North Carolina Newspapers

    1 )!:
- ' '
, -v JOI I XSTQNE JONES, Editor.
' ' Tunrsday,, January, 23 1873.
rt ....... y .... 1 . .i
It is charged that there wa frnd
in the Senatorial contest .in Missou
ri, which resulted in the election of
L r-V.- -Bogy f- n ceessor- to Frank
Blair. A committee of investigation
has the -matter in hand. 1 '
Mr. Morrison, of Lincoln, intro
duced into the House Tuesday a
resolution decliring the fieciaVj ax
bonds Jq;Nt
and void. The measure will come up
for discussion at a subsequent day.
The repeal of the usury laws
threatens to-become one of the most
engrossing subjects of legislation be
f)rf tlre Oeiferal "Assembly this wih
ter. Mr. Brown, of Mecklenburg,
will take a leading part in the de
bate. ! V .'
A telegram from Washington
states that Attorney General Wil
liams i3 still investigating thej cases
of the Ku-klux - prisoners, ; and ;, that
there are indications that before
long nearly all pf this class of pris
oners will be released. I
A bill has been introduced into
the House of Representatives to es
tablish branch "as v aim for theiiolV
ored people at Ntnybern. This u a
good idea. "The Kates ought tob.e
separated." Ifdoes not comport 'with
good sense to put crazy white peo
ple and cracked negroes in the same
building together.
The Committee on the State debt
and liabilities have as yet taken no
definite action in relation to the im
portant subject committed to their
charge. It is intimated however
that they will sqpie day recommend
such a course with regard to it as
may best pro mote the public inter
ests. Senator Norwood, of Orange,
is chairman of the committee. .
The lock in the Alabama Legisla
ture continues. The Sheriff of Mont
gomery has called upon the Presi
dent to invoke his aid to settle the
difficulty. He represents that the
differences dividing the Legislature
are no nearer solution now than at
that time; that the people at large
are becoming very anxious on the
subject ; and that the business of the
State is seriously embarrassed in
consequence of the failure of the
Legislature to harmonize. The Presi
dent replied that the only thing the
government could do was to tender
them advice.
Kindness extraordinary. Mr. Hill
Senator from Georgia, is endeavor
ing to get a bill through Congress to
relieve from their political disabili
ties several Georgians who are aspi
rants for the place which he now
tills with so much credit to himself
and State. And here ia the reason
he gives for this graceful act of lib
erality: "After "the slaughter of innocents"
that will take place on that occasion,
I desire that none of them, or their
apparitions, shall rise in the future,
tc rebuke me for any illiberally that
may be practiced, or supposed to
have been practiced toward them, by
this body,"
A Monetary Stringency seems to
prevail in New York. Mr. Wood has
introduced into Congress the follow
ing preamble resolution :
Whereas a monetary stringency
prevails at the financial center, to
the great embarrassment of legiti
mate business, and the injury of
trade : and whereas it is commonly
reported that this stringency is large
ly due to the locking up of gold and
currency by unlawful combinations
of individuals and corporate institu
tions acting under foreign charter:
Resolved, That the Committee on
Banking and Currency be directed to
inquire whether such unlawful com
binations exist, and, if so, what leg
islation is necessary to prevent them
hereafter, with power to send for
persons and papers,
The Raleigh Era has been much
exercised of late on the subject of so
cial ostracism, which he is nleased
to denominate the refusaLof some
men to invite Radicals to their
houses. I ' . '
A few days ago the Era had a most
furious, abusive, and agrarian article
against "aristocrats!, accusing them
of all sorts of bad th ings in a, sort of
a general way. In addition to this
tirade he added that the Re
publican party don't want to asso
ciate with tnem anyhow - that lt'inX
tends to run this State on a! political
"and social schedule of its own, and
that these people who prefer the
company of Conservatives to that of
Radicals are heaping up social
wrath against the day of wrath, &c.
All this "sound and fury, signifying
nothing," was because,, forsooth,
. Gov: Caldwell was not invited to
hall until late the night before it
came off, and ; no republicans -were
made managers ! , - -s -; ; y: (
i Next day be tatea it back v after
this fashion ; for'VtinJWrijostracizers"
he says: read "sinking ostracizers,"
which by the rWTOnertsja i5ost
opprobrious remark into a meaning
less one; and lor Social ; wraih he
says rend "political wrath," which
takes the sting out of the phrase en
tirely.' And Gov. Caldwell writes a
letter in whicbiie savs he recognizes
the righ t of a nin to choose his own
associates and to invite to hU house
whomsoever Ifepleaesand that no"
man ha a rigbt to complain if he
is left out He only -stipulate that
if thtr&ismorfpther objection a ?man
should not be excluded, merely be
cause he differs with the hos in
politics. r So for so good, t , . ;V, ,
! Thfs exlfrdortlinary concession that
a man has a right tc says who shall
eat h is : victualsand set by h is fi re
sidc without being questioned, is all
we ever heard any the most ultra
"fire-eating Southerner" claim.
Wehope to hear '"nothing more of
thconteraptibtebowl that Repub
licans are ostracized on account of their
nolities.&ffit'iat.- all' events before
any further complaint is made we
want to see the injured "party set an
example. We want to see Gov.
Caldwell or any other Radical give a
party and invite his party men with
out any distinction except that of
honesty and respectability, to stick
itheir legs under his mahogany! We
would like to see the Radical in this
StattlJnitwl States who does not
praetiswfatfostracisni every day
that he sets down to eat his dinner
with only white people at the
Tax ox Leaf Tobacco. Senator
Rice, of Kentucky, introduced into
Congress on the 20th of December,
the following bill for the repeal of
the law imposing a special tax upon
retail'dealers in leaf tobacco;
Be it enacted by the Senate and House of
Representatives of the United States of
America in Congress Assembled, That all
that portion of section thirty-one of an act
entitled "An act to reduce duties on im
ports and to reduce internal taxes, and for
other purposes," approved June 6tli, 1872,
that requires the payment of a special tax
by a farmer or planter to sell by retail to
consumers, or to any other persons, leaf
tobacco of his own production, or leaf to
bacco received by him. as rent from ten
ants, be, and the same is hereby repealed.
Sec. 2. That all that portion of section
thirty -one of the act aforesaid that requires
retail dealers in leaf tobacco to pay nv
hundred dollars, or that requires said dea
lers in leaf tobacco to T pay "fifty cents for
every dollar in excess of one thousand dol
lars of their sales," be, and the same is
hereby, repealed ; and hereafter any dealer
in tobacco shall have the right to sell, by
retail, leaf tobacco to any person whatso
ever, without paying any additional li
cense therefor.
Tuesday, Jan. 21, 1873.
The Senate was called to order at
11 o'clock a. m., by Lieut. Governor
By Mr. Allen, a bill relative to the
sale of lands under execution. Re
ferred to Committee on Judiciary.
By Harris, col., a bill amendatory
of an act of final jurisdict ion of Jus
tices of the Peace in Criminal ac
tions, chapter 4, laws of 1S68-69.
Referred to Judiciary Committee.
By Mr. Murphy, a bill for the es
tablishment of a Hospital for the In
sane. Referred to Committee on In
sane Asylum.
By Mr. A vera, a bill to amend sec
tion 45, chap.-11, laws of 1871-72.
Referred to the Committee on Prop
ositions and Grievances.
By Mr. A vera, a resolution in fa
vor of census takers of 1860 asks our
Representatives in Congress to secure
the passage of a law to pay the bal
ance due the ceusus takers of I860.
By Mr. Nicholson, a resolution in
relation to Western N. C. R. R. Com
Under a suspension of the rules,
Mr. Flemming called up the bill to
amend chapter 71, of the public laws
of 1871 and 72 on its readings. The
bill provides for the ereation of a
Committee of Finance for counties,
who shall inquire into, investigate
and report by public advertisement.
a detailed and itemized account of
the condition of the county finances,
An amendment offered by Mr.
G randy, that this committee shall
receie such compensation for their
8ervicejte may le provided lor by
the Board of Commissioners was
ad opted.
An amendment offered by Mr.
Flemming, repealing the law requir
ing the.Commissioners to make pub
heat ion, so. as to prevent its double
Dubucation. was adorned.
After a considerable skirmishing
debate on the bill and amendments
it passed its second reading.
On motion of Mr. Dunham, the
vote by which the Joint Committee
was raised to cancel and , burn the
vouchers in the Auditor's office, was
considered, and motion tabled.
On motion of Mr. Norwood, the
bill to promote the interests of arri
culture in the State was niade the
special order .for Tuesday next.
Mr. Miller -announced that Mr.
Waring, Senator, from Mecklenburg,
was detained m his room by sick,
ncss. " ' "
House called to. order at the usual
hour. . " . .
i Snealfnr Robinson in thfi
from certain ladies and citizens of
Morgan ton, praying the passage of a
law prohibiting the sale of liquor in
that town and-in the 'limits of the
township , ' " K I
By Mr. Morrison . a resolution de
clanng the special tax bonds, issued
by the Legislature of 18G8-69, void.
Placed on calendar. ;
By Mr. Waugh, a bill to prevent
usury. Placed on calendar.
By Abbott, col., a bill in regard to
jurors summoned to attend inquests.
Referred. - - y . ivr
By Mr. Gidney, a bill to incorpo
rate" Bethel M. E. Church, Cleaveland
count v. v -
Bv Mr. Carson, a bill to" repeal
chap, 163, laws of 1871-72. Referred.
Bv Mr. Gidney, a resolution in re
gard to the Joint Committee to illr
vestigate the affairs of ;the Peniten
tiary. 4 Calendar. : - n ;
The bill to abolish the usury law
being the . unfinished business, its
consideration was gone into. , r
- The question recurred upon a sub
stitute offered by Mr. Brown, x
Mecklenburg, fixing the rate of in
terest at six per"cent..when no amount
is specially agreed on, but allowing
parties to contract between them
selves for any rate they may see lit
to agree on.
Mr. Brown, of Jecklenburg, ad
dressed the House at length in advo
cacy of the substitute. He argued
that this restriction upon "the traffic
in money operated to drive capital
out of the State, and was diametrical
ly opposed to the farmer's interest,
&c. -
3r. Brown, of Davidson, moved to
postpone until 3onday.
Mr. Gorman moved to refer to the
Judiciary Committee.
3essrs. jlcGehee, Anderson, of
Clay, and Dudley, col., opposed any
further postponement. The House
was fully prepared to act now.
Mr. Bowman, to test- the sense of
tne House and give latitude- to: the
debate, would move to indefinitely
Mr. JcGehee next took the floor
and addressed the house at length
upon the matter before it. He said
that the question had the advantage
of being elevated above the domain
of politics, and should be discussed
with the same deliberation and calm
ness which should attend the eluci
dation of a mathematical problem.-
Mr. 31. then proceeded to review that
portion of the history of the political
economy of England, bearing upon
this matter. He took the position
that the traffic in money could not
be carried on upon the same basis
as that m other commodities lrom
the fact that the situation of the
country, both in a political and a
commercial point of view, must have
its weight in determining what regu
lations arc most conducive to the
interest of the community, &c.
Mr. McG. continued for some time
in giving reasons why" our condition
rendered a return to the old law a
wise and judicious measure.
Mr. Jones, of Caldwell, took issue
with Mr. JlcGehee, and in an elabo
rate speech, advocated the passage of
the bill and in opposition to the mo
tion to indennitely postpone.
Mr. Stanford next occupied the
floor. He agreed with the gentle
man who preceded him. He hoped
the usury law would be abolished.
Mr. Waugh was opposed to any
such abolishment.
Mr. Blvthe would not vote for any
repeal of the usury law.
Mr. turner favored the substitute
of 3r. Brown, of ilecklenburg.
Mr. Bryan, of Alleghany, thought
the matter should rest where it was.
Jr. Joring trusted that the mo
tion to indefinitely postpone would
not prevail, and the propositions
before the House would come
to a vote upon their merits.
He argued against both the original
bill and substitute.
Mr. Badger argued at length in fa
vor of the repeal of all usury laws.
Pending definite action the House
Lord Lytton.
A great man has passed away from
the world of letters. For more than
a quarter of a century BulWer Lyt
ton has been one of the prominent
literary favorites pf the English
reading public. A man of talent
rather than a man of genius, highly
cultivated, tasteful, industrious and
fired with literary ambition, he
fought. for and won his place in the
front rank of literary Englishmen.
His efforts were numerous and va
ried. He tried the romantic novel,
and he almost equalled Scott. He
tried the society novel, and his suc
cess was generously admitted. He
tried history, and his unfinished
work on Athens gave proof that de
votion to historical study might hive
given him a place side by side with
Hume and Gibbon, and Macaulay
and Grote. He tried poetry, and if
his success as a novelist had been
less 'his poetry would have com
manded the attention of a larger and
more sincere circle of admirers. He
attempted the drama, when many
had failed and when failure on his
part would have, been dangerous,
and his "Ladv of Lyons" promises
to keep its hold of the stage so long
as light comedy is cared for by an
English-speaking audience. He tried
his hand as an essayist, and, although
he had not the ease and polish of
Addison, the rough strength of Hen
ry Rogers, or the.brilliancy and Vig
or of Macaulay, he gave abundant
evidence that be was a man of large
knowledge, of liberal views and of
great powers of expression. His pub
lished speeches are not numerous,
but his addresses to the associated
institutions of the University of Ed
inburgh and" to the student at the
University of Glasgow, as well as
some of his Parliamentary orations,
show that, although he had not the
easy and ready utterance of Burke,
he was not far behind him as a mas
ter of eloquent language. Few men
have tried so much and done so well..
If he had attempted less his , success
could scarcely have been less great,
but he might hnve left a deeper im-
pression on E ngl ish - 1 i terature. It
was not in the man to be a leader of
thought in the sense in which Goethe
was a leader, or Coleridge Or Garl vie;
but he, has left us some novels which
in the great future will ' take, their
place side, by side with: th$ best nov
els of Scott, and some poetry which
will be as lasting as English; speech.
Ha was not a Thackeray Jhewas not
a Dickers; but his "Eugene Aram,"
his "Last Days of Pompeii," his
"Zanoni," will" be read and admired
sn long as there is a taste for "Vanity
Fair" or for, "David ; CopperfielcL"
Having reached the ripe age of 67 it
cannot be said that Lord Lytton died
young, but it is not unfair j to say
that in the whole course of the 19th
century few men have -wielded the
pen with more persevering industry
or withf greater success. It cannot
be said that he has left the world any
great legacy of thought, that he has
made it either much better or much
wiser ;. but that he has contributed
to the world's happin?ss and given
an impulse to the cultivation of lit
erature must be admitted anjd such
a man cannot be said to have lived
in vain. He' had won his llaurels
before Dickens commanded attention
and before Thackeray was known.
The illustrious three, the friends and
teachers of our younger years, are
gone ! .Vheh shall we see their like
again? Full of years and full of
honors, Bulwcr has laid his pen aside
and gone to t his rest. . For the
pleasure he has given us let us be
grateful. The impulse he has given
to the cultivation of literature let us
try to catch. The example he has
left behind him, so far as that exam--
pie is worthy, let us endeavor to
imitate. iV. Y. Herald.
Congressional The House of Re
presentatives Passes a Resolution
to Repeal the Bankrupt Law.
The passage of a resolution by the
House Monday afternoon just before
its. adjournment repealing the bank
rupt law took everybody by surprise.
An amendment to that law being
under consideration, Mr. Hazelton,
of New Jersey, offered a resolution
repealing it altogether. The resolu
tion, was seconded and the question
promptly put, against the'earnest ex
postulations of numerous members,
especially those from the' South, led
by- Colonel Scott, of Virginia.
The repeal of a law so important
as this should certainly have been
well considered and deliberated. The
indecent haste with w hich this mea
sure was pushed through, when the
House was alnmt to adjourn, is not
at all creditable to Congress and looks
as if it was a pearranged plan. The
southern States arc vitally interested
in this matter. They have been
struggling to get out of their depres
sed and disabled condition without
going into bankruptcy; but they have
seen their property declining, and
the last hope has failed. The bank
rupt law is the only chance of the
financial .reconstruction of the South,
It is to be hoped that the Senate will
refuse to pass a bill thus hastily rush
ed through, and most cruel and in
jurious to a large class of unfortun
ate citizens. "
The New Senator From Louisiana.
Gen. W. L. McMillen, the gentle
man elected by the Fusion Legisla
ture to fill the unexpired term of the
Hon. Win, Pitt Kellog, in the United
States Senate dervies his title from ser
vice in the Union army during the
late war. He is a native ofOhio, and
brother-in-law of ex-Postmaster Gen
eral Dension. Since the close of the
war, he has been engaged iii plant
ing, in Carroll parish, and since 1868,
has been a member of the General
Assembly. During the late election
he cast his fortunes with the Liber
als, and on the organization of the
Senate, in December, protested
against Pinchback's unauthorized ac
tion and withdrew. The Republican
says that "so long as General Mc
Millen remained true to the party
that elected him, and to whom he
owes so much of the honor and dis
tinction he has enjoyed in this State,
we (it) regarded him as one of our
ablest and most consistent political
friends." We opine that the Gener
al is quite as able now as he ever was,
and as to political consistency, he
will lose: nothing in passing from the
Mechanics' Institute to Odd Fellows'
Hall. It is understood that the new
Senator will leave for Washington
to-day. N. 0. Times.
The Walls of Potsdam Church
Germany Decorated with the Cap
tured Flags of France. Berlin, Jan.
19, 1873. A grand national German
display, partaking unitedly of a re
ligious, military and corporate citi
zen character, was made at Potsdam
to-day. 1
Their Majesties Emperor William
and the Empress Augusta, accom
panied by the imperial Princes and
the chief Generals of the army, at
tended in the garrison church of the
city one of the most remarkable
and celebrated buildings in Potsdam
while the walls of the edifice' were
solemnly decorated with eighty-six
flags, which had been captured; from
the French dnring the late wan The
scene was of a very imposing charac
ter. Immediately after the conclusion
of the ceremonial His Majesty the
Emperor of Germany thanked the
army for its heroism, the results of
which, he said, were eternally en
graved on the tablets of history.
A Fall. The Jobile Tribune has
furled the Conservative banner, stack
ed its arms, and marched into 4 the
ranks of the administration party.
It makes the announcement in these
words :
"The Mobile Tribune has been pur
chased by an association of gentle
men, who assume charge with-this
number. It will hereafter give, a
zealous but candid and discriminat
ing support to the National, State
and city adm inistaations. It will be
the earnest effort of the present man
agement to make the Tribune, a first
class newspaper and in ho . respect
will it be permitted to lower the
high reputation which it has enjoy
ed as such in the past.!' Lynchburg
Republican: - ' ' - -
: :, state maws.
Harnett -County, in 1860; reported
less than, 50 bales of cotton", and made
lasyearjoyer 1200 bales
; Thll jSeoSi fsaJMval "last Monday
quite ,a nuqiber of odr.'?66h)red citi
zena Jgft Rutherford, for-the Air-Line
Railroad. f - T. "
-v:-' ; -VjV .-j";:"
The Norfolk Journal learns- that
the postoffice at Plymouth, N. C,
was : burglariously S entered oui last
Wednesday night and robbed of $G00
r i 0AtrHay a blodnCwasSIsecli'at
jNewbern, travelling iu.i a easterly
direction. ' f p.
The:?ra -says that J Miss : Fannie
Lewis Kerr, the gifted and accom
plished daughter of the , Hon. John
Kerr, died in Yancey ville . last Mon
day of Consumption.:.;! t 5 ;
Tb3:mie1gbdval systtlTheipro?
positrontoftyrnr- sevenU more new
coun4ieis before lithe Senatc.t We
might add. that such propositions are
generally unpopular, f ;
There are 240 Misbnic "'Lodges iii
this State. anof thi number about
90 Looare readVntribhtecf
uineimug".uver poy,wur; tuwarua nie
erection of the new Masonic Temple.
The Raleigh Newi lays that Thomas
R. Lawrence, Esq.j k very respecta
ble and well to dotfjirmer of Buck
horn township, wajsj instantly killed
on Thursday last byf felHng ;a' tree on
himself while at iwork in his low
grounds. M "
The Rutherford j Ivitidicater says :
J. P. Millard killed 111" squirrels and
H. Culbreath killedl last year. This
is pretty good, butiB. C, Alien in one
day killed ltrLsquirfelS .With 99 bul
lets, and only one at each shot. So
we are told. j . , , -.
..... I. " - r - -
During the weeki sorqc of . the la
dies of Shelby '-havjej raised, by sub
scriptloii, avery handsome : sum J for
the benefit of the;liee Memorial As
sociation. Sosaysthe Shelby Jian-
ner, ' - rf
j 1
After strangulation they tied it in
a cotton bag and launched it like a
boat in Trent river. It was one of
the same that they ileave at doors in
baskets, and was picked up at Jones'
wharf in NcwbernJ S
The Shelby Burlier says : David
Collins convicUd iif Sept., 1871, of
Ku Kluxing, and Sentenced by Judge
Bond to imprisonment for 4 years,
has been pardoned'by the President.
He passed through our town this
week on his way; home. We are
A correspondentUnfrirms the Ral
eigh Era that last Sunday a few miles
from the town of ILexington, a fire
occurred on the plantation of John
H. Wclborn and hjUrut up his mill
house, which was k very large fram
ed building, and alarge quantity of
corn and cotton that was stored in it
by his croppers. M
The Raleigh Era says : Major
Gus Lewis of this ikHty receivefl per
express last night :& Russian blood
hound sent him bM a party in New
York. The express on the dog was.
nineteen dollars seventy-five
cents. This fellow! is about as big a.
anv two dogs in tHe citv and is spot
ted. He has got a.head like a bear
and looks like one.
Mrs. Manr B. Walker, the widow
of the Hon. Robert J. Walker, died
on Sunday in Washington city. The
deceased lady was a ; great grand
daughter-of Benjamin Franklin. .
ITew Advertisements.
MORE of that elegant Sour Kmut ; come
runin?or it wfll all be gone before
you art anv.
Also r no her lot of Good Cliesnnts, not
manv worms. :; : J. F. BVTT.
jaii 23 H
- j
THERE will be a special communication
of ExrelMor Lode Xo2Ht AF4A M
hekl at Masonic Hall ihis (Thursday) even
ing at 7 o'clock, for ork in F. C. tlegree.
Brethren of other tkxlgcs invited to at
tend. BvOrTer of V M
jan 23 ;i
School Notice.
MISS II. MOORE gives notice that her
School in District Xo. 4, Charlotte
Township, is open fir the reception of all
white children, as al Free; School, as pre
scribed by law.
jan 22-taw 2w
Freight on the Air-Line Bailroad.
Charlotte, M Ci, Jan. 22, 1873.
ON and after thisjflatc freight will be
days, Thursdays ami! Saturdays, from two
to five o'clock P. M. i - t
S. S. Peobam,
jan 22-3t
tten'l Snncrini.
.t: .
: Applesp Apples.;
ELEGANT Juicy Northern Apples. Call
lovers of realGobdiFrnit. Onions also,
very fine, ordered jby the solicitation of
scores of People. j ; f I
Irish Potatoes Early Rose, Early Good,
rich. Peach BloWj i Harrison, &c.', for
eating or planting hi ? r r-
i k. AK),- i - "
Buckwheat Flourjand fine Yellow, Rich
Goshen Butter : with capital Factory
Cheese. 5 , v, JOHN F. BUTTS,
jan 22, 'I ' ."a r r Market.? -
Free ScaooI. " ;
IN Compiianec with the jFrce School Taw,
I notify the public that I am teaching a
Free Public School for icolored children
in District No. 2, Charlotte Township,
jan 22-lt L 1 m C. R. HARRIS.
TWO Drums George' Bank Codfish, at
jan 21 i
T : O :
For January. 1S73. Now Out
t : ' ,-- , -.' as a
Otlfiifrlir m fi ill r nnmtumi i.
address, by mail, for 23 cents. The riclicA
and most instructive Illustrated and Dos.
Tliose of our natrons w lm nWfroi "
last year and were .credited with 25 cent
win reifivr tne iour quarterlies for IntV
Those who order Seeds, thia rwir v..:n i
fcredited with a subscription for 1874 Tiw!
me jiuiuury iiuiuuct oauains nearly ''4fi i
idiruvui5, Awo jyupcro icttored l'latcs "
snihiblc for framing, and also "TiiitVl
Plates" of our gorgeous Floral lmmi0.s
information relative to Flowers, Vcota'
hies, &c, and their cultivation, ai
such matter as was fornierlv found in our
Annual Catalogue. You will miss it t
you order "seed's" before seeing Hris ,t
Brother's Quarterly. We challenge w,n,
parison on quality of Seeds and prices and
sizes of packets. Our "Calendar Advance
Sheet and Price List for 1873," sent free
Seedsmen and Florists
jan 22-4w Rochester, X. Y.
Irish Potatoes.
TWENTY-FIVE Barrels Good Eatii,
Irish Potatoes, just received at
Jam 21
, Just Received.
"I A A Bushels Mountain Irish rotators.
tJ Warranted sound and good at $1 oi
per bushel. SYMOXS fc Co'
jan 21-tf
HOMINY and Grits, fresh and good.
Goods sent to all parts of the Citv
SYMONS tt C(; '
jan 21-tf Near the Charlotte Hotel.
Hominy, Hominy.
f Bbls. Choice Hominy, just received
O and for sale by
jan 21 IX. M. MILLER & SONS.
A L D I N E.
WE are the regular Agents for
Terms, $5.00 Per Annum.
jan 21
Home and Democrat copy.
$10 0,000.
Having, for reasons alrcaTy given te the
public, deemed it judicious to postpone
Irr aitlof tins new and delightful
The undersigned takeplcasurcy in announ
cing that the Concert uill tyke place,
without fail, on
In the OPERA HOCSi:, Norfolk, Ya.,
When the following magnificent gifts
amounting to
Will be distributed by lot to the holders of
tickets :
1 Gift in Greenbacks of, $ ",000
5 Gift in Greenbacks, of $1,000
each, 5,lHXl
20 Gifts in Greenback, f $500
each, 10,000
75 Beautiful lv located Cottage
Ixtfs, "by the sea" 30 by 130
feet, at Yue de L'Eau, valuel
at $400 each, 30,000
aX) Other Bcautifnllv4ocatcl
Cottage Loti, 25 by ISO fi at
Yue de L'Eau,. valued al
each, 40,W
100 Gift in Greenbacks, of $l0
each, 10.
401 Gifts, valued at
$100,i '.
The distribution of GIFTS will take place
immediately after the Concert, ou'thc vast
stage of the Opera House and in full view
of tlie audience nder the supervision of
the President and Directors of the "Yuc de
L'Eau Company," and the following dis
tinguished gentlemen, cho have kindly
consented to be present, and sec that the
gifts are properly distributed as advertised :
Hon. John R Ludlow, Mayor of Norfolk,
Hon. A. S. Watts, Mavor of rortsmouth,
Hon. J. B. Whitehead- ex-Mnvor Norfk,
Col. Walter II. Tavlor. of Norfolk.
James G.TIoUaday, Esq., of Portsmouth.
mil 111 fifVkT rr oil oaU
t.llA rV)titrt Xmtl iff ilia nrouontu tvill 1'C
distributed in proportion to tlie number
sold. " :'
Currency gifts will be paid in CASH at
our banking house in the city of Norfolk
on-, presentation fc of the .... tickets en tit led
theiftn. wifhrmt Hiaonnnf Vnr fnrtlHT
" J T.. vwv...t.. '
particulars 1 and for tickets, . apply to the
undersigned, who alone are authorized to
appoint agents for the sale of tickets.
Jue unaersignedy Directors ol the ue
de L'Eau Cnmnanv. nlpdw. themselves to
the public that the above Grand Gift Con-
L - 1 4 . 1 . ,m. T l.
uen. snaai uuce place on "lnursuay, r eu
ruary 20th, 1873," as announced in above
card, on the basis of the nriinrtfll advertise
ment as to the distribution of gifts.
Wm. Iamb, . , , . . IL J. Neelv,
V. D. Groin, s W'm. H. White,
E. G. Ghio. ' ; E. C. Lindlev.
Parks, W. Reed,
Geo. W. Grice, N. Burrus,
AH orders for tickeht hv mail nromptly
attends to. - BURRUS SON fe CO.,
- . - Financial Agents,
.Yue de L'Eau Co., Norfolk, Ya
Aeents for the Sale of Tickets for Char
lotte,- ;' . . TIDDY & BRO-,
jan 21-tf Booksellers.

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