i , I - I ill' . i .K-" ( I 1 -
11 ; . - I- ' ' 1 x ; !: - J : . . ,
VOL. III.--THIRJ) SERIES.
L'HLlSHKD WEEKLY j.'
J. B II UN Ell,
'Prop ilulor and Editor.
Antkiate Kditor. !
IUTKK OF i;ilC IIIPTIClN
Onk kar; pay1ie in advauce, . '. . .$2.50
rUx Months, ' 1.50
5 C"i'ie t " a-Itlre 10.00
Ai)& FOOT STONES, &0.
'l)EltH hi eomiilinient to hi a friends
o;ud the public.aud in th'n method would
to their attention hi extended facilities
for lnit'eiinir demand. in bis line of business.
lie i ntjw prepared to furrdh all kinds of
Oravfe fijouesj from the cheapest Head Stones,:
to top eoktlicht j monuments. Thoe prefering
Ktv!eitMt verr ostly work Hot on hand, can
be accommodated orC-short time, strictly in ac
fi.rUiic! -with H((5(ificatiinH, drafts, and the
term .m tne con trac-t. baUBiacuon guaran-
He will! not be undersold, North or
jOrde.ni nulieted. Addresx,
JOHN H. IlfJIS, Salisbury,
17 MURRAY Street,
! i ' -r ' ' ''
Manufacturers and Jobbers of
BOOTS & SHOES,
laVpnjcompIetc stock in all lines, includ
X their popular Granite State Jials,
Kip I 'Imp shoes, and Momcns Pck. bals.
I ).;.... ...1::. .. A - i n . mi i .
uiiwj fnnciieu mm carciuuy niieuat
H market rates.
J. E. MOOSE, Salesman.
A, M ULLIVAX.
rjlll? innderrtigned having aociated them
jl elivj-H in, business under the finf name of
'A. M. SULLIVAN, CO.,
UA V i: oni-nicd in U. j rTdmen' new liuild
ni'U door to tjhe Hardware Store,
v llen- tjlii'v will lie pleaded to meet old and
fiiiiiiids. Tbe.v have -a manificeht room
t.lij- liirgvt u-ud be.it in town and
A. Lnr5o as Sioloxiclici
( jlOMIfUISIXO a general aorlmenL Hard
in Willie ett!lt('d. and will irniirriint na
a imrjraniM an caniio sola by anv Houne in
' South; -Ther will dctil'heiivilv
I coojifry riioduee. tiyiur and Helling, and
in all wno wisli either to lmy or Bell to call
theiii . A. M.SULLIVAN A Co.
Juu,'4llli. 1-2. lihtf 1
li. VUitu?B. TJJ. Price.
FAMILY GROCERY STORE
TO .!EXK1XS rOHNEK,
ill foiitimie to Sell Flour,
'Mul, I're.ih .U
ats. liacon.-- Lard, Ilutter.
Kfi.C.flfle. T.ji. Su. Salt, Pickles, Mo
lapes, (Ve J together with a large and varied
Moe,K ot inu(iioi.l and table necessities
lntiir VuUr Coiiiitrv nroi nee to
, . . j , ....
. ,-i , PRICE & BRO.
iUPVAPJ)S OF FIFTY FIRST PRE-
jij'JIXJMS and Gold and Silcer Medals
Wre awarded to CiialesM. Stieff
for the ibest Pianoj in competition
; l with jail the leading manufacture
: y ers of Itlie ; country. 1
Office and Wew Warerooms,
fty. VorA JLrin y 5., BALTIMORE, Md.
1 . I'hu StieJPa Pianos contain all tho latest im
irfyeinentntobclonnd in a first-class Piano,
; iiu aclditionl iuiprovenients. of his own lu-
MtfiiiaMi, iu,tto be IVdind in other instruments,
i l hiv tone. Ydiieh ami itiiiiKh (.f iht,ir inxtr.ii.
ti ut,s iiIim ot be expelled by liny manulactur-
!Alarpe lansortment of sveond-haudf Pianos
on liftiid:, frtn 7o t( :tt. ,
;larlir aiid Church Organs, some twentr dif
terent atyU on hand frtmi SCn ud upwards.
Send tori Illustrated Catalogue, containing
tii,.a of bver twelve hundred Southerners
Hue bundled of which i ftri Vircrintana t .....
Hundred North Carolinians, oniv hnnli-,i nv,i
pfty at t ljuiiuHMians. nd others thronchont
w no nave Uuight the Stieff Piano
o f tbe war.
J-ALLEN BROWN. Arent.
nce the t
Salisbury, N. C.
. Larid jbecds, Trustee Deeds,
Voinmiioner's Deeds, 'Sheriff'
Deeds, Chattel Mortgages, &t
I For Sale at this vflz
1 Chea) Chattel Mortgages,
hd variou olhcr blaoks Cot sale here.
" ,''!' ! ''1
ain?ras:ain Orgranized for
JiUMiL.bc, bare just opened a
STOCK of GOODS,
entilrelf new and fresb,-in the room
formerly occjupied an tbe Hardware Store,
andj next door to Bingham &,Co., to
the inspection of which they moat cor
diaJIy invite the public Their
n f ire Stock
was) carefully selected by the senior m am
ber of the firm in person, arid bought at
rates which will enable them to Bell as
in the City, for
Goods of same oualitv.
Their Stock is general, tmbracibg
an tue various branches of
Groceries. Orockerv Ware. Boots and
' S --r
Shoes Sole Leather, Calf and
Binding Skins, Grain and
Grass, Scythes, Cap, Letter
and Note jPaper
Envelopes, pens, XNK, tc,
and a beautiful assortment of
Phey feel assured of their ability to
girt! entire satisfaction, and especially in
vite old friends and customer to call and
brirg with them their1 acquaintances.
Th y expect and intend to maintain the.
reputation of the Old Murphy House,
wmicn u wen known throughout Western
NoiJth Carolina. All they ask is an ex
amination of their stock and the prices.
No trouble to show goods, so come right
along. Their motto,
Small profits, ready pay and
WithX good stock, low prices, fair
deajing andpiompt attention, they will
endeavor to merit their share of the pub
lic patronage. They are iu the market
for jail kinds of produce ,and solicit calls
from both sellers and bdyers.
R. & A. MURPHY.
bury, March 23, 1872. 27:ly
j WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
GGS3r SIC (X GC3 EE
And Commission Meronants,
Salisbttrt, March 1st, 1872.
KeeT) constantly on hand a large and choice
stock of GENERAL MERCHANDISE
comprisifisr Drv Gooda. OrorHM W
of, which they Avould especially mention
Sugar and Coffee, of all grades,
, j LARD,
! SOLE and
! Upper LEATHER,
i ! SHOES & BOOTS,
j - -PRINTS,
I .FLOUR and MEAL,
! PEPPER and SPICES,
, . ' LIQUORS, of all
tunas always on hand, of choice quality
ir r.sieciai attention given to consign-
meuns nuu prompt returns made.
TVO SMALL TRACTS OF LAND from
four to five miles of Town, containing "WOOD
and MEADOW, with a r.rt a :
orchard, flf not sold before the 6th of July
HAvt ..Mil if I. ..11 . la. . . -
'n -eu oe BOia ai puoiic sale. Arnly
tfl T T. Tlttnirr. . Vr J
Jlyl7 12.-81- OU"' Agt-
i While The
Would rpRntrviiiu' .u
f r p.. J uvww w LUC
farmers that I am Asreut for the lh
BU OKB YE
j J w v UIVU
Mower and Reaper and Stceepsta les
I TUBE SIT EK
Manufactured by C. Aultman t Co., Canton.
Onio and I respectfully request those in need
of aoy, or cither of these Maehiues, to call and
see nie, and get a Book giving full instructions
Ttp scarcity of laborers and the high price
of Utfy, Jtc, make these Machines a necessity.
Please bring or send me your orders as soon
as possible, J.K. BURKE,
'AUtt Salisbury, N C.
- 1: ;. . " '
(J t MUTATION.
The prey It y follws the blue
1 he black, cloud follows the gold,
And there's nought that mortals can hold-
Nought that is changeless and true.
The sun sioks down in the West.
Th$ stars fade out in the morn.
Aud love, so brilliantly born.
Pales and dies like the rest.
IT NEVER COMES AGAIN.
These are gains for all our losses,
! There are balms for all our pains.
But when;youth, the dreams, departs
it iaKH something from our hearts.
I Ana it never comes againr
We are stronger, and are better,
Undtfr manhood's sterner reiff j :
Still we feel that something sweet
followed, youth with flying feet,
And will never come again.
Something beautiful is vanished.
And we sigh for ii in vain;
We behold it everv where.
On the earth and in the air,
But it never comes again.
- ' R. H. Stoddard,
- TO MY WIFE.
BY THOMAS IIOOD.
These; eyes were so bright. Love,
Have now a dimmer shine;
But all they've lost in light, Love.
Was what they gave to mine
And t till t'aose orbs reflect. Love,
The beams of former hours.
That ripened all my joys, my Love,
And tinted all my flowers.
Thosej locks were brown to see. Love,'
That now are turned so gray :
But the years were spent with me, Love,
That stole their hue away
Thy locks no longer share. Love.
The golden glow of noon :
But I've seen the world look fair, my Love,
When silver'd by the moon.
That brow 'was fair to see. Love,
That looks so shaded now ; -But
for me it bore the care. Love,
That spoii'd a bonny brow
And though no longer there, Love,
The gloss it had of yore ;
Still menry looks, and dotes, my Love,
Where Ilopeadicir'd before.
' THE SONG OF A SUMMER.
jBY LOUISE CHANDLER MOULTOX.
I plucked an apple from off a tree,
Golden, and rosy, and fair to Bee
The sunshine had fed it with warmth and light
The dews had freshened it night by night,
And lilgh on the top most bough it grew,
Whenp the winda of heaven about it blew,
And njhile the mornings were soft and young
The wild birds circled, and soared, and sung
There, H the storm, and calm, and shine,
It ripened and brightened, this apple of mine,
Till the day I plucked it from off the tree,
Golden, and rosy, and fair to see.
How cptjild I guess, 'neath that daintiest rind,
That the core of sweetness I hoped to find
The innermost, hidden heart of the bliss
Which dews and winds and the sunshine's kiss
Had tnjded and fostered by day and night
Was black with mildew and bitter with blight :
Golden and rosy, and fair of skin,
Nothing! but ashes and ruin within ?
Ah ! neyer again With toil and pain
Will .1: strive the topmost bough to gain
Though jits wind swung apples are (air to see,
On a lower branch ia the fruit for me.
If kirees were a penny apiece,
And words a groat a score ;
Ajkisa for every twenty words,
And twenty in an hour
Visit the fair one twice a week,
' Apd stay from eight to one ;
Jtj jrould take, how long at that rate,
Tj) jspend a hundred pounds?
Fo many years it lias been fashiona
ble infjijoine of the Northern colleges to
sneer at the Southern students as a roy-6terinJ-Bet,
who were of no account as
scholars and could hardly be endured for
their immo-alitips. l)r .fas Mrnnch tho
Scotch Uriah President of Princeton, ia of
a different opinion. At a dinner given by
the alumni of that college, in Baltimore,
recently, Judge Mason, at the close of an
eloquent speech, thanked Dr. Jas. McCosh
the President of the College, who sat at
his right, for the honor of his presence,
and ca led upon him to respond to the
toastjiPrinceton, Present and Future."
Thjb venerable and distinguished Presi
dent vjas warmly received, and after ex
pressing in cordial terms the pleasure he
felt ici (meeting the association upon such
a happy occasion, he proceeded to state at
considerable length the present condition
arid prospects of their venerated Alma
Mater,' giving an account well calculated
o satisfy the most ambitious of her sous.
In alluding to the devot'on to duty and
study which had characterized the stus
dehtsjat Priqceton during the past year,
he states that of the sixty students from
the sth of the Potomac, not oue had
given; him a moment's care, aud that not
one vas immoral. He further said that
during last session, the sixty students from
the south took more honors than the three
hundred from the north. The first three
horiorat thelate commencement at Princ
ton were carried off by young men of the
south j and three of the other nine honors
also fell to the lot of Southerners.
Nof satisfied with sustaining and up
holding the carpel-bag plunderers in
North Carolina until they have in
creased the debt of that State from $14,
000,000 to Over $38,000,000, the Gaxt
Administration now taking funda from
the p&blic treasury at Washington and
sendi it into that State as a corruption
fund.jj The Grant Radical robbers in
that State have an idea that there is a
little more left for them to stesl if they
have toother opportunity ; sa Grant tak
es the people's money at Washington and
endaj ft down there to help put his North
Carolina friends in a position where they
can steal all their is left. In return for
this favor they are to help Grant end
his military ring !
SALISBURY, N. 0,, AUGUST 2,
TO THE PEOPLE OF NORTH CAR-
Fellow-Citizens : We address you
as Democrats and Conservativs, as Lib
era! Republicans, as honest men what
ever name or party, friends of republican
liberty and good government :
The gTeat political contest in this state
is about to close. It has been ardently
and zealously fonght on both sides.
On the one side, you see all the power
and official influence of the state and
federal gdvernirents through their vast
horde of oSce-hilders of every kind aud
degree brought into active and unscrupu
lous use to sustain themselves in control
of the money and immense patronage of
the government, not for the benefit of the
people who pay the taxes, but lor them
selves and the worst partisan purposes.
Iu this state, we have witnessed even
the unpatroitic and indertnt exhibition
of Cabinet minister on the hustings for
the avowed purposes of affecting the re
sult of our election in August as well as
that throughout the Union in November,
in their own favor, thus directly briuging
'the patronage of the government in con
flict with the freedom of elections."
On the other side are rallied the friends
of freedom, of honest, faihtful, intelligent
administration of public affair?, of econo
my and official integrity, of education
for all the people, of sound public credit,
of law and order, of local self-gpvernment,
of real civil service reform, f universal
amnesty and amity, and of all :he safe
guards of civil liberty, for sll alike, of
whatevery race or color.
In this great struggle, we are battling
for these high and essential principles of
tree government against disbenesty in the
public service, against fraui, corruption
and peculation in every department of
tbe government, against ignorance and
notorious official incapacity, against reck
less disregard of tbe lawn and constitutions
of the land, against centtailization of
all the powers of the government and the
absorption of all the reserred rights of
the States, of the Union, aid of the peo
pie through a threatened civil aud mili
tary despotism at Washington. These
are the imminent dangers which surrouud
In such a contest we will not doubt the
decision of of the people of this State on
the 1st of August. This decision will
not ouly affect in its resulti the political
situation in this State for years to come,
but indirectly and morally that of the
whole Union. I The vote ol August here
will influence, in a greater or less degree,
that of the Union in November.
We therefore, urge every true-hearted
North Carolinian to do his whole duty in
this batile for freedom, for real peace and
good will between all tbe sections and es
pecially for the prosperity and happiuess
of our own people.
We are in a position to assure vou.
from full and undoubted information, that
if this is done.a glorious victory awaits
our cause on. Thursday next.
The news from every quarter of the
State is full of cheer and encouragement
tor our menus. Let every one of us, then
do his whole duty. Be active and earn
est. Be calm but vigilant. Let there be
no disorder, no violence, but let every
one see,; each for the other, that his rights
1 ... ' O
are maintained at tbe ballot box.
Let every ci izens, entitled to vote, be
free and unmolested in the independent
exercise ot tins high privilege. See that
no illegal vote be given, and that every
violation of the law is punished by due
process of law. Look out for attempts at
intimidation and gross frauds on the part
ot our adversaries. Challenge every ille
gal or doubtful vote. Kxamine closely
the registration books. See that you have
the right ticket and put it in the right
place. See that all our friends vote in
their respective townships. Work from
now till and on the day of election. Stand
firm, shoulder to shoulder, in defence of
your rights ; ai;d the sun will go dowi
on a glourious triumph for our cause
for free principles and good government,
when it sets on the 1st of August. Let
every friend of our noble cause and of
our good old State do his whole duty in
this great contest for the liberty of the
people aud all will be right.
D. M. BARRINGER
Ch'tn. Dem, Con. State Ex. Com.
W. S. MADSON
Ch'ru Lib. Rep. State Ex. Com.
Read aud ciiculale, and vote the State
ticket, headed for Governor A. S. Merri
Raleigh, July 29lb, 1872.
PEACE AND RECONCILIATION.
The secret of the great political revolu
tion created in the country by thenomi-
nation of Horace Greeley lies in the fact
that lie is universally regarded as an earn
est, honest advocate of the policy of peace
and reconcilation in the Southern States.
The investigations of the Southern
Outrage Congressional Committee have
demonstrated to the Northern people tbe
existence of a state of things in our midst
of which they had not dreamed. It was
shown to the Northern people by the
plainest testimony that the fruits of the
policy hithei to pursued towards the South
were the suppression of all civil law and
the substitution ct the rule of tbe bayonet ;
an enormous crushing load of Public
Debt fraudulently and corruptly contract
ed ; the utter disregard of the right of lo
cal self-government and the prostration
of every branch of industry.
When the Northern people become
satisfied that all these evils really did
blight and curse the South and were not
merely the' creatures of disturbed imagina
tions or the exaggerations of dissatisfied,
rebellious, revengeful men, . they deter
mined that a policy which bore such fruits
should no longer be pursued.
Because of this determination and in
deference to growing popular feeling,
mmm uumtnaiea a a can
didate for the Presidency.
The South, with oi Jy a few exceptions,
accepted the right hand of fellowship thus
extended in the selection of the man who
was tue nrst and most persistent advocate
of a generous and magnanimous trt
ment of her people.
So strong was the desire on the part of
good men at the North to com to
renei of their brethom . P !
South, that when the National TW
cratic Convention met, Northern Demo
ciuis, yielding the prejudices of a! life
time, said to our delegates, "if vm, I
tlemen of the South think the nomination !
of Mr. Greeley promises the quickest and !
surest restoration of constitutional govern-1
ment to your oppressed people, we will
lmn vn ... .1 . 1 , . I
although he has ever been our political
, in uiiuuius IUOUI HIS Mcrtinn
Never before in the history ol the
world, was ever such a snectaele witn...
ed. The historr of events amr th U,!.
4 W . M Vr 1"
timore Convention demonstrates tW
there protestations on the part ef North-
em men mere ueither vain nor idle.
Every day the grat movement increases
in magnitude. In every State and in
every county, men who have hitherto
sustained the policy of punishment and
bloody retribution to the South, are join
ing the ranks of the Greeley allies.
The secret of all this, as we have said,
lies in the fact that Greeley is the expo
nent of a policy of peace and reconciliation
in tbe South, and that General Grant is
the exponent of that poliey which requires
for its execution the suspension of the
writ of Habeas Corpus, fraud, corruption,
and disregard of the right of local sell
government. Wilmington Journal.
OFFICE-HOLDERS MOVING TO
Mr. Boutwell led off in North Carolina,
as the spokesman of the Administration.
Other members of the Cabinet will follow,
to beg for a new lease of office. Mr.Dela.
no spoke a few nights ago in Alexandria,
and Ela, the Fifth Auditor of tbe Treas
ury, succeeded him on the same stand.
Rutherford, the Third Auditor, has gone
to North Carolina, and French, the Se
cond, absence to operate in Maine. Mr.
Robeson and Baker, Commissioner of
Pensions, are advertised for North Caro
lina, where Mr.Creswell is to reinforce them
with a stock of mail agents, and large
aisessments levied on mail contractors.
Every subordinate, who can in any way
contribute to tbe Grant ticket in that
State, is ordered on dnty, with bis ex
penses paid and a consideration from tbe
Such is the spectacle presented to the
American people. The President loiter
ing at the sea-shore, seeking personal
pleasure and neglecting public duty, his
Cabinet engaged in a partisan campaign,
chiefs of Bureaux electioneering, and
clerks detailed by scores for political scr
vice. Meantime, the great business of the
country is cast aside, t private interests
sacrificed, and the whole machinery of
Government, driven under high pressure
to re-elect a President, who sets this per
nicious example, and uses the public ser
vice to promote a sordid ambition.
Ib it arty wonder that the books of the
Treasury should be disfigured with era
sures, interlineation, and forced balances,
concealing euorraous defalcations and rot
tenness ; that corruption runs riot; that
fabricated claims are piid by millions ;
that jobbery has become a Radical pro
fession ; that collusion is flagrant and
that loos morals disgrace the public De
partments at home, just-as Butler, Cramer,
and the like, have dishonored one of them
abroad ? No restraint ia imposed license
swaggers unrepronched, and the highest
dignitaries of the State, who, from posi
tion and pride, if there were no better rea
sons, might be supposed to feel some in
terest in their trusts, are those who first
and most culpably initiated this demoral
izing system. Until they are swpt away,
reform is not possible. A change is the
condition precedent to improvement
Without there is no hope. Fortunately,
all the signs promise that this day is not
distant. When Indiana and Pennsylva
nia enter their solemn protects in October
next, against these disgraceful practices,
the death-knel of this imbecile Adminis
tration will have sounded. Washington
CHLORAL HYDRATE IN HYDRO
The Lancet for April 20 contains an
interesting account of hydrophobia, where
the disease was controlled, and termma
ted in recovery, under the use of hydrate
of chloral. I be patient was an active bus
iness man, about forty years old, who
had been bitten on the hand by bis own
dog some four or five months previous to
the attack. The wound was cauterized
at the time, and little more thonght of it,
until about a fortnight before the disease
i he patient states that be first telt a
pricking sensation abont that part of the
hand which had been bitten, followed in
two or three days by swelling, and a pain
striking up the whole arm, vhich after
ward became nnmb. These symptoms in
creased, nd he began to fail in health.
Shortly after being called in, the attend
ing physician, who relates the case, began
the administration of chlora! bydrate in
twenty grain doses After the third dose,
the violence of the symptoms began to
moderate ; the fourth dose was followed
by still greater improvement, and the
fifth dose put the sufferer to shep. This
soporific effect was kept op by giving the
same dose of the chloral at longer inter
yala. After the fifth day the chloral-hy
drate waa discontinued, and the quantity
tvken altogether amounted to 360 grains.
Wheri fit to travel, the patient went into
the country, subsequently returning able
to atteud to business.
PHOTOGRAPHING THE HEART'S
The movements ef liquids in th Ba
rometer and Thermometer, the passage of
pots across the Sun, the indications of
the Spectroscope, are registered daily by
the photograph. We now add to tbe
manr other duties performed by this
hand-maiden of Seicnce , that ofrcgUtcr
ing the action .of the human heart.
The device by which this result is at
tamed it tbe invention ofDr.Ozanam. It
consists of a thin ind
? :a hort ohe attached.
utacni l into tbe ap-
f.ilrata . 10 fiH " bST nd a portion of
'? ; the instrument is placed
, rU? ucan 01 lbe Pern to be examin-
eu. I bus arranged, eveiy pulsation of
the heart is indicated by a corresDondim
movement of the mercury iu the tube, and i
by soluble photegmphie apparatus, pro- j
yided with a moving sensitive slip of pa
per, a perfect registration of tbe extent
and rate of pulsation is obtained.
As an earnest of tbe discoveries this
Ingcuious device Is to yield, we are told
that the photographic imsge thus obtained
shows "that the column of erenry (re
presenting, of course, the blood io tbe
arteries) bounded with om leap to lite lop
of the seale, and then descended again to
its original level by three or four succes
sive falls, j Four descriptions of nicrotim
have in this way been proved to exiit
tli ..f .u i - 7.
fuc somc-iimcs laKicg
place in successive horizontal lines and
sometimes in ascendant lines, the column
reaeceuding two or three limes before fall
ing togcUicr. Scr,bner's for August.
A Pjiesidxs rouTniETT sir H0t .
A correspondent of the Kansas City
2iij receutly interviewed David Aichi-
son, who, upon the death of Win. R. King
a month alter his mauguratiou as Vice-
I resident tn 1853, succeeded to the Vice
t :.i i .i f
ire.ucncj, wuen me loiiowmg strange
and forgotten fact of American hiito
ry was brought to mind that Atchison
was legally Presidcntof the United Stales
for about tbirty-six hours. We extract as
Reporter You were President of the
United States for about thirty-ix hours,
were you not!
General Yes; vou sec Mr. Pierce's
term expired at midnight Saturday, and
this being a Christian country, of course
nothing was done on Suuday". Mr. lluch-
anau was inaugurated at noou on Monday.
Tberfore as President of the Senate, I
succeeded lo the Presidency when Mr.
Pierce's term was ont (laughingly), but
I bai no realization of my high positiou
until about ten o'clock Sunday morninr.
We had been hard at work in tbe Senate
finishing p business, and having lost
much sleep, I would probably have sh nt
all day had I not been awakened up by
some ot my personoat. friends who came
to congratulate me and secure positions
for certain parties. In order to do every
thing io proper style I appointed a full
cabinet, and then it is said that my ad
minisiratior. was the most succesful and
popular one ever known, there not bring
a removal or appointment during my
The A llkcj ed " II kbe l Akcii i v t.s "-
So it seems that the rebil archive?, pur
chased by the Government for $7 " 000,
are to be published as a campaign doeu
ment by the Grant party. There has
been alteady a great deal of hitory
writing at public expense, of which the
must shining example is Mr. IUdeau's uc
of War Depart mt i. I record and clerk m
making liiarraim-nt work. But this rare
and cuiiou publication is a in v attempt
"to fire (he N'.rth rti heart" for the net
sum of $75,000. The s!r-nd-r prttrxt
that the purchase of the d'cntnMit a
made so that lie treason of rebil cl.i'rn
ants for damages fioni the- Government
might be exposed disappears. It is in
tended to re"pen the old sore again ; we
arc to have the city-bnruing, the well
poisoning, aud tho contngion-spreadii;?
business all retold, for fear people tniht
forget there bad been a war, and make up
their mind to live at peace with their
countrymen. Is this worth while! Mun
ihesc dead-and gone quarrel be revived
everlastingly that demagogues may
thrive 1N. Y. Tribune.
To tbe front then, every mother's sou,
who loves bis mother or revere her mem
ory. To tbe front then aiul let us carry
lb enemy's works.
Wc must have no laggards, no slrsgi
glers, no bummer. We ouly want good
soldiers ia this great warfare against the
powers of Radical dtrkness. We only
want brave, fearless hearts in this ciiis.
Consider how much' is at stake. Con
sider your enemy's unscrupioos mods of
attack, his thoroughly unprnciplcd war
fare against liberty and right. Coiiid-r
what havoc that enemy played with the
people's property and privileg'-s when he
held power in this State. Consider th
fact that he endorses his old rascality and
prepares to perpetrate new ud more tla
grant rascality, if that be poeible.
Consider these things. Cau you con
sider them and fold your hands ? SUr.
"We have the radical on the run," re
marks tho Cleaveland Vlundcalcr, "and
honest republicans are d'-sciting thrir
ranks by more than platoons ; they ari
coming over to us by the regiment ! Nev
er has the country wittiest d such a fu
rore for any man for President as that now
exhibited for Greeley, the old philosopher,
who wants a true and lasting- peace be
tween sections estranged by a bloody civil
strife. Northern and Southern men lbe
boys in blue and the boy in grey are
with each other in sopport of tbe good
old man, whose kind heart, now that tbe
war between brothers is over, would bu
ry its unpleasant memories, and for ever
reconcile those who were so sadly estranged.
40.WIIOLE NO. 830
ISRAELITES AND THE
We find in one of our exchanges a let
ter from an Israelite (Moses Ladberg,
Esq ), appealing U hit brethren to vt
agaiust Grant and Wilson and for Gree
ley and Bron. He alludes to Central
Grant's order banishing the Jews as a
class from bis military diiuru Ofthe
man Henry Wilon" be speaks with ex
treme bitterness. He says upon tbe aa
tbority of a Utter f.om Dr. Wise, tbe em
inent Jcwuhdi vice of Plum Street temple,
"Senator Wilson, of Massachusetts, is
the man who, ia 1?61, in the most dan
gerous time, stated iu open Senate, speak
iug on lbe conduct of Benismio: H i.
the sou of that tace Lich stoned th
prophets aud crucified the Redeemer of
the world.' In the 'IsraeitV of ISCl tho
matter has been noticed,'; fc
1 his cast would have found a mora t-
ling place if expressed in a low rrermv
In water street, by a fellow maddened
wuu anuk, rather than ottered by lb
Hon. Henry Wilson in the Senate f the
inm-a states. hen, io lbe British
Parliament, the late Primicr DTsraeli was
once taunted ith bciflg a Jew,beatonce
repuea . i mi Jew. When tbe gentle
man's ancestors were naked tarsges on
these islands mine were princes in the tem
ple. 1 feel every fiber of my frame thrill
with tbe traditions of tny people.- Si or a
this question resolved itself into what
Senator bom tier aptly styles as between
tbe great and the small U, as between a
man who has devoted the better part of
his life toward elevating lb oppressed
and down trodden, and a man th pes la re
of whose greatness is as ytt outnowB,
think you thai as between these two men
the one so great an3 lofty, the other so
shallow, nartow and mercenary it is dif
ficult to discern on which side the masses
of the intelligent American Jews will
stand when tbe lime comes 1
At Men, recently, a little rfrl, twelyeer
fourteen years old. was playing ball oo tbe
same walk where ibete happened t be a
Prussian Genet al areorapaaied by coo pie
of aids. The child's ball happer.-d to roll
between trie legs of tin G rubral. 11 picl
ed it op, and holding it . ut to tbe lm..
girl, said lo l..-r, c :., &!:d ?t-t ii.' 'No.
replied she; 1 d tj: Kditit." 'Why not'
said the Grnerl. 'lW-c.uc you are a
Prussian.' I am not a J'rusUn; I miu
Bavarian.' Ah,' said tbe Jililc irl, a
servant of the Prussians, then. Yon can
keep my ball.' 8hc went away, and tbe
General, transferring bis anger to lbe un
lucky ball, which was not to blame, tram
pled on and burst it.
Washixotox Mosmm 8tcck bt
,I,k;jitm.;. During the heavy storm of
Thursday night the Washington monu
ment wa stiuck by J plituitif, chipping
petcral scales of marble from the left shoul
der of the statue of General Washington.
The accident, however, has not disfigured
the statue to any great extent, but at lbe
same time has made an vgly gonge ia the
shoulder but not sufEciently large to be
noticed from the side walk below. TW
monument is furnUhed with a lightning
rod, but it does net seem to Lav been a
sufficient protection in this case. Balti
Alluding to the death of Judge Linton
Sit-phens, the Atlanta S says:
This is peculiarly sevcie otton his dis
lingtmhed brother, Hon. Alexander H.
Stephens the senior proprietor and politi
cal ediif.i of the .?. Never did ratrn
t ndr relations exit between iwo broth-
- . I : 1 I - .1 . -1 ,
: u. an uiu. uemten inepe. 1 litir souls
were knit together in the very strongest
pupjiLle fond of sfTtclion. For many,
many y thy have corretpondent wiih
each othtr ui!y, s a sacred daly a la
bor t-f the tuet luve an exwefsioa of
f ibiir attachment to each
.I. ..... - .1..-. :!-.!
situated c-iii appncitl.
Cl-uk run. ('.in( i;e. A gentleman of
Kutaula, says one of our Georgia exchau
g s w ho had a Ute-J size caucer on bis
face, havii.g beard of the following reme
dy, used it with perfect success :
A yolk of an egg, mixed with fine Salt,
until it make a thick pule, applied three
times a day.
"After a fw dys all tbe cancerous
flesh bad been eaten out, leaving con
siderable hale in tbe face. Tbe applica
tion of a lit t Je ealre Ucaied it Bp and be is
now mell "
For the benefit of lho s Sic led wi
publish this very simpl and certainly
harmless remedy. It is worthy of a trial
A lady writer is sercre upon cruelty lm
horses. She fayu ''A thousand shames
upon tii brute who would lash a terrified
horne. Go whip your wife you are ca-pabl-
of it. Tell tae a young man will
make a good husband if l will abuse a
dntab brat ! I tell you, I would father
marry a S-joy. lake my advice y
young nni.lrns contemplating malriraouy.
N. v. r marry a man who is inpad:it to
h' mother, snubs his iter, be! r-:ue!;
to the biget p:T of c?, rr h: his
hone causeely iu a ' (( u.a-i."
A lo l cow was Jateiy a-J .1, by t
following notice which wa j. . -.n trer
and f;ucf near sh owner' dwei g :
"Stray d or Stolen A Lr Rei Kt,
w itli ValUr specks oil her left t;d-. aod a
pair of white specks on her tight ear. She
is about seven or eight years old a&d be
longs lo a poor widow with a short tail.
Ten dollars teward will be given anybody
who will trn to Newark. Gune 17,
CuALLEVGEa. If there aca wo chal
lengers appointed ia your townships, tt
each Conservative voter constitute himself
a Committee of one lo ste that oo OlrgsJ
vote is cast.