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North Carolina Newspapers

The western Democrat. (Charlotte, N.C.) 1852-1870, November 06, 1866, Image 2

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'I- I . fJ THE WESTERN DEMOCRAT, CHARLOTTE, N. C. i - JOtsttrn Ktraottal CHARLOTTE, N. C. LOOK ON THB BRIGHT SIDE. I STATE NEWS. j ENGLISH LIFE. It is with feeling of profound regret, that we , The Sra«d Jury of New Hanover Snpe- Lelicr from Bishop Atkinson of N. Carolina find our fellow citizens of the South, giving way rior Court have presented a memoiial, with the i to a disposition to anticipate a disastrous future, request that Judge Merrimon would endorse it ' The general tone of the press, the views of leading ! favorably, asking the Legislature to eetablish . .. 1 .1 - .1 *1— - /krinitnni i nriaWlnf inn f PROCLAMATION ^ and the daily conversation of our Special Court, with criminal jurisdiction, for , By nis rTroUna i citizens, all evince a leaniji? toward thedark side Wilmington. Ilis Honor said that he would nor of thr. ,State of ^urth IJv a law of this State, it is made • of the (question. lIcMtaiicy iipon entering into endorse it favorably with pleasure. Whereas, JJj' a law oi mis oiutu, ii, lo busiiK.*?^, uncertainty in r.-gard to future^location, nVe need somethiug like this for Charlotte] the duty of the Guvernor of the State, for of all enlerpri;es - ' ' and an universal Jl is uiuieccssary foolish, and iij)on is Mii;Iiliii", time being, “to set apart a day in every year, expc-cled dc.'truction of all political and by proclamation fjive notice tbercot, a j personal rights in the South, are among the day of solemn and public thauks;giving ^1- This is not as it shoul«-l be. mighty God, for past blessings, and of .supplica tion for his continued kindness and care over UB, as a State and a;; a nation,” Now, therefore, I do, by this, niy proclama- j tion, «et apart Thurfiday, the 29th day of ^lO- | vembet, as such day, and do mo.'t rii^pcetfully ■ and earnestly recooiuiunJ that it be i.Lscrvcd accordingly by all the p;ood pooplccf tlii.s i'tafe. | Given under my Land and attL'SteJ 1 y the great Seal of the State, at the Executive Oflice, ^ in the City of Kalci”b,on the 3Lst day of Octo ber, A. D., 18GG, and in the ninety-first year of American Independence. J5j the Governor: JONATHAN \\OUTU. Wm U. liAULKV, I’rivute Secretary. —j THE CROPS OP THE WHOLE COUN- | TRY. I lion. Isaac Newton, Commissioner of Agri-; culture^ has prepared liis report fur the ojcuth j .of October, from which the following extracts j •re talicn : The returns of local correspondents up to the first day of October verify in all essential par- tlie tiir- i buloncc anil disorJi‘r of our aflairs as will yet give ^ us a peaceful and IiM|ip3’ land. I'assion, excite- ' nient, ill-will are shoil-lived, and reason, getitle- noss and fraternity of feeling miist come in time, j Let us not anticipate to the contrary.— Juuruul of Commirce. THE POOR. The weather is now becoming cold, and those who have the means are la)ing in their supplies , of fuel for the winter, if they have not already In the production of wheat, next to corn our ] yuch is not, however, the ease with a most important cereal, our agriculture has been | large proportion of our population, who are Shooting Affair.—On Inst Saturday morn ing, Mr Jjueco Mitchell and Mr L D liencini, met on the corncr of Main and Innis streets in suicidal. Its effect front of the xMansion House, and af^ter a few and all enterprise rounds pu^visct cah ihns, drew their pir^tuls and u:ustfulltothegroundu.iderilsill-omenedinflu- in the most quiet manner began shooting at ence. i each other. Nuunlertakinifwill llonri.^h unles.sitsprojoctors or four rounds had been fired and the inoffcn- have confi.lence 1n the future. No farnu-r will sive amusemenr was stopped without damage to succeed unless he is willing lo look ahead. No either party. They were both arre.^ted and business man of what ever kind can afford to placed under bond to keep the peace, ^uhs- anticipate mi>furtune. lie must have confidence j Banner. in his ultimate good, or his endeavors become j \yg learn that a citizen of an adjoining nerveless. Upou this, his energy, and succeis ; county, while coming down the Chesapeake, a depend. I few nights since, was ajiproachcd by a person Now what should be the conduct and feeling of j boat, who represented himself as a cler;y- our f)eople? We know of but one answer, To ^ gQu from the South, and a.>;ked permission improve the ])resent, atid trust the future. Isit share in his state-room. Permission was not vastly better to work while we can, and if. gfan(e(J^ and in the course of the night the im necessar ' (rive tliG hoiizoti? We are otirselves di-'^posed to bclievo that an ver-rulinij I’ruvidencc will so temper isary, prepare for the storm now, than to ^ pggtor mnde an attempt to rob the pockets of up lu its iiiHuence before it has appeared on ; ^^ortb Carolinian, who cauglit him in the ticulars the statements respecting the crops con- taiiicd in previous monthly exhibits. The condition of corn has suffered some de terioration from early frosts and excessive rains, but the quantity of the crop is larger than the largest ever previou.-sly chri.micled iu the coun try. A final summary of its amount and quali fy will be given in the next report. Oftfortutiate for the past three seasons. The I not able to command the money during the «rops of 1602 and 1803 in the North were good, ; gmmugr and the early Fall. This numerous find exhibited a gratifying increase as compared | of our people are forced, by their light with the crop of 1859. The year 180-1 wit- ; purse.*!, to buy in the Winter at often twice the flCbsed a slightly-diminished product, followed | ^caUhier citizens give in Sum- by a further diminution in 1805, in qiiintity as ' well as in quality. Lest misiipprefionsions of the extent ai' this dccreascd supply should pre vail, the returns and estimates of these years ehould be viewed in a group : BitsJiiia. In 1850 102.934,782 In 18t>.‘5 1(9,404,036 In 1801 100,094,823 In 1805 148,522,829 The estimate for the present year, now nearly coniple^ will not vary much from 143,000,000 bushel?; showing a per centage of decrease which is fully comjiensuted by the comparative ly superior quality of the grain, as was predict ed in a preceding number. This is ten millions of bushels more tlnu the crop of 1859, and is within five millions of a product in proportion to the increased [.05.illation. The diminution in the South is more appa rent. The estimates point to less than seven teen millions of bushels in the eleven States hitherto unreported—a I'raction less than five- tenths of the crop of 1859. It is worthy of remark, iu connection with the d iminution of the three past seasons, that the wheat crop of England has been likewise jdfcficient since ISOl. The California wheat harvest, of which little mention has been publicly made in connection mer, and it is very common that they have to stint themselves in this most necessary article of fuel, and many more than we suspect contract disease I’roui not being able to keep warm in Winter. 13ut bad as is the condition of this latter por tion of our people, it is infinitely better than that of so very many who are not able to buy fuel at all. The number of these very unfortu nate people is very great, and they are especial objects of charity. In the vast majority of in stances they are poor women, or disabled or su perannuated men who have not been able to ob tain enough from their daily hard earnings to buy a little wood in Winter to save them from frcizing. We call upon you who have been more favor ed by Providence than these poor people, to come to their assistance, and to contribute to their wants. We acknowledge that a man has a legal right to refuse to contribute a cent to his suffering fellow-mortal but if there is any truth in ihe Bible, the rich man has no rijht to withhold assistance which he owes to the poor. Fashionable young lady, how can you atlire yourself in silks of such extravagance that one single drc3s will cost enough to furnish enough to ten poor families to keep them from freezing? You may have the lojal right to deck yourself with the present crop, i^ excessive. In 1800 : ofl at any cost, but you have not the moral right to do so, while so many are suffering around you. Finally, wo appeal to all the community that are like joursclves above want. Every one of you could spare something to help the poor, if you would curtail some slight expenses, or some little luxuries which you would not miss, and the absence of which would benefit both your souls and your bodies. It is astonishing to see the product of this young State was nearly six ' millions of bushels. Now it is seriously claimed by leading (California ai^riculturists that tiie sur plus for export will be double that quantity. It is evident that the entire wheat crop will exceed by several millions, that of 1859, when the yield was rejiortcd at 173.104,924 bushels, 'ihtn tlicrx; were five and a half bu.shels to each individual; in ISOO the estimates point to five busfiels to cafh iiiha'iitrint. There is no ground, then, for apj'rehou^iou5 of scarcity, and little ex-, in the amount of the crop, for starvation prices. The yiflil of oals is extraordinary, and the quality excellent 'I’iio indications point to an increase from 171.107,072 bushels in 1859, to 271,912,095 in 1m;0. It is the only crop in the South that inaintain.s an c(|uulity witfi its .last census rt p(-rf. Hiiy is l..‘:s in (juinfify than in the previous year by from one to f.vo-tenths, but is bettor iu quality. An analy.-is of the Soutlirrn returns tip to Oc tober 1st do not v.T.rrant a reduction of the for mer cotton estiniiifi' much below one and threa- fourths iniliions of Inle.s, though it is too early for final estimates. 1 iicie.i,->ing severity ofdam- rt ported. what an aggregate of good may be done by a whole community when they resolutely deter mine. to give a little each, and to do sopersever- ingly and continuously. Let our people think of the poor whom we shall always have among us, and who from pre sent circumstances have more claim upon us now I than they ever had before. Let every man lay by something to give in charity, and he will be laying up here on earth causc of that satisfac tion affurded by a good conscience, and, more than all, he will secure to himself the approba tion of Him who enjoined upon us the bestowal of charity as the peculiar duty of the Christian, and who has declared “that it is more blessed to uive than to receive.” ages from insects fintcred into a -.Mr Sownrd hns eorrc.-pondeticu wit h recoiiinicndiiig, in the the liiiti.>h Minister name of the l^\>ident, tenderness, amnesty and ' forgiveness in the ca-cs ('f Fatiier .Aic.Malion and Colonel Lynch, now under sentence of death at Toronto, mainly upon the ground that their of fence was a purely political one, and partly be cause they are citizens of the United States.— ■\Vc think it quite likely that the request will be complied with. Canada has nothing to gain by putting these men to death, and she may Biifler severely by a conrsi; of retaliution on the part of the lenians it the sentence is carried out. No charge of biocdslicd by (heir own hands was proved against the prisoners. It was not even shown that they were belligerents, al though arrested in conqiany witli armed men. One was there, according to his own positive Btatement, simply as a newspaper correspondtfnt, ^nd the other as a mini&tcr of leligioc, to at tend to the wounded and dying, and no doubt in this capacity his services would have been tendered alike to the combatants on both sides. The only apparent evidence to connect Father ^jcMahon with the hostile movement was an expression of his to bring the valises along, as the “poor boy.s” might need whatever comforts they contained. This was the voice of humanity ' rather than that of crime. In view of thcte facts, and considering that material witnesses for the defencc would not be permitted to ap-' pear in Canada, there can hardly be much diffi culty in the Government acceding to President * Johnson’s expressed wishes in this matter. That I there is a deep sympathy in this country for the unfortunate man there can be no doubt, not i alone among tiie Fenians, but among all classes. ' The general opinion seems to be that the Cana- is a past poJiticul event, and that A ^:}0,000 Jon.—The head clerk of a large lirni in C'iinilestown promi.'^ed an old cu.stonier, ! one day, half a bale of Kus.sian dnck to lie on I hand pieciscly atone o’clock, when ihe man wa.s I to leavii town with liis gouds. The lirni wore , out of duck, and the clerk went over to Boston to buy some. Not linding a trnekmaii, be hired ke it over in lii» wheelbar } ally reefs on chalk, or limestone, both being] j conditions very favorable to-tbis growth. Then I they keep the same lawn not fratn year to jear, Dublin, September 30, I8GG. | rather from ccntury to centary, undistorbed Editor Cnuncii Intelligencer :—I had i except by the hand of the mower and the pres- j hoped to have written you a letter nearly every ' sure of the roller. One gentleoMin whom I re- ■ week, but now more than a month has elapsed, cently visited told me that a lawn on which I without my sending you a line. The reason has had just been walking, had been used for that been, that as my acf|uaintance has extended, my purpose only, so far as he could learn, from the j leisure has been abridged. I last wrote you, I days of King John. It is time then and culti- | believe, from Tunbridge Wells. I found that vation, as well as a weeping sky, and a calea- watcring place an extrcn:cly pleasant one, and reous soil, which gives to England its peculiarly very beneficial to my health. The water is the rich and beautiful turf. \ best tonic I ever tried, the fccnery beautiful, j But to return to our English country gentle- j and the air extremely pure and salubrious. The man. Ilis house is usually of stone, large, often ^ Bierits of the Chalybeate Spring were first made ! irregularly built, generally old, and the more , By standers interferred after Three '' known to the jmblic by Dudley, Lord North, a ^ valued for being so, so that I lately heard one | ~ j dissolute young nobleman, in the reign of James | who was a good deal more than a mere country ( i I, whose shattered constitution was so invigora- gentleman complain rather bitterly of his grand- , ted by its use, that instead of the premature father, as having fnoHMy pulled down a house : dtath which seemed to siwjit him bcfi ro he of immemorial anticjuity, to build a new one in j tried this remedy, he was, by virtue of it, en- ’ its stead. The furniture of these houses appear . I abled to attain extreme old ugc._ It has ever to me (|uite plain, compared with that of people ■ since been much esteemed, and greatly frc- of corresponding wealth in our own country.— ■ ; quented by the English. Near it is one of those But they alvyuys have one ornament which they 1 I historical liouses of which they are justly proud. ^ value highly, that is, pictures, portraits of their j . It is IVdshurst, the seat of the Sidney family, to ' ancestors, and works of art executed by eminent I whom it has belonged since the time of Edward painters of their own country, or master-pieces i VI. It was the birth-place of Sir Philip, and , of continental artists, and costing usually very I of Algernon Sidney, and is adorned with por- j large sums to the purchaser, whether of the , trails of these, of Queen Elizabeth, and Dudley, present or of a past generation. They keep too Lord Leicester, her favorite, of Dorothea Sidney more scrvnnts than is usual with us, even with (Waller’s Saceharissa) and of many other per- j the same fortune, and they certainly have the sons the world will never forget. It has also finest and handsomest houses I have ever seen, pictures by the old masters, and curious relies, } With homes, then, having so many comforts, pieces of armor, and the like, of the great men and with a country so prosperous, and means of whose names are associated with the place.— intercommunication so perfect, that a pleasant The building is a fine old mansion of stone, society is accessible everywhere, it is no wonder quadrangular iu form, enclosing a court, and ' that the English delight in a country life. It surrounded by a park, remarkable for the size j is a pity that so few of them can enjoy it; mil- and beauty of its oaks. j lions know nothing of trees, and grass and lux- While at Tunbridge Wells I received an in- | uries, except what they see in the Parks and vitafion from a venerable old clergyman in Nor- ; squares of London and other great cities. In folk county, to" meet the Bishop of Brisbane, at deed, in this respect, as in many others, clouds his house, anil to take some part in a meeting to seem to me to be gathering over and beginning be held in his Harish, in furthcrnnce of the in terests of the new Diocese of Brisbane. I ac cepted the invitation, and met the Bishop and some fifteen or twenty clergymen of the neigh borhood, many of them accompanied by their fellow resisted his car cut off^. arrest, and in the lie was finally se- act. The scuflis liad cured. 8®“ The Asheville News announces the mar riage, at Quallatown, Jackson county, of Cha- chc-will-no-tah and Nelly Sca-chec-tos-kihe, all of the Cherokee nation. Death of Dr. C. F. Dewey.—We arc deeply pained to learn that Dr C F Dewey, formerly of this city, and eldest son of Charles Dewey, Esq, (’ashier of the Bank of North Carolina, died very suddenly in Wilmington. Dr Dewcy was an estimable and deservedly popular gentleman, and the announcement of his premature demise will occasion profound regret in a large circle of acquaintances and friends.—Ral. Sentinel. Ilis Excellency, Gov. Worth, has ap pointed Judge JMitchcll to preside at the special Term of Davidson county to be held on the third Jlonday in December. The Wilmington Journal “regrets to learn from Judge Merriuioa his iutentiou to re sign.” A L.\roe Cargo.—The steamship (L W. Lord cleaied yes-tcrday, for New Vork, by Messrs. Worth & Daniel, having on board the largest cargo ever carried from this port by any one vessel.— Wilminijton Journal, li-; ^’ov. The BiiAUFORT Fisii Business.—A casual observer would have no just conception of the extent ot the salt-fish business now going on between Beaufort, Morehead City, (.tc., and the interior. We happened to stroll through the freight depot of the Atlantic and North Caro lina Railroad yesterday afternoon, and were struck with Ihe large amount offish we saw there. On enquiry, we were informed that corncd mullets are being shipped from below by thousands of barrels. We were not prepared to hear this, for the business is of comparatively recent origin. The prices obtained for this fish—which, by the way, is the best in the world of its kind— must be highly encouraging to the fishermen and all others concerned in the sales, and must tend, also, to the general prosperity of Carteret county. The mallet brings from seven to ten dollars per barrel, according to the point of de livery. We are glad to note these signs of pros perity.—Newhcrn Comnifrcial. i6©”Ilev. Robert Tate, one of the oldest Prcs- wives, at the table of my hospitable friend.— We had afterwards a pleasant, lively missionary gathering, in which, as a representative of the x\merican Church, I received a most cordial welcome. to darken this land, now so beautiful, so free, so prosperous. U'he agricultural element is dwind ling in proportion to the general population.— London and the other cities are swelling out in every direction, so as to threaten to cover the whole country. Now the population of a great city is, I believe, in every respect, inferior to that of the country. They are smaller, feebler, have less stern endurin" courage, and at the O “ J I same titne arc more passionate aud excitable — The next day I went with the Bishop and our \ I believe that an English army would not be a glance host to Norwich, mainly to visit the Cathedra bestowing a portion of our time, however, on the Palace and grounds of the Bishop of Norwich, shown us by his sons, the Bishop and the rest of his family being absent, and takin at the Castle and some of the Churches. The Cathedral of Norwich would, in almost any other country, be considered one of its chief architectural glories. Tiie building was com menced as far back as A. D. 1094 The work was carricd on for centuries, and the spire was not erected until loGl. I give those fads to illustrate the antiquity of these grand and vene rable monuments of Christian devotion. The architecture is of couise, from its era, Norman. It is 411 feet long, and 191 wide, while the spire is 315 feet high. It will give an American reader a better idea of its size for him to con sider that if Ihe width of the Transepts were that of the whole building, there would be more than enough room in it for twelve churchcs 100 feet long, by 60 wide, or for at least twenty, of the average of such as we have in North Caro lina. To stand at the western door of such a Cathedral, and cast your eye to its eastern ex tremity is like looking down an avenue of lofty trees whose branched intertwine far above you in the air. And when one remembers that the light which streams in on you, is gorgeous with the colors of richly paint ] windows, that thickly b)terian preachers in North Carolina, died re- ; planted around you are the monuments of saints * I» i * u : .1 ^ « i* I • - : - 11 _ ‘ . •' cently at the residence of his son iu New Han over county. He was 94 years of ago. SLEDGE-HAMMER PBEACHING. 'Ihe most popular of English preachers is the celebrated Dr Spurgeon—celebrated because of the homely and forcible way lie has of apprdueh- ing the understanding of his congregation. The following passages occurred in one of his recent discourses: “A certain tyrant sent for one of his subject?, and said to him: “What is your employment!''’' He said: “1 am a blacksmith." “Go home and make me a chain of such a length.” He went homo; it occupied several months, and he had no wages all the time he was making it. Then he brought it to the monarch, and he said: “(Jo make it, twice as long.” Ho brought it up again, and the monarch said: ‘•(Jo make it longer still.” Each time he brought it, there was nothing but the command to make it longer still. And when ho brought it up at last the monarch said : “Take it and bitid him hand and foot with it, and cast fiim into a fuinace of Sre.” 'Ihese are the wages for making the chain. Here is mefitation for you to night, ye Servants ol the devil. Your master, the de vil, is telling you to m »ke a chain. Some have been fifty years wilding the links of the chain, e it longer. and warriors of past ago.r.—here the cft'igy of a stern knight rrcliningin his armour,—there the figure of a devout prelate, with his arms cro.-sed on his breast, in the atiifude of prayer, and that here they hnve been lying ocnturj’ after ccntury, while the restless loom of Time has been weav ing the web of human life arrund them, one feels that a building may liavc other than merely material uses, that a sacred building may serve I other f urposrs than to furnish room in which to hear a sermon; that it may be itself a sermon, a solemn and elevating sormon in tone, pre^icliing with power to many succc.=^sivc generations That day I dined wilh a country goiitloma’i who has a handsome place, near the residence, althougl! not in the P;jri.-,ii of my kind clerical host, and as I have seen more perhaps ol l']ng- lish coiintry life than Americans generally do, it may be well to give my iuipi'essi;:ns of it, es- [iccially as it i.'^ very mueh conflficd to this coun try. In the i’outh we had S('mct!iing like it before the war. AVhcther it will continue under t!ie new order of things is douhtful. At the North, and on the Continent of Ivirope, men of wealth prefer to congregate in cities, and in the iioic as formidable to that of another nation, as it was at Crccy, at Blenheim, or at Waterloo.— An urban population is at the same time more unruly than a rural one. The Hydo Park riots last summer indicated pretty plainly the lawless temper of a London mob, and the timid policy of the ministry, who really gave up fi>r several days, the property of the government into the hands of the populace, augured ill for the future tranquility of the great metropolis. But I must now close this long letter Yours truly, Thomas Atkinson. IIiE ! TO THE Country.—We find the fol lowing in an exchange, which we commend lo the notice of our colored population ; “The colored people of Nashville, Tenn., re cently held a meeting to cofisider the propriety of going to the country. They were addressed by Judge Lawrence, of the Freedmen’s Bureau, who advised them to quit the uncertain employ ment afforded in town, and get homes in the country. Another meeting is to le held to fur ther the object of this meeting.” The colored people of Nashville have thus at length hit upon the wisest and soundest course they could adopt for their future welfare. I - — A couple were divorced in Michigan after only twenty-four lionis of marriage life. The wife left her liu."band on the ground that he was bald- lieadeil and a Catholic, and would not give her a deed of his f'arm. The court gave him a divorce. SIO Reward. STOfjEX, on the ni^ht of Ihe 5fh of Octobcr, a ('lOLD WATGII, white taee, miiiuichanJ broken.— Tlie Watch was made Jos. Jolmston, Livcr])Ool. (' P Mungo anj F .Mungo :iiarked inside an J outside. The No., I believe, was 4414 or 7441. W. MU.VGO, Jt'fTerson P O, Darlington District, 3 0. 2t()d Oct 20, ISOG a man lo lake it over in his w heelbarrow. Finish- j and he says: “Go make it longer.” Next Sab ing other bu.-ine.s.c, on his return to (.‘harlestowii, bath morning you will open that shop ol yours, the clerk found tbe man not half .w.iy over the : and pull another link; next Sabbath morninr bridge silting on his barrow, half dead with the ' you will be drunk, and j'Ut another link; nox"t heat.^ I Monday you will do a dishonored action; and W hat was to be done? It was then half-past i so you will keep on making fresh links to this twelve, and the goods were promised at one. chain; and when you have lived twenty years Ihere was not a moment to loose. In spite of, more the devil will say: “JMoro links on still.” the heat, the dust, and his fine light summer And then, at last, it will be: “Take him, and elothe-s the young iiian seized the wheelbarrow j bind him hand and foot, and cast him into the and pushed on. j furnace of fire.” “For the wa 1 retty soon a rich merchant whom the young , There is a subject for your meditation an knew very well, riding on horse-back over- not think it will be sweet; but if God n ..l-bi.n “What,” said he,‘‘Mr Wilder turned' " summer to resort to watering placos. Most I'^niilishmcn who have estates in the country prefer, on the other hand, to reside on them, and to come up only occ.isionaily to town, unless they are conlinod to it, by the engagements of political life. Their houses, I observe, are built , chiefly in valleys, while ours, if possible, are on bills, the difference, I think, being due to the influence of clin)ate. We who suffer from heat; wooing the winds, while in this coolcr and more | ftormy region, they seek rather to shelter them- { selves from their vinlence. Around tfieir house.s i they have park.s of {greater or less extent accord- | ing to the wealth of the propiietor. These are [ covered with grass of the richest verdure, which ; Mecklenburg €ouu(y Bible Society. I A meeting ot the friends of the Mecklenbuig f’ounty Billie Society will be held in the Lecture i llooin of liie Methodist Church in Charlotte, on I Fj ic!;iy the 2::d of Xov.-nibcr ne.xt, at 1 1 o'clock, for ; ihe [)'ir[io.= p I'f ro-orgiinization. A new Constilu- i tion will be iPio;i,);ed for atloption, and ether buii- ; ness of in-.;>(ii tiiiu-e to the welfare of the Society j transiieled. In view of the prcrtt destitution now I e.xisiiiiir in ilie County, it is hoped that there will j be a tiiil Htteiidance The Pastors of tlie various ; congi (“j/;iti(itis in the County aro. re((uested to give notice ol the time and pl.-u’e of meeiing J. M. [lI'TCHlStAV F. riiJARI{, y Committee. \v. c Power, "I MERCHANT TAILORING AND CLOTHING ESTABLISIIMExM, CHARLOTTE, Rf. C. (Succcssor to Fulling? k Co., Fullings, Springs & Co., and Fallings &. Sjuin^fs ) ncspectfiilly inform the citizens of Charlolto, and surrounding country, that he will continue the Merchant Tailoring and Clolhin? : '>1 ; look him. truckman ;' j \ cs, answered the clerk. ‘"The g«)ods are pronnVcd at one o clock, and my man has given I out. liut you see, I am determined to be as good j as iny word.” on. An Important Decision , . tried in the - Good,good. s;iid the gentleman, and started before Judge os of sin is death.” coveren with grass of the richest verdure, which i B U S 1 if K S S , I do carefully and froqucntly mown, and on which ‘it old Stand, Xo. 4, Gr.viife Row, next door be- _ makes it ' of sheep, and f'.t happy looking cows, 'V."' .’J'® Southern Express Ofiice, and directly oppo- profitablc, it will do you good. You must have gronnifs belonging to great houses, strong medicine soni* times, when the disease is herds cf deer arc enhancing tiiat aspect of abun- bad. God apply it to your hearts.” dance, and tranijtjil beauty, which seems to me advantage to call before pnrdinsing els the characteristic charm of Knglish sctncry.— prafjiical ex[)erience of twcniy-five yea Of course, there are always fine trees (objects j Calling at the store where the young raan was employed, lie told his employer what he had »een _ “And I want you lo tell him," said ibegenile- maii, ■ ’ • ’ • lT.\NT Decision—Three cases were ^ are always fine trees (objects City of New York on Ft-iday last, : by the English) growing singly, or e Ingraham of the Supreme Gourt, i ^"d if possible, water -in a stream, or IJank of the State of South Carolina, ^ hikelet, and near the house a profusion of beau- lars. against the IJa located in Charleston, S. C , which are of vital flowers, of those kinds, such as Geraniums ioiportunce to owners of Southern bank bills which bloom all the sumnier. I may addin . I . - — J uaaoy of which have been hitherto supposed to nothing i.n England has struck me I lat w len into business for himself, ' be valueless. The plaintiffs are owners of bank the abui.dajice and splendor of the 111) name is at ii» senice fv^r thirty thousand dol- notes issued before and during tlie war, amount- ^ a great adv^mcc in that respcct, ing to $43,000. The defence set up “that the fnruicr visit to this country. Tiic pco- , - , , 'J*'* O' lime, you ] bills were void, having been ^ may be sure the value set on his conduct made ■ during the war, and in tho support of the re- amends for the heat, anxiety, and fatigue of work, bellion, in violation of public poli y The You see how important ‘ Judge overruled the defence, and "ave iud- kinds of Dicut for plaintiff on full amount, with iutcrcst"'” capi al a business man can. have. To be worth I — • - - f 7 , j-j'^ Character i Re Ik lLDlxa OF CoLU.Mijl.^ - Vbove the f,r .cluduho,. He must be depend..] upon. State House on Main street, two hundred and forty-nine houses were destroyed by Sherman. Keacliing the store, which he dil in time, you j bills were void, having been issued by the bank themselves attribute it to the effect of their Cotne and site the .Miuit'ion IIuu.'=e. Persons wishing to buy a good article of Clothing, ready made or tnaile lo lueasnre, will find it to their ewhere, as a oars in all the various branehej of the trade, warrants us in saying th'it we can give entire satisfaction. In our Custom Department, we have on hand a fine assorimeni of Uiolley and Moscow HEAVERS, BLACK FRENCH CLOTHS, Doeskin and Funcy Cajsiniere?, lilack and Fancy Silk Velvets, Black Silks, Satins and Merino Vest- iii(r, all d' wliich will be made to order in the latest most aj)pn>ved style, or to suit the tastes of our cu.'^tomers. Our Slock of HATS are acknowledged by good j'ldges to be the finest ever brought lo this market. dian raid « « pusi po:nicui event, and tftat , n,l voii willlikp to t - i—> everything connected wilh it should bo forgot- j became one of ih^ Mthis younr ten.—iV. 1: Ilcrald. ° "n 11 I , (^annent I known far and wiJe, Iwlh in Europe : used in business; not built as they w'e^oTeloVe^ and Ihis country. II,s was S. V. S. Wilder, i but still in uso for tr.d.. . . see. , frequent Horticultural shows, inspiring ajl classes Our Furnish'ng: Goods have been bought directly ' with a fa>ite for this sort of dccoration. So it is, the Impoiters, exclusivelj in that line, conse- from the cotfasrc of the laborer to the pal ice of ‘l'>fntly we enn offerjrreat inducements to purchasers. .11 ‘ J .1, 1 • I a UurSUlKTS haire been manufactured expressly the l»uke. all surround themse ves with flowers, r , i 7 , L -1 - . ’ for our OW'D trade. Ureters are aUo received for and even the railway stations are beautified by «ijirts made to measure. gay, bright beds of these natural ornamentiJ. | EDWARD FUF.LIXGS. 6'^'- i man became one of the most eminent merchanfs Of these, fifty-eight have been rebuilt, and arc N. B.—Gold taken at its highest market value. Oct 22, l'^'3'J If A distinguished London physician has been for j and he was the first President of the AnV.rV'r.’ i twenty years hvmg on one meal a day, and en-j Tract Society, which issues paper, w i — joys the best of health, .children of the land.— Child’• Paper. I have already said that the grass is to the eye, and I may add, to the fo-jt of ihe Amciican, somewfiat peculiar. Uurs is a pale green, theirs . . -J , is a deep purplish grceu, and its texture is so 1 der, ■ but still in use for trade, arts, or dwelling. Some thick and soil it yields to the fool like a * * / , . . . ., rich Turkey carpet. This is due partly to na-! 517 build. Ucsidea these, pure, and partly to art They have, one would' A. Oppenheinier, STanufacturer and Jobber of Hals, Caps, Straw Goods, Furs, &c., &c. PUILADELPUIA. Nationai. Express Company.—A meeiing of the Stockholders of this Company was held in Richmond, on Monday and Tuesday last. The proposition to unite the National with the Mer chants Union E.xpress Co. had been rejected by the laU«r. An exhibit of the accounts of the National .diowel that, owing to the small amount of the stock paid in and tUe unfortunate nian- agetuent of its affairs, the Company had sunk more than tho amount invested, yet the conclu sion was that a reduction of the cnpitjfl to 40 per cent of the original stock, and the full payment of that amount, including what had been paid into the Treasury, would pay its debts and enable the Company to resume business wilh belter pros pects of success. The Company was re-organized liy the election of a new Board and the PresideDcy of tho Company was ottered to Mr Perot, of Baltimore. The operntioiTs of the Company are to be suspended for the present, to be revived in a sliort lime, umier the above changes aud r&. organization.—liahitjh tinel. Fair I\olic*e. All per.^ons indebted to me, or either of nij Old Finns, will jilease pay me, fur I am compelled lo have all my old business settled up. T. H. DREH. Oct 22, 18G6. 6t l¥otice. 1 have for collcction, or arrang-ement, a nnmber of cliiima due L. S. WIhLI.\.MS. Parties concerned n-oiild do well to call and see me, otherwise suit may be brought. UUFUS BAKRIN’GER, Attorney-. CharloVte, Oct 2i), 18G6 Impd AdiiiiiBi»trator^§ !¥olice. Having qualified as AUniinistralor of Wm. Kirk, deceased, 1 hereby notify all persons indebted to si\id deceased t» make selllement, and those having claims against him to (>resent tliem within the time prescribed by hiw, or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. JOHN KIRK, Adra’r. Oct 29, 1865 Impd Groceries and ProYisioii.^i. Next door to Charlotte Hotel, Sug.irj, Coffee, Te») Pkice and Molasses, for sale by S. F. HOUSTON. Mackerel, Wullcts, Herring, Sardine*, Lobsters, Salmond and Oysters for sale bv. S. F. HOUSTON. 065“ Pickles, Pepper, Spices, Soda, Candles and Soap for sale by S. F. HOUSTON. Maccaroni, Cheese, Crackers and Lem mons for sale by S. F. HOUSTON. Bread and Cakes for sale by .S. F. HOUSTON. Durham’s best Siuoking Tobacco for sale by S. F. HOUSTON. Poirder, Shot and Caps fur sala by S. F. HOUSTON. fiSS* Floor, Meal, Ba^n, Butter, Lard, Egg?, and Potatoes bought and sold by Oct2‘J, 1«60 S. F. HOUSTON. JAMKS (;OUDO.V, WM. A. IIK.KUNK, Noifolk, Va. Wilson, N. C. JA1I1E8 GORDON & CO, Commission iTIerchants, XORFOL A', VIR GIXIA. In view of the high tax imposed on Colton by the United Slates, say ihree cents a pound and twenty cents a bale for weighing, and with the ho|te of in ducing the Merchants and Planters to sell their Cotton in Norfolk, and Ibereby iissisl in esiablifhinff a direct line of steamers to Liverpool, we will sell Colton for 1^ per cent commission. Our house was established in 1.S28, conseq'iently our Tong experience enables u? to proraiie a faithful and prompt discharge of our duties to all produce consigned to our care. Oct 2‘J, I86ti 3m IVotice to $$hi|»perK. * OkfICE CnAKLOTTK & S C. U. R. Co.,1 Columbia, C., Oct. 21, 180C. / Arrangements have this day been coin|deted for the Transportation of all descrijitions of Freights to and from 1'harlotte and Charleston at LOW R.\TES. LIVE STtJCK will be forwarded through niibuul TRANS-SIHP.MENT. For further infi>riuntion and rates, apply to W. W. Pegram, Agent, Chailolle. E R. DORSEY. General Ticket and Freight Agent. Oct 2D, ISCC Im Charlotte & S« C. Railroad. Coi,i’.vi!HA, S. C , Oct. 23, 1806. On and after SU.N'DAV, 28th inst , through senger Tiains will be run over this Road a* fol lows . Leave Charlotte, Arrive al Columbia, Leave Columbia, Arrive al Charlotte, Oct 20, 18C6. 4 50 A. M. 11 30 A. .V, 13 15 P. .M. 7 15 P. M. JAMES ANDEUSON, Superintend***. it. K. TiDvi & BROiaeit, WIIOLF.SAl.E ANB RETAIL nOOKSET.LEnS A* ST^lTiOJTERB, Trade Street, Churlutte, A'. C. Tiddy & IJrother, Bookseller?, have constantly on hand, a great variety of SCHOOL & MISCELLANEOUS BOOKflt which they sell on aeconnnodaiing terras. We have on hand a full stock of Bibles, Prayer- Hooke, Pre.‘byterian Psnhns and Hymn Hooks, A. E. Hymn Hooks, liaplist Psalmodies and Lutheran Hymn liooks. BLANK BOOKS. Also, on hanil, and constantly receiving Sian* Books of various sizes for merchants aud busiue»* men generally. A good supply of Cap, Letter, Note, and Bill P»* per ciinsi.itiily on hatyl. Also, Legal Cnj>, which we sell Ht moderate prices. MUSIC. Sheet Music, Piano Forte lustriiclors, Presbyte rian Psalniodist, (Sharp and Konnd Note*,) Timbrel of Zion, Southern flarinony, Chii.-iian ^instreli, Sacred Harp, and SHbbaih School Bell. ILLUSTRATED JUVBHILa We have just received a large lot of beautiful!/ illuitraled Books for our little friends. Cull »nJ see. SCHOOL BOCKS. A great variety of Primmers, Spellers, ReaJerJ, Grammars, Dictioi-.arie.^, Arithmeiics, GeogropLiei and Botonical Instruction Hooks for sale, at lo* prices by TIDDV k BROTHER. STATIOWBRT 4C. Cop3’ Books. Slaies. Pencils, Pens, and Pen HoU* ers, luk and Ink Stands in great vnriety, for wl« ^7 TIUDY k mW). WRAPPING PAPER Of various sizes aud qualities for sale br Oci 20, 18UG. TIUUV & CRO- AdminiMlratorN TVolice. inistrator of AIpx* 3 hereby given to . . f . . are twentj-ooe io piocess of .re-buUding. | think, almost daily showers, aud tba gener-1 oa JP, 186^. * ^ ^ every description. | Having been qnalifled as Adini ander Sjirings, deceased, notice ia r- - all persons holding claims against said Eiitate to present them for settlement ai once, and those in* debled will save cost by paying. The ■Instate • settled.' Oct 8J, 'ca , JU. le nt| thj wie J>r| Cl ol IH m V hf t>^ lo p» tl t> mi of W( he| Fi di thj loj to! riJ UII Dd thj Til wc thi th| bt kCI] Al Hu at ^us N'.l I5I lie Ki Th| Ol l)i Fm Li Ati 4t 1 liC JUO M. L. WKfSTt»-V, Adro’f de l>onU o(^

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