-.!:'!.. ; ! ! -I III I 1 - V I I : J ' f I . ' j
-"V-iT"1' . ! H: '. : . : -:"; ;. 15 '. :i ' ' !' ' ' : " ;j -: ' - ' . ;' , ;
;--"Lih: 'ill f : i ' ' e : . :- ": I ! ' : ' "
,- i Hit-. i II- - . If. : r 1 " r ; - N :" :
-rtnr """T" 1 i-J . ; .'. I r-- I . . j : 1 m 1 L- Lj i f
VOL. III. THIRD SERIES
' l r ! I 1 1 ! i . I I ! -St!
r-.- --TTt r-iT- 1 : ; - r: : r :
THE NEW (DISINFECTANT J
? JVt 'o.s mU, Otlcrlcs. Putirrful Deo-
llarhdess and StifeArrest
I and I'tcicnis Contagioni j ri
wd in i riiat? dwelliHffl, hotels, restaurants,
public c1ikj1. hosj'iUla, inxune aylu,m, Uiipen-
,v Jxiati, iiDd u UfiM'iiientl-IiouKWi, nuirketH. for wnttr
I cloHeta, iriais, ifiMka, c'er, ce-jKa'H,-ntal!(M,
lAcr! 't i '!'':. ' , "
A cpntifnt In aU cont,apinnn and prxtllential d'm
i rancit, an cfioUia.itplioid lever, nhip iever, t-mall-
i'rfiKirtd onlv ! i i
f i Ti lil'KS St ro 176 VVilliam t., Y.
rU y ill UlflfRIMH.
A If 2JW 33 HA IW
L A IK) U, TIME
Saved by the use of
Oeudjlor jFrcularandj Price List,
i iiAfniNTS WANTED.
WWsQUi LOCK WOOD, EVERETT 4 CO
r- I 1 j 6t Mffr t'et. New Y rk
Hola Agr.f lor 8lf nf riliiU, N r h and South
Ci-o ma, Kcorm and r ! rliia
T R E, E S
Ifruit and Ornamental, j
ror Aiiliimn of 1871.
We Invite tlie attention of Pluii'tera and Uealr
to our lurL-aiid viiilete Mtot-k of -itaifdaid
ttti4'li'wf.r Km it Trees.
(Jrntinif i tl Tre. o, lirnl and riant. i
JSfW 4n Ituru IVnii und Dmuni;iital Trees.
Itulbous Klower ltooto. :
lte!iirliwv and Illustrated priced Catalogue
Fein p epajhi on rer!)it 01 Ntiuups, as tollowa:
) No.;. 1-r-rFriiitttJ l()e. 3Vo. !? Ornamental Trees.
1.. Njr. a-tJretjn-house, 10c. N, 4 Wholvaale,
1 KMtabiwhcd 8 Oc Hocl-ester. N. Y.
tr. - - I I - i :
f For HonietliiiiK IntereMiiif ,.ei,d vont addled tb
;KOK;B W. (UTlvS Frankfort, N . Y i
! i UCXTS WAMKh fur the
iV f TUlXpilOJi OF IJFK. j
I (Warn a ok Ttm NTfK ash llruKXK or Tits Mamcv
ti U tn. ly lK. Nii-hk ,i iill.r ol I 11k I'l v l
lliKi r Won." li rchl. h l. thk M ! tkX;T:iilt
( Wwj iaHji ; ((trtrtjiiK l.ut yjtpikt n ; mi l mu mi".;
u r i,,r c.n.u iMit, c , J. ti. I tUULsUk Co.. Fu tuh
f rt l'hlla.1. I.t,ifl'ju ,
How ft i done, airwlio doca it. 1 )e Alena lUiok,
M ?!, Koi-ffeotixiy t'lnstinteo witn -uttp()ai
i;. e(itby mail, securely n-aled, lor filty
tirand L'lreUlar liie. AildieeM
US Butts, GvS8 lir..ndway,
Agents !, Read This !
I Mil .ajr Agt lnrr oflM Dollar per Wjpk h"4
H iir,.ir -i ll w 1 r(vm la- on, to tell our n' w ami
ii'lnrfi I. in ciiKil j ailJriM M. Vii;er ACo.,Mur-
$ nil. Mictv : i :
I M'K- -
15301 W3 WILL PA-5T S3 .
830 xie Week tofellotir preat and aluatite
. dMi-oyfrle.. Jf jyott Avant periii uiciit, liononil.le
nd pleant j oj k. apply for paUienlara. Address
! j ! 1VEU.V,.0 Jackson, Michigan.
A Million Dollars.
I liri'Wd tiut iilt men ran n.ake a fortune by re
Vealinjr the noi rrtof flic JuitirnefR to no one. ;
I !,Iddie.- I VM. WUAYj
6h8 Broad .wav.New York
1871, Foil Trado 1871.
IXCKEASni) TRADE 1ms nssit ,tl
biiyinp-,;fiP jf larKfst t-Un-k iff Gi4&
i-iy nave Drought t tins iiiarketcoinbris'
full linea if almost everyi class I of iner-
; i WART
of - ! !
'"'1 M-i'.. !M
1 ! Cljai.lise i;)iiiestiJ G
meet 10 6km1s, Ladies' Dress
at. st and most desirable st vies ;! !
i tlh Lest xrr.t-tl.i lJ !
Lmhh of the a tot and 1
longing Irom tlf best grades to the less
tt.lj; f . r f. . . T 1... .j
- j Huts, Boots and Shoes.
ds lor old and youi)2 : Blankets. Tld
mens, aud AH othtr goods for IlousekeeWr'a
..1 II' ' w .
vji : bllOCXIUES '
i full Stock aid- of choice sidwitioria.
t ! .'I'hwy also lohtlune to deal larcelv In nil
I lu' Rrai.'flour, &c, aud buy cotton at
I ih highest iirket prices fr cash. I !
5 5 'I'l.-ii i... I . - t i I t f- -
!i ,.1 "uu'Kn tuny sensible of th
f'hligiuion thfy are under ,t their cust.iinri
'r cotmuedjk.iroiiage, pud shall spare uo
iuo u pienae loose wtiftin thev servn.
i i . -i-t, . MfSHK" 'Ar VMjrvwvr
PWtii iji a Setded 'Envelope. JW six ct
iLrrttreai Ihe Aalme, TrrjtnicBt An4Sdidl
!,.,t ir. iivi,u'iu, d c 1. ecurf,
.. . P M P-'tec th llrt-aw'iil
!iU2.TTr ?'t!t'br." m' ffualU rraaYl
J'U.uu ia.e.H .tal hootlngWrouaiii'Kicro,H;ri.
im . i'lPWl um . '?, or en rtLltwlnts;
L ' certain and elFectanI r mhioi
Y,Z.,rT' f nr' W Mi coodl'lon may he, may
llZl t'."'f rrW.iely an.l. radically. Thla
r' ptvttM txiun to lhoun1ind hiMan-ia.
murl.l r.ck.K.I .,.1,.. I ii. . . .
... 1 . . I i !
CI I AS. J.
r. " ! t
C. KLINE & CO.
1-7 Bowery, N. Y., I'os Office Box 4,5S0
K HJir7! """fjr Wnea,or Spertnatorrho?, filn ol tersons indebted to 8ai4
WH Awi Ua.utdfm u- u:ukfui aeijltt.nvi: requested fa, call and c'Ib
w.. .p '',giJ'' wta: Mntaf"rni fhnical 1 without delay, as the bui
f s rm
rtiBMSHED! WEpKLY BY
Editor and Proprietor
i S S r v' r J .. ,
, HATES OP SLBCRIPTION
Ox!e 'EAtt payiibleiu ajvauce. ....
W one address. I . . '
JueUet pf AUoertismq.
One Square, first insertion,, r... 00
Foir tach adtlitioual lusertioii. . 50
plecial iiotices wilf be charged 50 per cent
highfcr than the above ratls. .
part arid J astic' Orders wiJlbe publish
ed ait the sume rates 'witjh other ad rertise
tnents. :- v J. ; ; ; f
)bitaary notices, over jix liues 1 eharged,
asjidvurtistinents. p .
j L CONTRACT RATES.
1 Square! ' S2 50 $3 75 15 00 S7 50 $12 00
i: uuaref. 4 air U i:5 I 8 5042 OOj 20,00
3 Squares 1 0 00 '9 00 12 00 18 00 25.00
4 Squares J11 8 00 11 00! 15 00 25 00l 33,30
i U6lumn.: i 18.00 24 00 W) 00 40 00 G0.00
1 Colutnu., .2500 45 00, 15 00l 85 DO 1 100,00
S TAGE IilNES.
CJjN AND AFTER JULY 3, 1871.
SALEM TO HIGH IjrOINT daily
! FO UU HORSE COACHES.
Excursion 1 icketslimnd Trip, Good
j , junta Oct. loth. -WUmingiou
tu Saieri, only $18 05
Tiboio' " "
StaIoe Oificks Ar P
phi (5c Stocktuu's
Maiclmt.l's Hotel, Winston. N. O.
At iJutnefs IH)tel, Saltt, N. C.
HEAD OF WESTERN RAILROAD
'J O ASHEV1
Daily foifr hor?e Coache except Similar.
Ext rMouT"ck-tstr Ashdville lor sale atthe
prHii'ipal liail lioud officeon the Nortfi Caro
liiui jKailioijd. I
J-it een Chatham an.l liljetteville aud Wes
terujKailrniid, Daily excepunday.
CUjAltliOTTK TO TtMdESBORO. AKD
HEAD OF V.. Gfe U. It. It i
li-ave Charlotte,. Mtnidv. Wednedav nml
Friday Leave Vade.sbor!4V Tuesday, TUurs
dayf, and SatmiTtTy, makijr eoniiettion With
Kailnt ul- at Charlotte anfdailr utajre to bead
of Vilininfrtor.Char. t Riilherfosd K. U.froui
Wndehloro: " By this ronitp pas.-eugers leave
WiliingtoiJ and CharUdtft Monday. Wednes
day and Friday at 7 a. jnjaid arrive at Wil
minjiton ntfft Charlotte mjf t eveuiujr, resting
at night iu AVadeshoro, enki way.
Through Tickets from Chkrlotte to Wilming
t(in, only $10. W
j t A
KIN'ISTREK TO CKOUpETOWN.S. C.:
' Leave Ciwtrgetdwn Moudby,-Wednesday and
Friday. Itet am next da vi
ThnmgH Tickets via N.i
eston, $6 UU. j
June 241;187I 26;tf
Railroad to Char-
3 B Treymptomf! of Liver
1 Econiplaint are uneasineps
nSjirOWS'jranil ipain in the de.
iiwii S ' I Sorutinics the pain is in
mm--r Mi , ,1, Mi,,, 1 lj S'hej shoulder, and is mis
Uiken tor riieuiuatisni, tftel stomach is a fleeted
with lot-s f ;apietite and sickness, lowels in
general coativl-, xnnetimes1 Alternating with lax.
i ''"'j-tTi.bi head i troubled
T vreli j wil( paiu, and dull, hea-
ZiIySIAi 1 fivy j Sensation, considera-
r bl jlo of memory? ac-
11 ajraracg.S jjcpiiijpa nied with painful
sensation of huvingTeft uirihtajeKonietliing whkU
ought to have been doneJif)ften com plaining of
weaklier, debility, and lo spirits. Sometimes
many of the Sibove 8yniptpns attend thedisease.
and at othi-r times very ftw of thtm; Imt the
liver is generally the organ niott involved. r
Cure the Liver with j
:l DR. SIMEONS x
III VEt; RE)uiiTOR9;- j
a preparation rooand jiSrbp, warranted to be
strictly vegetabloand carf do no injury to any
Al na Dee,, ust'a b 1,,ndrcd,, a,ld known
f th ,att A0, Kar? H of U,e raoet liable,
ethcacioiw and baramlesis preparationB ever of
fered to th? FHtlenng. If. taken regularly and
pgraiatentlyyit is aure tojctire " -
jaund ice,cost i veness, sick
hfapache, chronic diarr-lioea-aflectionsof
ldrt camp dvsenterv. af-
lections 01 me Kiiineys nervousness, chill., dis
eases, of the skin, initirill. of the blood, melan
choly, or deiression of spirits, heartburn, colic,
01 pains iulhe bowels, ih in the head, feyer
agd ague, dj'opsy, boils, pin in the back, &c
Prepare only by J. I;ZE1LIN &CO,
fj v Drftggists, Macon, Gal
Price, $1; bv mail $1251 I i.-
For.saleb'y T. Fi feLUTTZ & CO., :
feb24-lr ! 1 Balkbury, K. G
. 1. 1 - .
; THE FIRM OF FOSTER k Buothfb
is this day diswdved biyShiutual cusent. All
firm are earnestly
rup their accounts
iuess must be closed
THb. .1. FOSTFlV
I JElJU FOSTER, Jb,
Salisbury. asT. C, Oft 1871. s (4;4t)
Iianl Deeds j iTrustce Deeds,
Commissioner IDeeds, Sheriff 's
Deeds. Chattle lfort?arfeS '
I b or Sul ftinfl t.hia nitiAA
Cf all kinds by .
. 1 t r - - -
I I L - '
SUNDAY AT THE MORMON TAB
' i ERNACLE.
j Just at this timet in view of recent im
portant events at Salt LakeCity, evcry
thtti which throws light upon the ways
and manners of Mortnondom is of pecu
liar interest. Although mack has been
written about the Church of Jesus
Christ of Lattpri Day Saints," but very
little information has been heretofore de
fived from it of the manner in which the
followers .ofjj Brigharri Young worship in
pieir immense, world-reuowned, tabcrna
fie I and ' hence it is that the follow
ing well written sketch, by a eorrespon-
lent of ; the Boston Journal, will be read
ivih interest :
As the Sunday, was spent in Salt Lake
City was intensely warm, we contented
burself with one visit ;to the tabernable.
We went in the afternoon and hoped to
hear a discourse from Brghara Young, for
it was confidently expected that he would
take that occasion to address the people
upon his return after an absence of some
weeks in an adjoining territory. But this
was merely, a matter of conjecture, aird,
as it proved, a false onel It can never be
jknown positively who is to be the speaker
jat any one of the nn-etings till the person
appointed takes his place in the pulpit,
and as. there is no established priesthood
I among them, and any man is liable at any
r'time to be called unon bv thn nmvfr il.-w
he to edify the congregation, it mav hap
pen to hu the Pi-esident of the Church
himself, ii the Vice President, one of the
tweh-e Apostles or elders, or a member of
the b'eyfcuty, that council of nrominent
men who are appointed to assist the high
er authorittes 111 their temporal and spir
! Of the external appearance of the build
ing, as; shown in photographs aud describ
ed by travellers, my readers are probably
familiar. This great egg shaped edifice,
with neither, tower nor steeple to relieve
its broad iroundetl roof, stands within a
large square, and is shut in from the sur
rounding streets by a high frail. The.
same enclosure contains also the granite
loundations of rhe tfmple, and theie on
week duj'B we beheld men aud oxen busily
at work hauling in the massive stones and
setting; them in their appointed plaees.
These foundations hardly raised above
the ground as et, though they have been
begun for eighteen years, and there can
be -no lack of resources for such purpose
among a people A'here the tenth of every
man' income goes to the church for tith
ing. It is eypeded tint many years more
will bo consumed in its completion, and
tW it will far eclipse in solidity and
splendor any other building in Utah, but
the woik is never nushed forward with
much vigor, and often ceases altogether.
Some of tin ir people assert that whenever
work is-resumed upon the temple they
are always sure to get into trouble, and
such will no doubt attribute the late spas
modic action of the U. States authori
ties', in their midst to (his cause. I inquir
ed of im:intelligentIormon in what re
spect the temple differed from the taber
nacle, a lid was told that while the latter
serves for a general assemb'y of the peo
ple at their ordirary religious meetings,
the temple is intended for the convocation
of elders, bishops, and other dignitaries
iu ilitif Church councils and is to be the
place win re the u scaling ' of wives is to
be solemnized, and other special ceremo
nies per -formed. It stauds on the same
line as the tab-rnab1e, aud directly back
of it, so that the buildings will be up
proached from opposite sides of the same
The tibrrnacle building may be a mar
vel of architectural skill, but both without
and within it;is wholly wanting in beauty
of finish or gracenf proportion. The roof,
we are fold, is the largest unsupiioi ted
rooi r oit1 me continent, tut.it cannot
satisfy the eye, for it is neither oval nor
round, and the spring of its arch is not
bold'tior loft enough to be majestic. Not
a pillar s breaks the vast concave t-paco
within, but it is studded with small wood
en rings or knobs, which fail utterly of
effect, and at the time we saw it, it lacked
all tinting of paint or frescoes. It covers,
however a vast number of people, and
this is the chief use which it was intend
ed to serve, i i
The building was full when we entered
it at three o'clock, though the services
had not yet begun. We were led to a
seat directly; in front of the stage, and,
looking? back, our eye swept the largest
audience we had ever seen, except that at
our Coliseum building, during the height
of the Peace Jubilee. The seats rose at
the farther end in a sort of sloping balco
ny, and these, were thronged with people
and gay with the yellow and scarlet rib
bons of Mormon wives and daughters.
Judging by the display of cheap, tkshy
millinery wjiich thal.eoup dail revealed,
there is some: reason for the frequent ti
rades which Brigbuin Young is said -to
deliver' to -th Mormon women on their
extravagance in dress and love of finery
Each individual woman, as we passed her
in the street on weeks days, was arrayed
in the sorriest and plainest of garbs ; lu
that assemblage at the tabernacle certain
ly looked like a vast flower bed. In the
front part of the houee where we sat, the
audience was composed mostly of men.
. . a
many of whom were evidenily Gentilte,
come, like ourselt, tram motives of curi
osity. I j' r . :
I'he lend' of the building just before us
was occupied - by a stage n ve feet high,
and extending across its whole width,
ThU wa covered with men seated on ei
ther side with their faces toward the three
semi-circular pulpits, or ; reading desks,
which roee one behind the other, ia the
centre of 'the stage. We had before us
the elders, the bishops, the feeventy, and
other leading ; members of the Mormon
Church. vMBebind this elevated throng
SALISBURY, N- C, NOVEMBER 3, 1871.
towered the tall glittering pipes of the
organ, and at their base . was grouped a
choir of about thirty youngttneii and wo
men, who led in the singing' The three
desks were unoccupied, and upon the
middle one lay a large book, supposed to
be the Mormon Bible.' Upoii one side,
near the organ, two bright looking young
ladies. Were seated at a table, and through
out the services they were kepi busilv a
work reporting both pray er and discourse ;J
tor every extemporaneous word spoken
here must be taken down and preserved
i 1 the Church archives. ;Tbese are kept
at the historians office, 'where is to be
seen, also, a large scrap book containing
every known article fhat has been wriitcn
Mpou their people a nd-Jlbeit, customs in
any land or language.! These ares n
to them by their agents and missionaries,
both from this country and Euiope, and
are retained for purposes best known to
themselves. One of these young ladies
we saw wielding her pencl q rapidly at
ihe tabernacle was a daughter of Brigham
The services wcreropened by singing
from the choir ; then the e was a prayer
by an elder from the first pulpit, not no
ticeable from those we hear at a Metho
prayer meeting, except that it lacked fer
vor and spirituality. This was followed
by another hymn. Mfanwhile five of the
bishops had taken their placi 8 behind a
long table which stood before the stage,
and on which were set out ten silver
tankards ia a shining row, exactly similar
in pattern to any straight, two hanJled
sugar bowl on our Gentile tables, and
these -were flanked on each end by five
common porcelain water pitchers. Plates
heaped up with bread were arranged be
hind these. They were making ready to
distribute the sacred bread and water to
the thousands of devoted worshippers
before them While the singing was iu
progress, these five bishops stood tearing
the bread into small bits with their pudgy
fingers, but speaking no word until the
work was nccomplislred. Then one lifted
up his hands and blessed it, and several
young men came forward and bore it
down through the long aisles. This was
followed by a similar blessing of the wa
ter pitchers, and a simihr distribution of
their contents from the gleaming tank
ards. And now the preacher hadTaken his
plate in the middle desk, and he proved
to be, not Brigham Young, as we had ex
pected, but George Q. Cannon, editor of
Dcserct Neics, the official Church organ,
and a man who has probably no equal
among them for scholarship and general
intelligence. He posseses a fine physical
presence, and speaks with distinct and
cultivated enunciation and rcaly delivery.
He had no text, and the discourse was
extemporaneous made up, like most of
their sermons, of the Mormon peotde, their
cruel oppressions and the promises given
them by their prophets that they should
spread and multiply till they absorbed all
churches and all peoples, and their city
1 a as.
become the centre of the whole world.
Then he spoke of pologamv, and at the
this point the whole congraiion, Mormon,
as well as strantrers. bent forward .o ha-
s ' -
ten with increased interest. It was plain
ly a theme vital enough with them to
awaken them all from their semi-somnolent
state, and to make the perky little
elders before us withdraw their eyes from
the congregation and prick up their cars
He related the way bv which he first
came to believe iu this doctrine as a just
and nroner one. And the relation was in
thisw ise : The new doctrine of polygamy,
which was enforced upon the faithful in
the year 1843 by their special prophet.
Joseph Smith, struck him at first singu
lar, tor be was then living in the East and
had not fully embraced the faith of the
Saints. But this reflection came to him
to relieve his doubts : Brigham Young
had one wife who had died, leaving him
children, aud after her death he had mar
ried again. Now, we know f om the
Bible, he continued, that families are to
be reunited in heaven and live happily
together there. I reflected that if his
whole family were -to mict again there,
and he was to have all his children about
him, he must of course have their moth
ers also ; and if it is right for him to have
two wives at the same time in heaven, it
must certamlr be right for him to have
them upon earth. Just where this re-establishment
relation is -promised in the
Scriptures he did not inform us : neither
did he mention Christ's declaration that
iu heaven there; shall be neither marrying
nor giving 111 marriage.
As soon as this sermon or address was
concluded, a blessing was pronounced,
and the great audience dispersed. Just
then Brigham Young was pointed out to
us for the first time, and wo saw a stout,
giant looking man rising from a seat in
the middle of the stage, where he had
been hidden from our view during the
service, and disappeared in the crowd
around mm. 1 he square and streets were
soon thronged with the crowd wending
homeward. . j '
Sunday in Salt Xake City isby no
means puritanical in Us strictness. There
is a great deal of riding about' the Btreets,
and chatting on the sidewalks and in the
doorways, aud though the shops are all
closed, tho people do not appear to em
ploy themselves within doors in secret
devotions. To go church seems to com
prise the important part of their religion,
as it does oz ours.
The Fair .of the Cumberland AgTtcul
tural Society, will be held at Fayetleville
on Wednesday, Thursday, aud Friday
22(1, 23d and 4th of .November.
Col., E. H. Cowan, of Wilmington wil
deliver the address on Thursday.
There are.! white and g6 colored pris
wucra 111 uraven jail. - 1
A bad hat taken to an evening party
irequentiy comes oat asgood a new.
ANOTHER STEP TOWARDS DES- I
Thceleetion. took Nr In il..
States of Ohio and Pennsvlvania on 'IW
day. General Grant waited twent v four
or thirty six hours ta learn the results of
them,, and then issued a proclamation
whicU violates the Constitation of the U.
States. (We do not charge him with per
jury, for the reason that the scienter is
lacking. Jle does not know w h the
Constitution is, nor when he does violate
it.). He hs iuvaded a State in defi .nice of
that irvu?io i of the Constitution wl.ic'i
mae it in- duty to await the call or the
local Authorities before using the Frdt-r.il
power in any State. He has ordered the
iuiacii? 01 count unrollua to ginr mli.r I
ii...:. ...i .1 .. I
.... iui iviw ioois ,111118 tram nil nc I
unuer iooi anicte av tn ot the amend-
raenls to the Constitution, which nrovidea
that the " the rights of the people to keep
and bear arms shall not be infringed."
uiucu r.gni to aisaim all the I
utiiiy vuuiuunics in virMni- imi i,. 1
compel each man of them to deliver his
arms to Underwood's subordinates, as
lie had to place the people of South Caro
lina at the mercy of the negroes, for. of
course, the negroes will be allowed to
keep their arms. I
ll Grant chooses, he can be President
lor lile, or king, or emperor, or whatever
lie would like to be. The. northern peo-
)le were utterly demoralized by the war. j
I'hey never knew much about constitu-
lions and laws, aud even the littla thv
once knew they kcciu to have forirotten
'i'l .1 ti . . I
uey gave tue xiepuuiicans anew lease I P,T,UU8 l,u 0 an wiiu exquisite precis
f power in two Slates on Tuesdv lt I ion- But the clever discoverer of thu
d Grant takes this fact as evidence that
the people of those States, and of tho I
North generally, approve of the usurpa-
tions of Congress, and wish him to en-
force the unconstitutional laws passed by
that body. Ho cannot be charred with
1 : 1 ..i . . ..
g aciea wiinoiu mat sort ot w&rraul
1 justified Napoleon in his uaumn. I
lions. The people consent by tluir votes
10 ineir own degradation, to the destruc-
tion of the Constitution: to the rr.mii.o-
out of liberty and the defences of libertv
10 uie cstaDitsiiment ot 4 military deatxit
ism. They know, of course, no better I
than the French did what thev are doinp-
L. .. . t... ... I. 1 . ' . . " ' I
urn itiui inaaes ao tuiierence. Aapoleoii
liad his warrant. Giant has his 1-t w
see it the latter lias the pluck to benefit
by his. liicltiHond Dispatch.
Henry Berry Lottery - Civilifu of an
uuilauwu ham that. 011 Mondav
inoi ning last, Mr. Oakley McNeill, n sid
int: ucar ScuiHetown. in ihis -hi..iv
out letore dav coon hummer l.n..t
I -. . 1 , . UQ
.lay light his d-g" treed," and Mr. Mc
Neill was proceeding to the spot for the
mrpose of securing the game, when he
leard some one wa kinr
urkuess iu the same
.1 : . c
peeling this person to be one of the out
uwb, Mr. McNeill became alarmed and
avincr neenamn. n..n of.,..- t.-l.r..
oto Moss Neck de.u.r Mr M-V.il
was sitiinz 011 the nlatfoi 111 it llie rlitmi
i. ..i...rV. " . . ,
w ilh one or two renllemeii
who were present, when suddenly the no
torious outlaw Henry Berry Lowry, made
his appearance, bearing in his baud a
dead coon, which he iiresenied t Mr
McNeill, saying that as it was treed by
us dog, the game rightfully be'o.iged to
The outlaw then asked Mr. McNeill to
eii(d the dog to him for a short lime, as
te'wished himself to engage in the snort
of coon hunting. Mr. McNeill declined
to lend the dog, as he expected to uso it
umselt for the same purpose, but informed
. .. .
. 1 1.1 . . .
mc wtuiaw mat lie Uad aiiulher do? at
home equally good for coon, which he
thought would follow him, and which he
would be w illing to lend. After a little
further conversation the outlaw bade Mr.
McNeill and 1
------ - - - - - ---- - va aaii-it
and sauntered away. Houtsomun.
The only hope now is in the Ilepubli
can partv. Around the organization all
the friends of pure government must r il
ly, or we shall be swamped beneath a
tifUl wva ftf nffJ..; .! .n,iil,.n 7.....,.
" " ' '- . -..vy.. JH"U
1. A republican president at Washing-
.-.. ul.o l.ootmua 1. . . ...k ..... (i; :..
- " o UIO UlUIIICt UUICl l III
return for person! favors and eifl8
bestowed upon him.
2. Areuubl can admin strut on whir .
speuds one hundred and thirteen mil-
lion dollars tuorc for the current expenses
of the government than the last demo
3. A list of three hundred republican
defaulters, who bavo iiocketed twenty
n:... -1-11... . 1... "
,A"l T 1, rf'il 15'
and have nnver heen nntititliH hv tlm n4.
aud have never been punished by tho ad
4. A republican adminstration which
com rvelled the only member of the Cabi
net who attempted to purify his depart
meut, to retire from onice, so that the
thieves and cormpiionists could carry on
their plunder undisturbed.
5.. A republican congress which muz
zled the supreme court until they could
pass a law by whiclr a republican presi
dent could pack it
0. a reuuuiicau congress, which, con
j- A ' I ,. ... .
11 1 1 . & . '
far as any revenue to the public is eoni
ceraejj, but sold, so far as their pockets are
concerned, vast tracts, and hundreds of
millions of acre of the public lands &
7. A republican president who used
the secret service money of the governj
ment, to forward a corrupt ann?iatiod
scheme for the benefit of speculators irt
San Domingo and their allies in thii
But why multiply I These specimen
of the kind of "pure government" the ed, and considerable more eau be obUin
republican party gives tho county willdd led.-WiL JournaX,
fdr the present, j O.ght ot -the friends
of; pure govcmmonY to rally for a party
M)8e c"wniDg achievmcnts are merce-
Q":e, profl.gate admiuiMrm-
i.UUAVlNG WITH THE SAND
The most remarkable invention brought
out within the past year is that by Mr.
Bj C. Tilghman. f Philadelphia lor eu-
' frt of quarUf sand, blown through
k'''k wii ciass auu stone. 11 v mma
P'P by steam at pressure of 300 pounds
t0Mne qre iuetr, lie can cot a hole Su a
eo?'d block of corundum only inferior to
um uiamona in Jisniuess - in a t.-w min
.1 ne new process 1 naw rieninr
'nterest u Europe; an English
j"timal thus eneots of it: This Ameri-
Citn engineer jus jturns upon ti.rMiidura a
P'pe which discharges sifted saud, mixed
w!tu urious squiri.noi s am, and '.he
iu - tnuwrroi oarticies mua nuncrnii
Me "al to tin iameter of the jet. The
M'ue eAVct is prcductd in anything rise
uUmitted to tbct procen. Uitc has the
warld been griiaiing, hammering, ehigl
"'P whirling drills for centum-, to
make holes and tL.uincla in obdurate sub-
stances, wheu eiiddei.lv the friend of our
'oub, Ibe sqnirlin a new form, no
doubt comes tq the rescue; aud for the
future we shall see the work done by this
irresistible jet of. dust beating in ten mil
lions of fair raps upon the object, thua
'n"tcli,,S wat iihed iu a tenth of the
! j . . 1 .
n?w agent has found that so ereat a force
cni is not necessary for finer work.
nuchas grinding; or engraving glass.
One may employa blast of air for this
r'orP0fe V mentis of a rotary fan. The
tube is fed with) rifted sand, which the
11... ..1 ..ii i 1 . ...
a, u,aBl taaee up: ana wmris against the
eV18- It will thus completely dermlifh
a fur face, moving 'past at the rate of five
,n niinuu and the spent sand aud
gUfs-du-t can b perpetually relumed
anu re-eruployetI.f Moreover, by cover-
P"' ' "c glass wim a scmieiastic
material, such asla pater, lace, catouche
or oil-paint, designs of any sort may be
...i A 'I'l... I i I . ..1:1 I rr
TO ,u jariicie men eat on
,nu "ari1 Kla1 or-toue beat in vain upon
M"e "nterposed medium ; aud so curious is
this resistance that even a green fern leaf
cd ly be used, and the sand shower will
consume nil but ijie parts thus covered,
leaving a delicate pattern of the frond
Agiin, in that kind of glass-work whiic
a:slnet of one color is superimposed upon
another, the uppt-r sheet may be partially
protected by a JJ iper stencil, while (he
parts left exposed are eaten or bitten
away into the desired figures. 1 he film
of bichromatized'J gelatine, used for pho-
.! l. .' 1
M'gnipu negatives, may aiso imj in us uii
lijeed tor producing An engraving ou glass
or sti--l ; and byja very simple arrange
ment the jet caii be rendered movable.
-" u.muteu ?! hii an aosouuciy ar-
.....l i... I 11 1 t ...1... ... .
1 sl c freedom. etTective indcid, is
principle of minute myriad tappings
upon any exposed surface, that small
li.lf!f.fi ftl.f.t flriviit. . 1. -tl... irkn in.ntior
Wear a hole iu h irdest Quarts rock. The
exhibitor ot thot'.. new agent showed a
sheet of glass wich had been perforated
uy a Band jet uuticr a covering of wire
gause. The gla&a was turned as it were
into delicate squares of blond lace, with
meshes of one twelfth of an inch, and
threads of onc-slxteenth, a result iinat
tainable by any other process." It may
be added that the latest adaptation of this
new -invention is to a peculiar process ol
replacing the art of wood engraving. It
consiis iu bringing upon a suitable mat
rix a phoiograph copy of the drawing or
engraving to be reproduced. 1 his is then
passed beneath the sand-blast, and the
cutting is thus obtained. 1 he reverse en
graving is then subjected to the eleclro
type process, and any desired number ol
copies am produced
Barn Buried, At the break of day
on the 22d inst the barn of Mr. J. I
Bichardson, neat Lih-sville, iu this county
was burucd down. A-valuable mule and
3 or 4000 pounds of fodder were consura
eJ. The burning wa evidenily the work
o n incenutary. "e nope ine goitows
I , a . ,. ... . , . .
1 deserving inceoqiary win te trougut 10
i n i j
1 1 .. z f
I v. w . . c
1 , . . . , J. 1 1 ... 1
Uy best citizens, pud one of the leaat likely
I w BV ... .
1 II'.. - . I.ama' A oa at
Imported Difficulty in South Carolina
Humors were In circulations in thiscily
on Sunday and Monday says the Char
lottc Democrat ot the 24th nut., that
-an. . m
serious difficulty had occurred between
soldiers and citizens near the line dividing
York and UnionlUistrieU. It is said that
I . . .... .
some reckless citizens in a neighborhood
known as Pea II id ge, resisted arrest by
the military, when several were killed on
We telegraphed to Chester to learn
the particulars, but got no definite infor
mation. We do; not believe the report-
Some little personal difficulty between
two men has been magnified.
If the anta cite an example of industry
. . . - 1 .
it is much more, than a good many un
- 1 !.. 1 1
II UWi 1
Ycnhllation iji Summer The parlor
'"ty . . , "
P br0d,y tp the sunshine, whether
r not. j In living rooms where
I. r. .... .... . 1. wa.f ill.HAn tint
! PI1"' B'"" "
I t.a. 1 . v aI aiv rtai si si.
wmpine un r.a?cu .
e through thera.as to chinge tbe air.
. Efforts are being made to establ'sh here
a spiuniog mill? for the manufacture cf
; I cotton yarns. io wm aanscrio i
Some S10.000 ormore are aireaiy pieog-
7.WHOLE NO. 798
The Philadelphia Price CWisayss
Western distillers have recently Invent-1
ed a new system of aaaiafatorinr LI
y. by mvmua which a peculiar tiragtk
and odor ia imparted to the prdcj,
htghly mjanoos to the health ofihe con
sumtrs, and certainly not CTedUaUe tat
those engaged in its tale. Neitaer iU
noxrou. ingredienta themselves bor tba
process of manufacture ar known to
many outside L ring, but safficient
has leaked out to show tbe character of
the men and their business. Solphmrie
acid u bleoded with the math ar applied
directly to the product ol the stills, which
imparts a disagreeable odor to the whisky
and powerful is it effect upon h that
it corrodes and em La n m K fnu. r
f t'e ,brrc, !n wL!ca lue ,oaI compottod is
Another feature of this rot-rut, idJd.
under the name of wblAy, is thai it can
not by any way be extracted by any pro
cess of distillation or rectification. TkU
fact baa caused ita presence to be traced
in highwiues purchased from the west by
respectable distiller here, and ronpte4
them to shut dowu on the nefarious traf
fic as ii.jarioaa to life and the interest a U
the trade. By ctperiment it Las beta
tested that if a small piece of iren or
copper ia inserted into a barrel of whisky
adulterated with this acid, tbe entire mas
will be iuatamly blackened, and, if Ufi
iu it for a short time, wilt evolve a Urge
quantity of disasceute of copper or ver
digris. .wuch a compound cauuot Call to
prove injurious to the public health if
brought into general use, and we are jlad
to percive that a combined effort b con
templated by tbe trade to discard it alto
gether. If this be not sufficient, the eon
sequencea are sufficiently serious to call
for some legialatire enactment by which
the sale of this poisonous Bluff shall be
prohibited under the severest peualtles.M
Lamp Explosion. A kerosene lamp
exploded in the room of the Beading
Club on Monday night, throwing the oil
in every direction. There waa no one la tbe
room at the lime, but it was discovered by
persona outside iu time to cxtingaiih it
before much damage was done. Tbe ex
plosion is said to have been caused by
the wick being too small or narrow for
the tube, thus allowing space for tle gas
within the lamp to reach ibe flame.
Fatal Accide.vt. We regret to
earn that Lewis P , sjn of Mr. Andrew
L-iughenour, of Footeville, Yadkin
county, was thrown from a mule while
going to mill, on the 21st tilt., and so
seriously injured that he died on the 23rd.
The lad w ho was about 14 years of age,
not returning fioro the mill in a reasonable
time, there was some auxiety about him,
and search was immediately made, and
le waa found lying in tbe road where be
ad fallen, perfectly- unconscious. He
bad received a coucussion of the brain.
An express agent on a New York rail
road heard such a racket in a coffin
destined for Rochester, that he fell author
ized to open it ; aud the result was that a
supposed dead lady was returned alive to
ler husband in N isconsin.
On the I7tb inst , the revenue officers.
assisted by about 700 U. 8. troops, made
another grind raid upon the little distil-
lers of Brooklyn, N. Y. Elevea dUlUle
ries, about 16,000 gallons of whisky,
and thirteen large copper stills were cap-
Tbe Fineeastle, Va. Herald says the
chestnut crop in that norttoo of the State
is tbe largest that has been known fee a
number of years. The price per beshet
i.as in tue tasi iew oaya 1 a uen 7 rota z dj
The bill abolishing slavery in Brazil
has passed the imperial senate by aa
Gov. Caldwell has commuted tie death
sentence sf Charles Gilmer, colored, ef
Guilford, to tweuty years impriaomeni ia
ih peniteutiary. Gilmer was convicted
of an outrage ou a littla negro girl only
ten years old, and was to have been hang
to-day. He is said 10 be not more tbaa.
A gentleman in Massachasetts, years
ago w1ko be was prosperous, gave Ids
town a trct of Und for a public qare.
The sqnare still bears bis name, wLu be
aged, peo ni lei and friendless, b in the
A severe earthquake shock, lasting, so
the telegraph fays, ten minutes, disturbed
the people of Augusta, Maine, on the
The radical platform it to preach hon
esty aud practice the other thing.
The Sampsojt Fa 1 a. The AgrieeU
tural Fair to be held in Clinton will pre
bably be equal tu any to the State. .We
learn the Committee for tha purpose, has
beeu visiting several farraa in the county,
during the different stages of the crops,
tbey can be ready to report tbe beatnaa
aged and moat profitable farm m tbe
county, for which there is a large prtrai
um offered. A $500 premiata for tkb
purpose in Cumberland would give a
wonderful stimulus of farming. The ease
miltee takes a full sccoant in detail, and
the merits of each case will be diaeataee
-ind the premium may possibly he
divided between two. Large and small
farms have equal chance- Wa urgea
that the same should have been the
prominent feature of our Cumberland
Somebody says "devil b a saeaa word
any way it may be wriuea. Resoeve the
I) and it b 'evil trans pose the Eaad iib
vile,' rrmove the V apd U b SI! rtmere -tha
I aad L remains, which has the SJpi- i
rate sound of 'helL' 1