(Lardtnti iUotr jjutan.
.ISUCBY. KHIUAT ACCCST 2.
!: (i FOIiTK ESI DENT:
1' HORACE. .ttBEELEY.
f ? FOR VICE-PRESIDENT:
i - . 1 " 11 "
olJTU AGE AN l) FUAUD.
! hwbeen repeatedly charged that the Jp
i tia Radical partj intended, if pofwible, to
i : y tkia State election by outrage and fraud,
j . fact i now fully settled to the aalitifactioD
t-U that the charge wu well founded.
. The following telegraphic diapactli was re
plied at thia ofBpe, on Wednesday morning,
hich howa the perpetraiion of villainous out
"Jpflnd fraud to an eilenl unknown in the
.till of North Carolina :
j i R-wucir, X. C, July 20, 1872.
5f'e the Watchman, &ilit'mrj . Two upspbED
legal regintraliormof LI icks found in Raleigh
wnhip. Watch registration.
Dan'l M. HARBINGER,.
l ' Chm'n Ex. Cora.
" " ' W.S. MASON,
. " Chni'n. Lib. Rep. Ex. Corn.
Such U the Radical plan to continue Radical
rule in North Carolina. The Radical "conn-i
drel nd thieye, after stealing our property,!
and cruelly apprftin our people," depriving
them of their liberties by means of packed!
jjjrlcs and venal partisan Judge.", nod comrriit
lir.g other crimeH and outrages ngain.t law and
' jiiktice, liberty nod truth, too numerous to nanje
, -"-are- now engaged in tb; diabolical and Jiighj
handed oulffge of importing fraudulent, voters
, md .tufting Hie ballot box to cruh tile voice
ot thp people and atifle their cries for reforitij,
; opd government, .and the exercise of, Irjinai)
light. Why, these corrupt villains would do
ifiiythipg to perpetuate their rule. They firrjt
jfir our people: a bribe to retain tbein in effic,
' ;w.d finding that rejected, they proceed to inj
iort illegal negro voters frorn the adjoining
State to defeat the choice and carry the elec
tion against the wishes of the good honest mep
of the country. ,
If our party was properly "orgrunzed if
Conaemtivea and Democrats would stand to
gether, these things cbld not be nnyylfwe
had a systematically and thoroughly Organized
party, thene villainous- outrages would not tye
Attempted and could not be executed ifTt
temptedj but so long as our party tolerates in
dondeiit candidates, ami perroita them to dis
organize and draw off from the regular ticktlt
Will continue to bo in a constant stew,
in a demoralized and helpless' conditior,
j the prey of all the villains, ballot stuf-
j firs, and thieves who may choose to take
advantage of our helpless condition. What a
harne it is, if we should be defeated thntji.
fchonhl result from such means. Still inci
ter that the entire regular ticket shoeld be de
feated than that one independent candidate
should go Into office ns a so-called conservative
at the sacrifice of the organization of the pnrty.
' Since writting the above we understand triat
lirge mimbers of colored voters have been dis
covered In various sections of the State, Khowing
t!'l ' WW deeply laid scheme on the part of
ot Grant and Caldwell plotter, to cam- the
Mate by fraud and violence.
tW get the following from (lie Seiilnel:
i;.. . r..,i r.
r w i.iuuua; iiuernoon the enormous
flinoant of 3(M negro voters in Raleigh had
vi. irngwi. ooiuc oi mete had evidently
rpg.stired in ihree ward-. There were forty ioY
fitly with the same snrname Smith. At Lit
tleton depot, Halifax county, 275 had register
ed. These are samples of the rascality at work.
e learn there has been a large Mux of he
croes into the first District and the Cfth-Gpn
Ieach s Our people must work x they never
did before. Our people must watch as they
never did before. ' T
- 11 ia perfectly plain and certain that our len
mi have no hope of success Ba?e through
fraudulent voting . They 4 now a fairly cbn-
r.Hwi ccuon win result in their overwhe m
ing defeat. e can teat in pit of fraud, and
bnbery and corruption on their part, but to do
vote ' ' wlcl)nnd challenge ud
m . . i
every man but do his durv and the lav
IS Won mil a nl,.. nl ' J.
--..--... is onnu i nen work and
watch and vote. "UpGuards and at them.f
A RETURNING SENSE OF JUSTICE
1 1 .a r. .
oi ine .Nutli have Iwen waitinir loncLanr!
patiently for a returning sence of justice iW the
loiiwl f !.- VT..I . - i
" " oruiern people . toward tl.oae of
the bouth. A e believe we have not wautd in
in, and that the time V near at. hand Jhen
Mil justice wiIIJkj done the South by the North
crn neooh. Tim mi'Ar . , . '
-r- u'. iiron isaront over,
ine ioljticiuns who have becii so long eng:
In fanning the ilames and firing the "kortl
heart with shifiderom stories of Ku Klux
reuf-nion, have lost their power to decei
their occupation is about gone. The Nort
people, the large .'majority of whom nr l:
dtspood towards us, are begiiing to open their
, ,nC real condition of the South, and ex
wer. This is just what we
ave oeen anxious for these many vears. What
pitty they have not thought themselves to
do thw long ago. If they had kj
to the! slanderous stories of the boom-proof
i-r.ua.iHkwnnae wnote stock in trade was mis
representation of the South, we would h.v
lng since been at pj.ice. and tha Snti, ..m
not have been robbnl and op Us'and "her
1-eople Insulted and impoverished by Ihe vile
cum of the North, the cnrpet-Wgers, and the
;gnorant blacks and scalawags of the South
f a better day Ts dawning. . WeareLvlto
thfs conclusion by many important facts. The
wost trustworthy of these is the kind and con
ciliatory tone of the ; 1 .
f.4 x -v.M. press, aiie
dmg Newspaptr9 ,re Wginnin!f tQ . om
... mowmue manner concerning thi con
f itioD of our people; and it is eurprisin that
Ihey ar DrcttT rM . .
L. .k- v ' v' n sucn papers
iunroppreasion, giKi in fUf
.ncUliation and real peace there Is hope for
he country, and a prospect of happier data for
" Here is what the New York Herald, in a Jong,
able and admirable article on the N C. cam
paign, says :
tSSi ft!--" f Potomac.
II i! "efn ,"flnc? of th corrupt cotel
rie whkh lives on (hannam dripping po
M.c.1 rower. ,Jredfnt XJrant is ? .liowing f
7SuSI!!f7r ""h 1.l:P?'"f
iuiifuuwcm 10 comMne the solid
rtarfv ttifn wlim 1..J4. v.
- - - t -J "mm uauua flf
oo aurreoaereu hlmsJf place thehite popu
Jatloo oi tb lata Confederate State ander the
Wnonnt wy of tbatix IateIae. For mar
yean the repnblican party labored to effect
.kmanclnation. Vow, when the lash-and the
jaanaclf have lost thair use, that same 'party
seeks to lice a chivalrous and cultivated race
of white American under the unbridled rale
of the blacks and mongrels vrho until lately
wore servile! chains, and et of thieving carpet-bagger
who paodfl;oYhm.-t; Was there
ever a more " monstt1 proposition ? :; Sncli a
position is utterly unworthy the Chief -Magistrate
of thw great nation.- It is a shameful de
gradation for the able General who, after years
of almost hopeless contest against rebellion, ot
last g.ivs victory to our areis. and retired at
once freedom to the African slaves and integri
ty to our national jurisdiction. General Grant,
a noble and generous in victory as he wa per-sit-nt
and iuvincibU u comhst, wou tW ad
miration of all Americans. . Unfortunately Tor
him and )ie country his natural modesty has al
lowed himjto let the practical control of the ad
ministration drift into the hands of the party
hacks whoe only reliance for that power whch
they seek with g'reedy aviditv is in ie impure
channels of party manipulatition. They have
run the governmental craft into dangerous
whirlpool" and among threatening rocks. On
all side, from their meddling, ilishonest mis-
marii'jjement, ftand imminent perils to theKhip
of state. 0!jr;frdgn relations are no way sat-j
i.factor ; our finances, with a large debt snd
onerous taxation, are not altogether reassuring
and at home We see States under the rule of
bayoneU, ivhilje our Mexican and fnljaD fron
tiers are at tha mercy of lawless bandits and in
human savages, and require the protection of
that niilttary whiclh is employed in the South
ern States to menace our own white citizens.
The repuhljcan party should bear it in mind
that the war if the rebellion byover. No armed
rclels mock the majesty of the federal authority
in North Carolina; no hostile artillery thunders
against our farts in Charleston harbor; no grt-y-coated
sharpshooter draws a bead on the blue
Uniform by th'e waters of the Mississippi. Gen
eral Grant's Victories changed all that. We are
now all ioyaJ j citizens. Those only who would
cherish 'the resentment of the war are public
enemies. Let the President assume the com-!
mand of the government ns of did he command
ed the army. Let him bv the exercise of ex-;
4 ecntive power, remove the troops which Iiold!
white citizens of bomhern Mates under the con-:
trol of their late slave, withdraw his confidence
from the carpet-bag thieves who threaten vo
ters with arrest and imprisonment if they dare:
speak their sentiments, and give iw a free and
fair election in every State in4he Union.
It is now too late to write for effect
about the great gatherings of the people
in North Carolina. The election is a!
hand. 'But we mu9t pi t on record the
recent meetings at Charlotte, Mt. Pleasant
Concord, on Monday and Tuesday last.
That at Mt. Pleasant, on Monday, though
a merely neighborhood gathering, has
hern represented to ns by those who parr
licipated in it, as soul stirring and refresh
ing in a high degree. The principal orator
of the day was the Hon. D. M. Barringrer.'
If e. addressed a community of old friends
and associates of his youth and;yoang
manhood, and their descendants. .He
talked to them with that freedom and ease
which fast friendship and mutual confi
dence always inspire, and was listened
to with pleasure. It was a pleasau
and profitable day to all, and hundreds of
the same people poured iuto Concord on
Tuesday to attend the, r
Mass Meeting at Coxcord. ! ,
It was an grand day. Such a one has
not been witnessed at Concord since the
memorable daj-s of 1840. They came in
all wys by rail, in wagons and carriages,
in buggies, on horse-back and on foot.
They tame from far and near, with faces
lit up with lively expectation and hope.
By. ten o'clock th; main streets of the
Town was thronged, and meu and women
-the Vvomcji of-Cabarrus are also roused
-wenjs pressing along them, shaking
hands and congratulating each other on
unexpacted meetings, and renewing friend
ships which time ami distance had broken
and chearing each other in the objects of
the present assemblage. It was a lire
scene to one in a position over-looking it
and watching the movements of the thro'nk
They were wideawake, and evidently , in
spirited with one common feeling and pur.
pose. Now and then you could see'a
poor fellow shipping along like one wild
had lost three nights sleep with the belly
ache, and these might have been radicals!
There were a good ixany negroes, bjit
these, for the most part, looked on with
silent amaze , at the grand aasemblagejtof
joyous white people. 0
jBnt we must take in sail. We could
easily run out columns in the descrip
tion of this meeting, and the impressions
itjmade upon u. for which, however, vi'e
have no space in this issue. I
Tnc Procession- 1
was formed n the street fronting the
Cornccrd Hotel at 1 1 o'clock; headed 'iy
the Salisbury Brass Band, and moved W
ai)eautiful Grove in the - western part of!
the Town, where a decorated stand for the
speakers, a platform for Band, and eejtts
for the peoplei had been erected and t
ranged The procession, as it moved
through the streets, with the national
and with banners, to lively music, tnadU
np a pagantry highly crcdihible to tht
skill of those. who plajHied and executed
the programme, and worthy of the occasion
and the cause which is now stirring the
minds and hearts of the people. J K
Hon. Carl Scuukz, of Missouri,
l The distinguished Senator, oratoi and
statesman from Missouri, was introduced
tojJie audience by the Hon. D. M. Bar
RIXGER, He spoke for about 2 hosrs. The
man and his themes were tu full sympathy
jwith the audience. A more happy effort
has haidly been made during the canvass!
'o words ol ours can add to the orator's
fnme. If he had been personally ac
quainted with the people he could not
have addressed them more acceptably.
And that portionr of hi speech devoted to
Radicalism, iij North Carolina, their pro
motion of education, &c., and to Ki
Governoi Harryman, rfNew Hampshirr,
and -tt) the visit of that gentlemaft Ho
quired, drew loud pphmes. That, Uw:
vuaxiotie, jnto wjitch he said be had i
lostructiye, and Impressive. Throoghout.
ne was ;, itstcaea to with ihe deepest
interest: - ": .r-.,; s-.-;ji ;
j GOV, WaLKEkJoF ViEGItAff 1
came next. He ia a 'people'i roan' in
jjje etrictest Benie of the wordf He ia in
Virginia wliat Vance is, in many rupect
i Kortjb Carolina and like hioi, knowa"tlie
hay Xo lhc;popularf:heartlIe was fro-.
a lentlf applauded, and vvdVntly fnovfd
h i bearers to a firmer resoifre' to exert
jp eceeiyes for the redemption of the State
iiom the hands of the f pollers.
fl oss F. E .Suobeb AND D. M. Bar-
followed in the order named, and. made
pital jpeechcfl, !Thq people stood (ot four
Jioum and listened witli unflaging interest
k each 6uccef.?ire speaker. And when
flie meeting adjourned to diuntr, some
repaired to the barbecue spread in the
gjrove, while hundreds oi others hitched
tap their learns and took the roads. There
lyere many w ho lingered until evening
krid attended speaking at the Cytarthouse
lit night, lion. 31 r. i ipton goTn between
0 and 10 o'clock, and made one of his
l he ceretuoniea of the day were opened
afresh at 12 o'clock at night Cnrtis
Urogden, on a stool m front of the Cour
housf, with "Charles Shoots" prompting
land sustaining !ira, addressing about 40
of the town bojs who prcfes?cd to be
Open to convictoin. 1 he scene has been
represented to ua as utterly indescribable
and rich beyond compare.
I 1 here were matry at Concord who were
jit the great gathering in Charlotte, on
jMoiiday, wheu the attendance was vari-
puaiy estimatea at trom hve to seven
hoesand. The lowest estimate of the
Concord meeting was three thousand,
fwhieh certainly falls undei rather tliau
exceeds the true number.
COL. A. M. WADDELL ON JOHN
We have long regardedACol. Waddell as
one of the most eloquent men in North
Carolina. None of onr public speakers
etctl him in the point and finish of bis
sentences. life addressed a very laigi
audience at his home in Wilmhurtin or
Wednesday night, and sustained his real
ly fine reputation as an abba and accora
plished orator. During li's speech he
paid his respects to the infamous Pool in
the following eloquent invective :
Li alluding to John Pool, he placed
that worthy in the catalogue of infamy
and infamous characters in a manner
which we have rarely heard excelled, and
it was thus: "My fc-llow.citizens, Them
istocles, wIipii he took up aims against
his native Greece, was defeated and driv-
eii into Ten-ia. He was received by the j
iving oi mat country, wno presented h;m
with three splendid cities. Subsequently,
when war arose between Greece and
Persia the King of the latter country,
pointing out what had been donp far him,
appealed to. him by every tie of gratitude
to; aid him and take up arras ag;iinsl his
native land. Themisloclcs, summoning
his followers around him, offered solemn
sacrifices, as was the custom of the Grecians-bef.
re engaging iu battle, and then
cdmmitted suicide. Benedict Arnold, be
fore he betrayed his country, did her mag
nificent service, having made a brilliant
apd victorious campaign even into Canada.
Even Judas Iscariof, when he betrayed
his Lord and Saviour, had the good sense
and decency to hang himself. But it re
niaiiis to John Poo), like the degenerate
spn of rsoah, w ho mocked the nakedness
of his father, to expose the nakedness of
hp native State, from which he had re
ceived nothing but benefits, and revile
her and heap; insult upon her in her mise
ry, wretchedness and degredation."
OFFICIAL NOTIFICATION OF MR.
! G K EELEVS NOMI NATION BAT HA L
j TIMORE-MIi. GREELEY'S REPLY.
Baltimore, July 10, 1872.
Dear Sir It is our pleasure, in compliance
with the instructions of the Democratic Xa
ional Convention assemble! in this city, to
inform you that you have heen unanimously
nominated its candidate for the Presidents
of the United States.
The convention, consisting of 732 dele
gates, representing every State and Terri
tory in the Utiiou, adopted, without amend
ments, the dec'aration or principles affirmed
by the convention of liberal republicans at
Cincinnati, and strengthened by the indorse
ment contained in your letter of acceptance.
The action of this jrreat body of delegates
proves that they are, wi:h single una nimitv.
determined to-eut r under your leadership
upon the patriotic duty of restoring to the
administration of the gnvernmeut imritv and
iuterity and that independence to its de I
partments which regards the constitution as !
alike the source and the limit of federal pow
er. Layins aside the differer.ee of the past,
abauddoning all purpose of mere pmtisan
advantage, asking for no pledge othr than
that of fidelity to the principles to which
they have given their deliberate and resolute
adherence, and which they believe will etnn
mandjtheapproval of a large majority of the
American pe pie. they tender you their nom
ination, confideit that peace and good gov
eminent will; be inaugniated and maiutained
under your administration. Respectful ly,
your obedient eeryans.
J. R. D00LITLE, Chairman of Convention.
Fa. W. 8yke, Ala. William Lee. Minn
John C.Maecabe, Ark. E. O. fivkes. Mis.
J. (T. D-nvueyi Cal J Henry Hn.kineree. Mo.
,. E. Bnrr. Conn, i J. c. t'raw ford. Neb.
E. L. Martin, lel. S, D. Wj-mn, Xev.
I.. W.Jones; Fla. JmnesS. Ihyer N. Y
W. A. Haw kins. Ga' Jolin a. Paicy, x'. C.
A. M. Mil!er,4rl. J, A. McMah'an, Ohio
t V iuRay' tnd' Oeorgh V. Cass, I'a.
J O. Thompson. Iowa, A. KpraRue, R. I.
John Martin, Kansas. James (. Lesnut,S. C.
U. Magoffin. Ky. John C. Bnrch.Ttnn.
".ivan I'anipbell, La. Anhbell Smith. Texas.
J.C.Madisan.Me. Lncins Rcbinton, Vt.
.uuD ueearrou, ia. J . n. Marie, Va.
V. '"O'Jtt, Mass. Win. M. Clement. W. Va
u ii. Jiruce, Mich. R.S.Weil. Wis.
G. P. Clever, Xew Mexico. ;
on' Hokac Ckkelkt, New Tork.
Mr. Greeley's Letter of Acceptance.
L New York, July IS, J 672.
Gextemen : Upon mature deliberation'
it seems tit that I should give to your letter
of the 10th inst.. some further and fuller re
sponse thaq the hasty, unpremeditated wurds
in which I acknowledged and accepted jour
DomiDation' at our meeting on the 1.1th.
That your Convention saw fit to accord its
highest honor to one who had been promi
nently and pointedly opposed to your party
itrthe earnest and sometimes rgry contro
versies tif the last forty years essentially
note worthy. That many of you origioally
preferred that the liberal republicans should,
present another candidate for Presiuent, and
would more readily have juuited with us in
the support of Adams or Trumbell, Davis
or Brown; is welb knowu. 1 1 owe my adop
tion at Baltimore wholly to tho fact that I
baJ already been nominated at Cincinnati,
and. that a concentratioo offerees opon any
new ticket ;had been proved impracticable.
Gratified as I am at.'yux concurranee in the
Ciucinnati nominations, certain as I am that
yon would not have thus concurred had you
not deemed me upright and capable. I find
running m me circumstance calculated to in
flame vantty or nourish self couceit.
But that your convention saw fit. in adop
ting the Cincinnati ticket, to re affirm the
the Cincinnati platform, is to ine a fouereof
the profoundest satisfaction. That body
wa ciuiriuru m taKe tnia imfortant step
by no party necessity, real or supposed, h
night have accepted the candidates of the
liberal republicans upon grounds entirely its
Trlt "iff l't have predated then, (alienee such as is possessed by few of the
the first Wh? National Convention dij L,;.,,. . t L -.4 .
Harrison and TyW) without adoptlntr any
platform whatever. That it chose to plant
itself deliberately by a vote nearly unani
mous, npoc the fullest and clearst enuncia
tion of principles which are at once iucontt-s-tably
republican and emphatcally demo
cratic, trives trust worthy assume that n.
new and more auspicious era is dawning I
upon our long disf acted cooutry.
Some of the best vears and best efforts of !
my life wre devoted to a struggle against
chatud slavery a struggle turne the igs
earnest or Mrdumig because respect for con
stitutional obligations constrained ine to act
for the most part on the defensive in resis
tance to the diffusion rather than in direct
v.. .. r.u,u.w . tiumnu unuuage :
" " VrC' iZTZ.r."'3 ,suu i
J I t , . J '
;iiiiniait-u ij even bo inucn as h Done that
T t i a a
live to see my country peopled 80,K!I,!e F'pcct of real reform in the ad
a a'oue. The afhrinauee hy your i CJ,"'!tralion f 'bur government,
ii of the Cincinnati platform is h The volume 12mo , 513 na?PS. with
most coru losive proof that uot inertly is j numerous illustratious-i bf-aiitif uliy print
slavery aho Wiied, but that its spirits is "ex- fd, :u,d tasti full v nr.d stronly bound
tiurt-that dr-spite the protests of u resp-ota- I'.ice. SI 50. iM.ot to be had at the lo.
hie hut isolated few thorn remains among; ns
no party auc no f rnndaulf interest which
reerets thoverthrwor desires the re-e-tah-lishinent
of lutnan hondage. whether in let
ter or in spirit. I am thereby juslilied in mv
hope and tnrt thatthe first century of Amer
ican Iudepeodeueo will not close Wfore the
piand elemeltal truths on which its rightful
ness was based by Jefferson and the Conti
nental Congress f 1776 will no longer be
regarded as 4'glitteriug teneralities," but
will have befome the universally accepted
.ud honoredfoundations of our (xditical la
I demand (he prompt application of those
principles totour existiug couditien. llav
ing done what I could for that coirplete em
aiicipaTiou of, blanks,- I tiov inji.-ts on the
full eufranehitnieiit of all my white num
tryinen. Let n.. tie say that the ban has jus:
been remove! from all but a few hundred
elderly.'gentWneri to whom eligibility to otiice
can be of little" consequence. My view con
templates not frie hundreds proscribed but the
millions who re deuied the riyht to be rul
ed and reprt.stuted by the tneu of th. ir un-
loioi. I rosrnption were nbsurd
it these did not wih to elect .he very men
who they are fvrhidden to choose.
I have a pr'ifound regard for the peop!e
oi mar Aew rjogiaiHt wherein. I was born.
in whose cominoa schools I was taucrht. I j
rank no otherpeople above them in iutelli
gence, capactty and moral w. r hy. But
while they do many things well, and some
admirably, thrre is ono thing which I am
sure they cautot wisely or safely undertake,
and that, ia the selection, for States remote
from and unlike their own, of the persons by
wnom iiiose itates shall be represented in
which was fairly choseu, aud the LiirLslattire
ciustrained to chooce another Iu his
stead Or leave the State unrepresented for
years. The votes ..f Xt v England thus de
prived North Carolina f the Senator of her
choice, and compelled her to send another
iu his stead another who. in on-- la t; con
test, was, like Vance, a rebel, and a fighting
rebel, but who had not s. rved iu Congres
before the war as Vance had. though the
lattet remained faithful to the Uuiou till af
ter the close of his term. 1 protest against
the disfranchisement 'of a State presump
a number of States ou grounds so
narrow aud technical as this. The fact that
the same Senate which refused Vance his
seat proceeded to remove his disabilities after
iiiai te.u nau neen nneti ny anotner, nulv
serve? to place iu stronger light the in.ligni"-
ty to North Cnroliua, and, the arbiiary,
capricious, tyrauny which dictated it.
I thank yu. geutlemen. ti at my name, is
to le conspicuously associated with yours in
a determined ell'oct to rmder ainneMy i-jiii-,
plete aud universal in spirit as well as in
Congress. If t,ey could do' thi to k,m pr- j inatle l'ickena famous The book indeed, I !'!,.. . K , K,,ra anw f tii. be mjJe i.. i -W.-.U hfun.w a ntfnr
pose theu republican institution were untitl 'li one u ,ne raotf useful and interesting i k,!,ln 01 c ar d svfrely injuring j uoIUIkI m8.ili4,ury XtiU Jar.?in. for mi
and aristocracj-the only true political sys- 'hat has been published for a ion time ' "VPni' oihn. One of the sentim Is was 1 :Mvr fr,:k- no,'frhi? iheaald l-j:.in
tem ;! is defined ir, become a stiple nd en'- , V fu't "l nU,ut ix inthcs f.oni .he ground, i M- " 'C 'J t r ai ih r.. u s i-
ZelluB'vT T rTd 1 dlui" WO,k' T1,e volum will appear in 'Um It. Livings- . ;r .nlr XXl
.ffi .ix seml-momhly numbers, each number i "ondf formerly of Company C, 4.1. I n- MIjlav in SepW-r ...xt, ..J an!-, rth. d-
ota majority er the piesent Legislature of e. . n ila-t 0 ii its. if, at 50 cents a number '""'' ptch of hair M as taken r ff ihe : 1 1 tint l ih pliiniifT, will. in it.- Crt threrdavai.f
i,ritw AI t m?1Wr!,r brk'-1 hV H.ev will be nri J.dnn oTner in" nf a smoothlr, as i, it had M ihrnT or he -ill U
jar.ty of the people ho vot.d at. rs elect!., n . 1 .n I ,n" d pP-r, in f jj , , , . .- b , ,..r lU- relief JrmwW in c.r,pl.,,L
relused a seat iu the federal Senate to " 'nroo st: r.n.l w .11 bo dlivered to , u ,n '- r below tu.s XVilu . ,, , Bllll ... . t (. M,
tetter. ii,ven defeat in such a ea.ise woiiM ; m th!s trying hour ihev bravely .totd to
leave no sting, while tricmph wou'd rank j gether, the ttroiiir helping and urging on
with those vietories which no blood reddens, the weak.
and which evoke no tears bu; those of graii- y ; J,u v 5rewer was liferaly dmtd
tudeandioy. i , - . i- T , ab .
.i i r .... ashore m a i.iiiiti: s coiidilum bv the i-t-
(ientlemen, yonr platform, with is a so , , f v- n c i i - i. J
mine, assures ine that iU.u,i..t.w v n..t
heucefortheto ftandfor onething end repub -
licanisin for another, but t hit those terms
are to mean in politics, as they always have
inuint 1(1 tli .llj.fti.ii'i , -. I. t . ? M ......
and the same tiiing-uaniely, enual rights, re-
v..... ... ..... "'Mi'Miui j , o u i'.-. .1 1. 1 1 .1 . j niir
zantlesa of creed, clime or color, 1 hall this as
a gen nine new departure from outworn feuds
and meaningless'coutentious in the directioii
of progress and reform. Whc.her I sliall
h- found worthy to bear the standard of the
great liberal movement which the American
people have imauurated is to he defrmim-d
uot by words but by deeds. With me if I
ieuny nuxaiii-e, iMermeiii inner, us grauu
array moves on to achieve for our contry her
glorious, benehcent destiny
I remain, gentleineuyonr.
To the Hon. James ll. Dooi.itlk, Chap
man of the Ctmveiition. and .M.-s.-rs. I'- V.
Svkes, John C. Maccakd, aud others,
By the laws of Maryland, a marriage
in that State is valid only when perform
ed by a 'minister of theGnspel, ordained
according to the rites and ceremonies of
his or her church, or in such manner as is
used and practiced by the society of the
people called Quakers." The result of,
this enactment is that Maryland Jews are
ou..g u w uegm ine.r weouing trips win,-
i: a . i .1 ... . ii- . . ...
on: the usual ceremony, end get marr
somewbere outside the State.
A man who is in the secrets of the ad
ministration was loudly asserting in tin
Lcrridor of the Carrolton Hotel tod.-iv.
9th, that the republicans in North Caro
Iina would have at least .5,000 majority,!
in the State election Some one dnubtid. j
"Jbvery bo iy knows, ' said be. that Xr.rth
Carolina can l-c bought, and yoa don't
suppose, that the administration, having
the money, will hesitate to use it do yon T
Ate you opposed to paying Vie so called
Public dclt of the State, that carpet-baggers
and scalawags imposed on our people!
Then vole for Merrxmon and the Conser
CaldneU says we must pay this debt.
NEW BOOK8.IMPORTaXT AN
A Compzxdipm or'rq ITistobt of
TUB UXITED StATEB.-Bj llorf. ; ALEXs
ander ll0 STernsxs, of Georgia. E.
J. Halb & fcox Tubiisher, 17 Mur
ray Street, New York.
The above id the ti:le of a book to be
issued this week, mhich is destined to
creates sensation. Its author id a (tales
man, who, hating been indentified with
the history vt oor country for ucaily two
venerations. hrfri to lija fiaV-
v nu tiug ireais ins
subject in a manuer at once fascinatio
and instructive. The book should be in
every school room, and ia every library
tlii I7if.t i i. 4U. ir: fe
,l. ,,. :, , -.i i j .
1 0 n rj,.H?. UnTlTei!,l,0d-V'a,)l1,tf
student and statesman; a necessity to
nno , r , , 7 1
?! 6 h, lth? l? k.UOW Xhil h."
av.o.g Tni; a ac jccum to totlj '
been done, and why it has been done, by !
.1. .i t i . . . .
inoho who nave made, and luo-e who have . wrr wuicq wouia aeatroy a jot
administered the government of these '"'ht eriooy da najfea bo. Tb .in
states; to every school room, that the f,u'vu U frrUln-trhrr P-
voar g may learn ,.,e true principle, of tb. j
'government which was inMiiuttd by their
loreui tiers, aiut grow up constituent
Worll'V ot good representatives. So edu
ito the young, a:id there will be a rea-
cal book stores, the publishers will send
it by mail, post paid, on leccipt of the
Ax Kkcyclcpkdia of the Hfst
TnOlGHTl OF CllAKLES DlCKENS.
Compiled anil arranged in alphabetic! j
II.., i t .xaise. J.
11 ale & box, 17 Murray Mreet, .New
'ri :ir r j . , , I
xuo w.iiiuiib oi namirrra oi uieiccn
will welcome this work as a Talu.ible ad
dition to household and office libraries.
for there is not a
piofession, occnrcition. !
oi iruue, to wuicu its contents do not re-
. i-, . . 1
Lmler the pmper alphabetical tit'es
will be found all of the beauiilul -assagee
tender sentiments, humorous pharses, and
dramatic descriptions of characteis, places
and events, that so strongly mark the
writtings of the great raovelist. The con
versationalist, who reads to qnote with
i fTict ; the minister or lawyer, who de
sires an-extract that shall add a point to
his public effort ; the journalist, who
wishes to give forte to an editorial, or
,Df,re graphically portray some event ; the
merchant; capitalist, clerk, bachelor, phy
sician ; the Pecksniffs and Podsnap of
society, the Dick Swivellers and -airey
Gatnps, the Murk TapTeys and Sam Wei
lcis an will nml comt.i ei! in n.u r.i.v
v. hucc.coiiveenlly anangrd for readv re- !
tHU'.-ciileis a:; l Olln i at thr booh cfmra i
or by agents. Ager.U are wantid in cv-
erv locality, and the popularity of this
new form of Dickens should ensure to
theta a handsome income. If not found
al your book store, it will be mailed post -
paid, by the pubiiaherr, on leccipt of the
WOXDEI I L KSCAI'K KHOM A SlT AltK.
On last Monday morning as the ytiung
ladies at Mr. Kobeit Leiden's were cut
bathing, enjoying to the full theJ elisht-
ful exercise and breeze, one of the little
! girls who accompanied them saw some
liiiiig approaching tht-tn alarmed her and
calling the attention of the others, 'thev
discovered that it was a slunk makim
toward? them rapidly. The distance was so
great that escape seemed impossible, and
the It 1 1 or of the position almost paralized
them. Bill thoiiehtfiil ,,f e;ip tllher. I Veil
I .w... i.i v m.-s ji. D.
I ' tia'1). ;Wlf3 -1'rewer drove the
I trembling little ones before them. J ut
j they ull spring safely on the hank the
I 1 r.t-t-1 1 .! o niAi..r.. II '. I ! .1 1 (
.'11 , . . . .
.-"Him iiiwuc-iti Muuiiuert u in me Sl.oa
water a short distance behind them, thow
its lull length - ten feet
A fisherman out in his canoe witnessed
the scc.e, but could give no help n9 the
pnaiK a. ueiween nun and the shore.
.... ,i trtpe imnoseinie.
i o some one ot litem a death too fearful
to think of might have cdme. A merciful
i roviueiicR spared tlum; and as a warn-'
rg to others who mi-ht veture in like
manner, this accountis given. Gloucester
Mr. Stanley, of the New Yoik IhrnW
who has succeeded in discovering Dr.
Livingstone, is said to be a native of Deu
high. His mother keeps a t.iwrn i:i St.
Asaph, and is very proud of her son, but
states that his name is riot Stanly, but
Thomas plain John Thomas, lie adopt
ed the fornur name before he started on
his African expedition. Harly in life Mr.
Stanley emigrated to America, and be
coming connected with the New York
lLrnlil, acted a3 its correspondent in
Abvssinia with the. M It
e is said
I to have paid his mother a visit i
return from Abyssinia. London Daily
Vt-1 Ii i . ,
,1 .Tf T v p
'. ., ' ,
, 1 won.d think
jjiuuanie ie rTael sau
mistress of fiftv lannaes
ZJ lue deep German, converge in H.o gay
Fnch, wiiie in the copious Eugll-dj, sine
I In -n:,J-c bpanih, di liver in
Ll n , ' . ' c
oieurei K, ana make love in tLc toft
Woman, above oil other cdncatr.ra. cd.
ucatea humanity. Man ia die brain, but
woman is the heart of humanity ; he its
jadgraeiit, the iu feeling ; be its nuenth,
he its grace, ornament and solace.. Icn
the understanding of the pen woman
seems to work mainly through her iJcc
. . . " .1... I .-I l. .. .. ii u- mririoiv 1'iurmi I ui'IK.i-
Wuxxk Gxs. Joseph E. Joaxsrox
Staxd. I'be E4ofaola (Ala.) linxs,
f th 2lt, ay ihii" iu relation to'. Gen
eral Jofeph E. Johnston: Mr. T. D.
Locke announced in h speech yesterday
that General Joseph E. Johnston hid de
elared Li inteotion to vote for Central
Gra.it. Wherenpon General Alphens IU.
ker telegraphed him an follow : 'Radical
speaker announce, publicly here to-day
that you are for Grant. Answer immedi
ately. ' To which General Johaaton
promptly replied: 'I am for the Demo
tratic candidate ajaimt Grant.
As ALAiiMpro Sccoestios to Nnxvora
PF.opLB.-During a rere thuader shower ia
Ilaaipton.Nl 1I.b Friday afteroooa, twelve
l'100 h,cb lraph wtra were aupport-
" ere aU Uteretl by the elciricitv and durine
shower a short tune pivviou., right pota
'ei?bam were deltroyed io I aiSiUr
manner, owainir i.robahlv to th ir l-i,,.
over charge. Thene f.ets hulj cantioo
partie who have teWranh wires trrKA
lrt their chimneys or rf of their house. N
. . r
the case Boston TractlUr.
G u ant's Quakeu PoLicr a Faiixuk. I
(icneral Sheridan, ia A comusunicHtiori i
to the Wax Department, saya': W can
never stop wjJ Indiana from mordrrinjr j To difrTdftt Vrich II. Ilielpa:
and fU-nijug until w e punish tbera. If m ' X00 rf hereby MiniiuorveJ lo mvrr the -white
nuui in thin' country roami: mnr ' ' 1J -CcriUeSuf Un
der we hang bin. J if h- f ,eaU e put bim ! Jiii?'"' WUUin U,T,ftr
,i . . ' , . " 11 M-mce oHIiu HinmnM oo too. ana if cm
in the irfnte,,i,.,ry. If .n-lnjuu c-m- ,VU lo wi,hi U
mi's tn. se crimes we piv bini bHtrr UrfMi'.i- U made to thc(.1erk(fiheK.itHW
and more blank'-K. think I may with
reason rnr that under this policy the
civiliz uioit of the w.U red ruau will pro
GoiXO OvEK TO GftKKLET. Wm
Trim and James II. Parker, both dele.
gUra from Prince Georgia couuty, Md.,
lo recent Gnut State Coaeniorr, have
r owed K rrinr S ...nr-. ...l.. ... 1
declared for Greeley and Dronn. llr
It . . .
Pritll U One Of tho moat inflnralial n-niik.
Iirn4 in .nil.nm f .r.-l...-l r-
'"I "I'm. 1 iiikri
b a color.-.! remihlu-...
ltli his own race.
T-... t . ,
t , 1 1. 'j i r l.-i.. . i i rf-,.
--vv.. v o -
the rain, when a fl.ish if lightning strut k
atul killetl the man and ln two Imraen,
and knocked the boy seneles, but the
latter. uliimaU ly recovered. The man, bis
ivifeand two children who wer iu the
wagoi., were Hot injured. Silem Press.
Kti.t.hd bv LionTNiro. At Krt
Ma""' N'- -'-. 'he Aid inMant, the light.
I1" " "lueJ wk1' a caiidle. 7.VWir .f
i ' "-
'HW ADV KHTISKM l'.N 1'8.
j n ' n"V.,
uTS. bummerell & Gaitlier S
r.AKKEU & CO'S Dm- Store
A vv si a ins.
Auj. 2, AC: 5m.
" lj hit oo. ui ui,oic mt. j. t. urier, pij'cx piiij-nci ai ea;i.ije.ry, . t . r is ac
who was moveing a family from Grayson rek. requirinK -.id deei.J4iiU to (-v
co.ir.iy, Va., to Stokes, iu'thia State, stop- I 'e ( oart-houH- ,n Iv.t,. ,.n ihe U,.
p on the road during a thunder storm, , litiuI,,r r ja,Vlurrt in hl, fjvor,f.,r tU r r
and he and a small boy got under the deniat.de.1 iu petition ill U ent, r.xl ?io c.;w
hind end ol the wagon as a protection from to theta- ThU June 24ih. l7i.
iii mi iuv in m mo kiii in nil
The Bale of the Note-, Acco iofa Ac. belong- : " therefore crJcred that poMictn-i U t.jip
iru;to the e-tate of J. W. Lilting, Bankrupt, 1 ,n xit atchnian," a ne(per iUfl.,xl m
heretofore sdvtTtiHdj U popom-d till Mon- j L-Uiry, N. C, fjt mx oceeie rk, rr-d.-iv
Aneiin 12ih ai t' l i 1 1.. r....n II. iuinruz iid partie lo appear at the ofher of
door in Salisbury.
J. K. BUHKK, Aignee.
July 23, 1ST 2.
J. L. ELLIOT &. Co.
AVi:inIioro S. C.
dk. j. f ca:n rixii,
I In vina located in SalULnirr. wiii it a trac-
, lice ia ihe lown and nrrriindiof country.
j OFI'ICK '
! Jr.Voy UuilJirtg, Kntranrx to
I ctly s 11 nil.
4r m p'J
NOKTII CAROLINA,) . .
DAViiaos covkv. J In bnpcrior Coart.
Ldwin Hanes and wife Ruth, Yearly D:U,Sr.,
and Kvan Lavi, Sr.
John Rroc.mfi.lJ and his wife Nancy, John
Mattock and hi wife Caroline, John 1U-M
ami l.i wife Kmelinc. William I.uthit, J.e
Mph Rice an.! hi irc (. animilla, J. Wil
liams and hir wife Kii.-iUth, William,
John A. Donthii, rar.ht nia iKnthit. John
iMUhit, Jarne lmhlt, Thom.i IVmthit
RoUrt Domliit, David D.t!.it, IVttr IV,u
. i : . U l ii .t!. ii ... .. .
til., ' ' '"ninii, .largartt Uontl it, June
i-'ouiiiii, tntn lJouil.il, and
ht-irsof Alexander rv.iitl.it decvand; John
...........l l"illlll UrTT"aI.II J jonn
1 oter, Lri hotter, W illiam l-o-ter, Ikrrv
Foster, Msry Fouler, Snuan KoMer, and Rr-
thenia Fiwlcr, children and heimVf Nanrv
L i . - :r - r iri ... . . . -
thenia Foster, children and heim rf Nanrv
l-rter, wife or Thornaa Foster : Alexand
D in. YMr'. ti..:. I. rx f .
r.. .1 UH'l" B, erly if
i anny, amt . fc. Johnson.
In thi fix. it arvrw-ariritT ik.t T, 1
r. ! Z v v- Trtanng that John Lroom
fir-1.1 and w.fe Nanrv, John MaMnrka and wif
I arttl.rtc. John Be! I arid wif. 1 r. i..i,
1 1,,,,,'!t. Thoina, Ix.othit, lCotrt Drmthif, Da-
. v,d IMnthif, IV-tf r IJocthit, Jatmt. LV.uthit K.v
I rah Jouihit. Murnret Douthii RlU iv,..,!,;.
Annie Donthii, John
T,u,m rtr, (Sarnnel fo-ter, Lewi Foster
I William KoMer. Rerrr Foter.Kr,K K,-.,r
ir, J imea hiMer.
- p,,l.-: :j ... . . "I"."
! JtZ7. i?i in umiuorthu! .e,..-. rraur io,r
, Nate. It m therefore ordered that publication ; e..- a 4 a..
I be made in the "Carolina Watrhrnnn" a ncw- I ruU k "r File. Si i
PP" 1'ubliJ.ed in b.iWT. North fwi;.. I ' c ,im
n,(wnr Ua ..A :j j , , . .
I V .;au.cru UrienaanU,
, V 'TT "Tt' mVW arnwer the romulaint rrn. Prwti ra. M fc j-.- t .).
Ft an Ik . SP . - . I . ' aa-S. BW aV a. m. 4-
6U?d in tbu caae, on or before the 10th day
pt ember IK. 2, the tame will be heard rrparU i r"T,i Btta I rr.-T.r. ..r -i '
a to tbera, and the relief travd for bv ik- wUw-y. .fr and .- m
DlaiHtRf. b rrmntl Y 1 7 " ""."Wiiwi Wlrl fart.. f
Witrvaaa, L. E. Johiwcn, clerk of nd Corrt
at tvffice la Lexiagton tbeUtb davof Jalv IS71
sa.lt3 of the
Tht QndenuftMol, by virtue of an order of tht
Sopertor Court of Kwm cur.tr, m nt
lrWia anctitm. u the Lf?ht f.iJJrr, i ,,.
Ooart Hoi door, in tb town of Si.h.irr ,,
SaUrJav, the 2liU d.r of Ahcum, 1&T2. Vt i
o clock, M, the tullin,s lamb Wkmj-inr i ij.I
ealeof MootortS.kMKcmxie, der-wH :
I. Ti. rereri.niry irurri ia the Huw
Uttd tract of acre. TU UJJior.
opn at .V).
,i ll aJolniar iKe Unda of
tbe wid Surew.Il and otLrra. The UJJWt
will cpm at T7i0. k
,,I.IWTi1'2S'c.,tlryt the land.
cfC. II McKenii aod otIcr. The bid4inL,
will ojn ai
IV. The Lucke of 315 arr. adjoin.
ii tUa larni-frf K, hrJ Harri J. I". Vietu,n
and other. Tliu tract Ul ,UUTyj ltxl(J
two or more oLtm.
TKRMS-tMHhird cjuh, the balance oa a
credit of m anl twelve iu.ths iulrr from
JU-, Wd and a( iroTed Mx-urity. Title -Uincd
until all the jmrhe toofwr i t;.
:l I A K LKS II. M r K 7. P
Lxecrton of MoRttorih. McKetuie. Uee'd.
July "A lc7i x At:
STATE OF X. CA KOLIXA.
t C. KOU X A, I ,
. ILShaq. rl ff.
Crich II. n.r!t-s .
ret"tKn tr re
Iralors of lliruu
I'JpS dtxr d.
j.'p i .TirJ
Court fr ihe relief krd in uij initiun, aoiJ
thr mine vi21 Urn b beard au4 acUxl u.
Thi l!Mh Jjy c.f Ju-. ISTl.
II- II lltlWAKD. clfrk.
ltfl St-r. CVKirt. iHrir twitilv.
XUKTH CAUOLIXA, i . .
si unr. tvim. lu 1
Hcurr N. WJfe Adai'r. itl. the will anneat
wf I)4vid Tucker aee'd.
Brnean Tucker. Lydia Tucker, John It ue and
hU vile Ctuhcrine, John McKan, Nrui
Couch and oihrr.
Srcil proceecing. IVritioti to -ll land.
in liu- cw it appearing tu the aaUcieu of
- i uiiiin. siwi ns wiie .i.r
1 a'-y rnu l.i nl.- r.:!y, anl IHri.l r f k-
' f r ' at law of Killie lirriTille are rn-r-
I "dent, of tin. Sure It U therefor orlfrd ih.t
ft luinwiun nmir in i nc mebman
! . ..lit, i ......
A- H. IUKKMAN.C. H.
R. J. Flt-njin;
H r.j. I. Hemin-. J Petition for Pirorce.
In liu cae il pp-anng l!.t I'enjnioin M.
; j:jfm.i- H-;-l of jmour K. J
at ,(U-e, in lK.liwxi, on tni 17lh dav of Jinn.
A. I. K-L
A. II. FKKKM AN. S C
In PrtJete tr Sijt
ri r t"f-rt.
St 'BUY COIXTY.
Jo'.in Itamry, Adm"r f Joseph Lundr dt-d,
Jame lAindy, Hitabelh Landr, JtJ.n Iun.lT,
iWnj. Lnmiy tl the heim of Jiikh Luod .
I'd i ion la Mt-H litd tr a(U.
In lhi nr, it pprTry t)il J.I,n Iirwtr.
Injrt)in LuMy srel the tl.iidrenand hrirf
Joi!i Lutnly, heir at law of Jo-j.ti Lut. 'r,
dee'l., ho are nn-reMtlt-n: f ihi. SUu - It
i the (lerk of ibe Soperior Court tr lltt xorit
jot Surry, at ihe (Vmrt ILur in IMmch, mi
! Mpday 5lh dar of Auftw.1 krir.ao.J an rll.r
roiiil.vnt of ihe pi tint iff, J..hn Kam. . a liu i.,
or the C"e will be heard rtjmtit a in ik-tu.
Wiine. A. II. lreniin. l'n.tuie Jude. t
oCice, in IvaVon, oo thi. 1 7 it Ht ,. imu.
A. II. FflKI.M N.
Pi.t y t.r'ik loiui -t't r t' n.ij i
e4-.'c m of lit- n'.ft .4 4 m fMM t Ar, ,
I .a utrr ' ! W: ? II ! t rt !' 1 t
. w lc, I'. Wi. . t im.un 1 .
uB riTT.. 'r ! f.m . (n... ,.,
t trrr.it.- 't.A Vru ,r, ll l .. ,rrt o- !
I'j -p. p'c o4 p tMoa t.r H M i . i.v 4 t-rr 'i
il Id itttk, ll bff 1 ill .( int.
Wt t HtBs in. 4 t" rt r4
l.l-l I li;ui.!. tu ll I If I f T t.-'i
Uar, Ha mm. fiM MlW kl Oar if l lp."
mr , C. Oklia. re. Sia m. 4c. air .ti
! itt oo. r. SbM t J lUm trM((t. i t, I tm 4
rif, ."- Turk.
Pram C0"lr A rMaTc4 X Ce a Kl Oil,
C- rU. M1, ku isuirai4 "14 l r. tt
lt n.t-kl d-V.. aT mi . n4 f a
inli tKici t U4o ' rnB. tv4t r uk
rre-nr 'a n ; rt to - ll ty a4 t f l-t. rrt..
1'T tt t 4-qall 4 I- any la r rjr;.;r h. uc 14.
fur f't j al' DTwff-l..
VlCf i r Til M'-rT. 0tVrr S-ir4-i. r 4-4
nvl-ri'tii'ii 'I t .i-iruf'lr.fi, -( Mr S-i. .
I" r w Urn. 'n tS- lor K. a 4 I rl j l r I
ar- n V. Lr, and y rcr la avt, 1 ia ) "H
f 11. r l.il! .
rtirr '4t M-- a- tjii ' a r-r t
nri.a -r l'. K.nfini, r fc Hi iM n l-o d c "'
"I. 0e i."iO l-raiir r.-iiM. i li t . fr t'.''-
- CV V',
f 1) I, (IMl H i uc'l'tlt l'rrtlt It III-"!.!! I l'
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