North Carolina Newspapers

CIIAg. R JONES, Editor and Prop'tor.
' Kmsn) at ram FoerOmoB Caxxuym,
N. a, AS 8X00HD-CLAB8 MATOB.1 -. " -
A "Washington grand jury has found
indictments against Dorsey, Brady and
others, for swindling the government
on the star route contracts, which
means that these enterprising and zeal
ous Republicans are to be tried, and, if
convicted punished. But does not this
indictment place other prominent Re
publicans in rather an embarrassing
position ? The men who hold the high
est places to-day in the administration
of the government at Washington were
among their boon companions, and fellow-workers
in the last fall campaign,
and not only knew of, but encouraged
corruption as wicked and deserving of
punishment as the swindling, of the
government out of money in the star
route contracts. Dorsey, as secretary
of the Republican national executive
committee, took personal charge and
direction of the canvass in Indiana
when all the indications pointed to
the probability of its going Democratic,
and by processes best known to himself
and those in his confidence, the tide
was turned and the. State carried for
the Republicans. He was the right
man in the right place for that kind of
work. Backed with plenty of money,
forced from assessed office-holders, bold
in his brazen effrontery, and thoroughly
unscrupulous, he did what abler, but
less wicked men could not do, he
bought the election, -and with dollars
and cents carried the State against the
honest sentiments of a majority of her
people. For this brilliant triumph of
bribery and baseness, he was given a
grand banquet at Delmonico's, in New
York, as an evidence of the apprecia
tion of the high-toned Republican lead
ersor the gallant and signal service he
had rendered the party in the hour of
its dire need.
Amongst the distinguished assem
blage around that festive board was
Col. George Bliss, the prosecuting attor
ney now in charge of the case. He jol
lified with the others over the Republi
can triumph and was among the warm
est in his commendation of the brilliant
achievements of his friend Dorsey. He
heard the allusion to the peculiar meth
ods by which these gratifying results
were secured, and smiled a broad smile
when the corruption fraud was hinted
at approvingly by no less a personage
than the present President of the Unit
ed States. He smiled complacently
then on the villain who robbed a State
and made a mockery of the ballot.
Among the guests on that occasion was
Gen. Arthur, now President, who, in
congratulating the hero of the hour,
delivered himself thus:
"If you look for the measure of the
appreciation of-the services rendered by
Mr. Dorsey and the measure of the re
gard in which his friends all through
this c untry hold him, look around you
and y. u will see the most distinguished
gathering of Republican leaders and
, ltepu Hcan sentiment that to my know
ledge, in my brief life, ever met in this
city. Indiana was really, I sup
pose, a Democratic State. It had been
put down on the books always as a State
p that might be carried by close and per
fect organization and a great deal of
- . I see the reporters are present,
therefore I will simply say that every
body showed a great deal of interest in
the occasion and distributed tracts and
politicil documents all through the
State. The Republicans of Indiana
have always said: We have the best
organization this year we ever had, and
if we nave the sinews of war we will
get through all right.' But some how
or other the State always turned up bn
the other side. My friend here on the
other side (Dorsey) asked to go and lead
that forlorn hope and undertake the
. duty of turning the flank of the enemy.
So he came down one day to the com
mittee rooms in Fifth avenue, and said
that he was going to leave us for some
days; that the National Republican
committee was ' going to establish a
branch offic&out in Indiana. The gen
tlemen in New York stood nobly be
hind the national committee, and re
sponded actively and enthusiastically,
but Mr. Dorsey, with his power for or
ganization, his tireless energy, his won
derful courage and his cool head, was
able to accomplish the result which he
did in Indiana: and that result saved.
more than anything else, New York to
the Republican party. And though
New York had for years been consid-
ered a doubtful State, it was more
Democratic than Republican ; but I re
peat that, if one thing more than an
other secured our success in New York,
it was the moral effect and support
given to our cause by our success in In
diana, which -was more largely due to
Senator Dorsey than to any one else."
It must, indeed, be embarrassing for
these distinguished gentlemen to be
now engaged in trying to place prison
stripes on the no less distinguished, if
now less honored friend, whom they
then united in applauding and honor
ing. But popular sentiment is a mighty
motive power when once aroused, and
. it is undoubtedly more in deference to
this than to a desire to avenge outraged
justice, or to punish arrant fraud, that
these prosecutions have been instituted
against their whilom friend and co
' worker in the cause of the "God and
morality" party.
On the 22d inst, the ex-Confederate
soldiers resident in Cincinnati, present
ed Mrs. Garfield, at her home in Cleve
land, a beautiful memorial tribute to
her dead husband, 1 was . engrossed on
parchment and framed in yari-colored
Tennessee, marble, highly polished and
cut from a single block about two feet
square, with the United States coat-of-arms
in Mexican oynx inlaid at each
corner. The presentation was accom.
panied by appropriate speeches from
the committee and a griicef ul reply by
Mre.'Qarfleld. L
The Emperor of China, according to
. a letter received in New York from the
- American secretary,, of legation atPe-
- kin, has finally given his sanction for
an American companny to lay an oc$an
cable on the Chinese coast, to connect
with the United Statesty ..way of Japan.
Minister JSe ward repeatedly solicited
, the government to grant this concession
. without effect t; It, is understood that
4 the company in question will now push
j Ithe work with, energy. ' : :
'The large match manufacturing com
v ponies are opposed to the repeal of the
l tax on matches. - x ' -
There is a rumor in London th&t
Gladstone will resign.
Gen. Grant denies that he lnd any
thing to do v. ith the Peru gtuuo busi
ness. .
There is a bill before the iuv. legis
lature to abolish whippTng in the pub
lic schools.
The Observer is indebted to Sena
tor Vance for copies of his brilliant and
masterly epech on the tariff.
The last Western political movement
reported is a Kolierae to bring Tilden
and Palmer, of Illinois, to the front in
The Louisville Courier-Journal says
that Grant's income before he was put
on the retired list was about $40,000 a
Now let the congressmen who say
that polygamous Cannon is not good
enough to sit with them mend their
The Virginia foreign bondholders
protest against the Riddleberger bill,
and give notice that they intend to
contest it with all the means in their
Senator Hoar, of Massachusetts, ob
jects to the confirmation of Conkling.
as associate justice of the Supreme
bench. He says "his elevation to the
Supreme bench would, be a digrace to
the judicial ermine."
Philadelphia Record : In sending Ef
figy Sargent as Minister to Berlin, Presi
dent Arthur has succeeded in getting
even with Prince Bismarck. If Ger
many makes the United States a refuge
for scapegrace noblemen, why shouldn't
we send back to Germany our scape
grace statesman ?
The dozen indictments found the
other day against the Star Route people
have been followed up by the Washing
ton grand jury with twenty bills in the
post office straw bond cases. These are
a smaller fry of rascals than the others,
but they are for this reason less likely
to escape punishment.
The Supreme Court of the State of
Indiana, has decided that a dog is not
property, and cannot be stolen. J udge
Worden in making this ruling, added :
"Dogs are taxed, not because of their
value, but as a police regulation, and to
discourage the propagation of the spe
cies." Since the murder of Mr. Gold by Le
froy in an English railway carriage last
June the facility of committing theft or
murder under similar circumstances
has been made more manifest to the
criminal classes, and railroad crime is
increasing in that country. The use of
American cars would put a stop to such
The common belief even among emi
nent medical men is that typhoid fever
arises from bad drainage and the escape
of "sewer gas." According to Prof. Tyn
dall this belief is wholly erroneous. The
disease, he holds, is as much the result
of the introduction of a specific germ
into the human system as the growth of
a crop of wheat is the result of the sow
ing of wheat under given conditions.
A French Town with
American Im
Among Tropi-
provements Strolling
cal Gardens
A River that Floats His:
ShipsA Visit to Jefferson
Who Pays a Warm Tribute to
the Old
North State.
To the Editor of the Obserrer.
A visit to New Orleans, in the win
ter, to one who resides in this part of
the country, is certainly to be desired,
but now especially is such a visit pleas
ant during the season of the carnival.
A ride of thirty-six hours, from Char
lotte, brought us to the city of New Or
leans. The change in the weather was
so great that winter clothing was op
pressive. Keaching Canal street at 10 o clock p.
m., we found ourselves in the great city
of the South by the side of the Missis
sippi, unknowing and unknown.
Thousands of people from all parts of
the country were crowding into the
city, to be present at the festivities,
held in honor of Rex, and it was not
without some difficulty that we suc
ceeded in getting a carriage to carry us
to the hospitable house of a friend, who
had kindly invited us to make our stay
with him.
The city of New Orleans is different
from any other in the United States.
Situated on the right bank of - the Mis
sissippi, it extends for thirteen miles
up and dc wn the river, with a width of
only about one and one-half miles. Its
population is estimated at about two
hundred and fifty thousand, a little less
than one-half of which are French. Ca
nal street divides it into two parts, on
the one side of which is the French
part of the city.
It is natural to suppose the French
part of the city the most beautiful, but
this is a mistake. The streets are nar
row, and the buildings dingy. There is
also a lack of gas lights, and the
streets look dark and dreary, and alto
gether uninviting to a stranger, who is
unaccustomed to them.
The American part of the city is
quite different Some of the streets
here are beautiful and very wide, with
trees on the side walks, and avenues in
the center.
Here and there will be seen gardens
of flowers, with orange trees in them,
planted along the streets, and the per
fumery arising therefrom is delightful
to the passer by, and makes him imag
ine that he is walking in the tropics.
Handsome and costly residences also
adorn the streets, surrounded by large
yards and lawns, upon the gates of
which you will find a lock and a bolt.
In order to be admitted fit is necessa
ry first to ring the bell at the gate when
a servant appears and takes your card.
This was quite new to one who was ac
customed to enter the yard first and
ring the bell afterwards at the door.
The drainage of the city is superficial
and in the gutters of the streets is car
ried away the offal of the city. These
gutters all lead to a large canal, at eith
er end of which a steam engine pump
is kept constantly at work throwing
the contents of the canal into the
swamp. The constant suction in the
canal causes a slight current, by which
the drainage of the city is effected.
They do not think the surface drainage
unhealthy, and some of 'the physicians
of the city even go so far as to say that
this system of sewerage Is their only
salvation, but npon what principle it
is hard to comprehend. . ;
The river at this point ,. is about one
mile wide and flows due north; so that
nn f aai as li vou were on' tne oiner
ide in spite of yourself. It li said the
river hre has a depth of from ninety
to three hundred feet and that since
the entrance to the city at the mouth of
the river had been deepened by the jet
ties the largest sea vessel could come
safely up to the city. We were pre
pared to believe this from the number
we saw riding at anchor on the bosom
of the river. Among the number was,
the "Kearsage," a United States man-of-war
which, it will be remembered.
was the snip that sank the "Alabama"
during the war. We went aboard of
her and were kindly received by the of
ficers, and were shown over the ship.
Very few of the present crew were on
board during the duel with the "Ala
bama." We were under the impression
that the "Kearsage" was an iron-clad,
but in this we were mistaken. It is a
wooden ship, but carries a heavy arma
ment. Its guns are heavy, with a range
of four miles, and its crew numbers
about 200 men. We were told that in
the fight with the "Alabama" Semmes
threw three shells on the "Kearsage,"
none of which exploded. Had either
of them bursted the whole stern of the
"Kearsage" would have been blown up.
We, for the instant, came very near ex-
Eressing our disappointment that
emmes's powder Was so bad, but re
membering that we were on board the
vessel, refrained. This statement ac
cords very well with the lecture of Mr.
Semmes, in which he stated that he
would have sunk the "Kearsage" had
his powder been good.
One of the institutions of the city is
the "Seaman's Bethel," under the direc
tion lof the Rev. A. J. Witherspoon.
This is a home for seamen when they
arrive in New Orleans. Here they have
a little chapel with books and station
arysomething to eat, and a, place
where they always find a welcome". Dr.
Witherspoon is indefatigable in his work
and is widely known by all the seamen
with whom he spends the most of his
time looking after their interest, and
trying to bring them under religious in
fluence during their stay in the city.
Among the prominent personages in
the city were Jefferson Davis and Gen.
We had the pleasure of calling upon
the former, and paying our respects to
him. We found him, together with his
wife and daughter, at the house of Mr.
Hayne. Mr. Davis received us kindly,
warmly, and introduced us to his fam
ily. .He looks much older than when
we last saw him in Charlotte, but is
still straight and erect. He conversed
with us freely in relation to his visit to
Charlotte, about the close of the war
and we found him pleasant and affable.
He spoke kindly and affectionately of
the people of North Carolina, of their
devotion to the lost cause and of the
bravery of her soldiers on the battle
field, remarking the while that
North Carolina never received her
share of the praise due her.
In striking contrast was the atten
tion shown Gen. Hancock to that of Mr.
Davis. Hancock was the center of
ovation the "observed of all observ
ers," and the Southern people were
ready to throw up their hats and shout
whenever he made his appearance. Not
so with Mr. Davis. Here and there
some one would call upon him, ex
change a few words and go away.
Evidently his day has passed. We do
not want to be construed as objecting
to the attentions given to Gen. Han
cock, but we do think our people should
remember Mr. Davis more. He was
the exponent of the principles we once
entertained, and with the downfall of
these principles, went Mr. Davis. He
may have made mistakes in his public
career, but since the war he has been
consistent a solitary man, bearing the
burden of the "lost cause." His enemies
even admit his consistency, which can
not be said of many of the Southern
men who were high in authority during
the late war. We left Mr. Davis fully
impressed with the idea that he was a
great man, and that he had not received
from the Southern people that meed of
respect and love which he had a right
to claim of them. Mr. Davis makes his
home in the country, near Mississippi
City, where, surrounded by his family
circle, he expects to npend the remain
der of his days. May his last days be
spent in peace.
Opposed to Calling the Legislature if it
can be Avoided.
Special to Tha Obserrer.
Washington, Feb. 28. 9.50 P. m.
There was no conference to-night. The
committee appointed by the conference
yesterday is looking up tlfe law on the
subject of the election. The sentiment
of the members is decidedly against
calling the Legislature if the machin
ery to elect the extr member at large
"Washington, Feb. 28 For the Mid
dle Atlantic cloudy, rainy weather,
easterly veering to warmer southerly
winds and lower pressure.
For the South Atlantic cloudy, rainy
weather, winds mostly southerly, sta
tionary or higher tomperature and low
er pressure.
Death of Capt. David R. Murchison.
Wilmington, N. C Feb. 28. infor
mation has been received " here that
Capt. David R. Murchison, president of
the Carolina Central Railroad, and a
leading Merchant of this city, died in
New York at one o'clock this morning.
Small-Pox in Galveston.
Galveston, Texas, Feb. 28. A case
of small-pox appeared on Market street
between 25th and 26th streets. The
patient is a variety actor from Dallas.
The house is quarantined, and all other
inmates removed.
Invest, round man! Invest! twenty-Ore cents
for a bottle of Dr. Bull's cough syrup II jour sweet
heart has a cough, and be happy.
Wonderful Power.
When a medicine performs such cures as Kid
ney Wort Is constantly doing it may truly be said
to hare wonderful power. carpenter In Mont
gomery, Vt., had suffered for eight years from the
worst of kidney diseases, and had been wholly In
capacitated for work. He says. "One box made a
new man of me, and I si ncerely believe it win re
store to health all that are stall rly afflicted." It
Is now sold In both liquid and dry form. Danbury
Kidney Diseases.
Sidney diseases afflict the greater part of the
human race, and they are constantly on the In
crease, but where tne virtues of Kidney Wort have
become known, they are held In check and speedi
ly cured. Let those who have had to constantly
dose spirits of nitre and such stuff, give this grat
remedy a trial and be cured. In the dry form t is
most economical. In the liquid the most conven
ientPhiladelphia Press.
Colorless and Cold.
A young girl deeply regretted that she was so
colorless and cold. - Her face was too white, and
her hands and feet as though the blood did not
circulate. After one bottle of Hop Bitters had
been taken she was the rosiest and healthiest girl
in the town, with a vivacity and cheerfulness of
mind, gratifying to her friends.
I had severe attacks of gravel and kidney trouble ;
was unable to get any medicine or doctor to cure
me until I used Hop Bitters, and they cured me In
a short time. A distinguished lawyer of Wayne
county, M. Y. -
. 8KB HXBZ.. .
Ton are sick; well, there is Just one remedy that
will cure you beyond possibility, of doubt. If It's
Liver or Kidney trouble, consumption, dyspepsia,
debUity. Well's Health Benewer Is your hope. Si.
Druggists. Depot, J-.H. Mclden, Charlotte, N. C.
For the delicate and complicated difficulties pe
culiar to the female constitution, Lydla K. Ptak
hanv'a Vegetable Compound Is the sovereign reme
dy. It Mma'at the eause, and produces lasting re
sults. Send t4 Mrs. Lydla K. Plnkham, 233 West
ern Avenue, Lynn, mass., ior pampnieis.
. nsir
CofleeCampbell vs. Cannon Perso
uamnnp.u ma- onnnii.. Kprsn. i
nal Explanation and a Big Railroad
Snheme Before the House. -
Windom, from the committee oh for
eign relations, reported an original res
olution instructing that committee to
enquire into all the circumstances con
cerning the alleged loss of letters from
the department of State, the alleged ac
tion of the diplomatic representatives
of the United State3 at the Republics
of Chili and Peru in being personally
concerned in contracts, &c. The sub
ject went went over one day under
rules. -
The postoffice appropriation bill was
received from the House and referred
to the committee on appropriations-.
Upon the close of the morning hour
the Chinese bill came up as unfinished
business, but Miller, of California, in
charge of the bill, temporarily yielded
the floor to Ferry upon the urgent ap
peal of the latter, to allow the House
post route bill to be considered. Ferry
said immediate action on the bill was
necessary in order that new routes
might be included in the spring let
tings. The post route bill was then pro
ceeded witb,the amendments of the Sen
ate committee being read and agreed, to.
No appropriation is contained in the
bill. The sections as amended were
adopted and the Dill passed.
The House resolution tendering
thanks to the Hon. J. G. Blaine for the
appropriate address delivered by him in
the Garfield memorial exercises, was,
on motion of Sherman, taken from the
President's table and concurred in.
The Senate insisted upon its amend
ments to the immediate deficiency ap
propriation bill, and Allison, Plumb
and Beck were appointed conferees.
The Senate then, at 2 :20 p. m., took up
the Chinese Immigration bill to carry
into effect the treaty by suspending the
coming of Chinese laborers for twenty
years after sixty ,days succeeding the
passage of the act.
Miller, (Cala.,) who introduced and
rerorted the bill, proceeded directly to
the discussion of the merits of the meas
ure, leaving the amendments for future
During Miller's speech the habitunes
of the galleries were astonished by the
appearance in tne diplomatic gallery ot
four members of the Chinese legation.
The strangers had been sight-seeing in
the Capitol, and their visit was not
pre-arranged, for upon being apprised
of the subject under discussion they
immediatelv retired. Miller concluded
at 4 :05, after speaking for one hour and
forty minutes.
The bill was informally laid aside to
permit action on the House bill to fur
nish impressions of the card of invita
tion to the Garfield Memorial service,
which was passed.
The Senate at 4 :15 went into execu
tive session, and at 4:25 adjourned.
House. Gibson, of Louisiana; intro
duced a joiht resolution for the appoint
ment of a committee of 16 members, 7
from the Senate and 9 from the House,
to attend the celebration of the 200th
anniversary of the discovery of the
mouth of the Mississippi River by De
La Salle, to be held in New Orleans the
9th of April, 1882. Referred to the
committee on rules.
He also presented a memorial of the
Governor and Legislature of Louisiana,
on the subject and it received similar
Kellv.of Philadelphia, chairman of
the committee on ways and means, re
ported a bill repealing the discrimina'
ting duties on tea and coffee products
of the possessions of the Netherlands.
On motion of Reagan, of Texas, the
Senate bill appropriating $100,000 for
continuing the improvement of the
Galveston harbor was taken from the
Speaker's table and passed
Hiscock, chairman of the committee
on appropriations, reported back the
immediate deficiency bill with Senate
amendments recommending concur
rence in some and non-concurrence in
others of those amendments. The re
port was aereed to
Calkins, of Indiana, chairman of the
committee on elections, submitted a re
port of that committee on the contested
election case of Campbell vs. Cannon,
accompanied by a resolution declaring
neither contestant nor contestee is en
titled to a seat on the floor. He also
submitted a minority report declaring
Campbell entitled to the seat, while
Moulton.of Illinois, submitted a fur
ther resolution, signed by Atherton,
Davis, of Illinois, Moulton, and Jones,
of Texas: declaring that Cannon'was
duly elected a delegate to Congress.
The reports were laid on the table for
future action.
The House, at 1 :40, went into com
mittee of the whole, McCook, of New
York, in the 'chair, on the military
academy appropriation bill. It appro-
oriates $318,857.
Speaking to- a formal amendment
Atkins, of Tennessee, entered upon a
personal explanation regarding the at
tack imon himself and several other
members in the columns of the New
York Times.
All the other members named also
relieved their minds on the same sub-
After considerable time had been
consumed. Blackburn called sttention
to the bill under consideration and on
his motion an amendment was adopted
aDDrooriatine $10,000 for astronomical
instruments to equip a new observato
rv at r.hft Acaaemy.
... . i
The comittee then rose and reported
the bill to the House when it w,a pass
ed. ' , .
Robinson, of New York, by request,
introduced a bill to organize the Na
tional Labor League Railway Company
of America for the purpose of con
structing, operating and maintaining a
railway from the Atlantic seaboard to
Ch'goStLouisand CouncilBluffs. It pro
vides that for the purpose of establish
ing equal rights in commerce among
the States and for the purpose of secur
ing railway highway under such civil
control as to prevent combinations
against the public good, acommission
under the name of the National Board
of Inter-State Transportation ba ap
pointed. In the list appear the follow
ing names: Francis B Thurber, Thos.
Kinsella, A. B. Mullet, J. B. Eclesine,
J.Pope Hodnett, Nicholas Muller and
Wm. H. Grace, who, with their col
leagues, are authorized to carry out the
purposes of this act by determining
upon the terminal points of the railroad
to be constructed, and to issue capital
stock to the extent of $40,000,000. It
further provides that when the road
has been constructed to Council Bluffs
it may be continued to San Francisco,
and in aid of its construction grants to
it every alternate section of unoccupied
public lands through which it may pass
for 50 miles on each side of the track
in order to relieve the wants of labor,
depressed by contraction of the cur
rencr. The workmen employed in build
ing the railroad shall be paid by the
government one dollar a day and the
remainder of hire wages in certificates
of indebtedness redeemable in 865
bonds. The bill waff referred.
The Speaker announced Hiscock,
Robeson and Cox as the House con
ferees on the immediate deficiency bill.
A Conch. Cole or Bore Throat requires imme
diate attention, as neglect often times results in
spp1? incurable Long Disease "Brown's Bron
chial Troches" will almost Invariable give relict
tJI Pt'ftough on Bats" will keep a house
ifS?-I?m " 18 8 mosquitoes, rata and mice, the en
tire season. Druggists. t
Ladies, Gentlemen, Missed, Boys
guarantee that every pair of SH0X3 we sell
money. Our stock has been carefully selected witn a
goods, of ther very best quality and all grades, from the finest French Kid Button Boot to the Heaviest Brogan. If you "wish to get your boots and shoes to
suit yon and at the lowest possible prices, you cannot do better than at our store. Give us a calL
It Is the Height of Folly to wait until you are
in bed with disease you may not get over for
months, when you can be cured during the early
symptoms by Parker's binger Tonic. We have
known the sickliest families made the healthiest
by a timely use of this pure, medicine. Observer.
The unpleasant appearance of even the most
amiable and Intelligent face, when covered with
surface Irritations as from tetter, pimples, or
eczema can be dissolved naturally by Dr. Benson's
Skin Cure, an excellent toilet dressing. It cures
dandruff of the scalp.
The leading Scientists of To-day agree that
most diseases are caused by disordered Kidneys or
Liver. If, therefore, the Kidneys and Liver are
kept In perfect order, perfect health will be the re-
suit This truth has only been known a short time
and for years people suffered great agony without
being able to nna rener. The discovery oi War
ner's Safe Kidney and Liver Cure marks a new
era in the treatment of these troubles. Made
from a simple tropical leaf of rare value, it con
tains just the elements necessary to nourish and
invigorate both of these great oigans, and safely
restore and keep them in order. It is a POSIT1VK
rkmkdy for all the diseases that cause pains in
the lower part of the body for Torpid Liver-
Headaches Jaundice Dlzzlnes s uravel h ever,
Ague Malarial Kever. and all difficulties of the
Kidnevs. Liver and Urinary Organs.
it is an excellent ana sale remedy ior xemaies
during Pregnancy. It will control Menstruation
ana is invaluable ior Leucorrnoea or oi me
As a Blood Purifier It Is unequalled, lor it cures
the organs that hake the blood.
This ttemedy. winch has done sucn wonaers, is
medicine upon the market, and is told by drugiist
and all dealers at 81.25 per bottle. or uiaoeies.
it is a t osixivjs uemeoy.
H. a. wakjnek a IXJ.,
an28 Rochester. N. Y.
FEBEDAH 28, 1882
Wilmington, N. C Spirits turpentine quiet at
50c Rosin firm; strained SI -SO; good strained
81.95. Tar Arm, at gl.OO. Crude turpentine
steady, at $Z.Zo ior nam 51 ou ior yeuow mp;
82 80 ftr virgin Inferior). Corn unchanged; prima
white 82i&eE83; mixed 7 1.
Baltimokk Noon Flour steadr, except for
PotaDseo tamlly which 1 25c oil; Howard sreei
aihI Western super S3 T&a.To; extra So.Oi'S1
..85; tamlly StiU0t$.'0; ity Mils, super
S4U(eS5 00: extra 5 0 n S?t3 0 i ; Rio brands
Sri. 75: Fatabsco tamlly 87. 5 Wheat Southen
scarce and Orm: Western hlt-.her; southern d
Si.30SSl.K3: amber Ul 3; tZS1.4 ; No. 1 Mary
land Si Sr,ai 3; no 2 wester r. red spot.
S'.2o'S1.28ii; F-braarySl 2-i-- M,.rchSi 214-.
(7 SI 28Vs; Aim 11 Sl-Stos: 3". -; Mai si 3d4
(7S1.3312; June Sl 311 bl.; Ja Si 21 bid.
.Xrn-6outhern steridy; Western le;uiy; Southern
white 78; Southern yellow 6i.
lAiriMuH Night (fins firm; iou'i:ern "47t?
5 ; Western 49351 ; fuixed 4 4S; hnu-
i-anla 47350. Provisions firnitr and un
ci trrged; mess pork 18 253818.50. nu;k meats
- - houlden-and clear rib sides, packed TtsS HHA
F. con shoulders 81,1s; clear rib sides IH4; hams
1" ii3 13i&. Lard rehned 1214- Cofl-e steady;
h .. cargoes ordinary to fair i-443! 8ut?r
quiet; A soft 9 Whiskey dull, at S1.17.
eights unchangt d. .
-IHCIHNAT1 Floi'r, quiet end unchanged.
Vieat-dull, weak and lower; No. 2 red winter
$ 283S1.30. Corn etive. but lower; No. 2
ti2V. Oats In fair demand; No. 2 mixed.
j. ,347. Pork quiet, at S17. 75. Lard -in good
d- uiand. at $10 35(7810 40. Buik meats-quiet;
snoulders tofe; ribs V; cl -ar 103. WhlsKey
;teady. at Si. 16; combination sales of finished
goods 1.179 barrels on a basis ofSl-16. Sugar
quiet and unchanged. Hogs firm: common and
light 85.503S7.00; packing and bufcaersSb653
87.50. Chicago. Flour dull and uncliangpd. Wheat
unsettled and Irregular; No. 2 Chicago spring
81.2014381 2tt for cash; Sl.2ri9i for February;
81.268 for March. Corn - irregular ann fairly ac
tive, at 59360 for cash; 59 for February and
March. Oats in fair demand and the market
firm, at 43 for cash; 40 for February; 40ffi41
for March. Dressed hogs weak and lower, at
87.50387.55. Pork in fair demand, at 817.00
for cash, February and March; 8i7.003Sl7 25
for April. Lard active, firm and higher, at $1 0 60
for cash and February ; 8 1 0 62Vfe f or March ; 8 1 0- 75
for April. Buik meats in fair demand and prices
Irregu'ar; shoulders $6 30; short rib $9 30; short
clear $9.40. Whiskey in fair demand, at $1.18.
Nkw York Southern flour, steady and demand
moderate; common to fair extra 85.10386.7o;
good to choice extra $6.75388.00. Wheat-unsettled
and opening somewhat stronger, but after
wards became weak and declined- t43c. then re
covered and advanced 31tec, and closing with
less strength; ungraded red $1.19381.34: No. 3
ungraded red $1.26; ungraded white $127;
No. 2 red, February Sl.31tySl.32; March
81 3l381.33. torn opened very firm, but sub
sequently declined 14tfec, then recovered and ad
vanced gityc, and closing quiet and firm, with a
moderate trade; ungraded 65ijrt9. Oats 3c
higher and more active; No. 3, 5135114 and
52Viffl52; No. 2. February 50; March 5OV2S)
50. Bops dull and weak and prices unchang
ed; Yearlings 12322. Coffee quiet and about
steady: Rio 8Vfe310tfc. Sugar-fairly active; Mo
lasses sugar 6; fair to good refining quoted at
7ife27i4; refined firm and quiet; Standard A 8&k3-811-16.
Molasses firm and quiet, 50 test refin
ing 34; New Orleans 55375; torto Rico 89360.
Rice stead yand in fair demand. Rosin firm, at
$2 27tyfe$2 3f. Wool dull and weak; Domestic
fleece 84048; Texas 14030? Pork-dull, weak
and declining, at $16 50; old fcl7.7538i8 00;
new, March $17.803817.50. Middles-flm and
quiet; long clear 9tfe Lasd E37tfcc higher and
fairly active, and closing weak, at $10,803
$10.82; March $10.77VfcS10.0. Freights to
Liverpool market easier.
GALVE3T0NQu!et; middling lUfec; low mid
dling 11c: good ordinary lOic; net receipts
890; gross ; sales 234: stock 70,614; ex
ports coastwise ; to Great Britain ; to
continent : to France ; to "fehannel
Noqfqlk Steady; middling lltfeo; net receipts
1,541; gross : stock 41,390; exports coast-
wi j gales 600 - eBirt to Great Britain
2,624: to continent 815
Baltekobb Quiet; middling 11?; low mldr
dllng 11 1,8; gooa ordinary 10i,fe; net receipts 5
gross oil; sales 800: stock HO 619; exports
coastwise ; spinners ; export to ureat
Britain- ; to continent .
Boston -Dull, middting lls; tow middling
llc; good ordlnar? 1015: net reooU'te 447;
08 1,036: sales : stock 9.827: exports to
real Britain 5Q0; to France .
WujmNGTOH Firm . middling 11C; low mid
ling 10 15 Ific; good ord'y iOl Jflc; rec'p's 170;
gross ; sales ; stock 7,999; exports
ooatwlse ; to Great Britain ; to
continent .
Philadelphia Firroi middling Uo; low
middling II 14c; good ordinary IO140: net receipts
40 srross 240; sales ; spinners : toe
17,406; exports Great Britain ; to continent
SAVAKMAtt -Quiet; middling 11 5-16c; low mid
dling lOc; good ordinary 9c; net receipts
1 389; gross ; sales 2,400; stock 72,385;
exports coastwise ; to Great Britain ;
to France ; to continent 50..
New Orleans - Quiet; middling llc; low
mldahng HVfcc; rood ordinary lOMic; net receipts
2.545; gross 2,977; sales 4,500; stock 868.4 4f;
exports to Great Britain : to France ;
coastwise ; to continent .
Mobils -Quiet; middling llo; low middling
lie: good, ordinary lOUc; net receipts '252;
gross 256; sales 600; stock 82.880: exports
eoast 800: France ; to Great Britain ;
to continent -rr-.
Memphis Firm ; middling . 1 1 r ; low - mid
dling 11c; good ordinary IOIAc, net rtxitt320;
gross 328; shipments 471; Bales 125: stock
87,664. . n .
A0GUSTA -Steady; middling llc; low -dllng
I0c; good Ordinary JOC; receipt 237:
shipments ; sales 558. . r '
Charleston Firm: middling llc; low
miduung lifto; good ordinary 10o; net reeMpts
843; gross ; sales 1,000 stock- 61,710:
exports coastwise 153; to Great Britain ;
AriD W1JN TifiK
shall be found Just as represented, and shall allow no
view to tne wants or au classes of customers, and
A. E.
Durham, N. C.
Manufictnrori of the Original and Only Graulne
Mar 22 ly
to continent
to France
to channel
New Yoek- Firm ; sales 1 85 : middling uplands
11 11-16C: middling Orleans 11 15-ltic: consoli
dated net receipts 8,815; exports ! o threat Britain
3,124; to France ; to continent 60; to
channel .
Liverpool Noon--Easier; middling uplands
6 9-1 6d; middling Orleans t5d; sales 8,000;
speculation and export 50,0; receipts 19,500;
American 14,100. Uplands low middling clause:
February delivery 6 31-32dffi6 33 64d; February
and March 6 31-64d; March and April 6Vfed
6 15 32d; April and May 6 37-64 9 16d; May
and June 6 1 l-18dS6d; June and July 6 23 32d
Q6 11-1 6d; July and August 6d; August and
September 6 51 -6 Id. Futures flat
New York Net receipts 698; gross 5,516.
Futures closed easy; sales 121,000 bales.
March 1 -. 11.733.74
Api it .-. ll.893i.wi
May 12.03.09
June 12.253.26
July 12 413.42
Au,ust 12.553 56
Seoiember , 12.1 K3 K)
October . - " 11. 03 61
November... 11.443 45
DeceoiDer 11.473.49
The Fvening Post's'Cotton Market Report says:
Future deliveries yesterday on hlghe Liverpool
Quctarions for -pot cotton, dex'infrd to-daj on
easier quotations. They have advanttd. but it
must be allowed th;v the falling oif in r. ceipts of
52 500 hales In foi.r dais Is c Mediated to c n-tt.ce
the most obiu.-e that the crop estimates ot 5.750.
01 0 to rt.nij0.000 bales must be given up. F tu:e3
at the Crt call showed but .ittle change. Aftr
ih call they ste dl!y advanced and rule , at 1 .55
p. m.. 1 4 to 1(3 points above yesterday's cioslng
Kkw YOtvK.
Hove) ii merits fairly firm
New 5's
Foi" and a half per cents .
4 8514
6 plus 1-32
"Kou" per cents,
State bonds $ V. and irregular...
Sub-treasury balances Gold
St cks Opene'i s-trong and cos:-d weak at
lowest figures of the day:
the C'.ass A, 2 to 5 ...
Alabama Class A, small
Alabama Class B, 5's
Alabama Class C, 4's
Chicago and Northwestern
Chicago and Northwestern preferred,
Kast Tennessee
Illinois Central...
Lake Shore
Louisville and Nashville
Memphis and Charleston
NasbMlle aud Chattanooga
New York Central
I :ttsburg.
Richmond and Allegheny
Richmond and Danville
Bock Island
Wabash, Sc. Louis Pacific.
Wabash, St Louis & Pacific preferr'd
Western Union.
1 atiA
Office of The Observer, I
. Charlotte, March 1, 1882. 1
The market yesterday closed steady at the fol
lowing Quotations:
Good Middling . 11 14
Strictly middling, 1 life
Middling...... 11
Strict low middling 1 03?
Low middling. 10
Tinges Qumva
Stotm cotton. 5?$S8'&
Sales yesterday 1 19. bales.
Chnrlotte Produce Market
FEBRUARY 25, 1882.
CoHN.ptrbusnn.,.. 90395
Meal, , hs
Wheat, " , '
Beans, white, per bushel 1.25a2.50
Peas, Clay, per bush. 90al.00
Lady, " 1.50
White, " 1.25
Family 8.50a3.75
Extra. 8.00a3.25
Super 3.00
Oats, shelled, 65a75
Dbted Fruit
Apples, per lb. 5a6
Peaches, peeled 18a20
" Unpeeled ... 7a8
Blackberries 8a5
Sweet 70a75
.Irish 1.50
North Carollra an
Bgs, per dozen. 15ai6
Chickens : 20a25
Spring lRa20
Ducks 20a25
Turkeys, per lb. : 8
Creese 25&S5
Bef, per Tb.. net 5a6
Mutton, per lb., net
POBK. ' " , 8afl
Bulk Meats -
Clear rib sides 1 oy
Prime Bio HalfHfc
Good 12115
'w&" - lOalllfc
Molasses -
Cuba k . 45
Sugar 8$ rap., r 8Ka5"
Choice Nw Orleans... 5a75
Common ' ; 4Ua45
Liverpool fine. lOal.25
L " coarse 85al.00
Corn, per gallon. ..$1.75a2.00
Bye, V $2 00a3.00
Apple, per gallon, .$2. 00a 3-00
Peach, f.. 82.50
Wine, Scuppetnbffir, per gallon......... $1.50
TITY free are new ready for delivery, "opposite
lvl Mr. Allen Crocse's residence; onTryon street
between 5th and 6th. A fine lot of Trees, Plants,
Flowers and Flower Seed on hand for sale. Any
thing in my line furnished on short not'ee.
dec3 j : T. W. SPABROW, Charlotte.
umm nm wmTimri rr n n iti manini mi
arid Cv Idren
house to give you better goods than we do for the
comprises a full line of beautiful and season m
v Central Hotel Block. Trade stroot
all iihdi er
a nrtL lot o
Cheap Bedsteads,
Parlor & Chamber Suits.
m. t yasn nun mm,
Our claim for merit is based
upon tlic fact that a chemical
analysis proves that ilia tobacco
grown in our section is better
adapted to make a G OOD.PURE, I
satisfactory smoke than ANY
iiiitU4 tobacco grown in the
world; and being sitnated in
the HEART of this fine tobacco
section, wxn nave the PICK of
preciate this; hence our sales
EXCEED the products of ALL f
the leading manufactories com- fe
Bears the trade-mark of the Bull.
k Furniture
Relieve all diseases of women pecu
liar to the appearance and cessation
of the menses, uterine disturbance?,
torpidity of functions, with leucor
rhoea, dismenorrhaea, and hysteria,
also in melancholia and other men
tal derangements. Afford promt t
relief to those distressing bearing
Uown pains so peculiar to women.
race per box. Sent free by mail
on receipt of price. Dr. Clarke
Medicine Company, New York city.
ORSScrofuIaor any Illootl Disorder
In either stage, whether primary,
secondary or tertiary, sre an Invalu
able remedy. They never fall to
cure when directions are followed.
Price 82. 50per box. Flveb xesSlO.
8ent by mail, prepaid, on receipt of
price. Aderess Dr Clarke MediclDe
Company, New York City.
For weakness of the Kidneys and
bladder. A quick and complete cure
in 4 to 8 days of all urinary affec
tions, smarting, frequent or dimcuii
urination, mucuus discharges and
sediments In the urine from what
ever cause Induced, whether of re
cent or lODg standing, one to three
boxes usually sufficient. Price ?2
per box. Three boxes for $0.
Mailed free on receipt of price. Ad
dress Dr. Clarke Medicine Company,
New York City.
vci' all cages of Spermatorrhea!
and impdtency, as the result of self,
abuse In youth, sexual eicesses in
maturer years, or other causes, and
producing some of the following
tffeots: Nervousness, seminal emis
sions (night emissions Dy areanisi,
Dimness of fcight. Defective Mem
ory, Phlsical decay. Pimples on
Kace, Aversion tot-oclety of Females,
Confusion of Ideas. Loss of sxu 1
Powr, Ac, rendering marriage Im
proper or unhappy. Are a positive
Invlg rutlng
cure in two to 8 weeks. One to fix
boxes usually sufficient' Price $1 50
perbox. jour boxes Sft rem o
mail, prepaid, bn receipt of pHyd.
Address Dr. Clarke Medlplue col).'
pany, New York City.
ftblO d&w 18w
Will mail FREE their Cat,
logue for 1882. containing: a
lesprlptiye Prtce -List of
Flower. TteljL and Garden
Bulbs Ornamental Grasses,
':. and Immortelles, ; Gladiolus,
.. .. Lilies,. Boses, Plants, Gardea
Inrplement. Beautifully illas
.' ,' traied.OverlOOpases.AddrM
179-183 East Main SU 200-206 Randolph St

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