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North Carolina Newspapers

The western Democrat. (Charlotte, N.C.) 1852-1870, October 27, 1868, Image 1

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wn. J. Y A T E EniTOR AND PrOPRIIFTOE. T.rms o/ S'io.'rn/i/i>jii—TiiitKK Dot.i.ARfi. in adtnnce. CHARLOTTE, N. C., TUESDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1868. JsBTSNTBmi towmb—biibiii 84*. THE I AVes 1 ei*ii D emocrat | I I i'.I.I.'UKIl 1!V I iVIJ.I.I'M -I- K'l'i'hS, iltljiur tijul l’roi>i-ie)or. i I' l-'i'll'ii'H ]ior :iiiiiiir!' in atlvunce. wiil i)',- in'-- I t! >1 at reasonable Willi fi'iiI;:ii t. of (ivoi- five liii •ir. I I.r I''. i: piin.ii;. iHitiiji l.,j- in length will i.i Robert Gibbon, M. D., a:nj> .^ri{(iKON, f. '! a h.ttr, X. C., .lil St.-Ue liiirik, North Carolina News. N. C. SvNfH).—Rev. Archibald Currie, Jlod- I erator of the Presbyterian Pynod of North Caro- i linahas authorized Mr Doll, the stated Clerk, to j change the time of holding the next S\'nod. at i Wilniinfrton, to Wednesday the 18th. of Novem- I her 18(J8. at 7* o’clock. P. M., instead of the ! time previonsl}' appointed. I Dr Jones, the Superintendent of the I Miut at Charlotte, thinks the gold mines of North Carolina arc now yielding about 8500,- 000 annually. Gold ia found in twenty-five ('ouMfies of the Stiite, besides other valuable metals. nil*- '!»(»!• ■'ilx - P. |.i.. -OiilDS, I. 1. iq. M. - Id iL- 'IV. l| l4,. D. The excellent mills of the Rock Island Manufacturin*^ Coiiipaiiy at Charltitte are turn- I insr out 1000 yards {>er d:iy of the very best jeans I iiiid ca.spiineres, Ac., used in the country. llie Riiptist Stiite Convention will as- boUi ^ IIill:?l>()ru, on the U8th of the present I iiH'iith. A. W. Siir: ( , /; tn- . ..! A. i-M ill JK. j'h. I**! D JBj liry rcon Dentist, ;TT /; ll.f ChrrrlolU' Dr. JOHN Wliolcsalc and > Hi;J.o'/'Tl H. McADEN, Retail Druggist, .V. ( . 1' del I M .i,. ;.ck or I’ur.K J'uiiiilv Mrdi- i'iii.i'v mul Lj Ul tllf DSXTISTRY. w i c k dC I ’.-urtr('!>! , ■ lii- Ml l.irj:.- Ill :•! i> |>. lit.. :iii il I '.1 r II silii ■ Ul-' I!'.;ur. Bland, t CIl'liT I 1km 1- |li (.ifi‘S- Tlu'ir otlict' will I'ithci' of liu'in lii/ii caili'U. .Stroi-t. Now Firm and I.EW GOODS- Ir»rnr J H I'nrlurrshij) s.! '5 3 i' li A: rO., ill,' ug Ciouds iJiisiiiess, {Mill I It(‘ |ith ‘•111 •f j\ * «K‘ir sinrk mu: oi hII jcrutio.-H &: Vc“J»(aias^) i'l ’ '■! ii'- ' :;ini •oI 'Cx. Gents’ FurniJ'jiing Goods: ir-, ''.il ti-s. Cl .-v.-ii', .-i-v, Mt-rino Tndcr- ■ .1, Til' - .il a!! - 'mi-.'oU-is. lu III -' I V i-\l’, .1 ’ 'iJ:)ii_v rnnii'l iu H FHiST l.\S-^ Mn i-!i:iiil I'ail K.'t.nblishniciit. nil oi !■!. il \si-r.- -rii-i’ii-l I'uri', :iuil warrauteil I I II alli-l;! il 'II. n V. il! I'O ;ivi-ii lo llic j>i-;rAi:T.MKXT, .. ill-I- .-lailc up ii! tic very best ;i! a 1'.. 1..Ml I I'll. I'.'IS' rM i M;s, of a'l KiuJs, kopt coii- ■:i iKiii'!. ;mj r^oJi! ii.) !ho Trade at T\-hok’sale i'lM. A-sJ :i'M i. I » 5; l^i'\ 11\ 1 y»i (if :ill kinfl“, I. I ra I i.-'l;..-l ii'll irivi'll. I - ■ n in ihi' r'-ifii dvcr (lio 'ir 1111-111;' !iri'invited to givt- i',]-'- at I ri'-oiit i)i'('ii]iicd by ■ -'.i'H :is I licit- r.aiikiiip lioiix- ,1. .S. i'ini,i,ii*s, J II. \T. 'f! \r.\h Watch and Clock MikDr, \M' is I!/ /\j: m .rn/!/■:.. cl(i(\ks. II J'l*. - I"' : 1!.\i;l(,ittk, n. c. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. ISinf el« •SI Slook.s Ilf (tood> '!■ u;'l M.l- iiincry -i I'.i i';i!.i-iit ’ I-,-. lii-i-'- till- I (■.■"!iii i'_\ y: J in tli,‘ lati,''I \M I i 1''-'.'^. r. •. A: .'i llii' l.-ir ,al krt. I r! iiK-r.t Ilf ;i11 kiji'lt- /»f(iood.". Kiv. r;it-'. '..-ml-; .'ii..! u!;'i!r>nK' liiiyor.“ .:ail ]-uri-lia.‘ci's. !iri‘ n‘')iiosl- 11ilic'.'iil stork of (JnoiN. Dress—Making. -i ilf\'>lfii to Milliin-ry tind .ai!ii'- i-.-ui liavc uork doue st vies. \ iM.NTi'Ls. I'i'ii i!m- i-,.,1 Ui-ii^ Slurps. ind \i JUST list* i RECEIVED SSodk - \'t } i i. \ i j' . 1 J. i' .i! i'.i NEW PALL GOODS A. SINC'LAlll, at tSju'fn^n’ Corntr, Would rcipectfully iiiforiii liis friends and custoiiiers thut lie ia now receiving lii.s NEW STOCK of Fall (■iiod.. He ir ofTeriii^ a full juipjil}' of everything found in a fir.-It claM Dry Goods House -\t as RE.\S()N.-\15LK H.\TF.8 tiiey can be jnir- eliased i« any liou.^e in the city. Kettieuiber the House, the Old Stand at Springs' Corner. A. 81NGL.V1K. Oi-iober ]8t‘iS IMMENSE OF Fall and Winter STOCK Goods. ELIAS & COHEN Have a large stock of (loods. to wliieb wholesale and retail biiver.-f arc invited to cull and cxauiiiie. Oiir stock i.'otiii,H« in jiart of Dry Goods, Groceries, Hardware, Clolliing, iiiiols, !^I100^. Jfal?', Caj's, Xotions, and Cutler}-; and everytiuug suited to the Whole.nalc and Ketail trade Our friend.-^ and customers will not onlj' find tlie lari;esl stock ofCoods ever broupiit to this market by any one firm, but ue are deleriiiined NOT TO IJE I NDEHSOLD, -\nd we think from our long experience in the trade, and our facilitic.* for buying clicap, tiiat wc can ofler BETTER BARGAINS Tlian can be had elsewhere. Call and look at tin- largest pile of (Joods in North Carolina, and «ee how LOW we are oli'cring them. Ztes?“ The Trade is invited to examine 200 cases Boots and Shoes At very low rales. & COIIKX, Oct. .'), iMiH. Opposite (.'harloiie Hotel. The Democratic Executive Committee of the State of Georgia, have issued the following address to the people of that State : ‘*It having been represented by Republican fipeakers in the present canvass, that the South ern people favor the re-establishment of slavery in the respective States, depriving them of their rights and suffrage, for the purpose of meeting this allegation and giving it a positive denial: KtsotccJ, Dy the Central Committee that the Democratic party of Georgia, representing the people of the State, affirm that the chaise is un- e(juiv(jcally false, and for evidence that they do not desire to re-establish slavery and could not effect it if they would, refer to the fact that this State has a.'iStiuted to, and ratified amendments to the Constitution of the United States, forever abolishing slavery and involuntary servitude, ex cept for crime whereof the party shall be legally convicted. Jiesfjhnl, That we reiterate the positions taken by this Committee in the State address and by the report of the Couiniittee ou the Stat« of the Republic, adopted by the House of Representa tives iu the Legislature of this State, on tke 26th ultimo, and do also endorse tJie address of Gen. Kobert E. Lee, and others in response to a letter of General Rosencranz. lirsohrtf, That we j^ubiuit to the present status of the Colored race among us, and will protect them to the extent of our power in the right of suffrage secured to them by the Constitution of the I nited States, and the Cout^itution and laws of this State.” Important to Planters and Country Merchants.: BANKRUPT SALE, Al Charloltt, X. C., ou Tuesday the Hthof Oct., 18G8 By an order from A H. Abrams, Esq. Assignee of L. livucker, a Itankrupt, and by order aluo of Court, will be Sold in the City of Charlotte on the 27th of October, the following })roi>erty belonging to the Estate of sail llankrujit : Tliat two-story frame building and double lot on College street, known as the residence of L. Drucker. It has a handsome flower garden in front and all necessary out-buildings. Also, Ht the same time, HI shares of Charlotte Gas Co. Slock, and 11 Shares of Char. & S. C. Railroad Slock. Terms made known on day of sale. Oct 5, ow. THE LATEST NOVELTY. Now arriving dsiily, and on inspection at the Cor- j ner Store, GK.W'S 15LOCK, (neaily opposite the Court House,) a large and carefully selected Stock of choice I Family Groceries, ; Which we propose to sell low down for the Cash I either at wholesale or retail. We intend to keep {good Goods, and sell them as cheap as any other I House iu the city. ! We have Hagging, Hcanls' Patent Buckle Tie, a I good assortment of Hardware and Wooden Ware; I in fact everything usually kept iu the Grocery line. } Try U3 before purchasing. j Oet. 5, 18G8 W. W. GHIER & CO. GROCERIES. JULIUS T. COIT, Cotton Factor, Commission S 11 I P P I N Cr " .m’ E R C 11 a N T , ClllRLOTTf. nr. c. OjTirt nezl door to IJre/ii, liroiru .V Co't Harder art Store, I’p Stairs. Having eftVetod my arrangements with responsi ble parties in New Vork, I am now prepared to make liberal C.ASH .-\DV.VNCKS on Cotton which will l)e promptly forwarded, free of charge, or it will be held or fold in this market if ijo desired. I will re ceive Coiu.n at any of tiie Hejiots between this point .-iii'l Columbia, and the money will be forwarded from ('harlottc by Express, thereby saving time ajid ex- p‘n.se. Consignments of all kinds solicitwJ. either for sale here or for shijmieut. 1 shall give the business niy closetl persoiial aitentioji, and shall try to promote llie interest of the I’Lanters. 1 ri'for liy permission to Hon. J. JV. Osborne, Gov Z. 15. Vance; T. W. Dewey & Co., Hankers; First National ISank: IJreni. 15rowniV.Co.; Hutchison, Bur roughs & Co., Charlotte, N. C. IHCiS :ini ^lillcr A:: Black I Have received a large Stock of (iroccriea, consisting i in ]iart of C-iitton Ties, Bagging an-i I’opo, .'■■'igar. Coti'ee. .Molusse^; and Suit, '1. Nails, Leather, iJic. li -verything and anythiwg kcf^t ia » first- cl:;--.- . 1 .L. ry Store. Thankful for jtast patr^jnage, we invite our friends and the public geaerally to give us a call beforT? purchasing elsewhere. Oct. 5,1.*08. MIl.LER & BLACK. ANOTBEER NEW STORE. THOS. W. DEWEY & CO., Bankers and Brokers, CJI.MILOTTK, A'. C. Wo enter upon our ."second year of business on the first day of OciobiT, and return our thanks to • iiir old friends and new friends for their custom and lialroiiagc during the year now closing. Wo are now pr,-spared with Increased Means & Ample Capital l o transact sny safe and desirable Banking Business winch may be otlered us. We will receive dej>osiis and pay same on call, and vvh«-n left on time will j»ay inJer'i-t on same accord- iiig to Hgreemextt. We imv aiid sell Gold and Silver Com and Bullion, Bask ^otes, v'tc. Will discount tor customers good business i)aper. Purchase and sell on commission Slocks and I’.onds, and give our best attention to atiy oilier matter inthc Banking or Brokerage line entrusted to us. Revenue Stamps Always on hand for sale. Hours of busines.^ to suit dealer.s and customers. TH,>S. W. DKWKV & t'O., ■it ikiilding (formerly Bratich Bank,1 anc door below Smith's Shoe Store, Tryon St. Charlotte, Sept. 28, lSt>8. tl i-l ll.ill i.-'i.'.'j J \V.-; ik Wl”- CjlUf'J. S i;t t I S .IdllNSTON. lil'xt -.11' ir !.-,-li.w > building, j i NOTICE. ' i\ '^"i-l I'lir entire interest in the ;Mill- ■ 1.1 U ILl-I.V.M TIDDV. who 1 1, aiiii'.n-: 111 l’;ipt*rat said .Miils, • 1 III oi.i- feiliii'r customers j :S:v III 11,0 .-^iipjioi-t ex I ended I Vl'V. ll.vNM.sTEU \ CO. il.ilU (i !11 ' "iiliiiiu- lliebiisinessofinan- . u- - l.oiis; .shoiil I’ajier .Mills,’’ i iy. liajitiisier Co . in conncc- ' u -i'ii •■Lini iilniiin Paper .Mills" | I'liii .siippiV prumpily large us. i r V\ rapping Paper, and ol tile la\oi.s bestowed upon) I M .\(. TII»D\'. )!. TIHDY. Cbarlotte Female Institute, CHARLOTTE, N. C. Tke «e»t Sessijjn will :«>Hii«cuce on the 1st Oetobcr, isO.s, ;iiiii couriiiue ujitil ;;Oth of Jiinu, 18t)l'. The Session is divided inio two tertns of 20 weeks each, ai'.d pupils can bo entered for either the whole session or for ojie term OFFICEKj^ AND INSTRVCTtmS: Rr.v. R. Bt KWKt.L. Priiu’ipal,and Instructor in Mental and Moral Philosophy and Mathenintics Jiiiis B. Bi Kwr.Li- Natural Philosophy, Chemistry and .-\ncient Languages. Mr.s. M. Bi nwr.i.i.. English Branches and Super- inteuilent of ,‘^ocial iMilit-*. Mrs. .'NAi.t.v (’. \\ uiTK, English Branches, -Miss M.Mtu.AiJK.T T. l.o.so, English Branches and Freiieh. Mbs. .-V. C. P.vtton, English Branches and Music on Piano. Pkof .i. B.vi m\nn. Vocal and InstruiucBtal Music. Mas. Jfi.iA C. P.vTTON. Music on I’iano. Phof. R. E. Pigi'kt. Urau'ing, I’ainiingand Modern Languages. rJj-jini.H * j.t r Term f>t 20 MV cA*»-.* Board (vvith rtfry ex}>ense, fuel, lights, wash ing. \e.,) with tuitiwn in English Branches, 5^1;>0.0(J Tuition, daj scholars. Primary Deparioicjit, 20.00 “ ** Collegiate *• 2*).(»i Music. ,-\ncient and Modern Lauj^ages, Drawing and Painting, extra, at usual charges. For Circular and Catalogue containing full partic ulars as to terxus, »'tc.. address Ritv. U. BUR WELL & SOS. .lulv 27, ]SCR. Charlotte, ,N. C. McMURRAY, DAVIS & CO,, Have epfned a new Grocery Slore in Bryce’s Build ing, and invite attention lo their Stock of Groceries. They keep a supply of everything u.-iually found in n Grocery Store and wanted by farmers, such a.s Sugar, Coffee, Sail and Iron, Colton \ arn. Molasses. Fish, Shovels, Spades, Forks, &«., Crockery and Wooden Ware, Irish Polaloes, Meal and Corn. Purchasers are requested to call and examine this stock and pric“S. ®i(^Proiiuce will V>c bought or taken in exchange for Groceries, or received on consignment for sale. Particular attention will be pail to the sale of Cotton, Corn, Flour, Ac., that may be sent to our care. J. W. Mr MURRAY, March Ifi, 1808. J. N, DAVIS k CO. BOOTS^^ND SHOESr S. B. Meacham, (Thf firsl Shof llousf.beluw the Firgt National Bank,) Has just received one of the largest stocks of Boots and Shoes, Leather, SHOE-FINDINGS, BELTJNti, kc.. Ever brought to this market, atid which will be sold as low as at any house in the South. His goods are warranted as represented. Prices will be made to suit purchasers. War 'all at .Meacham's Shoe Store, just below the new Bank Building and examine goods and prices. Sept. 7, 1808. KNOX^^ELLI Cotton Factors and (iENERAL C0MMI:S10N MERCHANTS, 2s». 125 Smith’s Whnrf, [LAi KENrK L. pKiNfT,.] Bftltimore. jt>^Consigninents of Cotton respectfully solicited, and liberal advances made thereon. Orders will receive prompt attention, October o, 18(18. fim JtTST RECEIVED, \ splendid lot of Bagging, Roping and Ties, at B. .M. PRESSON S. .-Vlso, a splendid lot of (‘'ouncrv Bacon. B. M PRE.SSON. Also, a lot of Cheese, at B. M PRESSON S. Farmers can come and get their Bagging and Ropinjg to be paid for in (7otton. Sept 21, 18ti«. B, M. PRESeON. Pictures! Pictures!! The undersigned Photographic Artist, of Baltimore. Md , calls the attention of his friends, ami the public in general, to his newly opened PHt*TOGR.\PH and •V.MBUOTVPE GALLEKV. where he is now pre pared to take \ No. 1 Pictures of each and of every style and liDish. Satisfaction guaranteed in every Picture. Copies taken fnom the BiaalletU into the largest j>artr;iit A.'ko |>tctures neatly fitted-in Rings, Bre««tpins and Lock«ts. All I ask ia, ••give me a trial." B.—Parties desiring to learn the trade and art of takinz Pictures can do so by applying to UKNKY BAUMGAKTEN, Charlotte, N. C. Photograph Gallery over James Harty s Store, Feh24» 18iW». Nexf'door to Court-hoH^. Convention of Women in Germany- On the 17th of this month the women of Get- many held a conference at Stutgard, but not for the purpose of discussing the question of suffrage. The points they intended to discuss they have brought together iu the following pro gramme: 1. To find out the best ways and meaas to teach young mothers bow best to r^alate the phjpstcal education of their children. i. The establishment of small museums of lit erature, art and industry. These museams would not merely contain the best works of lit^ eratare and art especially adapted for women, but they would principally be a kind of schdok or academies. Places for meetings, lectures and t^hc like, in which topics, such as the education of children and matters of domestic interest should be treated by competent women and men, if these can be prevailed upon to assist in the movement. There would also be Sunday schools for woiuea and girls of all classes, savings banks, supply aeeociations, offices for those that wanted places, &c. 3. The comuicncenient of a reform in dress, chiefly directed against the vagaries of fashion, and the best ways and nieanfi to carry out this reform effectually. As a basis for this rcforta the following points have been accepted; a. That nothing be declared “old fashioned” which has once found itself useful and appropri ate and becoming. b. That nothing new be adopted uuless it has proved itself to bo both to the purpose and an swering tlie demands of good taste. c. That all garments and objects of toilet that are hurtful to health be put away. d. To in(i|aire whether a large saving might not be eflfeoted in things of dress, so tlmtthe ex penses might be made more appropriate to the iiicoine. 4. 'J'he transformatioa of benevolent female in stitutions into "self-bupporting aud earning (bmale institutions,” 8*^ A workingman was appealetl to by a Radical, who was trying to persuade him it was for his personal interests to vote with that party. Laying down his hammer, and looking his ad viser in the face, he remarked: ‘‘Under a Dem ocratic administration, I could buy a barrel of flour for three days’ work—and now it takes five! If you can show it is for my interests to do that, 1 am w'illing to vote with you.” The Radical gave up the job. WHO WILL BE ELECTED? This is a ((uestion we cannot answer, but we can tell you where you can buy good Goods, fine Goods and cheap Goods, such as jieople need in the way of Hardware, Dry (Joods, Bools, Shoes, Ilute, L'nibrellas, Fancy Notions, &c., it is at BARRINGER, W OLFE & CO S. Dress Goods, &c. The nicest Dress Goods wc have ever had to offer to the pulilic. TIjc finest slock of Bleached Domestics which can be found iu this market, and any one wanting them right had better examine our »tock. Fancy Delaines, Po|»lins, Glaca Mixtures, Japanese Cloths, Armours of all styles. Hoop Skirts, Balmorals Skirts at all prices. Nett Shawls; al.so a large stock of all kinds of Shawls and Blankets. Flannels, Opera Flannels white and colored, com mon and extra fine. Ginghams. Ginghatns, .\lamance Plaids, Linscy. and other kinds of Plaids, all of which we offer cheap. Fine Cloaks. Don’t buy a Cloak until you sec ours, as wo think you will save money. We have almost an Noah's ■Vrk in the way of variety. W'e only ask a fair show and a look with an unprejudiced eye, and then if we don't sell il is «ur CauU Call and see BARRINGER, WOLFE A CO.. Opposite tho Charlotte Hotel. Look to Your Interest. Come and pay us up. Don't be forgetful of the kind indulgence we have given you, and if you don’t intend to pay please come and spend your money with us who haie favored you. Vou can fisd us op posite Maj. J. B. Kerr's old Hotel. Owii't forget the place. A man that can pay and won't pay us after onr kind treatment deserves to setti# with some one else. BARRINGER, WOLFE & CO. October 12, 1808, DR. JAS. N. BUTT. Druggist and Chemist, WHOLESALE and RETAIL DE.^LER in Drugs and .MoJiciues of every discription and kind, Cornrr Trade mitf Colfiyr iStrcfts, CHARLOTTE, M . C. Pure No. 1 KEROSENE—it is safe and non-explo sive. If a lighteil torch be plunged in it, it will ex tinguish it as quick as water. It i.« from sit to eight times as cheap as candlcs, and from four to six tfnics as brilliant. Buy a Lamp, which I can sell for .SO ccnts, and if it does not give perfect satisfaction you may return it. I have just received a splendid lot of new Lamps. Call and see them. Chills and Fever. I am treating Buinbcrs of persons successfully for Chills and Fever. If you are saffering this vray I think I can as.>-ure you of a successful treatment, having jiracticed for over twelve years in a fever and ague district. Preserve this Notice. You can get at Dr. Jas. N Butt's Drug Store the following sizes of WINIH)W GLASS: Glass 8x10, 10x12,10x14, 10x15, lOxlH, 10x18. 12x’20. 10i’23. 10i2^. 12x14, 12x1.'), 12xlC, 12x18. 14x20, 12x22, 12x24. 14x18, 14x22, 14x24, IP.clH. I;x20, 10x24, 18x20, 18x22, 1^x24. 20x24, 20x30, 4c., Le. all Attention! You can got Me»licines and Pre«criptions at hours of (he day and night, and on Sunday, at JAS N BI TT 8 Charlotte. N. C.. Oet 12, 1808. Drug Store aUEBY It recelTinfi dailj, bis Fmil Stock -of miiiaerf', Trifnmin^d, See. Ac., Which he asks the Ladies aad the public generally, to call and examine. MBS QUBBY if prepared to serve her friends with the LATEST STYLES ia Bonnet*, Hate, l>re*s jaakin^ oet X, I8«d. Military Order. IIeadq’rs. Depar’t. of the South, > Atlanta, Georgia, October 8, 1868. j Whereas, by an act of Congresaof the Unit^ States, approved March 2d, 18C5, it is made the duty of the military authority to preserve the peace at the pools at any election that Biay be held in any of the States; and Whereat, this duty has become the more imperative, from theexitit- ing political ezcitcment in the public mind, from the recent organization of civil government, and from the fact that Congress has by statute pro hibited the organization of military forces in the several States of this Department, itk therefore, ordered. L Tliat the sereral District commanders will, as sooa as practicable, on the rtH;eipt of this or der, distribute the troops under their commandg as follows: In the District of North CaruJina, One company 40th Infantry, to Fayetteville, One company 40th Infantry, to Charlotte. One company 40th Infantry, to Saiisboiy. One company 40th Infantry, to Greensboro’. One company 40th Infantry to Weldon. One company 40th Infantry, to Plymouth. Two companies 40th lufantry, to Goldsboro’. Two companies 40tli Infantry, to Raleigh. A dctachmcnt of two commissioned officers and forty men of Company ‘ R, ’ 5th Artillery, to Wilmington. II. Detachments, when necessary, mtiy be made to points in the vicinity of each poet; but in no case, nor on any pretext whatever, will detach ments be sent without a commissioned officer, who will be fully instructed by his post com mander. \ 11[. District commanders will itwtrttrt poet commanders iu their duties, and the relative po sition of the civil and military powers. They will furnisli them with copies of the circulars from these lieadquarters, of August 25th, and October 1st ult., (the latter which was forward ed September I6th, to District Commanders) in which the instructions of the War Department are set forth in l ull. They will impress on post commanders that they are to act iu aid and co operation, and in subordination to the civil au- tlujritics; that they are to exercise discretion and judgment, unbias^ by political or other preju dices; that their object should be exclusively to preserve the peace and uphold law and order, and they must be satisfied .such is the object of the civil oflicer calling on them for aid, that they must ill all cases where time will permit, apply for instruction to superior authority, but they must at all hazards preserve the pcace, and not be restrained by technical points, when, in their conscientious judgment under the rules above set forth, it is their duty to act. Post Com- mandei-s on being notified of the proposed hold ing of political meetings, may send an officer, and if necessary a detHchment, to watch the proceedings and see that tho peace is preserved. IX. To the people of the several States com- piising the Department, the Mtijor General etmi- manding appeals that tliey will co-operate with him and the civil autluirities in sustaining law and order, in pre.serving the peace and in avoid ing those seenea of riot and bloodshed, and the wanton destruction of proptnty and life, which has already, in some instances, been enacted ui the Department. He urges, abstinence from all iuflammatoiy and incendiary appeal to th^ pas sions; dueountenancing the keeping open ol litjuor shops on days of political meetings and of election; the abstaining i'rom carrying arms, and asserting the individual right of construing laws by force of arms. No just cause is ever advan ced by resort to violence. Let their be charity and forbearance among political opj)onents, what ever may be the result; let each gji-d eitizcn de termine that all who, under the law. have the right to the ballot shall exercise it undisturbed. If there are disputed pjints of law, let them be referred to the courts, and let not mobs or politi cal clubs, or other irrespon.sible bodies, construe and undertake to execute the law. This appeal is made in the earne.st hope that the Major Gen eral t'ommnndiug can rely on thcgO(jd senscand corrcct judgment of the uia.«s of the people, and th.it he will not be comjielied to resort to the exercise of the power with which he is intrusted, and which he wJl most rcluctautly employ. Rut he thinks it his duty to make known, that so far as the power under his command will admit, he will not {Hermit the peace to be brukeu, and that he will not be re.«trained iu the conscien tious discharge of his duty by technicalities of laws made when the present anomalous condi tion of affairs were neither anticipated or provi ded for. By order of Maji r General Meade. R. C. DRUM, Assi.stant Adjutant General. Nevf.r bk ll.M.'cilTY.— A hummingbird met a butterfly, and being pleased with the bcttuty of its person, ami ;;!iiry of its wings, made an offer of perpetual friond->hip. •*I cannot think of it,” was the reply; “as you once spurued me; called me a drawling dolt.” ‘ Jmpossible !” exclaimed tlie humming bird. “I always entertain the highest respect for such beautiful creatures as yt)U.” ‘•Perhaps you do now,” said the other ; “but when you insulted me 'I was a caterpillar. So let me give you a piece of advice ; never insult the huuible, as tWy may some day become your superiors.” Dkvotioxal.—"Do you obaerve how devo tional Deacon Buffer is'f” aaked a good lady, of her husband. “Vos. my dear, the deacon ia very devotional. He always ket'ps bis head bowed in prayer until the contribution Ujx has passed.” An old lady attended P^iiscopal Bcrrice for the first time just ns the congregntion were rising. “Oh duu't, don’t, gof>d people!” she o.\clainiod: ’ I am not deserving such honor. Pray keep your sesits I” J. Y. BHYCE ft CO. Will rcccire Cotton oa coosigotueat asd make ad- Tancee on the »ame; and hold the Cotton as loag as parties may wish. CUarloiie, Oct. 12. 18C8. Rubber Belting, A large quantitj—of all widths—just received bj S. B. M£ACliAll, Ort 12. 3d door frmm MrAd«-n’i new building. A TonchiBg Story. The following affectiBfr narratiTe purport* to have been given by a ftther to his iod, m » watming derived fh>oi hia own bitter ezperieooe of the sin of resisting a laother’a lore aa^ eouael. What agony was on my mother’s fcce when all that she said and suffered failed to more ae t She rose to go home, and I fbllowed at a di»> tane«. She spoke to me no more till she rcaohed her own door. “It is school-time, now/’ she said. “Oo, mr son, and once more let me beieech you to think upon what I have aaid." “I ahan’t ge to sohooL,” aaid I. She looked astonished at my boldnoM, but rt* plied firmly. “Cartaiiily you will, Alfred! I command jtJtt.” will not!” said I; “you can’t get me up stairs,” “One of the two things you must do, Alfired —either to go to school this minute, or I will lock you up in your room, and keep yon there until you promise implicit obedience to my wishca in the future.'’ ‘•1 dare you to do it,” said I; “you can’t get me up stairs.” ‘•Alfred. rhoosc now,” said my mother, who laid her baud upon my arm. She trembled violently, and wat> deadly pale. “If you touch inc, i will kick you,” said I, In u fearful rage, (iod knows I knew not what I said! “Will you go. Alfred ?” “No!” I replied, but I qutiiled beneath her eye. ‘-'rhen follow me,” said she, as she grasped my arm firmly I raised my foot—“O, my bob, hear me”—I raised my foot and kicked her— my fluiated mother ! How my fcead reels, as the torment of memory rushes over me! I kicked my mother—a feeble womaa—my mother! She staggered back a icw steps and leaned against tho wtdl. She did not look at me. I saw her heart boat against her breast. ‘•O, Ileaveuljr Father!" she cried, ‘‘forgive him—he knows not what he docs!” The gardener just then paaaed the door, and soeiog my ntother was pale a«d almost unable io suj)port herself, aho beckoned him to conic iu. “Take this boy up stairs and lock him in his own room,” said .she, and turned off from me. It was a loijk of agouy, mingled with intennesfc love—it was the last umitterable pang from a heart that was broken. In a munient 1 found myself a prisoner in my own room. I thought for a moment I would fling lujH.If from the open window, but I felt afraid to die. I was not penitent. At times mj heart was subdued, but my stubbornness rose lo an instant, and bade me not yield yet. The pale face of niy mother liiainted me. I flung myself ou my bed and fell asleep. Just at twilight I heard a footstep approach my door. It was my uiater. “Wh:it sIkiII I tell laother fw you?” she aaid. ••Nothing,” I replied. ‘ O. Allred, fur niy sake and for all our sakes, say that you arc sorry. liCt me tell mother yon are sorry. She longs to forgive you.” 1 would not answer. I heard her footsteps slowly retreating, and again I flung myself ou the bed to piuss :i wretched aud fearfkl aifjLt. Another foot«tep, slower aud feebler than nj sister’s, disturbed me. “Alfred, my son, shall I come in ?” she asked. I cannot tell what influence, operating at that moment, made me s^teak adverse to my feelinga. The gentle voicc of my uiother, tjiat thrilled through me, melted the ioe iroiH my heart, and I longed to throw mytielf upon her neck ; but I did not. My words gave tho lie to my heart, when I B lid I was not s(»rry. I heard her with* draw. I heard her groau. 1 longed to call her back. Ltd 1 did nut., 1 was awakened from an uneasy slumber by hearing my name called loudly, and tny sister stood by my bedside. “Get up, Alfred. Don't wait a minuta. Got up and come with me. lIotlH'T is dying!” I thought 1 was yet dreaming, but I got up mechanically and followed my sister. Ou the bed, pale as marble, hiy my mother. She bad not undressed. She hud throwa herself upon the bed to rest; and rising to go again to m«, she was seized with a palpitation of the heart, and borne to her room. I cannot foil you my ngony asl looked upon lier—my remor.se was tenfold more bitter from the thought that she never would know it. I believed myself to be her murderer. I fell on the bed beside her. I could not weep. ' Mjr heart burned within my bosom—my brain was on fire. My aistcr tlirew her arms around me and wept in silence. Suddenly we saw a moti^w of mother’s hand ; her eyes luielowid. She h«4 recttvered consciousncss, but not her speeck. She Iwked at me and moved her lijw. I CouM not uiiderytand her wonls. ‘Mother! mother!” I shrieked, “say only aay tjjat you will for;rive nio.” She could not say it with her Ups, but her hand pressed iiiine. She smiled npon me, and lift«d her thin white hands; she clasped my own within them, and cast her eyes-upward. 8h« tnov«d her lips in prayer, and thus sbe died. J remained still kneeling b‘*side that dear form till my gentle sister removed me. The joy of youtJi had left me forever. Boys and girls who spnrn a mother’s control, who are ashamed to own they are wrong, who think ’t manly to resist her autWity, Of yield to her influence, h*-traref Lay nut up for yourselves bitter memories for your future yeara. ' 0 m I — jfSr “Whnr,” asked a renowned stump orator, who was running for the office of ouuatable, ‘ whar, my enlightened friends of the 66th Mili tia District, was Andrew Jackaon is tfae buttle of New Orleaae * War he tbar ? By gam, h« wur. He wur a riding uf> and down upon a bobtail .Arabian, a wavin' of a crooked aaber, aad up to his aruipita in Uorjd and mud, aud » giria’ the British thuudcr; the geuius wf hia eouutry a holdin’ ufb«r«egisover he's bead, eotton bal« of paveneering in fruat to protoct him fir^m danger, aud (4ie Americas Eaj{le. with the staxf and stripes m its beak, a sorin’ aloiV ia tfae Wm empyreaa, aingin’ ‘Hail Columbia I’ ** A Butn iu >lanMillea notiocd that • ij, which tasted the soup prepared by hia wife for him, tumbled dead on the tsUe. He plat«>fi with hia wife, and the woman shortfy aner A-..J

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