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0 / 75
CIIA8. B. JONES, Editor and Prop'tor.
t Xhtbbbd a thb pobt-Otticb At Chablottb.
. 0., AB aaOOHlMXABB ATTBB. -
WEDNESDAY MARCtt 15, 1882.
An extra session of tne mmou legis
lature has been called to re-district the
Ben Hill says he is getting better.and
la flrettlncr tired or aopeanng as a nua-
Some of the Northern papers are in
dignant at the sentence imposed upon
"The Democrats in Congress, says
the Philadelphia Press, -find the tariff
an embarrassine subject. It is some
what embarrassing all round.
The Mobile Register thinks the Mis
sissippi river has been behaving so
badlv latelv that the discovery of its
mputh should not be celebrated.
Notwithstanding the bill before Con
gress to limit Chinese immigration the
Mongolian hordes continue to arrive at
San Francisco by the thousand.
May not the rumorf Grant's loss on
stock be a put up job to help his pen
sion business through the House,where
it is feared a strong fight will be made
It is positively stated at Wathington
that Judge Blatchford, of New York,
will be nominated for the position on
the Supreme Bench which Conkling
The Atlanta Post-Appeal nominates
Hon. A. H. Stephens as the candidate
of the "Liberal party" for governor, but
Mr. Stephens says he is going to retire
to private life at the close of his Con
A "whole train passes over a woman
without serious damage," is one of the
headings of a Davenport (Iowa) Ga
zette piece of news. Well, those trains
do have narrow escapes sometimes, for
Western women are fearfully tough.
Judge Moran, of Chicago, has decided
in the case of Foote vs. Hooker, that a
promissory note given in settlement of
a difference on option trades cannot be
collected, inasmuch as the transaction
is illegal, and neither more nor less
Macon Telegraph : A terrific contest
is now going on between the native
Georgia hyacinthe and the alien guano
Fack, to decide which shall supply the
country with perfume. We hasten to
remark that our sympathies are alto
gether with the hyacinthe.
No less than live thousand one hun
dred and fifty Dills and joint resolu
tions have been introduced in the
House of Representatives the present
sessi u and about two thousand more
in the Senate. A very large proportion
of them are private bills.
Heretofore it has been thought that
a tru -i fissure vein was pot to be found
in ta ereat aunierous Delt running
through Northeast Georgia, but recent
ly one of this character has been dis
covered running directly across the reg
ular formation, near Dahlonega.
Proctor, the astronomer, quiets th?
fears of those who were disturbedover
his reported prediction that the world
would be destroyed i i 1897, by telling
them that it is "more apt to last fifteen
millions of years than be destroyed in
around wa3 broke Monday morning
at High Point for the new railroad
which is to run from that place to the
fac rs on Deep river. It is contem-
pUtel to ultimately extend it to Fay-
ettevn e on one side, ana Winston on
the other and from the latter point in
the direction of Virginia to connect
with some of the Western roads.
Minister Lowell's position that Amer
ican citizens can not be released from
British jails, if arrested on suspicion of
having violated local British laws, is
thoroughly absurd and untenable. It
was only recently that the British gov
ernment paid over a large sum of money
for damages inflicted by Canadians on
American fishermen, who were fishing
in Fortune Bay in violation of a local
law of Canada.
We understand the grading on the
Cape Fear and Yadkin Valley railroad
continues, pending the result of thene-
gotiations with the company which Dr.
uaneao represents. Very sanguine
hopes are not entertained by some of
his ability to comply with the terms of
purchase, but in the event of failure an
effort will be made to organize a local
company to carry on the work and com
It is apprehended that the anti-
Chinese bill which has passed the Sen
ate will prove inoperative on account
of it3 defective structure. It provides
only against the importation of coolies
into the sea ports, but not against the
landing of them in Mexico and thence
sending them by rail into California
. or in any other direction. This will be
a rather roundabout way of carrying
on the business, and perhaps would re
duce the profit so as to deprive it of its
charms, but it is not yet too late to cor
rect its defects before the bill passes
the House of Representatives. One
thing, however, may be taken for grant
ed; the people of the Pacific States are
thoroughly in earnest in the matter of
v limiting the influx of these Chinese
hordes, and if these coolie shippers un
dertake to evade or defy the law it will
be uncomfortable living for the coolies
in those parts,' They have borne the
evils complained of patiently so far, with
the hope of finding legislative relief,
if it shonld prove that, the legisla
tive measures o Relief are ignored they
will begin to take the matter into their
own hands and then it will be unpleas
ant for somebody; v These Pacific States
donJoke when they are in ear-
nest; :.' ;,;,-.- ' '
airs of gloves to as
Ijn officials over the
1 m .lit awn n n viiudd w -
nop. ; ! . i ' Ij
THE FLOOD SUFFERERS.
Never before within the memory of
man has the Mississippi river spread
over the extent of country which it
now covers and caused the wide deso
lation and suffering it is now causing.
From all sides the most gloomy ac
counts reach U3 of Linda overflowed,
homes flooded and families foodless,
driven for refuge to elevtted spots,
when such can be found, or upon rafts,
where they remain floating iu the midst
of the cheerless watery waste. On
some of these rafts inay be found not
only families but cattle and hogs, taken
on by their owners to save them from
From the difficulty of gathering re
liable intelligence, the means of com
munication being now so defective, it is
impossible to form anything like an ac
curate estimate of the number of the
destitute, but it is thought that 50,000
would be rather under than over the
And this great crowd are without food
save such as the hand' of charity offers
them, all they had being ruined or
washed away by the rushing tide. It
is getting to be a serious question how
to provide for this vast throng of peo
ple, who must be fed not only now but
must be provided for for many
weeks after the waters have sub
sided. All the food they had was de
stroyed, they can plant nothing, and
will be able to plant nothing till very
late in the season. Many of them are
poor and unable to purchase provisions
to live upon tin they can raise some.
The government appropriations will
last but a short time, and it will de
volve upon the people of the Mississip
pi Valley especially to devise some plan
of relief to meet the case, and provide
food and clothing until May, or perhaps
later. This is no small undertaking,
and will test the generosity of those
who have escaped the calamities to
which the dwellers in these submerged
lowlands . have been subjected. But
there is another thing to be dreaded
after all this is done, and the waters
have disappeared, and the farms wel
come the plow again, and that i3 the
probability of a summer of great sick
ness following a flood which will leave
in its path so much filth and dead mat
ter to fester and breed disease under a
"The New South," i3 the title of a
Monday morning paper, to be started
shortly in Wilmington by Edward P.
Oldham, which will be devoted to the
industrial interests of North Carolina
as a special feature, but devoted also to
agricultural and educational interests
in North and South Carolina. Else
where will be found a prospectus which
will give fuller information as to its
aim3 and purposes. The State press are
requested to forward exchanges at once
THIS FAMfcULNG FLOOD
GOING TO THE RELIEF OF
A River Forty Miles Wide, and Thous
ands of People Who Must Be Fed.
St. Louis, March 14. The Govern
ment steamer, Anita, which left here
yes.erday with a quantity of provisions
on board for the sufferers from the Mis
sissippi floods, will go directly to Mem
phis, where she will be taken in charge
oy an army othcer, probably Alai. Ben-
gourd, and will then proceed to Friar's
tJ int, from which place a number of
boats will be sent out over ibe s jbmergt d
Dott -ms, ana all the people now hud
died together on bits of broken levees,
and other dry spots, but still surround
ed by water in that region, will be
transported to places where they can
be comfortable and properly provided
The Southern relief committee of St.
Louis will issue to-day an appeal to the
citizens generally for money, food,
clothing, and anything that can be of
The officers and passengers of thesteam
er City of Baton Eouge, which arrived
here yesterday from New Orleans, say
that the river has an average width of
40 miles nearly all the way from Cairo
do .vn, and with the exception of some
60 miles atove and below Vicksburg,
the levees are either washed away or
covered with water and of no practical
General Beckwith of the commissary
department, who has charge of the dis
tribution of the Government rations
from this city to the flooded districts of
the lower Mississippi, ha3 received the
following dispatch from Capt. J. S.
Lee, dated Memphis :
"1 have just arrived here. I found
Penniscot county in a most distressing
condition, being almost entirely desti
tute. The supplies sent to Gayoso are
being carefully distributed, and will last
until about March 25. More should be
sent there. The people will be
in ju3t as bad a condition-when the
water goes down. The government to
prevent starvation should care for
them at least until May. About 50 peo
ple are destitute at Hathaway, Tenn. ;
50 at Tiptonville; 20 at Hale's Point, in
Tenn ; 150 at Rayfield Point and 1,500 in
vicinity of Osceola, Ark., are destitute
and badly in want. Some stores have
been received at Osceola, but they are
insufficient. General Beckwith has
also received the following from Capt.
Lee, dated at Memphis:
"I returned here on Saturday night;
my dispatch of 9th inst., falls short of
representing the actual destitution and
magnitude of this overflow."
More Bonds Reward for a (Murderer.
The secretary of the treasury to-day
issued three calls for bonds continued
sixes, to the amount of $15,000,000 paya
ble in parcels of $5,000,000 each on May
3, 10 and 17, respectively.
Commissioner Raum has offered a
reward of three hundred dollars for the
arrest of the murderers of Deputy Collec
tor Davis at McMinnville, Tennessee,
and authorized the expenditure of $500
for the discovery of the names of the
The Internal Revenue Bureau will
pay the expenses of Davis's funeral
Washington,!). C. March 14,-Middle
States partly cloudy, slightly warmer
weather and local rains during the af
ternoon or evening, northerly winds
shifting to east and south, and uuring
Wednesday falling barometer.
South Atlantic warmer, east to
south winds, fair weather and falling
barometer. : .
The Breaks Repaired.
New Chileans, March 14 Breaks
on the line of the ChicagoSt Louis, &
New Orleans Bailroad caused by the
oveflow have been repaired and through
trains, are now running again to Cin
cinnati. ' 1 - ,-;:.:-u-:U's 'r
- Never Interrupt any conversation witn s backing1
cough,- It creates a bad ton press Km. Better Invest
a Quarter of dollar in a botUe of Jit. Bull's oough,
1 tup andean it J - .
THE SENATE . APPROPRIATES
$100,000 ADDITIONAL TO THE
AID OF THE FLOOD SUFFERERS.
After an Interesting Debate the House
Passes the Anti-Polygamy Bill, and
takes tip the Anti-Chinese Bill.
Washington, March 14. Senate.
The Chaplain in the morning invoca
tion prayed, "Look, oh, Lordl in tender
compassion upon our fellow citizens
who are sunering irom tne ravages of
the flood, give them food and raiment
and everything that is convenient for
A memorial was presented from the
Wisconsin legislature in favor of the
improvement of the Mississippi River
and its tributaries, in connection with
the great Lakes.
Morrill reported back the House bill
to repeal the discriminating duties on
the tea and coffee products of the pos
sessions of the Netherlands with, an
amendment in the nature of a substi
tute, making the measure a general
A favorable report was made from
the judiciary committee by Garland on
the House bill to establish a district
United States court in the northern and
southern districts of Georgia.
Harrison, from the military commit
tee, in response to instructions to in
quire as to tne propriety of increasing
the appropriation under tne resolution
of February 23d, for the relief of the
sufferers by the Mississippi overflow,
reported that tne committee was una
ble to state witn even approximate ex
actness tne number or such persons
The difficulty of communication in the
flooded regions prevented the State
agents for the distribution of supplies,
and army oncers sent by tne secretary
of war, rrom nnaing out tne sufferers
Many or these reports state that people
are crowded upon the levees and higher
points of ground surrounded by the
flood, where they must be sought out
ana suppiiea by rener boats. The Sec
retary of War is or the opinion that
50,000 people have been driven f roja
their nomes oy tne waters ana are in
need of temporary relief, namely, 2,000
in Illinois, o.uuo in Tennessee, 18,000 in
Mississippi, 15,000 in Arkansas, 15,000 in
Missouri, ow in rxeniucKy, ana e,ouu in
- . Tr A.
Louisiana, tiapu Lee, one of tne om
cers sent into Mississippi, states that
the number needing aid there has been
greatly underestimated. It is also be
iieved that the number of destitute in
Louisiana will be largely increased as
the flood is only now reaching that
State. Prior reports at the war depart
ment indicated that the rations distri
buted and on hand would suffice to feed
those entitled to relief until after April
first Later information showed this
communication to be incorrect. Capt
Lee suggested that 500,000 rations, in
addition to the 150.000 already sent
would be needed in Mississippi alone.
About 300,000 rations were available at
the date of the last order for distribu
tion March 11th'. Since then 200,000 ra
tions nave been issued, it seems pro
bable that some measure of relief must
be extended to sufferers for at least
sixty days to come.
The committee add that they are not
prepared to recommend a continuance
or relief until lae destitute are again
able to maintain bemselves, preferring
to leave this to the-voluntary action
of the people, but as work of relief has
not been sufficiequy organized because
of the belief that public appropriation
would .meet the case, lney are oi
opinion.that there is still a pressing de
mand for rood supplies that cannot be
met by private effort. They according
ly reported a joint resolution appropri
atmg Sioo.OOO additional for the suf
ferers. Taken up and passed.
The tanft commission bill, as un
finished business was laid aside infor
mally and the postal appropriation bill
was taken up and laid over by the
Call then addressed the Senate upon
Chili-Peru matters as presented by his
pending resolution in favor of a set
tlemen of the controversy by the U.
S. and recommending the congress
of the governments of North, South,
and Central America in Washington
to secure some Just method of settle
ment of all questions between them,
claiming that our commercial interests
were to be substantially benefitted by
intervention to prevent the disintegra
tion and practical extinction of Peru.
Upon the conclusion of Call's remarks
the matter went over without further
The postal appropriation bill was
House amendment relating to sub
contracts gave rise to a discussion,
which lasted until 4 20 p'. m. without
results when the Senate adjourned.
Howe. The House met at 11.30 a. m.
in continuanco of Monday's' session.
The anti-polygamy bill came up as un
finished business. Haskell refused to
allow any amendment. After consid
erable noisy discussion, a compromise
was effected. Several amendments
were offered and rejected.
The debate upon the anti-polygamy
bill continued until 2.30 o'clock, though
the speeches were limited to 5 minutes
or less. The discussion was quite in
teresting. Carlisle, of Kentucky, Tucker, of Vir
ginia, and Converse, of Ohio, were the
principal speakers in opposition to the
bill contending that it was unconstitu
tional, and would serve to disorganize
the government of Utah and turn it in
to a state of anarchy. For these rea
sons and not because they were oppos
ed to the stamping out of polygamy,
they would vote against the bill.
Robeson, of New Jersey, and Haskell,
of Kansas, advocated the bill, the latter
charging that the Democrats had at
tempted to kill the bill by placing
amendments upon it and burying it in
the cloisters of the conference commit
tee. Finally the bill passed without
amendments. Yeas, 99; nays, 42.
The folio wing is the negative vote:
Armfield, Atherton, Belmont, Blanch
ard, Buckner, Cabell, Caldwell, Carlisle,
Chapman, Converse, Cook, Cox, of
North Carolina, Craven, Dibrell, Evans,
Garrison, Gunter, Herbert, . Herndon,
Hewitt of New York, Hooker, House.
Jones, of Texas, Kenna, Ifnott, Man
ning, McMillan, Mills, Money. Phister,
Regan, Robertson, Shackelford, Shelly,
Singleton, of Illinois, Thompson, of
Kentucky.Tillman, Tucker, Upson,
Warner, Welborn and Williams, of
The legislative day of yesterday was
closed, and that of to-day opened at 3.30
P. m., with prayer by the chaplain. The
reading of the journal havingbeen post
ponedntil to-morrow, the Housepro
ceeded to the consideration of the anti
Chinese bill, substituting the Senate
bill for that of the House, after a long
speech from Calkins, of Indiana, favor
ing the bill. Adjourned.
A remedy resting on the basis of Intrinsic worth
demands the confidence of all. Dr. Bull's cough
syrup Is known and used most satisfactorily
throughout the land, as - is attested by its great
sales. Your diuggist keeps 1L
Balmy odors from Spice Islands,
Warted fey the tropic breeze; ' 1
BOZODONT In healthful fragrance
Cannot be surpassed by these.
Teeth it whitens, purifies;
You will nse it 11 you're wise.
The true bloom on beautj's face, the rose-tint
of a healthy skirt, can be enjoyed in December or
any other month,' by using -Dr. C.-W. Benson's
km Cure. Itdoea away with all eruptions and
f iTatlpni Of euher the skin or acaip..; I L j
' XbousandtotIadies to day; cherish grateful rer
memhrances jof .the help derived IrOm fitter: use ot
Lydla X. ..Plnkbam's Vegetable Compound, tit
possIUvety cure aU female complaints. Bend to
JkVib Lvdla E. FtnkB&iri, 283 ,Westem f Avenue,
2 C SS res
IU ICMlng Scientist of To-daV nsree that
most diseases are caused by disordered Kidney and
Liver. If, tberetpre; the ladneys and-Liver are
kept in perfect order, -pertect health will be thenar
suit This truth has only been known a short U me
and for years people suffered great egony wl haut
uemg auie io nna renei. Tne aiscovary or War
ner's Safe Kidney and Liver Core marks a cew
era in the treatment of these troubles. ' Lnoe
from a simple tropical leaf of . rare value, it con
tains Just the elements necessary to nourish and
invigorate both of these gre&t organs, and saey
restore and keep them in order. It Is a POSlTlv &
KJtMKiir ior ail the diseases that cause pains in
the lower part of the bod lor Torpid Liver
neadacnesJaandlc Dlzzlnes s Gravel Jt ever,
true Malarial Jrever. and all tJlfflculdes of the
Kidneys, Liver and Urinary Organs. -
It la an excellent and safe remedy for females
during Pregnancy. It wlU control Menstruation
ana is invaluable lor Leucorrhoea or railing of the
As a Blood Purifier it Is uneoualled, r It cures
the organs that make the blood.
This Remedy, which has done such wonders, is
put up In the LARGEST SIZED BOT1 LB of any
medicine upon the market, and is told t driwglstd
and all dealers at $1.25 per bottle. Vor Diabetes,
enquire for WARNKR'S SAFE DIABETES CUBE.
it la a tut li i VK Remedy.
U. H. WAKKfiK a CO.,
Jan28 Rochester, N. Y.
EXCITEMENT IN ROCHESTER.
The Commotion Caused by the State
ment of a Physician.
An unusual article from the Rochester, N. Y.,
Democrat and Chronicle, was republished in this
paper last week and was a subject of much con
versation, both in professional circles and on the
street Apparently it caused even more commo
tion In Rochester, as the following from the same
Dr. J. B. Henlon, who Is well known not only to
Rochester but in neany every part of America, sent
an extended arUcie to this paper, a lew days since,
which was dnly published, detailing his remarka
ble epenence and rescue irom wnat seemed to
be certain death. It would be Impossible to
enumerate the personal enquiries whica have been
made at our office as to tne validity of trie article,
but tney nave Deen so numerous mat iurtner in
vestigation of the subject was deemed an editorial
witn this end in view a representative of this
nater called on Dr. Henlon. at his residence on
tit Paul street, when the following Interview oc
curred: nat ar icie oi yours, Doctor, has creat
ed Quite a whirlwind. Are the statements about
the terrible condition you were In, and theway you
were rescuea sucn as you can sustain 7 '
' Every one ot them and many additional ones
Few people ever get so near the grave as 1 did and
then return, ano l am not surprised mat tne pub
lic think it marvelous. It was marvelous."
"How In the world did you, a pbjslciau, come to
be orougnt so tow r
"By neglecting the first and most simple svmp
toms. 1 did not think 1 as feick. It is true 1 had
frequent headaches; felt tled most of the time;
could eat nothing one iay and was ravenous the
next; felt dull Indefinite pains and my stomach
was out of order, but I did not think it meant any
"But have tsese common ailments anything to
do with the fearful Urlght s disease which t.ok so
firm a hold on ion?"
"Anyth Dg? Why, they are the ?ure indications
of tbe first stages oc that dreadful m.iladj-. The
fact is. fen peoule know or reaiio what alls thou,
and I am sorry to say that too lew physicians d
Tiat is a strange statement. Doctor."
"But It Is a true one. The medical profession
have been Uvatlng symptoms insieadot diseases
for years, and it is high time it ceased We doc
tors have been Clipping off the twigs when we
should strike at the root The symptoms I have
Just nientloued or any unusual action or Irritation
or the water channels indicate the approach oi
Brlgnt's disease even more than a cough an
nounces the coming of consumption. We do not
trat the cough, but try to help the lungs. We
should not waste our time trying to re leve the
heauache, stomach, pains about the body or other
smutoms. dux go uirecuy to trie moneys, tne
source of most ot these aliments.'.'
'This, then, is what you meant when you said
that more than one half tbe deaths which occur
arise from BUeht's disease, is it Doctor?''
"Precisely Thousands of so-cailed diseases are
torturing people today, when in reality it is
Brlzbt's disease in some one of its man; forms.
it is a tiydraheaded monster, and the sligtite t
symptoms should strike terror to every one who
has them. I can look back and recall hundreds of
deaths wulch physicians decUred at the ime were
caused by paralysis, apoplexy, heart disease, pneu
monia, malarial fever and otuer common com
plaints which I see now were caused by Brlght'a
"&nd did all these cases have simple symLtoms
"Every one of fttja, and might have been cured
as I was by the timely use of the tame remedy
Warner's Safe Kidney and Liver Cure, lam get
ting my eyes thoroughly opened In this matter
and think I am helping others to see the facts and
their possible danger also. Why, there are no
end of truths bearing on this subject It you want
to know more about it go and see Mr. Warner
himself. He was sic the same s I and Is the
healthiest man in Rochester to-day. He has
made a study of this subject and can give you
more facts than I can. Go, too. and see Dr. Lattl
more, the chemist at the University. If you want
facts there are any quantity of them showing the
alarming increase o i Bright's disease, its' simple
and deceptive symptoms, and that there is but one
way by which it can be escaped."
Fully satisfied of the truth and force of the Doc
tor's words, the reporter bade htm good day aud
called on Mr. Warner at his establishment on Ex
cbaDge street At first Mr. Warner was inclined to
be reticent, but learning that, the Information de
sired was about the alarming Increase of Bright's
disease, his manner changed instantly and 1 e
spoke very earnestly:
"Itlstrua that Bright's disease : has Increased
wonderfully, and we find, by reliable statistics,
that In the past ten years its growth baa been 250
per cent took at the prominent men it has car
ried off: Everett, Sumner, Chase, Wilson, carpen
ter. Bishop Haven and others. This U terrible
and shows a greater growth than that, of any
other known complaint it must be plain to every
one that something most be done to check this In
crease or there is no knowing where it may end."
Do you think many people are afflicted with Jt
to day who do not realize It. Mr. Warner?"
"Hundreds of thousands. ' I have a striking ex
ample ot this truth which has just come to my
notice. A- prominent professor in a New Orleans
medical college was lecturing before' his class on
the subject of Bright's disease. He' had various
fluids under microscopic analysis and was showing
the students what the indications of this terrible
malady were, in order to draw the pontrast be
tween healthy and unhealthy fluids he had pro
vided a vial the contenuof which were drawn from
his own person. 'And now, gentlemen.' he said,
'as we have seen the unhealthy indications, I win
show you. how It appears in a state of perfect
health.' and be submitted his own fluid to the
utnaltest Ashe watched the results his counte
nence suddenly changed his color and command
both left bin and in a trembling voice he said:
'Gentlemen, I have. made a painful discovery; I
have Bright's disease ot the kidneys,' gnd In less
than a year be was dead.'
"You believe then that ft has no symptoms of
Its own and is frequently unknown even by the
person whe is afflicted with it?"
"It has no symptoms of its own and very oftf n
none at all. Usually no two people have the ame
symptoms, and frequently death is the flr-t symp
tom. The sliehtest Indications of any kidney dif
ficulty should be enough to strike terror to any one.
I know what I am talking about for I have been
through all the stages of kidney dloease."
'You kpew of Dr. Henlon's case 7"
'.Yes, I have both read and heard of It."
"It is very wonderful, is it not?"
"A very prominent ease but no more io than a
great many others that bare come to my notice as
paying been cured by the same means."
"You believe then that Blight's disease can be
"I know it can. I knew f rem the experience of
hundreds of prominent persons who were given up
to die by both their physicians and friends,"
"You speak of your own experience, what was
"A fearful one. I had felt languid and unfitted
for business for years. But I did not know what
ailed me When, however, I found It was kidney
difficulty I thought there was little hope and so
did tbe doctors. ; I have since learned that one of
the physicians ot this city pointed me out to a gen
tleman on the street one day, saying: 'There soes
a man wbo will be dead within a year.' I believe
his words would have proven true if I bad not for
tunately secured and used tbe remedy now known
as Warner's Sale Sidney and Liver Cure. ,."
"And this caused you to manufacture It?" - .
No, ltcaused me to Investigate.. X went to the
principal cities with Dr. Craig, the diatoverer, and
saw the physicians prescribing and using it and
saw that Dr. Craig was unable with his tacllltles,
to supply th medicine to thousands who wanted
It, I Jherefore- determined, as a duty I owed hu
manity and the suffering, to bring ft within their -reach
and now it Is known in every pkrt'of Amen-.
ca, is sold in every deug store and has become a
household neeessyj j .T!
Tfae reporter left Hr. Werney,1 much Impressed
JJiS.rf-S86!10688 &Dd sincerity of bis state,
h. ?J PW rtstt to Dr. B. A. Lattfmore,
at bis residence n pt, n -r .m.,.
r SSSFiiJS'S.1 Wged upon some matters oon-
r ;""" uoanr oi eann, or wbkb
XaMnn.S111 wwteduMy answered the
,Sm?1PE?,w WHwnnled bun:: J
f iJvnL118 a cnemleal analysis of the case
tor?rai Warner BCH Uaee-yearr agorDoc-
Xr serious disease ot tbe kidneys."
LadiesGeritlemen, Mjsfes, ByanjCldren
'y'E guarantee that every pair of 8BOE8 we sell
money, Our stoekias been carefully aetectod-with aytewlo the wanto oi all classes of customers, and comprises a'fuy :ihie.of heaunijl And seasonable
goods, pf the 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 shoos to.
ftnlt VAn fl.nri At tbA 1 AvoQt. rwuc1TiA rnriAAtt vnn unnrtt Hrk VaHip than of -kn ot..ra a . i" j. -.
'Did you. think "Mr. Warner could recover?" '
'"No Sir. I (lid not think tr. hnxaihla. T6 was sel
dom, lndeetf, that so pronounced a ease had, up to
mat time, ever neen cured. " -
. "Do you know anythlniE about the remedy which
cured hi m ?"
"Yes, I have chemically 'analyzed it. and uporv
crftlcal examination, find It entirely free from any
poisonous or oeietenous substances."
We publish the foresouiK statements In view of
the commotion which the publicity of Dr. HeUon's
orucic uas vauaeu ouu io - meat uie prowjsiauons
which have been made The utandtnz of Dr.-
Henlon, Mr. Warner and Dr. Lattimore M the
community is beyond question aud the statements
they make, cannot let a moment be doubted.
They conclusively show that Bright's disease of
the kidneys is one of the most deceptive and dan
gerous of all diseases, that it is exce edingly com
mon, alarmingly Increasing and that it can be
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH
MARCH 14, 1882
WnjaNOTOW. N. C Spirits turnentlne stead vat
48c. Rosin Quiet: strained SI. 85: eood strained
Sl.PD. Tar steadv. at Sl.Htl. Crndrt turnentlne
bteady, at $2.25 for hard: $3 R0 for yellow dip
82 80 for virgin (inferior). Corn steady; prime
white 83384; mixed 77.
Baltimobx Noon Floor unchanged and verr
firm; Howard street and Western super $8 50ffl
$4.60; extra S4 75SS5.85; family $6.00aS7.00;
Ulty Mills, super $3.50Z!$4. 50 ;extra $4.75aSo.75;
Hio brands Stf.76: Pataosco family 87.75. Wheat
Southern steady; Western inactive and hlaher:
Southern r.d Si.30$1.83; amber Sl.38rMl.43;
No. 1 Maryland ; Mo. 2 Western winter red
soot. $1.82aSl.3a. Corn-Southern higher;
Western inactive and firmer: Southern white 2Si-
83; Southern yellow 72.
BiLTTMOKi Night Oats quiet and steady;
Southern 620)55; Western wniie 63Q55; mlxea
533)54; Pennsylarl 5355. Provisions--quiet;
mess pork $17 50iS$l 8.00. Uulk meats -should
ers and clear rib sides, packed 714 i0. Bacon.
shoulders clear rib sides 11; hams laS1-
lava. Lard renned 11. uonee strong: bio
cargoes-ordinary to fair 9S10; refined 182)i9
SiiijMr firm; A soft 9 Whiskey hrm, at
$1.17f2$1.18. Freights unchanged.
Oinoihb ATI Flour, firm and unchanged: family
$5.703 85.90; fancy $6.40ffi$7 nO.' Wheat-
strong; Wo. 'd red winter $l.3uS 1.31. Corn
ttrong; No. 2 mixed, r)70rt7; No. 2 white 80O-
80. Oats -easier; No. a mixed, 48. Poik-hrm-
er, at $18 00. Lard-easler, at $10 40. Bulk
meats easier; shoulder $0 37 Vs; ribs S9 40.
Bacon- shoulders $7-tt2Ya; clear ribs $10 25; clear
$10.75. Whiskey - steady and firm, at $1.16;
combination sales of finished goods 645 barrels
on a basis of Sl.lft. Sugar steady and unchang
ed; bards WS;Q) iuii ; New Orleans ttias H gs -sieady
and flrui; common Hnd light $5.2ol$tJ.75;
packing and butchers $3.35S$7.10. Receipts
; shipment! .
Chicaco. Flour dull and unchanged. Wheat
imsettied. but generally lower; No. 2 Chicago
spring Sl.54asl.34i4 for cash, and March;
1.341i& for April. Corn -unsettled, but garitrally
lilgher; Regular 61; Fresh 63 for cash, 61 iVi for
March; 6aira62i4 for April. Oats easier, at
41ir2414 for cash; 41 fo' March; 41 7fc for
April. Barley steady and unchaugeu. Pork
unsettled and lower, at $17.00 for cash: 816.PQ
for April. Lard-active, but loer, at $10 47
S10 50 lor cash and April. Bu:k meats-t-eatier;
shoulders $0 nO; short rib lJ.4o: short clear
S bO. Wniskey steadv ai.U unchiiced, at
Nbw Yobk Southern fiour. unchanged snd de
rnand light; common to fair extra Jf5. 10 3 $6 t5I;
i;ood to choice extra $f.7(it?S8 00. Wheat open
ed Viavac lfwer but substgtwntiy recovered irom
the decline and advanced ter?ie, and closing
strong at the highest prices; No. 2 Spring SI 40;
ungraded red 5110c?$l 3a; M 'l red, 81.33 a
SI 34U; 2 red, March SI.32i4t7Sl.34V. corn-
owned iS-Vkc lower, but tifterwaids reeo.ered
and advanced tcrlUj, and cosing very firm, at
th bst rates; ui. graded riiiAa 4Va; No. 2. March
714ffi721&; April 7awS73. Oats-iisS lower
and more doiutr, and closing hrmer; No. 3. hOi,?.
Hops about steady and demand i:gtt; Yearlings
120-20. Conee -unchanged iu prices and very
quiet. Sugar - dull and somvthat nominal; fair to
g jod refining Quoted at lu t; refined quiet aud
weak; Standard A H'in. Molasses steady Hnd
moderately active. Rice very firm; t aroli.a and
Louisiana BVSSrt'. Hosin-sieady. at $2 32ViQ-
&1 371&. Turpemiiie-rSteady and quirt, at r2t
Wo- i fairly'activH and tirm; Domestic Beece 84-
48; Texas 14W0 fork- held very firm, at
Slri 25SS16 RO for. old; 8i7.25Si7.50 for new;
April 551 (.iftffSl .2o Middies dun and p-ices
nominal, in all unchanged; Ion? clear
snort clear . iara open-d 'iittrta ioer,
b;it afterwar's recovered and advanced a irille;,
and closing strong, at $10.70 fo M;irch. Freight
to Liverpool inarket firmer. O'otton, per tail
'3 lwaVii; per steam 3-10-id,
UALVESTON-flim; i;i:0.dling ll"fcO; tun Dil
dllng lltec: goid iirdinar. luc; 11-t receipts
-84; gross ; sales 1,65: st.ek K0.178;
ports coastwise ; to Great Britain ; to
continent ; to France ; to channel
Norfolk Firm, mtddHng lls; ne rece!p
2,013 gross ; stock 60,091; exports mt-
wie 183; sales 741: exports to Great Britain
; to continent .
Baltimore Steady . uaid'g U 15-l6s; low mid
dling 1 1 7-16; good ordiuan 10 7-16 net rec'u. ;'
gross 24. sales 450 tck 3,710; eiporie
coastwise ; spinners 250; exports (0 re-p.t
Britain ; to continent .
BosTON-Quiet middling l2Vfeo; tow niiddmix
lise; good ordinary 10e: net reoe.lpts 1.084;
pros 2.482. sales -: nock 10,827. exports to
4reat Britain 1.S39; to France .
WrLMTKOTON-Quiet; muidllnK tow tr. id
ling 113 16c; good ordinary; 10 5 1 6c: recelp's
304; gross ; sales ; stock 4.402; expors
iotwisB ; to Great Britain ; ; to
PmT.Anrr.pgiA '-Firm; midd'.ing 12i.-. low
-r.tiditng 1 ood ordinary 10ic. nei. iecoli.!
1613 grf' 1.6T5; 'ales ; spinners
16 320. exports Ureat Britain ; to continent
Savankaii Qoiet; middling 11?; low mid
dling IJVfec; ood ordinary lOss; net recein's
2.309; gross ; sales 2,100; stock 61,38d;
exports coastwise ; : to GTeat Britain ;
to France ; to conUnent . ;
Nkw OBLEA.NS-Firm; middling ll'ifec; low
mlodhng. lll,c, od ordinary 10c; net receipt
I 691; gross 2,706; sales 3,500; stocft 295.617;
x.'drts to Great Britain 725; to France ;
coastwise 2,248; to continent to chan
MfBiLS -Steady; middling 11'i;-low middling
1 1V6C; good, ordinary loe; net receipts 663;
gross - ; sales 700; stock 3Q.241: exports
cot 533: France ; to Great Britain j
to continent .
Memphis -Steady; middling 11? low mid
dling 1 Hfcc; good ordinary 1 0c; net rei t.u 247 ;
gross ; shipments 625 ; saieg: 1,550; stock
AUGUSTA Firm; middling Wlfav, low mid
dling I0c; good ordinary 1Gc;"ii 'Wk 271;
shipments -; sates 738
Chablbston Firm; middling 12o; low mid
dling llc; good ordinary llAfee; net nwemt..
645; gross ; sales 1,500; stock 43,006:
exoorts coastwise -: to Great Britain ;
to contihent ; to France ; to channel
New York Steady; sales 905: middling up
lands 12 1-16; middling Orleans 12 5-16.: consoli
dated net receipts 10,90Ch exports to Great Britain
8,589; to France ; to continent ; to
Liverpool Noon Fair demand freely mctt
previous prices: middling uplands 6 U-ltid; mid
dling Orleans 6df sales 12.000; speculation and
exports 1,000: recfipta 7.7i0; American 4.4t:0;
Uplands low middling clause: March delivery
ll-16d; March aud April 8 lll6d; April and
May 6dffiti23-32d; May and Juua 6 53 64c.
July and August B 61-64'drt 15-!f5d; August and
oepiemoer oaibi t; ceptaujppr ana Oetober
6 13-IQd. Fibres fjat. ; . . ...
Liverpool -5 P. St. Sales of American cotton
8.800 bales. Uplands low uilddiv clause: March
delivery ; March and April : : April
and May- 28-82d, aUo 8 45-4n; May and June
June and July ; July andr August
' , ; August and September 6 31-32d. Futures
closed dutL . v r
A . ........
...... ......... ... ,
i ia 14) ik
Anaaal .ii w ..... ; 84a.K
OBfoper. ...... -: . ................ 11 .80a,82
veBber 1 u.--.-.v 1 1 fti S
DscembeT. 1 :-..) . ' 1 nut rx
w-w w m - - - - M 'A
Januaii . . .;.v .. 1 ,7501.5 7
FINANCIAL-': 1 ' . !
KK5V iOrf ... . t
Four and a half per cents, . IVSS
?ir per cents,...,.. ,..V4.. ,1
trt, ond8-4naeaveiui U-V,: i si . .5 1 ' 1 ?
SvtrewuiyciMUanceseold,,, , ' A $7,96a
r CANKOT SAiL t BE SUITED 1$
fall 'and wi niter
shall be found Jnst as represented, and shall allow no
1 II &0&iPaSB kmUSm VII UUl
uurnam. w. u.
Mannlactarcri cf th Origlntl and Oulf Gjcdne
Mar 22 ly
nlbal ASt. Joseph preferred, the Rochester &
rittsburg, the Missouri Racine and I linois Central
being most prominent in the advance. In early
dealings a general advance ot XUrT iA ner cent, the
LiaKe snore and tne Kicnmoud & Danvi'.ie leading.
therein, was succeeded by a decline, ranging from
was. tne tiicnmoau ianviiie. tne iew jersev
Central and the Missouri Pacific being ruosl pr.iml-
nent in ine downward movement. At 1 1 o'clocii
tbeNert JerseytCenualtepOTfed,5g per cent.
SxiidS-irlrregiiiar: : I T
AlabamaCas8 Ax 2.tQ.o . . .
Alishama Class A. small. &
Alabama Clasa C. 4"a
Chicago and N orthwestern,
Cttcf,go,and Jiorthwesteiu preferred,
EastTeripessee. ......... ...... . . .
Georgia, , ,..,-.. .v.; a
Illinois Ceo raL - ;..
tike Shore. . . . . ..
Louisvme apd JSiahrUif .
M lupoid and Gua ricsMB... ..... ....
Nahijja a-il.t:hasianoga.i. ......
Nt:w Yors ce?:uaL
PlUSbUlg.: .... .
Rictinio.'.d Riiii i llegrieKy
Wajjasn, Sl Lonl' PcWo. ......
Wabash, St. Louis & PaciSc preferrd
W5fctem GnKu. . .......
CITY COTTON SLARlLET,
OSrtftE of The kserver, t
- CHAiiiaOTTK. arch 15,-1,862.
The market veMterttoy clwd kt-Ki at the fo'
Go -'. MlddHn.'.. .... its. .1. iv,
SfietlymiddUitg,. . ...... ' ii
S.ttci .ow mkwi.; 10 1 5-16
L niidduoir ..; ... 10 U W
Tinges. .... 9Ef?'0
S'.orm cotfou. .......... . 5S8
Baleayesterdar i2i bates.
SubMituie for Tobacc,
R. H. JORDAN k-CO.
ciBim cig a k ti rrrs.
R, H. JORDAN & CO.
..-For Ms dieiu&l Vo. iv
t. . JORDAN & COJ
- " ' .- ' - ;'' 3
: ' " f :: ' --Vii'i a
-. .... y ; t', . 8 t-.' a
Rl WJ0EE)AN; & CO.
YOU WECli FCD A FULL STdCl fcf
Wit I lift
:tx"-- t.V -. '
AiT ' o'.-.'C'V
' ;;Ais,-a Iresri enpplj
-7. V - i
y-,- .;,n r-t : -1.1 J
- tuson z BiacK S oia stand )
Comer Ttpf e and CaUogo StMeUrariettoi K. 1
I AM reqntredV thftfeawl ef Aldermen to make
iflUeweni'oX Taxes que the. cjty xox ;theyeft
1RR1 .At. once. CnlinmiAhls jm. iunh niflXi
that unless tier call and tetflAAi nnm thAtr rmn.
fi.Cj XaCclIf ' ivlv
1 , . -
. 1 ... . .
f 1 : if
trade. - -
house to glveyou better goods than we do for
Cetitral Hotel Block , Tra de Street.
Parlor .& CkasiWr Smlta.
Our claim for merit is based
upon tlio' act thrift A ehemical
analysis proves tht tint tobceo
grown in our sect Ion ia iiotter
adapted to make a O OOD.FCTRR
sat.isfactoj?y smolce thesx JiMX
OTHE11 toboeo grows i tiie
world; .nl beins sit mated in
tiie KJEAItT T tljls tobacco
secriou, VP Lyc so PIOS of
IXCEJSD ljic 151-cHact of AJULt
the leading m.Htotriee com.
1 bears the tradf-mnrk the BnUi
. rT 1 1 1 vt i a r i ;
j U Lj 1j I ivli. V,
co wiie. va-.ouuei. sent tf an aM f ',
rf.p' ir,f nf t.7 , T'xrr.Tf-c- .v,-, , m. ... ...
CHARLKS K. H 1 HKs' '
48 N. Delaware Ave. Pbtla.
HE-WARD! for any case of
Bind Biecdln;. Itching,
fpernt'd. pr intruding
j-:-0.fPtL(ftliBMSDY fills t-n-.ure. Piepand fcy j p
l-3.-? Wfi-LKlt. M. D ,915 Aich street. Phi'adelnhK Pa'
JSuns ginuine without his sigintJio. Send for
c'rulK. Sold by druggists and conn: restores. 31.
Rate. KEiiii Lmwza
toa Work,wiuTnted tire best anj
.-iRKtln!i,, inuianenBBnte to ovr-v
na?.entiedtiio SoMaceof Li'so
or,ailf-Preeecration ; hound in
Jneet French nmslin, Krboaa 1
fu.i giit ,aX) pp.contanie beoti : ui
pihi enKTaTiiLps, lib prescr:-,-tioas,
pnre on,y 615 sect l;y
mtul . lllustratftd sample. liiv-ts-sd
now, Address PanbodT ?.'c j!
FHYSF.I.K KUtjt.nteor lr. v'. li.'PAit-
. ana, .o. 4 otuancii. lioetca
WM. SIMPSONS SONS'
MOURNING, SECOND MOURNING
FANCY DRESS PRINTS
... ' The EDDYSTONE. PRINT WORKS is
onie of the largest and most complete estab
lishments in the country.
THE EXPERIENCE OF HALF A
has ertabled, tem,' to attarji 'such perfection
that they can with confidence ask you to test
the quality, of their work. They carefully
avoid all poisonous drugs, make only fast col
ors.which are thoroughly washed in hot water
and soap, thereby removing anything which
woul4 stain underclothing. , ;
Those who buy and 'wear their prints will,
they feel confident, find them superior in dur
ability, artistic style" an J finish. Be sure and
ask fer theirgdofls, and iejs-that their marks
and tickets are on them. ,
. n- j . ' -
PLBS, BOILS, or
8 K I NV
DISK 18 E .
CURES WHEN. ALL OTOEU
REMEDIES' FAIL ! ! !
It you d'r.uW;awme te see ui, and we will
i or charge nothing!!!
Writs ior particulars, nad a copy of the little book
'Mf &agMd the jTatortunate SdCerlng."
Ask apy prominent Dmgglst as to our Standing.
Btf-glOOft WKn Altl) will be paid to any cheniisj
who will find on analysis of 100 bottles of 8.-S. Ii.
one partiule ol Mercury, Iouide ot Potassium, or
any Mineral substance.
, - - - tsWllf'T SPECIFIC GO., Props .
' ' ' Atlanta, (fa.
Price of gmVn fiiz St 00
large eizej. v .............. . 1.75
SOLD .BY, ALL.ISUtiGISIiJ.
EXTTlU FINE HAMS,
r I 833 JBGOS, OAt SIX At,
:41lfeGgRt(Xfe HREF, ......
C -1." '
Hftkii and Coot Qaew, at
OTIDjensKa mehlo act as fialesmBforti9
JJ sale of inr 5 1 W 1GRA1E3, Jatid mamj other
NKW$PeiAXTmKetlieiSklt&- a lull nne of
Nonary jBtoek. JPrefioop- ewrTjetice neieasewlal.
Civs, actlvtrmelfearn good pages. Salary and ex
PW patti .SWeVrha1- aid.'nirrffcrfroit
naite, prevlouSccoititiorrtirid ttlmndPtf,
-.'' i A I j-J
Cures pfSP g fe- Q
in any kdLJ B -f W