North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
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dAJ.IMTKY. I'l.'i IK V, NOV. Iti. Utii.
ions were lull iii IViinavIvanla, Ohio
and .in- vi imu will' r State, in I h-tober, with what
result our reader Itn.'W. bi 1 Yiuvy lvunla the
Republican candidate for (Jowrtior, tin sigh k
ii mean n crv mMilur nun, IkuI I "acker, U .
O.-ni'ici .i'ir c niJi.l.itc, a Mali offrreet fiopiilari-
. . I . 1 I . . .. .
it, mere nun iu.ii n . ...n .i i..i,-s. I I'ino
tin- majority of Uov Kay, i: publican, ..- In-
LTiaVa d Troll) tWO III Seven llm .-Hi.!. while I i .-
cninjtlcx'i'ii !' ilic. I iclamre was changed from
J cuioT.iic to Republican. On Tuesday l.v!
election wire held in a i. i of otlar Stales
North, but villi no rtvull iinlicalUitf any chancv
in tlir political scutinicm of any one of tln-m.
NVw York win carried fry the Democrat by a
majority somewhat smaller tluui tlint by wliirli
(iov. Huffman waa elect, d a year an, aid not
ninili greater than that by which it wait
airicil by Mr. Seymour. The I-agUlaf um wa
Sfcarcd hy the I i)iiioer-4t. In Illinois the. H'
publican' triumphed, electing a Urge majority
of the member of the Constitutional Conven
tion. Maryland wax triumphantly carried by
the 1 lemocrat, an a matter of course. In Mi
r.icjiunetu the Republicans were triumphant,
electing their cajidiibite fur Guyertur ami tin i r
entire State ticket. In Minnesota the lb . 1 1 J I ' -cam
likewise swept everything before them,
ha-ting their candidate for (Jovernor and their
entire Slate ticket by very large majorities. In
-New Jersey the IA'mocrala carried the Legiaia-
tnre by a amaJI majority in each branch. In
Wisconsin the Republicans made large gain.
One thing to bo remarked of the reault of the
elections in the Weatern Stales, ia tlie fact that
the 7i.n' repudiation acheme of paying the na
tioual debt in greenback, ha utterly failed to
work the revolution in parties there, which it
waa claimed it would. Even PenJleton, the
originator of it, w:ia defeated by a much larger
majority than tlie bat Democratic candidute for
ttovemor of Ohio. And all of thin too, in an
i lection at which a greatly diminished number
tf Totes were thrown.
When we view the situation, and the surround
ing drcumstancoa, we see nothing to be surprised
at in the result. The great rallying, oint with
uie .ormern iAimocral, lias been tlie horrors ol
reconstruction. The worse it was, for us of the
South, the better was the chance for the Northern
Democracy to obtain political )iower. While
profe.ving great sympathy for us, the Northern
Democrats were secretly wishing that reconstruc
tion might be made ten times more odious than
it wa, and were doing all in their jiower, to nuke
it a rnueh so as they could. The moderate Re
publican io Congress were opposed to the harsh,
est features of the Reconstruction Acts, a actu
ally Hissed. The Republican ) tarty was livided
between .pialifiH and unliiuitod suffrage for
the negro. The Deniocnitio members held the
balance of power, and united witii the Stevens
wing of the Republican party, to make the bill
as odious as iiossible. Totlie Democratic member
of Congrt, therefore, arc we indebted for unirerm!
manhoo-l-mffraje. After having assisted the nl
fra Radicals to engraft it in the bill at the lat
hour of the session they could not have prevented
it passage, had they even desired to doso. With
the political capital manufactured out of the Re
c instruction Afitsthedeniocracv made mine gains
at the election in the Kail of llsii7. But the
stock in trade thus obtained was all expended
by Noveuilx r 1863, when fien, If rant was so Iri
limphanlly elected to tlie Presidency by the Re
Many predicted that great change would be
made manifest at the elections just held, but
they have been sadly disappointed. And the
reason is obvious. The reconstruction question
ha been settled by an acceptance of those nieas
nres by the Southern people. The Democracy
can no longer harp upon that string. Ota feel
ings and old passions, engendered during the
war, have carried many back to the Republi
can ranks who abhored the reconstruction poli
cy. In all of this there is nothing unnatural.
These passions and prejudices will only die with
the present generation. So party it likely io tuc
cttd, during the promt arp, which retor,nita
the Copperhead at the North and the old Seeemon-
f'jfc at the South as it national leader. There .are
thoiisMula of Northern men, not Repub
licans, who will never support men like Pendlc-
t'M and V a Han dig hum for tlie Presidency, any
more than the Secessionists of the South would
have supported John 31. Botta for the same of-
nae if the Confederacy had been established.
To ignore tliia fact is to abut our eves to the sim
plest laws of human nature.
There is no doubt that a very large propor
tion of the Republican party ia tired of follow
ing the lead of Sunnier, Butler, Logan and the
other Radical leaders, but they will not desert
them to follow the lead of those who were op
Ittsal to the Union during the late war. The
Democratic party, too, is at strife within itself.
Mothing but mutual antagonism and the
pressure of surrounding circumstances keeps
Ihe two orgimiaatlons together as compact and
and distinct parties. Without that pressure it
may bo doubted whether they could be kept to
gether for six months longer. If there waa no
Democratic party in existence all the probabili
ties are that the Republican party would speed
ily dissolve and go to pieces, and the discordant
dements of which it is composed array -themselves'
in opposition to each other. In the pres
ent condition of things, then, is it mil a most op
portune time for the organisation of a great
LtliEKAL Pxrsty in conformity to the wants
und emergencies of the times ? The great need
of the. country now ia to heal the wounds and re
pjirkhe mischiefs wrouirht by the war. To this
enri ejpedie'iU, rattier than pnncipl
THE KD KI.I X AND LEAGUE OUT
We are that certain editors and newpapcr
writers are devoting much space to this subject,
and, we fear, with no good emit. Thf.v acctu
to be endeavoring to paliate, if not to justify, the
Ku k'lut by pyadlng the many similar crimes
-oimiiiited, a alleged, by the members of the
Loyal League Those outrage, among which
may he mentioned the murder of Col. Nether
cutt, tho l ome family and others In Join- aud
Lt noil, and lite Irnni burnings, others still worse,
in UnuiRc, cannoi be defended or paliated. Nor
can it iK claimod that the Htate aathnritlra acted
with proper awl becoming energy in tbttirelliirts
lf ferret out aoi bring U justice the guilty pur
tics. We shall certainly not defend them In the
premises, hnt rather censure them for their re
missness if nothing worse. Rut what gisnl enn
possibly conic of the course now pursued by cer
tain paper of both parties? Retaliation only
begets, retaliation ; crimination only begets re
crimination; violence, under whatever pretence,
only beget more violence. And shall this
thing be continued? I thete to be no end to
these disturbances? Are the outrage of the
one party to be forever kept before the public as
a juatincation for those of the other ? As long
as this is so peace will never return to bless our
borders, but perpetual strife will prevail. How
long will they persist in kindling into a name
the dying embers of hatred that but for such
kindling would before now have ceased to glow ?
Never while the extremists of either party bear
sway in Ktete iiiiticx Surely the day for mod
eration and conciliation for icaee and harmo
ny haa ooasa if only those in authority, and
out of it. would cultivate it. Some of the Judge
it u said, we know of no case of it ouraelf ex
hibit their part win feelings on the bench. Am
long aw this continue, If it be an, peace will nev
er come in their judicial districts.
Frrtm the Sentinel.
Mr. Eotron: The repeated allnaiona in
your paHr, editorially and through correspon
(h uts, to that immttroeity, that moat outrageou
of ull tho oiwratlon of tho "Ring," to-wit: The
Catawba Lime lied Branch Railroad, suggest
me kiw uiai ii aoiitit be welt lor you, and your
readers, to know something if its historv, par
ticularly u to who were it aleadfast friend,
those that stood by it when the question came as
tnwh iher it should be immediately constructed,
or ku off to aom indefinite perioil, far in tho
future, if ever to be built at all.
j The last Ixtgialaturn passesl a bill ratiliqil the
Wlh day of January, the l'.th Stu'iioii of which
remls thus: I
" That said Western North Pnrolina Railroad
(VSnpinv shall have power to make or disson
tinue brancluw of saiil Road at will, nnd it may
ue the brandies as will best uroiuole its conve
iiUnceand interest: VociVW, nevertheless, this
section shall not conn r anv uower to interfere
I with the Branch Bond to Paint Rock, and ho
th, r brmnoh thall be bantu until the main 7'iksJ
n iirX- 7Wn, nmifAe frii:A to Iiint lloek, nkitll
An lie 6-en completed."
Under this section of the act the IJnaa h.-.l
branch was plaeisl uiiiong llie impmhabilities;
but we will go on and how how it wa made
whole, and who made it so.
The same legislature passed anotlter ax t rati
fied the loth day of April, amending the l"nh
fcection, of tlie bill above mentioned, which was
ed among the people, trampling on and crush
ing them to death.
We publish the article below from the Wil
mington Journal aa an act of justice to the Dis
trict Judge, We are frank to say that with the
eintU exception of his conduct in relation to the
bankrupt printing we have heard nothing but
praise of hlra a a Judge ; and, with the Jour
I'll, we join in the wish that we had more such:
MvnoE Brooks. The patience and impar
tiality which Hh Honor, Judge Brooks, has ex
hibited, especially during the session of the U.
S. District Court over which he presided last
week, has been such as to win for him the re
spect and good will of the member of the Bar
presented bin meeting of the Stockholder of the
Western North Carolina Railroad (uinnanv in
the C.l hming manner, a taken from the written
'The meeting afscmhlcd at the expiration of
the half hour."
"Judge Merrimoa then introduced the fol
"Uraolred, That the private Stockholders of
the Eastern Division of the Western North Car
olina Rail Road Company, the stock of the Stab;
not being voted, do hereby accept tho act, and
all the provision of such art, passed by the Jen
era! Assembly of die State of orth Carolina at
iu last mo, entitled, "an act to be entitled an
act amendatory of the act to incorporate the
Western North Carolina Rail Road Company,
186ft and all act amendatory thereof." in the
wonts ami bgurea following, that ia to av."
-Now come that which together with the fore
going resolution made the Lime Bed Branch a
hied fact as. far a the action of the legislature
anu ot me MocJLookler of the Company could
This ia the document of which on that occa
sion Judge Merrimon seems to have been tha
special guardian, produced by him then and
tliere, lrom the safe recesnc of a breast jiocket.
Here it is, as the Jurhrc avs "in words and fur
BrxTIOM 1. The a-ncral Awemblu of Xorth
Carolina do enact. That the provision in section
15 of said act, hull nut be so evnetrverl a to art
rent the immedinte eimetrurtion of the, branch lfmd
leading from a point near CnfaivVi Station, in Ca
tawba roimty, to the 7iW tieth u pro,ided for in
section 1st uf mid net; and in all meetings here
after held by the Stockholder of the Eastern
ami all wlwi have been connected in any man- j Division of said Company, tile State stock, if rep-
FiAkXNUUU LEAP INTO THE KIYFR.
While this so n waa transpiring on the
main dock, what were the cabin paMenger
doing 7 Tbey had just set down to lupper
when a terrible turmoil arose, and they learned
at once (hat the boat vrSjl on fire. In that nw
(ul moment they vain looked for a loophole
to escape from the fate which threatened them.
Below, aft and forward there waa a furnace of
uolold fierceness, and on each aide there was
a waste of waters, which indued offered a pre
ferable fate to the other. The cabin passen
gers chose to accept the risk of the milder late,
and they jumped from the boiler deck into the
watery chasm, between land and land, below.
The dock passengers also leaped into the
uver as they became more and moro hotly
pressed by the flames. In ten minutes from
the first alarm the Stonewall was enveloped in
lla.iiea fiom stem to atern. from main deck to
pilot house a vast funeral nvre. By this time
all who could had jumped off the boat and
were struggling for hie in the rapid current
T r . ' m
i-ry icw were ante lo save tbeiiiselve. 1 lie
it. ut majority were, it is feared drowned al
ijost .mi lutcly.
ErronTs to ma ate.
While the deck passengers aud crew were
nmlilled together on the forecastle, K. P. Ws
son, Me earpeoter of the boat, endeavored to
get some of them to assist bim in putting the
Mage ptaiiK overboard. It would have floated,
it was tx-lieved, one hundred persons to the
land, but the passengers were struck helpless
by i he prospect of the horiible fste atari bg
i hem in the lace, and tailed to launoh the plank.
Fifteen feet of it was pushed over Ihe side.
About twenty persons got on if, some were
pushed off, and about sixteen managed lo cling
to it until i hey war taken ott in a skiff which
ws sent from the shore.
Fulton, the engineer, stayed at hi post un
til he was driven from it hv the Auiim ml
jumped overboard. He started to swim to
wards the land, hut found the mules so numer
ous in the water that he could make no pro
gress, and so swsm into the wheel-house. He
clung here in fsncied security until the lines
holding the levers burned off and the wheel
commenced to revolve. It made three i evo
lutions, and he was caught by it and consider'
Ili Carter and hltBenioetion$Cnrae
tcrUHe Anecdote Hit Sojourn at the
Springe The Southern Education Fund.
Gkeexbries White Sixphi-r Rxamos, t
August 86th, itm. S
net With his Court. The justice which he has
ever manifested uixni the, bench since his eleva-
1 I -L - 1 1 1 ... . 1 O.L
rwwiiirM, mi in vote iuowucu in wic nm see- i
lion ol tne act raiilicd the L'ihh day of .January.
lion thereto, has Uvn such to nnurcsa our ltM9( for the "Western Division," of which this
i . . i - - .i.i .i . : ........a....... i ,l . j .i e .i i
iune winj me .act llia uc IS among llie lew j l7t hwvuiwpui, aim inc nuojnion Ol uie-c unu
now-a-days who are ineurruptible. The Bar I further ameiidinents shall be left to the private
here bear for him a decided respect, and he is
believed to lie and known amonir them and the
community from whence hej came as u man of
sirici iincgi-iiy. Among K.ciu u juugn lie is
regarded as the imart worthy, andrthe wish is
general that we had more such, ronviniwd, as
we have been, that Judge Bnsjk sits uxn the
bench in the honest discharge of hi dutv as he
conceives it, without the displav of partuan pre-
judtcesor ft-clings, we take pleasure in acknowl-
eilging the fact and wish with our Iriends that
we liail more such, and that our Stale Courts
claimed none wurav than lie.''
TiroRtxoTOS v. Smyth & Hartley. We
learn that the opinion of the Sujirenie Court of
the United States in this case, just delivered and
involving the validity of contract based ou Uut;-
federato currency, will bo reported in full in tile
Stockholders of the Eastern Division
Nothing now prevented the "immediate con
struction" of the Branch. I will give the vote
upon this last amendment and resolution and
leave the public to judge of the conduct since,
of some of those whose' nanus are recorded as
having voted for them.
"The Committee to superintend the ballot
through (iov. Vance "reported a follow :
. "Altirraative; E R K'vler, 5 shares; B A Ber
ry, 10 share; Win M Walton, 30 sliares ; Thos
i Walton, for elf and as proxy for others, R78
shares ; John .Casson, for self ami as proxy !tfl
share ; W W Fleming, for self and aV proxy
ItO share ; M L MeCorkle, for self ' and as
proxv ")"'. shares; R A Caldwell, for self and as
proxy 2,1 HO share; J A McDowell, for self and
aa proxy, 546 shares ; N W Woodfin, for self
and proxy 408 shares; J W Wilson, for self and
proxy 7,088; A 8 Mtrrimon.5 shares; Cotilev
S Neal, 3o3 shares; J A Caldwell, ltf shares;
II" T . ii. .1 . t ii, ..
November number of tlie Wrir. 1nv- Vines, I . ,, . T I.
IWisubwi in asningion uy. we supsi-e
that gentleman of tlie Bar dcsiring.il could ob
tain it by applying at once lo Rowland Cox, P.
Q...laeibo.x, No. 29, Washington, D. C. The
opinion in the celebrated Verge r case will also
but ohk bkiep available.
There was only one skiff available to take
passengers from the burning wreck. It made
several trips from the boat to the land. Be
sides being the means of cscano for those on
the stage-plank, it was used to take Fulton
from his perilous position. He was the last
brought away; after that no oneescaped from
the boat, lt was feared that some, hemmed
io by the flames, were burned to death, and,
rumor had it that some met with such a dreads
hil fate in the cabin. How many, will never
be known. It can only be honed that ther ull
succeeded in jumping into :he river and got to
The coal oil fortunately not a large quanti
ty and the bacon burned very fiercely;
Tlie Stonewall was burned to the water's
edge in about one hour and a half after the
fir R as discovered. But long before tbislhere
was no living soul in it.
A TXKKIUI.E SCENE.
The scene was a terrible one; one never to
be loigotten by the survivors. The lamenta
tions, groans and shrieks o( dying men and wo
men mingled with the noise of ihe cracking
timbers, and to intensify the horror ol the mo
ment, burning spars, fenders and beams, fell
over iuto the water, where nearly two hun
dred beings were trying to save themselves
lrom the jaws of death.
appear, and other important decisions of the
A Homb E.vcKurfttSE. Tlie fimt number of
the second volume of the Carolina F-trmer is on
our tablo. Tiii really meritorious journal has
been changed from a monthly to a weekly, and
contains eight pages of choice original and se
lected reading matter lor the farm and fireside.
It ha a beautifully engraved head, and hand
some rule border with tastefully designed corner
pieces. In typographical execution ii is a cred
to Southern skill and enterprise. Published at
the low price of $2 per year. Address Wm. H
Bernard, editor and proprietor, Wilmington
shares ; V Meh esson. Moo shares ; Jt Bri
lain, ." shares; R F Siniontun, oO shares; Cico
P Krwin, ') shares,"
it is unnecessary to give the names of those
vuu voicu in me negative. v;.
Demorest'r Monthly.- A splendid Christ
mas number. This favorite periodical for la
dies improves with every issue. Its reliable
fashions, its numerous full-siied patterns, its ad
mirable illustrations, and great variety of useful
and interesting reading matter, render it by far
the most desirable magazine of the day, and in
fact indispensable to ladies living away from the
metropolitan centers. It is also the cheapest
magasine at $3 per annum, with a handsome
premium, which, for a limited time, may, we see,
be a large and magnificently engraved copy of
Lillie M. Spencer' "Fourth of July Pic-Nic"
a picture worth three time tlie cost of the mag
azine. Published at 838 Broadway, N . Y.
The Edinburo Review for October is on.
our table. It is unnecessary to say any tiling
more of it than that it fully sustains the high
reputation of that publication. Address the
Leonard Scott' Put. Co., 140 Fulton st, N. Y.
s. arc necd d
fetich a partv would at orice unite all the moder
ate and properly conservative men of all the
present Hiiics airaiasl ikmliLinihU and iheJ
: ' .? n W r. a . ,1
1'iiprai-iit aoics ol all. Mich liarj, wo
-jvece ft the country ar..f r.ugijrate an
ra cf good feeling, whidi niither of the present
partiist can do.
Jobh Murray, the London Publisher, an
nounces that the ''London Qunr. Review" for
October will contain hitherto unpublished Let
ters from Lady Byron lo Mrs. Leigh, in 181fi,
which completely, disprove Mrs. Beecher
Byron'.s Pi Wisher, any statement emanating
from this well known house is authoritative.
The Review will be republished by the Leou
loty re-Nanl 8eottTiib"fi1iing C, ci.lv in Novembe
THE LATE DISASTER.
Recent Jlietimippi Jlitct '( damityThe Burning
of the Steamer Stonewall Statement nf Suni
wi Horrible Scene Incident, Ac.
The full accounts furnished by the telegrams
nuruisneii in tne Hun ot fridayand Saturday
leave but few of the main facts to record. Tto.
causes which prevented an extinguishment ot
the names, the appalling scenes inseparable
lrom all such dire calamities, and tlie hair
breadth escapes and death struggles of the pas
sengers, as nirnistieu by w estern exchanges,
are, howevw of painful Interest. The St. Louis
Republican gathers its facts from survivors who
returned to that city by the Belle Memphis,
and lrom the columns ot that paper the follow
ing extracts are made:
DEPARTIRE OF THE BOAT.
The Stouewall left St. Lo-ria at ix o'clock
on Tuesday evening, with thirty-five cabin pas
senger, one hundred and six ty-live deck pas
sengers, seventeen officers, thirty-eight deck
crew, twenty cabin crew, and freight of five
thousand barrels of flour, live hundred sacks
of oats, one hundred and fifty bales of hay, a
large quantity of bacon and pork, some petro
leum, and one hundred and fifty mules. At a
quarter past six o'clock on Wednesday even
tug the Stonewall reached a point opposite
neeiey s Lnaing, ouc hundred and twenty
mues oeiow si. ijouis.
AID FROM THE SHORE.
There were nunbers of people on the shore
who had flocked from the houses in the neigh,
borboodpf the (landing, but they were unable
io give any assistance except what a lew could
render with thetTny i-kin belore mentioned.
They saw many an nnfortunato passenger
tsKing ins last leap, ana, as some who had
(nonaged to get hold of a spar or piece of tim
ber drilled from the wreck, they eagerly
sought to give a helping hand to some poor
iciiow as no nearea tne snore.
They did all they possibly could to mitigate
the horrors of the night, and at different points
of ihe river, for a mile-below assisted persons
to get on shore. Tho number so saved, it ia
regret; cd, was but small.
FORTH ER FROM THE DISASTER OR THE SII8-
St. Louis, Oct. 30.
The Republican has a disnatch from Cantain
Taylor, one of the committee that left here last
night for the wreck of the steamer StonewalL
late burned in the Mississippi, which stales that
no bodies were found to-day. Three were
buried yesterday ; names unknown 8eve -ml
persons were picked up below here veeterdav
alive, but their names are not ascertained. The
wreck was still burning. The freiaht in the
hold is uninjured, but being stolen rapidly. If
the board of underwriters had sent atuedown
00,000 worth ot property would have been
saved. The safe .of the boat has been taken
out. and is now in the keeping of Henderson
- : .: r . 1
justice oi me peace.
The presence of Mr. Peabody within our
bordejs for the first time since he became
specially eminent suggests the thought that
a brief review of the career and benelactions
of that great philanthropist, together wiih
some notice of Ms preut ojournat our fa
vorite fountain, may prove intereetiu;.
With thia idea in view we have, through the
kiudneka of the relatives and fi lends of that
gentleman who attend him here, gained
trustworthy information as to all the facts to
which reference will be made. He, .fortn
natdy, needs no partial pen to impress the
world with the greatness of it obligations to
George Peabody come of as ancient En
glish family, settled in America aa early a
1U33. aud waa born in Dan vers, Mass.. on
the 18th of February, 1795. He commenced
business as a elerk 10 a store at tha early
age of eleven, and rout tuned to thus serve in
several plaeea la New England for sis years.
At the age or seventeen he formed a part
nerahip in the drapery business, in George
town. D. C with Mr. Elisha Riggs. who
furnished a capital of $3,000, youug Pea
body having the inanagoment of the busi
ness. That this, partnership was mutually
satisfactory the following anecdote sufficient
ly proves : At tha time it waa formed the
age of his youthful partner, already si feet
high and unusually mature in appearance,
was unknown to Mr. Risks, who, in conver
sation with him some time after its eatabjish-
meut, remarked that many men improperly
entered b indues when too young, aanming
responsibilities for which their experience
did not qualify them. etc. Mr. Peabody at
the time made no reply, but upon oonvng of
age recurred to tnts remark or his associate,
and informed him that though they had been
in partnership nearly four years he waa now
only twenty-one, Mr. Riggs heard this with
astonishment, but without complaint, and a
few years after, upon the winding up of the
concern, reeeived fl.Vf.fJUO as his share of
the profits ou the original capital of three
During his residence in Georgetown the
war with Great ltritain was iroiiiir on. sod
the young merchant for a time became a
oldier, serving iu a volunteer artillery com
pany in defence of the capital. In 1815 the
house of RiK(rs A: Peabody was established
in Baltimore. I he style or the firm subse
quently became Peabody. Riggs Ac Co., and
branch heuses were opened iu New York
and Philadelphia. In the year 1837 Mr.
Peab dy fixed his home iu London, wJiere
he has ever since resided, though still elafiu
ilig lo be citiaen of the United States. He
has crossed the Atlantic fourteen times, and
if his health permits, will next spring make
his fifteenth passage.
His business In London vns that of a
banker and commission agent, nnd his sa
gacity in all financial concerns was soon con
spicuous. It seems only lea wonderful than
ins iioeratry because it is oftener paralleled.
The foundation of his fortune, for example.
is Mm 10 nave oeeu due to Ins extensive
purchase during the crisis of 1835 of Mary-
im.l 1......I- .1. GU..A- L r . . '
i.,uu mr, ma .-Mate oeiiiir men in iinn.-..i
r ! . . . . . ... .
.i ifpuuiaiion an act by which he saved
tier credit, an J himself realized largely. He
also rendered similar service subsequently to
.1 .emu -iaies ami corporations in America.
Numerous railways in the United States are
indebted to hi in for their speedy con pletion;
be supplying them with iron and takb g their
ii. is 111 payment, iu tins nay, u lnle add
ing greatly to the wealth of his nnfiva l..H
he is understood to have acquired no small
part of his private fortune.
Mr. Peabody' extraordinary libervlity, if
not before evinced, developed itself as early
as 1851, wl- en he assumed the en tire ex
pense of arranging the American department
in the Great Exhibition iu London, aud In
1852. when he gave tlO.000 to defray the
cost of the second expedition in search of Sir
John I rauklin. The same year he bestowed
r',oo isince increased tento hit, is
educational grant to found the I'.
city of Baltimore, tor twenty years his home,
has reeeived for educational purpose not
lea than a million of dollars, and the cause
of southern education double aa much. Moat
of hi other donations in the United States
have been in the North, chiefly New Eng
land, and are too numerous to detail here
He has distributed among his living rela
tives iu America more than two millions of
dollars, and has built in-Georgetown. Mas.,
as a memorial to his mother, a new church
at a cost of a hundred thousand more.
The first donation ill behalf of southern
education, made in IHfiti, waa $l,0t)0,tMMI iu
cash abd 11.100.000 in Mississippi State
bonds. The second donation, made withiu
ii,.- laat eight weeks, was $1,000,000 in rash
and 41,000 in Florida State bonds. The
nominal amount, therefore, is more than
a:t.."lNt.NMi. thongh only tJINNI.OOO are at
present available. I Ins ia judiciously in
vested, and yields annually about $130,000
In special recognition of the former of thee
donation, the Congress of llleUuited States
on the Kith March. 1817. voted to Mr. Pea
body a magnificent gold medal, since made
and presented to him This testimonial,
though called a medal, is more properly a
piece of symbolic statary about oaa loot in
height an extiuisite work of art. It was
manufactured ia New York, and rust. $7,000.
Some notion of the policy pnrsued in its
distribution by the almoners of Mr. Tea
body's bounty to the .Smith seems in this
connection appropriate, and will be briefly
It being of e urse impossible, with the
means at their command, for the Board . I
Trustees to assist all school, or even all
those of one claas worthy of their aid. they
have, afer mature deliberation, and with
the approbation of the great dam r, deter
mined for the present to confine the benefits
of the fund to public free schools for elemen
tary instruction, believing that in this way
tha neediest portions of tha whole popula
tion ran oe most readily reached. The en
tire cost of maintaining schools is in no caae
met by the Board, but communities are en
couraged to establish them by a contribution
from the Board of a part generally a small
pan 01 me money necessary tor that pur
pose. A school being established, the pot
tion contributed by the Board Is applied by
the same municipal agent, that control the
ouuay or tne rest, the economical admiois
ta.aitattaa.r ubiie t Ull ,
mo oil I 1
4 'H ,,,
FAMILY If EDICT
v. , . .
mmwm mi mm in . urBDiy
L ii. , ..
. ilurlnf kl b limn mt hvr
miiii inn in. ,!,, , 1
. r f.HU, rasSSSf l... iIIm.k. uuj t,
S...I.I. ,, C 1.1. O . m
- 1 . 1 ri Hi bj . A w 1-
RIUIuui rvr, I'.li.i S ih, si, -.vk
. II ag In II,,- Joint. .,,.1 1 .
llJ Hli. 11 .1 .1,, ,l In m,f .,',, ,,, .'
ftern, Tiha.- n, , p.IUi , ,h(
A a rftOou furtfirr ami Tunic ,
II Ill- Ill full. In IBM
I'lMlli'lNllll. Ai-ill Hlnniarh I.' -I ' ..' "''""-. L
Sim llewl.c... f.l... AMlunsur fl,nr , , 1
ivmk r.. wa.iiu.., 01.1 aur,.,. ;L;t 1
lirlirr.l 0,1. Mil, ,.f f, ,,, U'-IUU,,W
a spw a lit I'siip! mill if
r-iu,., f Cr.n
1 liu , li,
t rat ion of which, s it is produeed hy tax
ation, the people are sufficieutlv iealona ii
guarding. All expense to the trustees ir
making this contribution Hvniluld.. U thn
avoided, and a system of schools introduced
which, being entirely controlled bv the or
gans of the people and those immediately in
terested in their success, are generally aeeep-
muie, null naeiy u be perpetuated even
when the aid in question i withdrawn. The
fund being, as before intimated, wholly inatt
mctent to assist all needy communities, it
snouid bo added that the plan of the Board
thus far has been to con entratH it unon
cities aud towns where the largest number of
rnnareii are accessible, thus employing it
most efficiently exhibiting model to the
surrounding country of n successful system,
and encourogmg the foundation of similar
Mr. Peabody' gift being designed for the
benefit of both races, the innuirv ia snvires.
ted. and has beim nlt ,.-t,..,i,..r
"mixed schools" are contmplatel by him
or his representatives. To thin nnestion a
pointed reply can be given.' The Board, as
indicated above, as'timeno control whatever
over the the arrangement of the schools to
which assistance is accorded, leaving all such
matters erti rely with the local authorities.
who establish and chiefly maintain them ;
consequently no portion of the fund can be
expended on mixed schools except by the
sn.iriiou 01 rimse authorities a sanction
which, so far as is known, baa been niiitm.
ly withheld. Iu point of fact, much the Irr-
gerpa t of the help hitherto given has been
to white schools, those for colored children
having been to a larire extent nr,,vi,l..,i for
from other source, and the Board always af
fording their aid where it is most needed.
Mr. Peabody is attended at the Springs by
his nephew. Mr. Ceorce l..:.i..iv R IittaAil 1
and Mrs. Russell, of Salem, Mass., as well
as by the Kev. H: Sears. D. D.. LL. I)., of
of tttaunton, a. This gentleman was for
merly .superintendent of Public Inauuction
in MassachtiBett, and subsequently succeed
rln in I Or ei. inml,. 1'iilnl, i , c .11
Summrr l'omi'aiat, Chnlrm v rbu
Scalds, Hun t, Sprain, i, .... frm
wrll a liar Sllnira ol Inxi o, Set rpi ,
Ike HilM ut foironuaa liurrli ami
Sea Dtrreiioa acis.niiu .. em 1. 1
BrM-flU of lift- iV.ihuc,
TL. M..l. t - - . 1
1 nr .-.- umi-iili mwiinif I .,'l,i,.i ,
iireuiiuiua prouimly without . 1,.. ..
vr. H. MtiLDKU.VPSn t,v,
?U, Anlr I-lte In,. . 0
Taomasvillr, N . C.
Dr Sir. You will pu.,c accept my,;,,
cere thanks for your prompt payment, in't, ,,
charge, ot the amount of Ihe mdiev i.r 1..'
aoce on my Husband's Life, amounting tu uJe
sum of three thou and dollars. At vmir .....
neat aud repeated solicitation be was" in,l ... I
to insure iu your Company, and now ...o
recipent of iu benefits.
To y on and the .North America Life in ...
ance Company we shall feel under obligath.ns
such as only the widow and fatherh-- can feci
May rou have snooesf in mdnrine nth
insure in your most liheral rniniun, ...a -
the Lord of the widow aud oniluii s'i.l.ui .-..
and prosper you In your good work.
SlAaM. (RFTC. It X RBKR,
of Kowaii Mills, Ji.C.
Mr. Hofdorness is also aeeui f. r th, t ,
pool, Loudon and filohe fSK Immranee t : ,,"
paay, which insure all kind- or public and -rate
buildings, Kailroud DeooU. -Itriite... v.
tories, Foundcries, Mills and Aferehamim
pay all i'a losses promplv.
All letters addressed to Mr. Holderm - .1
Thomasville, N. C will receive proin .i ,a.
A Clergyman while residing in Sontl .-...
Icaaa a missionary, discovered u sftTS ii i . -Y
pie remedy for the Cure of Nervous Weakney.
Barly Decay, Disease uf the Urinary and Seia.
inal Organs, and the wh ile train of disonienii
brought on by baneful and vicious habit. i,r ,t
numbers have been cured by this noble :, : .
ITouipted by a desire to hnnebt the air!
and unfortunate, I will send the recipe inr
paring ana using uus medicine, in u si 1 .
velope, to any who needs it. Free f (
Address. JOSEPH T. lM .s.
Button D., Hible Dnase,
Oct I601 Nw. Tork at
. ov iitisi r 1 k jcs it 1 1'1'kks ccac
THK WROLS STORY IN A Sl'T-intLL.
The offlce of the stnmach is to coavert the fnmt
into a rre .mi. like semi-fluift, raited 1 nvso . Tin.
is elfected partly by the action of a solvent. ia,!f,l
the esstric juice, which exudes lrom the
the stomach, and partly by a mechanical movemsni
of that organ, which chums, an it wete, Uiedit. olv-
ug aliment 1 be t nvxs passes from the aUuuirh
uto the duodenum, or entiance to the lmain
where it is subieotsd to the action of th.- hit. .
the nutritious portion of it convert.! intu , i
called Cbtlk, which etentuaily becomen bluud.
Now, it i evident that if the great aulveiit. the
t nitric juice, is not nroiliiced in suffici
or if the mecbanlcal action of tli sLi.m.l. 1 ml
sufficiently brbtk. the linn process of digestion
i.e on iiuperieciiy jwrlormed. It ia al.-o Hear tl,;,t
iftlie liver, which pi cy 'such an Inipotbuil iiart m
chaniringthe BOftrishing portion of the cl line into
tne material of the blood, is congested, or 111 nny
unnatural condition, the sc. ..ml proceiai will nol he
thoroughly a complihe.l. The result of tlT rao
failure sre. csspbestsw ,tt Miai ,if
The mode in which HOBTKTTKft ItlTTI !'-
erate in such ca-es is this: thev inyiuoi.de :l ,
ue ofthe stomach, which eve 11
Institute in his native town, then .!.!. ...;;. ed the eelvhrntaJ 11, VV... 1 ...J .... u u
1 - naiiaau an l lesiuciu
the centennial anniversary of its corooration of Brown ITniversitv. m Pr,,,-;,!,,,,... 1
. - -r. 1 ------1 - ... a,,
A SEVERE WINTER PREDICTED.
THK FIRST A I. A KM.
Here the cry of "fire" was ven bv one of
-. - . 1' a
the iWck passengers, who thottted to Geo; W.
Pulton, the engineer, then on duty. Darkness
had set in and the alarm came with a terrible
significance. The boat was at a point where
the river is one and a half miles wide, with
much that was combustible on board, and with
o means of escape except what might be ob-
ained by runnincr the-vessel airaiost the bank.
rtulton rushed oat and raw a bale of hay in the
portion ot the boat burning. So rmall was
fire that it could have been extinguished
Willi one or two buckets of water if they had
been at hand, but lhe?e were not there.
SiPUAp OF THE FLAXES.
The bay was piled up 10 ihe boiler deck and
mes spread with greaT rapidity, extend-
Thc elder Murray having been 1 ,u9 "lm bMl 10 ba,rt 'Mfi CorpmunicaUng
ocAi 10 uie tiry woonwina ot t bo boar.
Tit: KyogvilJiE WhKi declares tliat Tennes
see will not repudiates that tlie State debt has
been incurred, ami it most be met, and will be
rnet. no matter what cost or sacrifice. And its
isirrecpondent nt Nashville, who has mixed a
good deal with the members of the Legislature,
ritethat the suggestion of repudiation is odious
t3 What hk4 Iscomc ofthe Henderson 2a
6ei ! Vr'c have not sen it (ut several Week.
'either have we scii the Itutherforijton jaijicr
f;: te time, exoeix tlie 'britian-f en.
?5U We learn from the Standard that '. II.
Broken, Km., of Wavhe Cormty, saorceds the
defa iliing Kt t 'ol lector of Internal lleTC-
Wm iu the
and all who wish to secure a copy of tills huni
ber should mak. itnmediate application, citiier
direct to the publL-hers. or to a local agent
Tas Caroms t Farmsb. The October nnm
ber of this vnluable woik is on our table. Oil
ed with articles of interest and profit to the
farmer. This cumber closes th first volume,
and is tbj last iA the uonthl series. On the
fourth of November the first number of the
Weekly will appear; and in its new form il
will no doirbt prove nstich more acceptable to
its many readers. It w ill contain' eight pages
of five colu'nns each'; and iu ad.li'ioii to a
largely -in creased am 0 ant of agricultural mat
ter, Jfifl g'vo miscellaneous, family reading,
matket reports and the geneial news of ,tl.eJ
day. e subscription priei-(J2 0.3 per year)
will oot be changed. Aud:eia, m. II. Ber
nard; Editoi and.rroptietor, Wilmington, N C.
ly woon'vo.g t, tJ(. bosti nnd n
was seen as a "laiice 1 hat the" Stonewall Was
doomed. The majority of the iteek t hssbugcrs
j were ntllie firm: emirec-ntcd alt, ;j-d 3 fia.r.ic
; .Tiiico larnui-ieu iiicio HjH-e?ries? 10 iioanyiluug
t to provebt iho hnneadin destruction ensued
' among them. Fulton left bis unpines, and, un
aided, exqenl by one or two ocKstjiis. essared
to piHveni the read of tho devout i rig ele
ment. n got rue section -hoso and went
over to thei donkeyengme lo artaeh it Ifi
efforti weri, however, fruitless. The people
had become I ranlic and movci!' rapidly in a
dene streaib forward. Fulton found t'lialtdie
could not advance ft one step and he gave it
up in despam IVerioo tu t!.i lie fad shout
ed 'brough Ihe sj-kr.g trumpet lo.Fulkerson
the pilot, to lind "the hyata' ?oon as nessible:
Tiie host wasWiiinding towards the Missnuti
The coming winter, saya the Petersburg
Index, it is predicted will be a very hard one.
Old hunters and woodsmen on this continent
and scientific calculators both here and in
Europe have adduced signs . and tokens of
an early and severe season. Pounded upoa the
observation, experience and study of years,
which cannot be rejected. Animals that
house themselves away in the cold season
have advanced their preparations for the
frost, while tlie fearful tempest that recently
raged upon sea and land, are regarded as no
It will doubtless be remembered by all
what a remarkably mild 'winter thelaet was.
Much of the time the temperature was thai
ot early spnnir, and save at intervals but lit
tle increase of eh .thing was need d in this-1
climate ; and the suffering among the poorer
classes was cwtnparaUvely trifling.
In point of mildness the w-i nte s of 1797.
1822, 1828 and I834v are the only ones with
in the last three-quarters of a century that
approached it. i 'I
A distingttiahtHf'ivirwnft writifjr to the Bul-
lenu or me .cenunc society of Europe,
I he Legislature of Maasaehnaerta haa r.,
cently changed the name of this town from
uanvert to I'eabody. It is. however, with
in eighteen years past that his henev,,!..,,,...
lias Been most striking, and whatever mav
netore nave been the case, all that he has
done in that time has not been the retult of
impulse, but the carrying out of a pre-con-
1 .VM-i f ... . .
cei en ju.iii. i 1113 is indicated by the fol
lowing iucideut : -
Mr. W. W. Corcoran, of Wasington city,
his friend for half a century, aud a gentle
man well known for his great wealth and
numerous noble charities, had signalized
1.1 in I .. m .. a.
uiuiseu uf proviirug tor tlie wants ami traps-
an office which he resumed to assume tha
duties of General Agent of the Southern
r.duca.ion r und. ror this position his tal
ents, experience, and character, eminently
yiiuiov nun. ne is Known to Possess the en
tire confidence of the distinguished gentle
men composing the Board of Trustee a
confidence which Mr. I'eabody has confirm
ed in the warmest terms to the present wri
Mr, Peabody shares with ex-fJovemor
Wise the uppermost cottasre in Rwltim.,ra
T . . " " . . "-
how. anu sits at the same table with fiton..
ral Lee, Mr. Corcoran, Mr. Taggart, and oth-
nwimiai n.iu i.i insuring an ainieultii ieii.-,
tlie rliiid to ronii.letely dissolve the lood. is' .
o act ormn Uie nerves of the stomarh. ran.i,',- ..
acceleration of the mccbaalcai movemeat wrt-i-un
tn reduce the food to a homogeneous mass I! . v
alas act BBSaaaaaalty n pea the Hver. strsartl eniec
it and so enabling it to pnxlnee an ample and rex-
inar sunpiy oi one. lor tlie .rpi.ar or lonveituip
the uotritiona particles ot the rfiyme n.t,. i ilr,
and promote thepasaage through the I.. uf'u i
In this way. HOSTKTTKR S fllTTEttf .
pepsia and liver romnlaint. The . xplau
iiaiu, niuipic. puuusopuieni, an.: Tiirx. co
He is now in hia aovsntw.KHk xfcr .. 1
,,,, ,-Bl , mrge oouy or lortuuateiy ror tne world, a bachelor.
Hungariana who had just been landed at Being quite infirm, ha haa been seldom able
ciew a. or, m a state ot utter destitution. Mr. to come to parlor or dining-ropm. though he
I'eabody. in a letter from I. on. Ion Mr has re -eiveH mini i,..i;,.u nJ ..... .
- , , mm... - ....... j ammma.vmj cuv. KVUCICUIVU Urn
Corcoran, dated October 3. 1851. uses ih his cottage. mid m,i, f.,.i ..r tat.
follow ing language : ' manners are ajngularly affable and pleasing,
"However liberal I may be. I cannot keen and bis countenance one of the moat to.-.,..
pace wiih your noble acts of charity at 0,t we have ever seen. It is also itdis
nome, but one of these days I mean to come putebly handsome. It is pleasant tn L-m.u,
out. and tfteii. if my feelings regarding that he is particularly gratified with the re
inouey don't chance, and I have idem v. I cent ion he has met here ami ...ot. .1...
hall become a strong competitor of yours in eiderate attention that has been on every
l ou acted nobly nnoa shown bim. Such evidence of regard
tells the world thst since the atmospht i ic
pertubtttions of lrio' '((), the years have
Ti. cn warifjer. cleret and dryer, aiid the bar-
ometor pressure 1 enter than bofore. The
anomalies, he thinks, cannot fail to find their
compensation ere long, the winter be fort
last closely corresiiondinir w itb thai of IHOH
and .ver vtl.i uiz bed, ft en i ng that alnt 1870
shall oave a great winter like thas of
The tabautr are
! : 5
uei is Hra-uBivHi'ea evidence in tbeir favor
tosriowthut o-i general indications. and are-
ears past, they
is concern ng
are not invariably right, but
mla'ed evidence in their favor
nnnK amen it procn.lcii on
jatu.: oar, atni u. mauietl immovable some tw-o
hundred yards from the sJiore. with de p wa
ter intervening.! In See minutra after t lie alarm
Ihe flames had extended uver all Ibeaft, por
tion nnd a considerable pirt 61 the forward
portion of - tlm poat. Ti:e deck passengers
nshed towards' the' IvreeasiS every inth of
w hich was covered with a shrieking and dread
fully afjightcd rarisi of liumanily. To com
plete the general constcrcaUor. the mulegdasb-
fu! con.p.iri-on kent np for
can -M'.e some fair predict
the year tr come
Tin's.- predictions may not fall unnleea.
n ef called Tea I ntly njMm the ears of those whose business it
is to , ell w inter wear and winter material
-especial!) when comfort and plenty fill
their homes but to the poor they are alarm
ing. We trost tVr their sake the seasen may
not he exceptionally severe. But at any
rate, whether tha prediction are MfHssd or
not, it would be both wisj and politic to to
i n t ared as far as Possible for what m.
At least no Kann can retuh frum such pre -
by the lluuirariau.''
How the pledge thus given has been re
deemed, the world knows. The only change
in hia K-m....l . ... I n a .1 .- . P
- mtmm 'ii.iii. luwuuvug regard I ug t lie
u uiwu orates, as men eutortaiued. that is
known tn have taken place, is that funds
which were designed to advance education in
the whole country he has since the war de
voted entirely to the South. His own words
to a member of the Board of Trustees of the
Southern Education Fond, on the occasion
of hia Inat nrnuf itotiolinn ........ . ul J.. i
1 - ... ......... . . nrio . a uii 111 ID
tortlie South lor the benefit ol the whole
Mi. Peabody ia known to be charitable on
principle, to recognise his obligations to
Gol as having prospered him nbove others.
and to consider himself merely a stew ard of
ins bounty, lie says that he gives accord
ing to his means ; Great, however, as is his
liberality, he entertain application fur aid
from sti linger, and habitually decline tt aav-
rcr letter contatneng them. On one occa
sion he committed to the flames as many as
4.01)0 snch letters. One of his most striking
characteristics more or less illustrated in
every gift he has made is a freedom from
sectional or seetaraiaa prejudice and bigotry;
aeatnoiicity ot spirit aLd large-hearted be
nevolence. He declares that he never has
bestowed hem-fits npon any particular re
ligious denomination as such, -and that he
nevf r will do so, and he has distinctly ex
pressed the wish that this policy should ob
tain the aportionment of the fund for edu
er.fion in the South. He is not a member of
any church, thongh educated a Presbeterian.
The total amount he has given away in
the last seventeen years is hut little short of
ten millions of dollars. His splendid gifts
to tne poor ol Utmmyan ipidll two millions
of dollars in the aggregate are still fresh
intb" minds of all. and the letter and tnin'ui-
nsr.r l.. I' - . i
niieoi uersen aeni mm uy ine vueen uvery
where remembered. A well-written and most
interesting account of the manner Iu which
this money ha s been bestowed is fnnrot in
I At.lcton's Journal for July 3J. JabV. The
ttte nighty appreciated by a man who has
Steadfastly declined titles a:d decorations at
the hands of the greatest sovereign in
)l HLlfJ BALE.- WJLLSELJ
A at Pablic Auction on the nrrin.aaa ' .
30th. 1W,R at the Correll layaT near the Yadkin
Htver, Kowan county, formfrlj- known a the Brad
baa Place, tbe follow iiur property, vir.
9U0 Bushels of CornOaU, Hay, Folder, Ilors.
Cattle ami Stock, One 3 Hone Wagon. Oa Buagj
and Harness, Household and Kitchen Furniture ic'.
nAL?o-Mr dower, consisting of 117 acres, with
Pf Barn, Stables, and all aecesssry
oot-baildinxs on said land.
0VX19. lat-3t ELIZA CORItEI.I .
DMINISTEAT0R 8 HOTICE-ll a
ins? taken OUt letters of A dministrut ion nv
the estate of John Garner, deo'd., 1 hereby no
tify all persons hay ins; claims aawinat aaiil es
tate to present them to mo onar Uafom tin. ir,,h
day of Novomber 1870. or thia not ice aritl hu
plead in bar of their recovery. All persons in
debted to the estate are requested to make eur-
RICHARD H. C0WAN
4a Cw Adm'r.of John Garner.
At Cottege Home. Lincoln county, on the CM
inst., by the Rev. A. W. Miller, D. D., Col. John
h.. ron, of Charlotte, and Miss Laura P
.1.. r.C T l IT If i , , .
uaiajiini ui aw. xv. 11. aiurrison, U. u.
In t 'a harms county, on the 2d int.. hv -the
r, T"a t. . .-. . ... . '
i.e.' . r i'r.,ui- vi . i....,.u. . i. i 1 i
- " " - ' J , vwun n.. iii.ioioin UI1U
Miss Margaret U. Johnston.
In Forsythe connty. on the 19th nit1V Jnn
ledtOrd and Miss Clementine Spaugh.
In Steel Creek, in Mecklenburg county, on
the 23d ult, Mrs. Don as Grier, wife of James
drier, deceased, aged 77 year. She was the
l -i.-t one ol s or 10 children of John Xeely all
. C 1 19 1 . '1.1 . '
oi noni nveu to an oiu age.
Alien s LUNG BALSAM.
' THE REMEDY FOB CCR1XO
'Consumption, Coughs, Bronchitis,
Asthma and Croup,
JLm an Expectorant it has no Bqnal.
It i composed of the active principles of root
and plants, which are chemically extracted so
as to retain all their medical qualities.
MINISTERS AND PUBLIC SPEAKKCSl
Who are so often sffl'cte.! with throat disease.
..-Ill :,..! . ...... .1.. . 1 i, , .
... ...... .. ..u,.i, ,u lU(i jtacsani. i.oz. -I-
ges and wafers sometimes give relief, but thia
Italsani, taken a few times, will insure a perma
With all those afflicted with Coiurhs or Prm.
sumption, give this Balsam a fair tnafj the v will
he pleased with the result, and confess that the
Sure Remedy iehmnd at tatt.
It wsoIdbyIR. G. B. PoiLsos, Salisbury,
SPIBITS TIKPKl.'..Fi:- PERSONS
have any idea of the treat difference in this
taple article Painters and A rtiznns cannot do
satisfactory work with an inferior article. Like "
all other Essential Oils, it is mrn-h (..i,.rior:u,..l
by age and careless keeping ; losing much of
its strength and valuable properties.
For these reasons the snhsoriber has always
boon careful in getting it, freshly distilled by
one of the most experienced manufacturers 1n
the State, and it may always be bad, in anv
quantity, and at prices much In-low those here
tofore cbareed here. .
At E. SILL'S Drug Store, Salisbury
Nov. 5,1869. 45-2t"
KbdaMZe StoekiBga. KNEE CAPS,
ANKLETS i ND BODV" BRACES.
These invaluable he!ps lo the crippled and
laine, are too little known. Made of Elastic
Silk or Cotton, they are, from the bracing sup
port they give tbe weak or crippled joint or
limb, productive of incalculable benefit. Their
benefits have been lully demonstrated in fth-
cases of well known individuals of this county.
Their high price ba hitherto deferred per
sons from usin? them 1 ul ihcv uuf n..e.
had at prices easily v..l u the mean of anv
Persons at a dlMSnrc -an have them sent hv
mail, (as the notiii.'- is a nsi re trifl.'t bv sim
ply sending the measure ot parts they ate
lestgnerl for." r
To K. SILI, Irug Store, Salihttrv.
Nov. 12, 1889. 4.V2t '
Mary A. Campbell, .Plaintiff,
William !'. Camnbs'l. rvft.
Tlie defendant will uk not' fm that on Salnnlne.
the 18th day of IVi-cmber neat, at the Court Iheise
in ranidea.Sonth I'arolina. I ahaii 1 1 take
the deposition of J. K Withers ..mi si:.( others, to
I read in a salt now eod.ng in ihe Siisrrior Court
"i i.rninr ruuniv. .Mntli t arolina. s heie you are
defendant and I ass plaintiff"
MARY A. CAMPBELL.
ov. 10 lsap. -.!. i.rnr fee ?3 5
Dr. I. W. JONES,
nAylXG lO'-R'el! i
Piefcssii.)...; :.i rvi
hceontmrtrtl rjtrpet. nppi. ife'lte u t: -. t
and next door io tbe Law atCiy ( lion, Iturtfri
Craigr, May H5C9-U.