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; , 1 ' ' "f 'Jr ' -vi. --: . ' : - : -. TTF: .. - TTT-. .... . - ,
I ' - . . ' H
rUBUsiiKi) yEF.K.v ;
jU .:.;. liituiNKK,
: I li'roprictor and Editor.
J. TE W ART,
! Aificiate 'Editor.
BATES OF Si;nCIIlIT"ON . !
Osr. YeaU payiTlin advance. ....$2.50
S,x Mostiis, ....... 1.50
5 Cpi' i n aaJr"!! 10.00
IIEA1J & FOOT STONES, &q.
JOHN H. BUIS
L niitl (iiW liuftlicnud iu thin metliod would
Itring t" th'-'jr atti'iitiorj hin -itcirded fc4Jitirf
for -.unHtji;rig;diiand in hi line of bnsinesa.-i-jjf
i niw prepared to furiiUh all kipd if
(!rVP SonM.!frnrtbo cheap? Head Stoijci",
t the cpntliVht monument. TIi(o preferiitg
Pirk stid trf costly wurkH not on hand, can
l) Hceoijj minted on nhort time, Ktrictljr in aq
tiirdiinc, wi;tli . pocifu .itionn, draft., nd the
term' of th loon tract, S.iti.faclion pnaraii
teed, lie Mill not ho undiTSKiId, Kortlx or
Stiuth. i)xdtrtt Kolictcd. Addrcxnj -
jT.tr vjH JUUN H. BUIS.'SaliHbijrv-
17 MURRAY Street,!
t . NEW YORK1,
IManufiicturcrs and Jobbers of
BOOTS & SHOES,
FOU j A
j---!-- . r
llavca comjilt ip .tock in nil linesjinclud
in; iltj-ir popular. Granite Stat? Jials,
Ki I 'hie shoe?, and omens Peb. bats.
h ikri . (dicitcd and ; carefully filled at
lnwcHt ularkct rate. I 1
1 U. K. MOOSK-, Sal... man.
M 2 r 0:4 .m
J. T. (jOWAV,
f PlIHfnniltirHipuod having associated thcisi
1 nclvcHi.il biixincrfrt uiulcr.tho tirin nunn; of
A. M. SULLIVAN, CO.,
n. K opened uv R,.1. Holmes' new build
iii4 dior Jjo ihu liaaUvarc Store,
wlicrw Jhcy iill lie pleased to meet ld aijd
new frit-nd: jTI:ey,iivc a jnanifii cut room
the larvt all. I best 'in town and ' r
i ' ;
-A! Iiargo d- Splouclicl '
STjOCK OF GOODS,!
( lOMPUiSlXfi a general Hss,,rpicnt. llaril
J .Brc "cxN'pted, and will fHiiinantec ii
pmd barjraimi a can bo x!d bj ajiv House iin
l!ie South. They will deal heavily! In Crocerius
mid country IfHMluce. buying und clliup, ami
invite all vha wih cither to buv itt Pell tocaH
A. M. SULLIVAN & Co.
K. W 1'KicK.
PRICE & BRO.
i I i .
. 1 ! 1
Where iWy v ill cojitinue toj Sell Flour.
Meat, Fre-.h Uits. liacon. Lard, Uutter,
Yw' Cotfee.; 'IVaa. Snar, Salt. Pickles. M;
htv, &c t.gvtlr large and varied
Hock of hu.tehdd aid table- necessities.
rour . country produce to j
UPVVAKpS OF.FIFTV JIRST PRK
MIUMS uml Gold and Silver MedaU !
wcreai'tkd to Chalks M. IStiefk '
ft for die bent Pianos in competition
witlj i 1 T the leading manufactur-
s j ?rij of the country.
Office abd TJcw Warerooms, !
9 'VfA Uftrrry St., JlALTDOJUJ, jf.
The Silefl' rianox contain all the latest iiii-
Kli!lt,,iM,.ft,und lu -'firnt-claaa Waro,
in additional luiprovcmcuts his own iiu
rention, not tq be tound in other instruments.
... ' tou'h a,,a fuii"h -C their instru-
jnent .cannot jiu excelled by any luauafactiir-
.i.lfrSrt 'W'rtnieut of wond-hand Pianos
aim ay h oa hand, from $75 to 31X.
luror andthurch Orpan. some tweiitvdif.
Tenint style- oi hand from i'Moml upwards,
noi f' I-,h:UaJHl "Pie. contaiuig
namc of o twelve hundred Southerners
hrenimdrfld of which are Virpioian. tlvo
biiadred No'rth Carolinians, on f hundred aiud
Jmy Ratt Tfnhcsscann. and otbf rs throujibout
te South), who have bought tine Stieff l'i.-ino
inbe the closni of (he war.
nA : I J ALLEN WtOWNr'Ajrent, ;
22:IOt , ; j SalJnrf , N. 0.
Land Deeds, Trustee Deeds,
Commissioner's Deeds, Slicritf '
Icpda, Chattel lortgncs, ft: !
, Tor Bale at tbis'ftftft r
Chcap .Chattel Mortgages""
nd various other Hanks for ple here.;
l . ' il " " ' I
! ! - . si - . i : " i : :
Havin-affain Orffanizcd for
BUSINESS, have last opened a
entirely mjw andrfreah, in' the room
formerly octupicd a th IXardware Store,
and hcit door to Binshana & Co.. to
the inspection of wdnclt tneV moat cor-
Jf: .11.1 .1 n- rrr.
mvue uio puouc. xneir
was carefully selected by ihe senior m 2 in
ter of the firm ia person, and bought at
rateBi which will enable them to sell as
low, for CASH, as '
n the ('ityfor Goodaj o same quality.
Their Stock is general, embracing
all the various branches; o
Groceries; Croclery Ware, Boots and
Shoes (Sole leather, Calf and
Eluding Skins, J Gram and
Grass, Scythes, Cap, Letter
; j; -'"! j
j and Mote Paper,
ENVELOPES, PENS, INK, Jr.,
and a beautiful assortment of !-
They feel assured pf their ability ta
give jpntire 6atisfiiction and especially in
virc old friends and customer!' to call and
bring with them thpir acquaintances.
They expect and intend to, maintain the
reputation!! of. the Old Murphy. IIon?e,
which is well known "throughout 'Western
North C;!T)lina. All it hey ask is an ex
amination cf tiieir stock and the pricey.
No trouble1 to phow goods, so come righ!t
Small wroiits. rkadt van and
1 QUICK SALES. "
With a .good stock, lowpiicca, fair
uValmg and prompt Attention, they will
endeavor to mciit their share of the pub
lic palroiiiiVe They iaie in the market
for all kinds of product and solicit calU
from both "sellers and buyers.
Salisbury, March 23,
MILLS & BO YDEN
WlJOLKSAI.R XSD RETAIL
Q5- SKi GJ ccb ."EKI SS.
And: Commission Merchants,
i ! S.i.ihi-ut, March 1st. 1872.
Keep constantly on hand large and choice
stock of OEXEISAL ! MERCHANDISE
comprising!) Goods, (Groceries. Wares, eta
i l i ; ..I t ... ' r
51' - - a . i
1 " h
" -l " '"ll"'-;Jnly
Sugar aiid Coffee, of all grades,
MOLASSES, ' 1
; SOLE and
Upper LEATHER. !
BTTOES & BOOTS,
MACKItEL, ''I P,i,NTS'
salmon; TROUT, I
FLOUR and MEAI-,
PEPPER and SPICES,
ii TOBACCO, -
JL LIQUORS, of all
kmcN al ways on hand, of choice quality.
Especial attention given to consign
ments antl Iprompt returas made.
24:tf il i
io secure a
O 2SSE 3S3
AND VALUABLE REAL ESTATE, consist
ing oi a modern' and commodious house, am
ple out buildings, good (water, a fine large gar
den, and from 8 to 38 Meres of excellent land,
all lying in; the suburlik of Salisbury; all in
closed, and elligible fdr building lots. The
above property is one of the most DESIRABLE
in this part ;bf the country, and will be increas
ed in AlATKhy the epmidetion of the contem
plated Railroads to this place. Persons in
terested in siieh property, are invited to call on,
or address ihe subscriber.
JNO. A. BRADSIIAW,
ji Salisbury, N. C.
April lS, lS72:-31:tf.
FANCY HAIR WORK.
MRS. Si, W; TERRELL, will do any
kiud of A y
j Fancy If air Work.
Repair. Brids, mae Curls, Switches, Or-,
nain.nts aiid Jewelry Stts ; also make fami
ly hatr iuto Wreaths, and Bonnets.1
y rur terms call aHir irpidn-. ni x.
street. Wit of tbMethodtst Church. Sum
r " ' ' --' vyllMICII
pies ran b seen atS. W. Teuuell's Store!
on Inoiss street,
Mjay 9, 1872. 3ltf.
LEAVE ALL TO HIM.
Leave all to Him, who knowelh all,
To whom there's neither great nor email,
But one vast comprehending plan,
Thyself inrol ved are world began j
LeaTe all to Him.
' . ' ' 'fj J '..!'
Leare all to Him, he gnideth all :
He hears the weakest when they call;
For none arf mightier than thooe
Who on Ilia unseen arm repose;
h : Leave all to Him.
He'll encourage thee, when not else will do,
ylhit make thee more than conquorer, too
' Scourge thee, perhaps, aginst thj will,
Xt trust him He's thv Father still;
Leave all to Him.
Though frier-da may turn to bitter foes,
Leave all to Him' He even knows
When thoq wouldsl lean too much on these,
And seek, with them, thyself to please
Leave all to Him.
t i if "
Lcnve all.tq Him, thy kant, thy care,
That namelem grief that none can share;
That dally sum of wearying toils
Which vexes and thy eace disyoila;
Leave all to Him.
t - l ! r
Leave all to nim, and sweetly lie,
Beneath UU watchful, loving eve;
And say "Fulfill Thy will in me,
In life, in death, eternally;"
Leave all to Him.
A WALK IN A GRAVE YARD.
BY K. WILLIAMSON.
I walk'd amid the mould'ring tombs
Of the silent, slumbering dead ;
Tho' all were strangers yet 1 sighed
. Over theU lowly bed.
. '' . j ;
Their lonely graves are damp and dark ;
The bright sun lendn no ray
To radiate the dismal vault,
, Or warm the senseless clay.
A voice here speaks to every heart,
From these ancient, mouldering stones:
Stop, poor mortal, read your fate
In death and crumbling bones!
Here's the mother, who looked with pride
On a darling bright eyed boy ;
But the cold grave claim'd ber treasure-,
And gloomed her home cf joy.
The youth, .who at that altar stood,
With a trembling form beside,
And placed a ring on the dimpled hand,
Of a pure and trusting bride,
Has passed away in his early years,
Whenjhopes were warm and bright,
From all that earthly bliss could give
To nature's blackest night.
And, faded like the fair sweet flowers
She wore on her bridal morn,
The gentle girl, he loved so well
Is withered too and gone.
Daily our friends are passing thus
To the unknown spirit land I
The sweetest flowers return to dust
At the touch ofdeath's cold hand.
The young, the gay, the beautiful, y
Have faded like a dream ;
Death's icy breath begrims them ali,
And blasts as wiih a gleam.
j But oh ! the heart sustaining thought
j These forms again shall rise
To gaze with rapture on theft King,
! Descending from the skies.'
Seated upon his great white throne,.
Robed in bright array,
A blaze of glory from his face,
Will make a brilliant day.
An ever'asting glorious day
A perpetual scene of joy,
I Such bliss the heart ne'er felt before
A- bliss' without alloy.
j Then will these forms in beauty stand,
I Sweet anthems will they sing,
"And fill the beav'ns with sweetest strains
Of praise to their glorious King. '
JUDGE MERRIMON ON THE
We reproduce a card from Judge Mer-
limon that appeared in the Telcyratu of
niuwu mat (uuauivu
18th, 1871. We invite the atten
tion of the reader to it.: It will be seen
that lie is, and has been always, in favor
of a homestead policy, and bases his sup
port upon the broad ground of soundness
and wisdom. Read what he says :
M ESSU3 iEditors: My attention has
juetoi.cn caiii-u iu mc i-uiioriai columns j
of your paper of yesterday, iu which, by j
suggestion rather than positive asse.tion,
you give, thte public to understand I am
opposed to .the homestead provisions of :
the preseiit coiiMitution of the State. In i
.i .in j . .i i . i i i
mis y on uo not oniy uo me injustice, ( aoom
which I would not trouble myself,) but
you also doilhe public prejudice, to the ex
tent that my opinion in reference to the
matter may; have weight aud influence in
the approaching election ; and I trust you
will corrrect any erroneous impression
you have made by publi-diing this paper.
The Bugge?tiou you make to the above
effect is entirely groundless. On the con
trary, I araSand have been uniformly iu
favor of a hpmestead jxilicy, and if 1 could
interfere with that provided in the con
stitutionj I ' would do so only to make it
more definite, certain and secure.
I base my support of a homestead pro
vision in the constitution on the high and
broad ground of sound public policy as
well as the futher grounds that it is wise,
just and hu in a tie and promotes and illus
trates higher state of civilization.
The state and society hare a direct and
important interest in the rearing of every
child in the land to see that i: is educa
ted in a sound niorality and fitted for use
ful citizenship, jit is manifest this can
not be well br tolerably done if the parents
are horaejeis wlauderers. Every family
ought to have ajhome, however humble,
in which they are secure It promotes do
mestic happiness, stimulates efforts to
self-education, tuonl and religious im
provement,! andj it gives permeanncy to
character and fixedness to citizenship
indeed, it is emphatically essential to the
The convention act expressly prohibits
the proposed convention from inlcrferine
any way; wuu tue. present homestead
provision ia tbe constitution, but I regret
SALISBURY, N. C, JUNE 28,
to find yourselves and others seeking
groundb-ssly to excite the fears of "iparlm.
poverished people by suggesting that the
convention, if called might and ..woaud
establish a new supreme court, and pro
vide for the election of new judges, who
might decide this homestead provision in
operative under the constitution ! of the
United States,; as to "old debis."
Now .no one has any authority' to ay
thai the present supreme courts will be
abolished, but suppose that it shall be,
bow does it followf that new judges will
decide as you suggest 1 What ground
have you, or any one else for suggestions ?
If new judges shall be elected,-they will
be North Carolinians, and In sympathy
with the people as much as the, present
judges. Will they not be sol What
motive could they have to injury' the poor
and helpless, especially wlie our whole
people are more or less impoverished 1
Do you reply, they would so decide be
cause the law is otherwise, t Then,
would you have them make a dishonest
and corrupt decisi:u ! You will hardly
But there is uot the slightest gronnd
forihij suggestion, f .r a homestead poli
cy is a tound and highly important pub
lic policy it is rapidly becoming an
American policy as well as the fixed pur
pose of our people.- This of itself will have
some weight witb any court. Then, it
has been held by the highest and very
respectable judicial tribunals in several
other states than our own, that the home
stead provision has a retro operative effect
aud these decisions are authority, and
will have weight with any intelligent
jndge or any supreme court that may ever
sit in this or any other state. But further
still, our own suDreme court has decided
likewise, and this decision is binding in a
very high degree on any subsequent court
in the state. Now, iu view of the m.ini
ftst policy of the state, the. decision iu
other states, and the express decision iu
our state, would any conscientious judg
even if he had legil doubts of his own,
uudertake to over ride and reverse these
decisions,; aud especially whilo the su
preme court of the Uuited States has
made no decision to the contrary No
reasonable person can so believe for one
moment. So that it appears that any fu
ture judge w.-nld have every motive to
support the homestead policy of the slate
and would have the authority to do so ol
the highest judicial power in this stale
aud other states as well ;.?nd so it further
appears, that your suggefiion to the feats
of I he people is idle aud groundless.
But there is a positive provision in the
p:ea:'nt constitution that places in the
most imminent peril every household in
the state. It is provided in sretion two
of article ten of the constitution, that "no
property shall be exempt from sale for taxes,'
and this clause in the very section that
provides for the homestead.
Now if the legislature shall levy from
the people the taxes they are sworn and
boupid by the present constitution tojevy,
such taxes will in a short while swallow
. up every household in the state. I am
prepared to show by the most indubitable
facts and statistics, that the people of the
state, under the existing constitution, will
have to pay into tiie treasury of the state,
annually, over fifty per cent, of their in
come, and the balance of it will be en
gulphed by federal aud county taxes.
This result is inevitable under the exist-
'(, coiieiuuuon, as i enow uaiiy? tu.liie
sad convention ol hundreds who are honest
ly seeking after information to control
their action at the approaching election.
The man who has but a homestead is
generally the least able to pay oppressive
taxes, when these come, the homestead
will certainly go by express provision of
the eonsitutir.ii, as it stand.''.
The unfriendly suggestion that I, at
any time, solicited contributions of money
from friends to present a test case about
the homestead provision to the supreme
court of the United Stares, is utterly
g oundless and scandalous.
And there is not the slightest ground
for the fur. her suggestion, that inanv
leading lawyers, and lawyers generally.
arc opposed io homestead. Can yen
Hu uny rea80MS M.iy ,j.ey should be ?
T,rP ia no ciaji-, of ag a c)aS5
itl Warm PTm,)atllv wti, lhe ,H.pie ,,an
lawyers they are linked to the pwple by
tue Wrongest ties of interest as well as
good fellowship, and I may add, theie is
no class of people as a w hole, more
deeply interested in homesteads !
A. S. MERRIMON.
Raleigh, July 17, 1871.
A WON DERFUL SURGICAL OPER
ATION UPON A YOUNG LADY.
One of the most remarkable cures on
record has been nearly effected upon the
person of Miss ilattie Thompson, of Wa
terbury, Conn., wh was scalped in a
button manfactory over a year ago, from
the nape of ber neck to her eye brows, so
that the skull was laid bare. Death was
expected, and almost hoped for, as the
only relief which could come to her; but j
the d ictor noticing that she rallied from
the first prostrating effects of the accident,
determined to experiment with the French
process of ''skin grafting," and after the
head had been brought into a healthy
state of suppuration, he made the first at- j
tempt, taking the "seed skin" from the
patient's arm. The result was admirable,
but exhaustion was induced by the new
wounds, and a supply of skin had to be
taken from. other sources. The nurse of
Miss Thomas kind ly volunteered ; the
doctor, delighted with his success, applied
the knife to his own arras, and many
yonng lady friends came forward and
sacrificed portions -of their own badies for
the salvation of their suffering sister.
Over one hundred separate pieces made
up the new scalp, and Miss Thomas has
souvenirs of her frieuds much better than
bed-qnilt blocks, or even locks of hair.
1 mi?v 0SRHK WXFIDEXCE,
MEN-SHABPXKSS; OF A DIN.
Wm. Mania - and Wm G. Austin, in.
dieted with Wb. If. Beuion and Charles
E. Warren, all men from j the North, for
."S Mr. Thomas II.
U ilhamof,Dinwiddlo ccuotj, on false
pretenses, were arra.gr.ed jat the bar of the
Hasting court yesterday, and plead gnilty
and were adjudged five years' confinement!
each m the State Penitentiary. Wm. II
Benson was then put on Uial and plead
'not guilty," but was convicted by the
jury, and hU ;erm of confinement iu the
penitentiary fixed at five years. Warren
will be tried to day.
It sppeared from the testimony that
these four "sharper" having "spotted''
Mr. Williams, a plain, unsuspecting
conntryman.depittised Martin to apprcach
him to get bis money. Martm went up
to Williams, got in Conversation with Lira,
asked him where he was going to, See.,
and iutroduced himself as a person who
had come down here as a purchaser of
twbacco. Having ascertained that Wil
liams was going to Petersburg next day,
he begged the pleasure of accompanying
him, and Mr. Williams readily consented3.
Martin then asked Williams to go with
him to the American Hotel, where he was
to meet a gentleman and pay for a lot of
tooacco, that day purchased.
At the American they net William's
confederates and one of them presented a
bill for SI 13, including one item of about
$2iS for freight. Martin pulled out his
pocket-book and offered to pay the bill
out of a check for S2.500. which he ex
hibited, at the same time exposing a lot
oi snam gold coins. 1 he confederate said
that he could not give chango for the
check. Then Martin proposed to borrow
28 of his new acquaintance, and seeing
that Williams, who had opened his pocket-book,
had more money, increased his
nqitfst to the amount cf SI 13, which sum
he obtained. Williams was at first satis
fied that nil was right, but as Martin now
slipped away from him, he began to sus
pect that something was wrong. He spent
an hour or two iu going about the streets
telling everybody that he was robbed.
Then he bethought him of a plan to cap
ture the rascals. He went down to the
"Biennis llott.e," disguised himself in
chabby old clothes, cut off his beard, and
commenced to wauder around, ou the
Near the Packet office he descried two
of the men. He followed llu-iu up to the
Seventh street bridge. They stopped ou
top ol the bridge. He took a po.-ition
under it. After a few moments the two
men were joined by their two confederates.
Williams then got hold of a negro who
was passing under tho bridge and gave
him 5 to iu:i for a policeman. ' As soon
as the policeman appeared in sight (he
negro had gotten two) the lour confidence
began to diverse. Immediately
Williams came out from his concealment,
drew his pistol, and commanded the party
to halt. The party stopped and smrcn
dered. Upon cxaminatiou of their persons
after the arrest it was found that the SI 13
had been equally devided between them.
The evidence against three men already
disposed of was very conclusive; it will
scarcely prove less so i.i the cue of
arren, wno u to ue tried to uav.
' llkhmond Enquirer
Arrested in Norfolk Upon the
Charge of Violating the Enforce
ment Act. The Norlolk Virginian of
yesterday gives au account of the arrest
of John C. Baker, Esq., of that city, upon
the' charge of having violated the enlorce
luent act by refusing to allow negroes to
vote at the late elect iott in that city. Upon
the evidence of a number of negroes, he
was sent mi to the til term of the United
States Disli ict Court fnrtii.il, and was
bailed for his appearance. Says the Vir
"This shows the spirit which animates
our political opponents, who are acting
under the impression that by such perse
cution they can in lhe future prevent
judges and commissi juers from exircisiug
due vigilance at the polls. T heir villain
ous aims will be defeated, for t lie arrul in
the outset of such a man as John C. U.tkor,
rt hosc character stands above reproich,
will injure them more than the man they
are thus pursuing, and he is, moreover,
t lie last man wi 'bin our acquaintance who
can be deterred by intimidation from per
forming his whole duty. Ol the contra
dictory evidence offered we prefer raving
nothing until the ti ial comes oil' in Novem
ber, at which time he will be triumphant
ly acquitted, even in a Federal court."
Mr. Baker, the gentleman in question,
is a son of M.Jor Win. J. Raker. .f Nor
folk, who resided in this city duiing the
war, and the gentleman thus airaigned
is well and favorably ki.owu here.
A Teruif.c Gale Its C jn'seqcen
CES. BlNGlIAMPTOX. N. J., June 1J.
A terrific gale, and hail, passed over thit
city between three and lour o'clock yes
terday afternoon. Th Menagerie, aud
aquarium tents of John I.obiiicon'd circus
were blown down anil wagons tipped over
while the touts were fall of people. Sev
eral persons were injured, but not very
-criouely. Crowds of tenihle frightened
pr-ople, iu a drenching, pelting storm, and
amidst upturned cages of roaring, shrink
ing animals, presented a wild and aim t
appalling scene. Durin th storm the
lightning stim-k i:i hait'ad.z-n places
within the corporate limits. A number
of fiames of unrtnir-h d buildings and
many trees were blown down.
The Wilmington St-ir learn that
Stephen l-owery and Andrew Strong, got
on .t freight trxi.i on the. .. C. .V K. II..
on euuesuay, and rouo some ; stance,
Vt- 1 1 , ' ..
011 f'lluejsiia v. anil ro.!. iionie t;itance.
The Star says their impudence is equalled
oniy oj meir doiuucbs.
-TIIE WARjjpiRiT ' REVIVED.- I
The Wiihlnsbn'Clnnirl 1... .ml.
iu conspicuous i Uadiapof tke proceedings
e tloa! )JtTblican Convention,
lue n tr optra i Revived." And Mr.
George IL Stua, of; Philadelphia, con
eludes his note of congratulation to Mrs.
urant on tne noiimation of Lex husband
as follows : I !
"Mat God U,Ls Vim and preserve Lis
valuable life till fcverv vesti-e of rrLdliot.
is crushed- out." : '
If this is to be he key-note of the Presi
dential catnpaig! , it discloses a spirit aud
purpose to be c -railr W!r,J c.i
ie Utter iostinlts uf the American pco-
r- .w.w.. H, .umura vi reviving me war I
spirit now, sevei years after the war Las I
- ...v va&nig us craocrs Tor
fpafks to fire th ; Northern heart. What
"vestige of reb 11 on" is left, except the
ruioed survivon of the Confiderate stru--gle
to all excep : a tw of whom C.rrcss
ha4.jnst grant.fcl amnesty, and tUu-h
grudgingly, per isps, y showing thafh
no i longer wonldj hold them t, le rebels
The ConventioT itself claimed for tho Re
publican party t j.t"it suppressed a rigan
t.c rebellion." Then let Republican? In
consistent and mlk no further of the non
sense of crnshii. ; out the "restigrs of rr
bellfcn." If tlerc were nothing better
than that to co: duet the campaign on, it
would be more Bionest to retire from the
field. Valtimoit Sun.
DEMOCRATS; CONVENTION OF
INDIA'NA-t- HENDRICKS THE
li U BE UN A3 OR IAL N)M IX F.r.
IXDlANAroijls, Jane 12 'Hie Slate
Democratic Cfnvtntion met hero this
ujuiinijp, iiuiu uonn il. Ccuinth was
chosen pcrumi t,t Chairman. A fur iho
opening addrt by the chairman, the
committee on regulations consisting of
one delegate Imra each District aucftbe
committee to shct delegates 0 the Bal-
1 1 more Convrt.Uon were Sf-pointed. Con
siderable discnjsion arofe ou theqnrsiion
oi.iue appointment ol the eommutee to se
lect the ehclorite ticket. Hon. J. T. Mc
Donall aretied in fjvor nf lOdl ruin in tho
choice of i-lectoU till RfI r xtt. H,,jiiinore
convention. 1 was finally decided to
postpone tnc electoral ticket.
Hon. Thos. A. Hendricks ws then
unnnimntisly nr tuiuated for (Joveti.or, and
Washington D pew of Floyd, Cincinnati,
lor intent oovrjuor.
; Constitutioaal Amendments.
Passed in the ULmse oj' Jirj.rtsrnt-itives
AN ACT to aljer the Coiu-titntion of Nonh
Tli-MJtncnl Ar-emL!y ;f N,,r;!i C.irolina do
cnai t tliree-tifll.i of all the tiu mUr i-l
That l!:e oibtutioti of thU Slate be altered
as fiIk-A, to wit
six, of iIk1 lirt ani!e. (
j striking o(it lhe f--l elaii-e tht n-of, dow n tolu.Il
t'.l l- .1 I i .
uiciioing i.ic wuf.1 "Uat; tin., Umg tin c'jum:
: rtiaiiiig to ti. e lte (lt t.t.
Amend windtmi of the w nd nrtal.-l v
j Mrikin- outbt; 4rd " amiu.illy," and iii-triii i
; in lieu thereof, tlje word - bitnni..liv ; " Uiuje
i i rt-fertiicc U ll.fc l..v.i of the riti.iral A
i ... . I r f i .. .
I .tinto j pccik ni u ve oi me Mcon 1 .irtitl.
1 t.l.!.. ..... il.l .. .i i ..
; ruiMii; no ii.ai I'retx-'if ine wi ru, ti.e
' said Senate dilrilt," and by etrikin? oot the
piirase "a alort i.u.I
id or" j, id swtion; (lit
out bavin rtftrence to the
; parts so strickn
Suite (x-n-ux. j
Add a new tcon to the second srtWle to Ik-
Ftrlcil "m-fiion "i" .n nd to t. aA n f..llom.
"The nu-mUm of the ct-i.cral A-etinblr .l,.!!
e.-M h receive tbric hiiadnd doll-T-n r.m-
peu'aiiuu lor ti.iir iK-r ict durir.e th-irtrin
subjtft to Midi ri'ii!uti(.; iu repnnl to lime of
.ivrucni ami rcluc'ion lor non-attendance a-
may le presx riUd by law; but they may nave
sn aouuionai a.i.iwrance wtitn t lay are calii.l
lV'her , ,,e. i;tl M-..n, and milt a-e hall U
, It-n ctn;s jer luili for eatli :- ion
1 f.., i.
Amcitd Mvtioi t.nc i f the third article br
p'fikin? out the urd " Aniryear,'' where th. v
ooi nr lirt iu aid ittiftn, ni.u in rt'i.jr, in lit a
tliereof, ot. two Mir-," U1114 iu rtlVr-t-tt
e to the t. rnm of 1 xecuiivt' otlm r.
S:riUc out :!... v ord. " i.jtrin! nii t.t of I'i.'.
l.c Work," w!: r ver they K-.ir in the Coi.;i
til'ion, thii a'vdi. i.Ing that tfiii'.
Amend sectio'i six .f the third article. I.y
strikiti-f out the w..rd "anr.ioillv ' atui in
serting, iu lieu tieretif. the word "biuui!-
1 . V s -
it. so as i conform
1. to the pro i-Ioiis re-
1 of the (Jem r.'. A.-ui-
specting the iohs
Strike oat sections two and thre .,f th,
fanrth article, beln.' the irot i-ions which r-
fer to the apt titmcra atid duties of the
Alter section If ur of the fourth article, so
that Said sect kid tehall read a. follows : "Th
judicial flower uf! the State shall be vested in
a court for the tr.al of iinoeaehmetita. a Su
preme Court. Juerior ('una. sr.ch interior
Oiuri as may ij. esiaousi.ea i.y law, ani
Court of Justin'if- of the I eace.
A'.ter section Azhi of the fourth article,
sot!. at said section shall read as f.dh.r-:
1 "The Supreme (iiart hall consist of m Chief
Ju.Mtoi and tWoLsoria!e Justices; i'rori-
U I. That this J.I
Ial! not apply to tie jusiic-tk
. . ' ' ' ... .
larir.g their pre-ent term
by d ath. re:ti;f ion. r o
1 ; t
ber of Asv-ciattj Jjitic shall be re.lictd j A ter section seteu of the foiirteeoth ar
to two.". j tide so tl. at said sctiu shall read a fol-
Alter section tirelve of :he fourth article
f-i that said secliou shall read aa follows :
' I he Mate Mir bedtTid-i into nine iu.ii-
cial districts, fortarh f which a judge sl.a'l
be chosen; and ik each district a Superior
Court sliall le Lld at least tw ice i . ench
year, to coutiauj for s'jch time i;i .;ich coun
ty r. spectively as may be prescribed by lnw.
Tlie General Ai-lembiy shall lay ntf sa;d dis
tricts ia due tiipe. so that the snid nitie
judgi-s may be closen and Ix-pin their ofci
a! term at the fiii-t cenral eieetioo for mem
bers of the Geral Assembly which -hail
occur after the iitifieatiou of th'u sectiot,."
The General Ai
.-eiob'T U:JlT le.!(!-e or
crease the liUinlfr of I):i'r; ! to tii',..- eff. et
... .1 . ..f -..tl
1 j'l!;C .-,1 term.
ion dirt u il.e
S'riiie o'Jt i-rt
aofi ainc.e wnicnuves Lie n e-e:n i'i.c
Am i.d sect
f't ten-.i f.f ;'
Ucle v striKir.b ori
!..ire." and itist
irtiti'.. hi ';-u
1...., . .,- .1 .. .
s1rick.M ut. the
f . ! b . ier :
II e .
TeS'ihe .t pr -r system (,j
r-tation for the
. .... -.!. 1 ... ..!;
also exchaiire d
iriet twice: m suf-ion. mi in j-jflz inav
i .u . .1 ".
strict- w ith each other, as
mim h provid tf by law-
Strike out secCon tteeu of Uie foarth ar-
4 1. WHOLE NO.. 831
neb?, and Wrt iu lo tWreor. the follow
leg : TU Geberal AiKD.lly a hall b M
power t d?piiv tL JtiJicial rprtmntf
any powrf or jor'tWli..n which ribtfiUr-p-rtaini
to h as a eoorrfinrt 4rrrtavut;
but the General Aasetnbly hU alk ana
LstriWa tl.t portion cf thi fxvtt aa4 ja
risdictkn. whW-h does nt rx-ruio t0 tba ba
pmne Cuaru amobjt th other, court pr.
cribrd i tkis cocttitutka vt which may a
eitabtithed by law. in sock tsaaders k
may derm Lrtu pro id alao a prrpTsiem
of aprr!. at4 rcen'.ata by lav wbem
cery the mrthods of rrocJig, la the
rxrei of thir swr, f all th eoert
WW th Suprtm Coart. so far at the aa.m
may W do ou without eonJLct wit otWr pro
visions of ttia oobMitatioa."
bUik out tkGa aix1ra.
'n. ciiHrtrfn. twenty-five aa4 thlrtv-thre
f th fourth artleU.
Amend section tweatvlx ih f.nV
artitU hr striking out all that part wLkhU
gins with, rod f.dUjws th word -hat- lm
aid wtion. and. ia lit a .f r-rt
strirlra oat. inertia lh f..lk.wir i .
TL judicial officers aud th chrrks nf ary
eocrts which tnav L Mt.Lri-bf J "K l.r
ha.!l U rbMB by th vote oflbt eaahsd
ienurt, ana Kr nch term at tnay b tt
seribed bv law. Tim voters of each pr
riot. rubUbd as Is lM-hTe providW
fr io this c..nnitutio. shall brt two fas
tiers ol lh x-aew Ur sack term m may l
fii-d by law. t j. joriditka aLall tluj
throcghoot thrir re;rti t cucnues. Tha
Gen-ral Aa-uiblj u.ay ru 'ul Ut lk
tuf more than tro justice of the pae
in tbt. prrcinctt which cttaia cltrrt or
towns, or in which "tber pf iaoas
der it uprdietit. Tb cluf inagutratrt A
cities auj iocrrwratrd towns shall kar
luejuuiciai (v.wert ol jostices of tb pea.
Auieud K-ctioa thirty of tha fourth artieU
by st ikir.g out the word -township and
i 'serting. in lieu thereof, the word pr
cincts ; aUo in the lat senteocw of tke SasD
-ction. trike out the words tW (nmtaii
signer of the county icay appoint to sock
urLc fr the nueipirrd tenD. and ia liea
ib-rx.f iuert "id prir"taent to fin soch
vacancy fr the uneinired tern shall bo
made as may 1 presefUred by law.
Amend n-ctions ""e and seven of the fitk
article, by ktrikiuc out the word "Cotcmia
sionera of lhe seteral conntie" wberelLey
eeur in raid K-eiious. and ia lieu thereof la-M-rtinetbe
words, rKitity aathoriiies -tab1ih-d
and authorised by Law.
Mrike out yretioa f.jr of the Cftb article,
relating to Uxii'.n to pay the Sut daLtand
Amend n-eti..n x of the fifth article by
inMTtiuj: afl-t the word HnstramenL in
said WtiiU lhe words
soruil nt-i y."
or any other f-x-
Iuvrtthe word "and" before lhe wrd
"surveyor" in M-ctKm one of the 7th article,
and strike out the words "and fire eomiuis
sioLrs" ii said section; a: so add to said
M-rtion the follow ing: -The General As
sembly shall provide tjr a syUtn of octj
C'irnimriit for the eereral roouties of tht
, i,v m r, k itjr iu the word cmuilssionm
i nea in l,i-a tlcr'.r iu-rtitie the words
c ujuty nu'.!ioii:is eublih-d and authorised
hr .ov." ai.d
il) t.'ie same s.-etion strike oot
fN. .-t:itr of Dredaahsdl be
. i lt rk o tLe bi-ird tf couiu.isio&-
t.r o fj '14
Mrik' out -action tl.ree t.f the seventh ar
l"c'. aud in li-n ll.rrid iiipert th following :
'I t.- roii'sty autboritis established and ao
tho ir-d by law si. nil se that the respective
coi.i.tirs ;:re divi.U-d into a suitable number
of sub divisiou. as compart arid convenient
in shaj as . 1 .?. ud marked oot by de-
, TT. I " k i l l
! '-b-d.v..,. aballU kuawn
Duite iHMimiat which may be altered wben
iy ii.e name i.i prwunci. 1 tey sltalt nave
I Uu i-'T-rare p-.wers. The tow-eshin eoe-
i r,J '"eiits are AU.Tished. The U.undariesof
. tl.e pr-cincts shall U- the same which bere-
1 tof re d-fm. d lhe towuh'ta uttil tbev shall
, be altf-red "
Strike out fectiotis four, fiee. aii, ten and
' el. id li e seventh article, which relate to
' tl,.- township ststein.
Amend s.cti.ms eijrht and nine of the
kfc-..,.tV. -riiI.. 1.. f..L, .1 j ...
townships- w Lere tbey occur it. said sections .
Stiik- out M-cta three of the ninth article.
a.dinli.-u th r-of iusert the l'.lowinc ; "The
(i neri 1 As-o.bly shall make stii. able pro
vision lv law lor the mauaeeinent and rega
lati u of th pu blic scbods- and fr i-i-ct-it-p
t!.- ii, of fit- public instruction."
S;nk out r.ii u i,f iL.- Lilith article.
Mini in l-ru thereof, insert tbe fo!!owiae:
Ih i.. ii. ral Assembly eh.ll have power t-
' provide for the election of Tru.teea of tbo
v - t t
i I'niversitjr of North ('r.!iti. in wbo
! c! --L. shall le sd al! the t-rmler
1 r CMS. lrnLl.;?ts sr. 1 endowments Le Sto
1 fe in ai r wise eiaMed. to. or cor.f. rred do
1 on. the Ib.aid of T'uteea of said Cniversi
ty: ki d il.- (itri.eral Airir.blv may tcake
nitli 'i"ii"i. Issi tul regulation, from
. t"e to time, as may be necessary and ex
pedn-tit. for the Kiaintenauee and tnanse-
ir.t iit o w4 Lnnersiiy.
Strike o,t section thirteen. Corteea Sod
GfWn of the n'rith, article, relatitig to the
I'uive sify of Notth Carolina. Ascend ec
lionteuoftbe eleventh article by striking
out the words "at lhe charge of the State.
at:d it. Ii. u th-re..f. iuslrt lhe words "by the
Sta' ; aud th-ose w ho do tut usi property
. es.-n.pt.on preci ii-a tu t:..s Curjtst-oci, or
b-.i g n.;i."r. w b"e p.mi.Ii iu not own
1 - .. .- lt . I I tM
' i.r'.!.eitr rer at.d aU.Tc the aaii.e. h&Tll-i
1 t areU for a the tbarce of the State.
follows: "No i-ers.-n who shall holdaayof-
tee ,r place of trust or profit under the United
t 1 m
Mtes. or ai.y departinen thereof, or nr. der
at y ..ti.er state i,r g .TerijmenL. tball bold or
eterciw any other office.- place tf trust tr
p'ofit ut.der the aathority of this State, or bt
e'iig;ble to a Seat in either ln-US-e tf th
General Asse'i.bly ; Prorulfd. That nothing
l.ereii. e.r. tat tied shall extend to officers in
the militia. Juvtice .f the l'eace, Cotautia
siv.r: rs f r Sj-.-eil I'urpos-e."
Ad 1 H...her e-ri.ai to the fourthee)th r
tii i- to be led "Kf.'i.r ?."and to read aa
follows; "Cuntr othfers. justice f the
I eace HI ,1 f?.rf W LuSe oCc r
a'u '. eij .r rhai.i;
any way by the al-
1: .f t'.i
e e :
nr til tnf rr. it-' .r. a
1 .r.-.M'v to Im iriaue ht 1 .w in order fn rxm
fl.tbtt to ti..- alter.i!!. .os. so far as relate
said o.Lc rs shal have leea toade.
Mr t.iiu.U-r the lections iu those srfieW
fr- in which au aeetion has bee a .alr'ttkea
without the iiiserllou of a "other i a its .;
an J pit e t 1 ,!iy t,e-r section that QOcnWr
i 1 i. 1 : .1 1 ..mi v
. J . . ..... . .
to tt, section lv,r ar.icti it 1 snUstite-L. and
the alteratioti shall be embodied ibta lhe
ctn ittjtion. and the Several eeiKcs btjui