryan expend 'f ;l viit
W e . r 1,'IV tli
which are ted
great.) "f-at everytK !y la th.- State who can
KO OUght' go. Apift fr. -a ti , h b
tion-? th msei'r- :p'- t!,. r.- are iia,lV
traction. in either ::y. H ,.tf,:i ev,.rv.
body ou.'ht to -ee IV -ton oa.-e if r!,, rseee.
Compaq, irreguUr. -.piatty. ami,, -. lv
really one oi the n o-: interesting of Amer
ican cit es. If one know- p. ople there, p '
is a det-htful plaee to i-.t. I...uiiiie i-
utterly, lifferent. It ha- br a,er tr . - ?n,,
tnore beautifully -ituated re-id.-i,.-.., :i.u
handsouer women than L..-ton. it he
becomej the wealthiest .f Southern cities !
. Orleans p ha- ho 1- nr, .
i
''"'iw a rre it. tn:
ann
' i
faH c w'out lo-m- Tt-
.inng eit;- also without lo-m
ch
icteristic lin-pitali? v ami Kentuckian '
...
f r,
(""" -". "ian uei . i i in i poillpou
-jiie Miien oi ou:e gra-- sw t ens !.wn it-
st1
. the be-t lwr.-e in the land paw its
COM ;iim kikj'i HjiiM'v i- aoun-
,lat. The Kentuckians arc what we call
a nvhole-soul"' people. Wle n they build
clulche.s they build big ones, and vht!
tin- phav poker thev plav to win. Tb v
.id millions on liorse race-, thevlinv.-
litical fears, and the' take life easy.
r ought the men only of North (,'aro-
. tf go. The ladies enjoy such journeys.
.-t- r. f f i n I - -It...- ,.f H ... kf r I. , . .
eht years had too few opport unities to
"- ... i ...:n ...:..
n. irom nome. i ne m uiiu;
jlc tnore id. as than men w'll bring and
v what thev see more keenlv. Go.
Jjaye your wife, your sister and your
-rJut, ...... -f .i-.. i
jpfl$e of as many people as you can, ami
9 - . ..l. i'.. .
jrjll means, xaii lo see a snoe menu j ueai
Bo&ton and a stock farm in Kentucky.
y are two of the finest sights in the
hble world.
lal.j The negro is a cheap laborer, and it
tthat men who are not laborers them
selves, but who employ lab rers, ought to
attracted by "the people of Aftica."
erhaps "the people. ofAfrica are not
9m Vt.. - (Tl- v-
I . it'f , m; j - - . - --? -
an 1 fwrr mm . A alwrirs Kon l.mto,! m..i
pme arose WL .-tncr ne tie l o.w I .r Anima;;
and which be be, the Birds and Animals
have never ieen able to decide, some of
each acknowledging kindiip with him. and
many ot cat i refusing to recognize him
Moral. This Fable teaches us the no
ble Art of Strat dling.
Two Summer-Landlords' lian.
The truth all Summer I have tohl !
Great whales and serpents ot the sea,
Sharks and monsters manifold
Have duped a thousand guests to me.
Second Genial Laxdiokh.
Voir balloon truth, my temp rancc bar,
My meteorite, your monster s skull,
CJy Indian's bones, your shooting .star,
Ti is stock in trade is stale and dull.
FntsT Genial I.aniloi:i.
Next year a change ! I'll tame a whale
A lid tfive the editors an excursion !
They'll tell a tale of a wondrous s-iil.
And use the truth with strong aversion.
Second Genial I.andloko.
A skeleton immense I'll build,
To dwarf all monsters e er found;
.Ind quote the Serii.ture thus fuliiPcl,
To prove that Noah here touched ground.
I'reachers and men of science then
Will play my litt le game lor me.
A controversy ! Ah? Amen!
l-'or iiil the world will come to see.
In Chorus.
'Lie truth all simiiiK r I have told !
Sweet Truth, I love thee, thou who fill't
. y house with quests, my pur--.- with irld,
Uo with my conscience as thou will.-t.
H CK ll G DO li.
Thi-
liiisine
j Jtal ijh Correspondent of y-iy.-U'rWe ohserier.
Since the opening, the North Caroluia
exhibit has attracted more attention than
any other, and has already had elb-ct. A
ieiiileinan from Xew England with con
siderable caphal examine ! o ir timb-rs at
Ilom, and came -tra-ght wav t N'ort'i
Carolina to inspect tliem persoiuil I v. He
fotml a quantity of the timber tie unted,
purchased, and will put up .-aw-mids at
once. "One swallow doen't mik- a
summer," :uid one Uo-ton saw-mill man
ure indication
uie je;u". iui ?oon Hie spirit I th' Sea
son wiii send forth her fairv artists to
tingeAVith ten thousand tint the em. -raid
foliage of her realm, and the autumn sun
sets wll hang their brightest gjoties upon
the fair;st of skies and above th- bluest of
mountains, while phantom cloud-boats
slowly 3ail across an ocean of azuie sky,
laden with the golden glories of the sink
ing s in.
A Carolina IMira-e for it.
Frotn the Milton, Chroui' U-.
Mr. Charles Watkins has rec ntly been
to Newport. lie was struck with the ar
t i..,. i,:.,.. ti.. .....
.'"-X " Cousin SM&inl
i ml i
i ii I i J&SlllOU.
i rrom the MiUon Chro,.
Miltoi is taking a right along shoot-
buildint going on rapidly.
;A1
mi
ii:rts i. m -mm i r.
T Jr. hi tkr. ihr;
of t; !(-v:,uf . il.c ' !( !r v.
Tt: :'- r-- I'-!fii r'! Mr J.
W. i--i r v,: ? jm-.
i hr
r.
i
1-.
i'r. r c
T
Mr F-w I r. I K.
'. sit ; ritl & frv.is.'t
- b
4 . t . W t
: rt
. rv
.
. tn Hu:.
h t etn f;
Tii? - rvKf ef Mr ;rut:.
-t t
,-e. LlV.
h r in
he t t
;c ire
Mr
S rent
Th:
.:
-Dr
Mile- (Vfri!:Ai'
:- rr
rtf .
m W a Ci'.
.as- p.'at
,a the rrrn!"re
m bUnd :i;d f rsu-fful a t-v r. but I
Lotion of running a- the Hepu tiirar.
Cai;-bdte f. -r ' v. rn r.
X.,- v .1 Birnt. n pr. r.i::;-nt
pr.-Miier of the M tho-r-t '.! f. rrmT, du d.
f lr:khl'- 'a-ea?a tn Wade.-t-Her.i . i M.u
its, t..- lu:h
- lr J T J B tUl . . f Lnrps!
Ti.ni rt. li ! tf.e (.""iltiTe of Plt i-ir! til-
4
- irK',, r it.tnere, t r. .rt. :et- rnedi
' ulit -.
-Mr. Jaint-B PJlaurto::. - f l -idtvid-, hi
-tie to
h r
I". n- to m 1! Li- pt-nt !iii!;i;-
I thl- Ic !f illtl rjTt U 1 fV mi-
lu
ci u. rj J urn-tit ury to law !
Lev. I A. L iikT. iVu ntlyof tirnlinHi
who h- fit ct pled a cli,r in the ftniliv at
a coiace ut Antiorh. O., i drawing tu
dent- fruin North Carnliuv
Mr. C. M Buber, of INleih. went to
Providence. K. I.. Wvrlr.ih.liy. n d.-le
L'nte to the Grfttid I'dge of Iinlrpetid-nt
Onier of Odd Felhw of the Woriii.
Mr. Ivon M. Procter, of WakehVid,
WnkecouMv, this wt.et Joined the count
les- le -t thnt is coiny to liotton and the
o tn r principal Norfirrn ntiet
Fred 1 o'igIas tiniHtes that th per
ntage of the eolord TC't whieli i- I ein-o.-ra'ic
i- not more- than " pereeut, e'i-pt
in a few State-, (iforg'a for in.-tanee.
Mr. John A Montgomery, nte u tutor
Ht Em ry an.l Henry College, hit been
iei-ted to till the chr'kir of Lntin and !it t k
in Weaverville College, Buncombe eminty,
It looks bke Gov. Holden it trying to
b itter his bretid on both Hilt-' of the bi-eui ,
but it must be admitted the I ) -mocrat ic
"..ie is getting the mot ot the butter.
y irttri Journal.
MiH Julia i. Cree h, of Kile'mh, a it -
. i ...... . i .. l i
cent grauuau: oi i rmi- lii-uiun-, nin ie
ccivid and accepted an invitation to tune
chrtrge of the temale department of the
Acnilkniy at Marion.
The Greensboro I'atriot savs that J'
i Turner looks thinner by ."0 pounds than in
j the days of his journalistic vigor. When lie
! wits in 5 reeiisboro reeenllv people crow ded
j around to shake hands Willi him.
j Why not Hfdect the next C onr--tnan
for the First District from old Tyri i i! ? .i-ks
! the Elizabeth City Sorth ( .'. rJ ', ni.t The
j nomination el Arthur :-pruil!, E-q , would
I give our people great Kith-fact 0:1
i From Greensboro the claim rornc th'.t
j Gen Leach, Col. Ike Young-, Col. Frank
; Shober anil Pat. Winston are the four b-?-t
j story-tell.-rs in the Stale Raleigh can ; ;1
Col. Ike 1 oung away anil get a quarU-tt
together to beat these, good a thev are.
Mr. L. Damlridge Ayilett, who lm
many friends in North Caroline and is k r.ov n
aD-J,1,-"l--.v. all railroad men from Nia
iiAfJjVJ"' "t f has tieentiv been p-
P-7 2 Lttt-'bM li,-U,mm l! Dai.-
-60 ;Vf . K. Cox came home to u,! . ty
on Wedne.-ibiy. lie hts pent the .rK ie
ceiving the congratulations of hi- i.un.e
ion.-, friends. Gen. Cox's p'e.i-a it i--:t -r- ;
to the JSeir.s aid ()'frri?r have .unv en d
a curiosity to hear more fully o! . i- ti
five Futopean j iunt.
- If Colonel Ootnvius Cok, of Biei'h,
sh u!d be nomiimted by the m-tt S! d- "!.
vention for (Governor, we woiil.i have b r i
our candidate one of the rnot ihorou-ii
Dernoi rits and e!i.j'int and vigorou c.tU.
v i-strsm the State. He is full of tn tin
ti$m, of commanding fi.'ure and pmn (.-
tlie linest voice in the State I.ennr 'J'"in-
The Wilson Mirrr photogrnph of .Mr.
Durlch : Hon. V. T. Dortcli, ihe reat
criminal lawyer of North Car-m, enrne in
and took his seat. Viewu Mrnnecr,
as he hits wrapped in tfir silent ilinity ,f .
that s'-a-like calm, vhich is so ehracttri-t ie '
of him in repose. '- would not be tHkn for
that iWy Bu'rt of debate which hn mii'fc
his name -r poiuilar aw an advocate und as
a lawyer.
The trrand f-cerwry ftlonir th Northf-rn
i Pi'.cilie Hnilroad se ems to have mtde G-n.
(jr;int forget hi? tmihl rt icen-. A c-orr-i
spondent of thr New York Jircn'mj l'i?t
! pays : " He perms to have a tender spot for
: Conkimir, hates Bayard more than any
i other Democrat, and has rather a contempt
I for the dalliance of Arthur w ith th: Virlnut
i repii'liHtors nnd other political freeboofrrs
in the South, which hr considers i din
with th view of securing an Arthur d--gation
from the South to the next Repnb
iican Convention.
Mr. John Smith, of !ospn, Cumberland
county, is about to vi:t Georgia for th- pur
poe of eniratrinir in naval Etire operations
thrre in addition to hi I'trce i riter--; here.
The number of Nor'h Or ' linian" who liave
recently invaded the Georgia forests j v rv
lart'r-, and they are the most successful
operator'; there. In fart, turjif ntine from
the tree to the consumer ig no han-iled
chi lly by Tar heels. The operator" in
(ieoria. tiieir Jiands. and the O'mmi.ion
merchantfi in New York Iihvc n- irly a;l '"tic
from the Cape Fear section
-The Milton C, ";' f ivors b isi re-ss
men in public life. " A m-m l;k Tom
Holt," it says, "would run well with tl.e
people for Governor. A man like JuleCarr,
or John VV. Cunninch im, or J. Turner
Morthead, or IJuck fj.'ackwell, or Genera!
Hoke, or A. 1. Amlrc-A?, and a few others
we do not now call to mind, would run
well, b. cuti-e the people would -ay at .ne
that there's a man who ha- d ne .omethini:
for u- ail ; he's helped the Mate, added to
it- er.!erpr;.-es, helped build up its was',
p: -- -, pr ved a siiccet- to hirus-df and his
people arf a working man ; and we Vt, -w
that we can tru-t hiru at th- h.-a l of ti.?
Sta'e A working man himself is the work
ing man's feiend. "
Th- I'rotit t .u spap ri.
In reply to S-nator IUair of the S -n-if
Committee in N-w York, Mr. .John Sain
ton, the h itding ditor, af'-r Mr. Dana. f
the ."uJt, said there i- i,o rr ore p'oli'a'i'e
business ri the world th-m that carried on
by a fev of the gr. at new -paper corpora
tions. Some pay ll."i p,-r c-ht. and ther-.-are
editors, who are al-o pi ojiri-tors. wh-e
.-alaiie- amount to y'JO'J.Mri a y-ar. lle
porters' salaries from il.Oou to a,0 a
year, the Later eiitn only in exceptional
cases. Correspoiident- and otln-r contrib
utor receive from -".i mj to Jo.ooo a ye.tr.
There are 2-li.OOo persoris in New York city
engaged in newspaper work. He said the
pres-, as a rule, is unfavorable to the l.i
bori.ug classes. " lam convincedof that,"
said Senator Jilair. Continuing, Mr. Swiu
ton said newspapers neer lie, but fre- ,
quently make mistakes.
riM: rit v.
iT- r
tk!rjg
rr
t
l 1!
H
f!. d
t :rop ! 1
; ir. . !T
tr jfv,
?.'. ir-' " '. I
it-- in
, .- up t t
n
. ,
f rv ,f . ? tn -.fi rv
;n ::.e . . -f e-'. 'r;
rr t -i ::d ?
frt
tf .Li
ur-
r :
fri, t trr n';m:
' f, r
IK
A
urri;;ri A . ' . n i
. ". he M! r I r-! r "
',- or
is ill
of I " Ik
b
i. i '. i.i; t;?it-d to
,- i '. m r ; k a '. . i .- ? .
T, "1
si 1 1 u '. .
jw-r-fi to !
in t d r !''
. ifch. It'
,.t..nn '. tin- I iisv ri
1 r K- t ."! !I !-
:i
tl.e
.- if; ( r t k tirhip.
I.ivj. ft lr-rr ;rt tit-. of
iwnv olhrr prt , f ti st'.e
I'
I re.un: r ,
o I : :f tl;a
. t tw Nr
rti
J.
1U Stir l(.,-'t. ft t.rkT.
, ti at. t b b r a W -t' ;rrrn .-..
'- ll1. J"h rnUh. th oi b -! of ih- re.tr. y
l v;i !.o brnr tii nftnir, '.o . Df i
kb Kw.nrv i v td he p' uht-.l tui he ft
-u , ( :i ,tr H.rj-r. n ;r.
i nril h
tin tr.
li. C i lo-J.
TT.V" M''(yw LTS" tl'pi l' 11
A mn who ad JieArtrtfTftt ft tn Co in the
rscihltorhood hftd b-en tutten by n mi ! .!
ftr.d cone mnd. w n idoutrhii! . h l. h :i
he ft rrro nmu ilti Imt !T ru'i
r in; st f ti 11 1 t " i r. : I m . te- ! ft
j-Sow, rn lin:i , i ni'd I '- . I 1 Irrri i:.',
btrr 1 tl.e 1 -or Hfid h a !r 1 h!-s-ii!i. A't.r
while be rftUtioj!y op. ncd t?,
liu'ilirc his k'U?i w ith ho'., hti:ti,t r k -I
ftnd t t o! r 1 i u in t t - r ; i : rr
ur n i r.f from the ere W w t' h n ' r i-, of u - h .
' 'A' i ;t iPH.Ie e run I (.:'
down trr de fi-h liii'ki 1 ,"
TI e K:d v'1 r-'rr .p. i !,et t of the Fv
fttevtl.e ti''eitr v - th.it i - 1 i in i i it r in
(!. rt-r, toepg t h r ou i. h S w ni n -ui.t r. d
Hi frot.l of ft l.g Cftbiti .:;.! h-U'M-.J N . ! ..it
ftUetd, but hi' ft- ke r ' U ! I 1 d 7' II
h i!.d i u the hftrk nrd. L n'lt'i' the h !
Kiel Uotrg oe. ft
otlie RCllii Ip p
f.-W hu;
d
Ml!'
ht
i -s
!!.
ir.k !i i ir. A ft r
h'vS h. ifki-.l, " I I
i it ! h ! 1 ti!
J Hie w om- n nl wmk in 1 1
lb I.
in v hh u v i :
M.l n'.t- ot I.i- omer. 1 have
1 in
I II-
Kms.i- uhd 1 haVr hvi il hire, Mid if I
ft man 1 w i .uld :'.'! l.ve n:;-.hre li ! !
f . r I t 11 o i W Vi r ii N t ' i ( ut, .; n,
hcaVt p. f..r d"gk m'mJ h.ciu but it- i.
' Hie
and s' en
Pro C. I ) Smith rried t - t he . !; ,
o f t h A - h e 1 11 . ( 'i ! , z ' u p i r i tj1 i f i' i 1 1 1 , . '
ttitu d in vi,r r"wut A 1 'h 1 i ii. . , : u
1 t pi i ! a I h i 1 w o' hi 1 t I.i Ml U p ! . i ,"o! i.i
vatil.ifi-. Th V arc of the !-.' i ftu.-t ,
e.ght f tin m bM.g k'pi i m -.r; .. i .i
at- b ni-h ;io ii tn t .! -.;r. . ;,-.-, -,
briiiianey I in w re ln.ui f i 1 1 . me
v. . -i k it gh, w h. re titie g. t i i an- n- f lu'r.
qiu-ntly foutid Vs!h the f.-o, p, ,; , -., . v
I ! ies f Prof Hidden, tl.e "( rm, p.l kit .
up of r u h di.-m -nds in ...!-.. - -uii! s
and 11. e bt ilij.e.' to li jhl Hi oil
-r p r li
I "(.!.
1 - I i ti g ie
k' e
..f the Slate of Vhhi-d
pi.
.Ni.rth ('nroiitiii is bei;r :
reputation .f a errn producm
A cor t pendent of the ( 'ha ie-t n
C) .Wir.T . f't'i id, I thus (tiMribi the
m tooerg of the lawyers in th-court room at
IIeuderoQTill ; Tbcj ruttn tUeir net
f !iilfZ!iminlosr wiin"-. na do not ?
m lAtid jno on a hot day runterm nl.out
v ULin the bar in a Jor;s' lineri do, r I
vv, al:, f-ome one come into the court
ro m nnd beckon to th.- Ii-iy r who n
uiduct inr thed.frnc in a cac while the
: i: r w - mi n in t.' i on thi.
f.sli'l ; ar.d le!!u, (h- ! t r tfii be iud
1 bulk in a fen moments he ,t;k"l
ut
III hi" I rleli ii ,. v. .oi- oUf I s
Ii" d
i"rt. Wlth"U el p; .ir.it M in or ap"oky. Mil
'. u rned
The i i ' v nis.j i- x hi hit d t h
Mlie
it;lm
oj r t
Th r-
' fne r d a-" t p n rati' orin
ciV" .JT, tin ad i'.okit A i!
ft urgtitf -on.n'.np!uce afTtir
wi. m fr hi 1 know, no !
K o
f Ju
Of I
b.lt then W;i, ;i g1-' !. k f
h
di'uity
c a'" Keen.
court.."
!!.'-
1 P in South
iro
: t.ft
Th- r. i t Ter.n nnd W-trri N t '.
Iktilroud, f rom Crftnt rr to .lohn-ott t ut y,
i "! miltri. lofij;, arid the r.ut- i. or.- of in-
rnosi intr -t in in
t h- i uiit r y. 'I he re
ftre 17 statu,!, ,IlLr n, nun- of th rn m tiw,
Srowmr iittlr towns I'ark on- y , m-
ftt'o w&i woo U, but no ih a poj.uinte.n
of :,f)i. thr-- -toie. t vv hot r nnd n. non.
! ber of hiuiri m niurM. ,,f rre ti n '1 i,w
grandest Krucry a!'n? the line, and doub'.
i-"- th- m t !rnpointf ari- h re m the
South, is fouml betr.-n IPkv Mount ar.d
Hampton. T. (ra, Orchard V t'lry is t,-r-in
iia'ed by a hih muntftin ' rrnin'r h, h
rtt to hare gathered ttlf i-.to a he p ..,
! t h r hid,, thnt the reMles- wt'er- rni'ht
pa- in wit;-,, mustc at its f, ,-t 'I h:
feet
cor-- is thr rr:ile- 1
on, nd the , nr-
r u n
"'( hor hoe c urv.s from
ty to or.'- hundred nIid tiftv fe.-t above the
i n -
watrr ; and iiHiv.o,i,!iM,f ru'L'-d, frown
Hip natural rrci-onry tvi, r thr-- hun !r.-d to
a tt,ou..,nd fc t above tin-m. On a p d- on
the summit of I'rdeC 1'oint, th- dome of
thi- irori:e th r- ,,,.? - i . . ,
"rr r.'jo,,,, ,,r, flf
I'ost
inr ( Marion , J. im n
" I
i in ua - or th,. h.,, ...
th
fkiri race r.f JUm-on f.,r .,. I'r.-ide,., , '
said oid Squire John Moore, of .M, I,,7;
coiiuty. to , , orr.-por,d,-r.t ,, lllf. M,,f j,,,,, .
ton Mo.i,.t.u.trr, ' I arr.dulou, ,,,
reM.bor hf...,! 7honi,.,n r, n
bifer Dim , r . an I hat-d Hnrrtv.n i',.,
not Mirf.r!..-.i.' a,d Th.rnp-,n, wi,. r, he
he-ird of IUtt -' u le.th. He wn. ra;-. .l
on 'p .um -:,d V.,r, sk:n-, ami h-n te
ij-u io i-a ii., 4k': ari'i dnnkin wine
t
a-iiin'o.n, l Kn'.wed 'tw.eild kill
u him.
Ht.d 1 ,i be b.et if I mii't iritd
,t it.' "
Dunr . ir ttit -ame o.n...s.i
contitiuc-i
.ue o. ; r.p ,r, ihvc fi.ts, hnd I, both
-tronj anti H-rivn m-n. weLt to M, ..-.
toll
in'.
nd ol. G-it. r. He invited uh
m k'h'y ne room and .
tp.eii'.i'J .-.n nd pnire, Harri-on
hu hi j the L"h ar.-J Kaid, 'Gaither
n irr o' ii i-
: ni m. sir. and I im. ; i ....
!" x:: ' 'fur,"-' cvi,.ti Gather
!. ,k .,, -i-. t.j.jj.j vote witn h;
m, but he
of IhM
- ... .n..,. ; , , Ujr utjl eleevi.jij
n:...e; tne o.d man with
i o .
tut Try Miiilc
'wh-n they -rc puncLtcl nith vn lUv
tn.' H i riKht. but when the Merra
fepurted they Vi '.cl wron."
I'-tr. . r n o: -tut r t,
1 n u.. 'r,.l.
Krt.otit i r ni-o'. r - - tj.-.tir.
edln
ii. U
J.
N ..:o k'ii to j
d.- i
Uui-i-.ikc mighty t " fjiije,
Viim p-rtat-r ml;;!
. ii u t- i: v..
- Julee,ome,
All "J - I. i:
I 't i.'ium Hi, lie ci on. dey k
r i.i;
er s.t
r w hu' ' er ih.mJ.ji,, w 1(J
er tMMjk. t,i
I'eit trim me t-d.ii ,d lor, . Ir, ,ic j1(t
I i 1,S ; 1 .
lorn Held
Hun I ww'v;),'fal i u to HU-ul
liut hy , -r lit, in n own t-r K'1 mule
An hit h,-tt.-r for idifer ni... ; .
school.
OVtrtll lllf, .V,
1
J. A.

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