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0 / 75
SALISBURY. THURSDAY SEPT. 56.
N r FOR PRESIDENT: -nonA.CC
, FOR VICE-PRESIDENT:
B. ORATZ HKOWIY.
SUMMARY OFiTHE NEWS.
down oo tbe Railroad tract, near Greensboro, a
few dajs since and was killed tie train pass
log over aim,
Oyster rakers say4hat these delicious bivalves
will be unusually fine the coming season.
' The Bloating powder, a Campaign paper, has
Mr. John G. Raleigh came very: pear cutting
bff h foot wul an axe at Wilmington, a few
Uajrsago. , 's "
j The Berger Family of Sarins Bel Ringers are
now "resting on their oar." at Jackson, Michi
gan.' ; . .
Mr. Lewis E. Johnoh. son of Iteverdv John.
son, has been nominated tof Congressman at
isrge, by the boltinRepublicans df Sooth Caro
lina. ( ;
Tbe Postmaster-General has issued a circolar
to the different offices of the department to the
effect that when a letter requiring more than
owe, full rate (three cents) in prepayment is
dropped into an office, it shall be forwarded as
single rate letter, but that double the amount
of the deficiency shall be collected from the
party to whom the letter jnay be delivered.
The U. 8. troops hare had a little fiffht with
the Apache Indians, on the border. One U. S.
oiaier, tna tnirty Indians are reported to have
King Charles XV Of Sweden is dead, IJe WM
tue Urand son of Charles XIV and succeeded
his lather Oscar as King to the throne of Sweden
and Norway in 1859. He was. as are all KinM
and Monarchs, so-called, an elightened, Patriotic
ana numune ruler. Prince 0car,his brother,
aucceeds Iuoi to the throne,
- Gen. Patten Aaderson of Confederate fame is
. The Spanish King, all the wayj from Itally
nas declared that Cuba must be subjugated.
Out of thirteen prisoners confined in the iai
of Cumberland Co., only four of whom are sane
They hare had frost in the mountains.
Col. Lee M. McAfee, of Shelby, N. C, has re
cemiy removed with his family to Texas,
Grant has from sixty to eighty thooBaDd office
holders activtlj at work to secure his re-election,
Tbcae and tbe negroes are his main dependence
Win.' Davia a youth, of Buncombe county.
was stabbed by a negro boy a few days ago, and
Is aow in a critical condition.
8ynod of the Presbyterian Church of North
r.Mi:.. - m. i "
Carolina meets In Charlotte, on th $th of Octo-
The Post Office at Charlotte is now an Inter-
i t . j ,
national Post money Order Office, money orders
..... . w w f
can be purchased at that place upon and par
hie at any Port Office in the Prussian Empire
There are now rnnning in the 4th Conereasion
J. district, four hundred distilleries, making
pencil and apple brandy.
Some eighteen or twenty thousand Conserva
Urea did not vote in the late election.
..They are having religious revivals ic Ra4
; .It is reported, that Richmond and Danville
Railroad have leafed that portion of the N. C.
Railroad extending from Greensbow to Golds-
- ' !
In m fight in a restanrant at Oolnrahia, Sv C;
TastBttturdaytilffht John D. Caldwell and M.inr
. M. Morgan wifere Bhot. Caldwell was killed,
Mr West Conn was accidental! f shot and
killed last Thursdav. near Warrtwtnn K c !
)V. T. Alston) Esqi, They were put gunning at
- The IIonGarrett Davis, U. S. Senator from
Kentucky, ia dead. v - . y .
On the 24th Instant a negro horse thief was
hanged by disguised men near Orleans, Indiana.
During a fearful thunder and rain storm at
Milwaukie, 24th inat, four persons were killed
by UghtBingL " j
They have a dog in Wilmington jthat sucks
the cows. - . j . j
Mr Jas. A. Turner, a hiirhlr reriA(Mt iti.on
of : Atlanta, Can died eoddenly, while Inthe
Superior Court room of that city laM Thursday
cveniag . - i
Irtlreeley IS loakinff a tour
lrn States, and his speeches al
t . , w . a
wher lie is called oat do bira much crediL
.We Invite attention to extracts of thein giv
n in this 'iaaae The followiag is the last
epici-Tveo we have received. -These . pointed
Temarks were uttered at Indianapolis, Sept.
Hon. Daniel W.
Greelvy to his aadienee here
ureeley announced as the
the present canvass, "reconciliation and
Ification." Ifp t1 tK
confronted with ih deadly peril of corrup-
i v ... w to
.i.U .1. . j ji i . . '
vwireer la-eating into ner vitals,
. thw ,9B8nc " purchased legislation,
bnbed public Servants, and betrayal of the
'iiigbesi trusts. I
1,-7 ; , A VIOLATION OF LAW.
I 8onsothe sickly Radical sheets come to us
ncloiag the deceptive circulars of the U. S.
Treasury.. Thes eircalars are simply Radical
"electioneering doegments, gotten p to order to
Receive and mislead the people. They are as
Malae and unreliable as the Graat party is cor
Viipt 'and villainous. An attempt is made to
; th Pple believe that Grant is paying
'1T thepublic debh But this is not "true. Grant
no paym? a dollarof it. But by reason of
hw incompetency there is less money appropri
!t .,t, purple, according to the amouut
ijWei and pld by the people, than was ever
tnown or dreamed of before.
v .'"There will be no bod r dewU-pd :
tliese Ijjng statements from the Treasury but
, tji'juanner of sending tliera out is-not -only an
V 'but a flagrant vToJation of law. No
. cevspajjcr ngblisher is allowed to send out anv
! irculan adrertisemenL h'and-biil, orther m
ler in his paper, which is not a part of it. The
i t0T ri0,tkn.th1er J the willelect to the Presifepey an honest mari and
Jiadicnlsare openly setting this law at defiance, -u... u ,u . .
. and distributing through the mails, wrapped up bn"g aboBt change that must prove of inesti
An their.partiMan isheeta, the false eJectioueering mao value to the whole country. By refusing
circulars of the Treasury. i to yote lor hjai, er byvoting for - Grist, wc 6e-
KOT THE ISSUES.
TKa m arinv tn moV. IhA svAaJa I
lieve thattf Greeley is elected. SumneVsbivIl
Rights 11 willbea law ,ndtht wi.J,.tl
have social equality, . and no mistake that the
white and the negro children will be forced into
the same acliools &c' fce. JTowm if there were 1
probability of this provint truei thoRe rieero- ?
wonliipptng Radical ought certainly to vote
for Mr. ureeley, for they have been laboring
tins long time to bring about just this State of
affairs. But they are lying and they know it
when they say so. The party that supports Mr
Greeley are bitterly opposed to anj such com-
mingling of the two races: and if Mr. Greelev
is elected the party that elects him will be in the
ascendancy, anu will be able to control this ne
gro question. Tbe party that will vote for Mr.
Greeley is a white man's party always has been,
and always will be. bo, there need be no un
easiness on this score, I
But these Ivinir misrepresentation's of Grant's
puppets are intended to deceive the credulous
and ignorant, Ihe attempt, however, is too
shallow. It is begging the question; " The negro
is not in tbe isue. The Issues of this Presidential
campaign are of far more vital importance. The
struggle is for Constitutional free governmentj
This is the great question involved, Jet no one
be deceived. The government, as now adminis
tered, is despotic, dishonest, extravagant, and
monfttronnly oppressive, and so it will continue
to be, without a change. i
Ileed not Radical lies t but vote for the man
who Is known to be honest, and who favors a
restoration of friendly relations between the two
sections of the country, who is in favor of shak
ing hands across the bloody chasm. The restora
tion of friendly relations between the two sec
tion? of the country will forever bury -the negfo
question out of tight, and do more to secure
peace . and prosperity to the South than any
other question involved in the present Pre$ir
dential campaign. We must have confiJence
restored, amicable relations, friendly intercourse
-reestablished between the people of the orth
and South, before we can fully recover from the
evil effects of the war, or get fid of the insolence
and domination of the negro. All that is ire-
quired is a better understanding a more thorr
ough acquaintance each with the other, and the
principal sources of local and national troubles
will be stopped. The election of Mr, Greeley
will hasten, if it does not effect all that we desire.
He is the champion of real peace and reconcilia
tion, of honest government and civil liberty, Is
not this enough ?
GREELEY THE DAY BOOK AND THE
The following is Mr. Greeley's reply to
Committee of colored men who addressed him
letter makins inquiries as to what would he th
policy of his administration toward the colored
people in tue event of his election :
New York, September 9, 1872.
GEVTLtrVTR-V ; I hum vnnra nf th?tU inatan
to which I make prompt and brief reply. Should
T K L 1 f.l . T -1 l.i
o cnosen rreswent i snouid or course take a
Isolemn , oath to respect and obey the Constitution
I Of the TTniI ll State .That nrtklo in.r.i.vnf
Of the United State. -That nnhla insfrumon
recognizes no distinction between citizens of the
T : . j i j i . w ....
uuiiey niaies oasea on color, ana x snouia be
governed thereby. 1 should not especially favor
one race or anotherbut I slioiild use all th
power of my office to uphold and enforce the
equal rights of all citizens, whether, white or
black. Yours, ' i
Messrs. W. U. Saundkils and others, com
This letter of Greeley is made the pretext, by
the New York Dav Book, of a long bitter article
denunciatory of Mr. Greeley. j
We took accasion to denounce the Day Booh,
a short time ago, as,an nnreliableand unwoVlhv
paper. We think our readers will generally
agree with us after they hear of its last t.nac-1
countable change. It will be remembered that
the Bay Book bitterlj denounced (reeley and;
about a month after the Baltimore Convention!
Then, all of a sudden it chanced its torJe and
I hoisted Greeley's name at its mnst-hpnrt Tt rnni
tinned ably and manfully to support Greeley arnj
Brown through three or four issues, and againj,
without warning, turned upon Mr. Greeley and
the party supporting him with usual violence and
abuse. It looks, very like the Day Book hajl been
fishing around for a big bid. The whole- thing
looks very suspicious. And if it really has not
been bought and paid for this time, circumstan
tial evidence is worthless. !
The pretext given for this second sudden
change is too flimsy, and unreasonable; Mr.
Greeley has only reiterated in this letter senti
ments that every one knew him to entertain be
fore. The dodge of the Day Book is, therefore.
too thifl. - ill
The same sentiments and ideas are incorpora
ted in the Cincinnati platform which was adopt
ed by the Baltimore Convention. They are also
embodied in the Constitution of the United
States. Wherethen is the sense of the Dav Book's
strictures? Where is the consistency of its
- We claim to be as good, as true, and as con
sistent a Democrat as the JEditor of the Day
Book, and we conceive it to be our duty under
all the circumstances to support Mr. Greeley. In
feet, there is no other alternative for men who
love their country and favor good government,
but to support Greeley and Browni We all
pur-100"6 lua the restoration of civil hberv,
I ( I j -' ' v.. . V Itt.ll-Vj
..... . .
oi administration. In order to effect a change
Grant must be heateji. With whom are' we to
beat him t There is no other candidate in the
field and there cannot one be put in now. that
stands the shadow of a chance, except Mr. Gree
ley. Charles O'Cornor, should he finally consent
to run as the nominee of the bogus Convention
which assembled-at Louisville, eaa cot carry a
State in the Union, and every vote given (o him
is about equal to giving it to Grant. , Grant and
bis strikers are aware of this fact; hence their
anxiety to have the Louisville Convention1 made
a success. So anxious were tbev that it should
prove a success, that they were npt only willing
to pay the expenses of all the delegates who at
tended, but they actually sent delegates there o
their own party, ith the exception of a few
such papers as the New York Dav Book. !the
Grant papers alone are pressing the claims of
Mr. O Corner and the other nominee of jthe
Louisville farce., Greeley is admitted on all
hands to be honest, and his ejection will bring a
wholesome change not wily to the South, but to
the whole country. He is the best we can get
now ; he ia our only hone. It is not possible to
M7 ther eand,date at thi da ;The
contest w between Greeley and Grant. Weijaust
elect any other candidate at this late day,; The
. - -
flirt f Ia f Atinn tt m ma artiAiM k wAm YV mam I
HrftTwl tA Ka ft lis hAm 9Xtm lmm -mA I
to he debauchee, dolt, and brutal tvrant. and
whookhe world knows to U a brine-tatter, hnd
dispenser of jpublic patronage for pay. j
man M 80 utterly tin worthy of the confid
1 ... ; , i" twn ot anjoQ or disanioa to toe iree. anen
ispenser of public catronaee for pav. Such aJ .t t .u o k .r,.
,t ottM j; 1 T A
istur iuuuhu'j ouicc-uoiuers in me par oi I
the government, whose main fitness for the posi-
i u . ... .... I
tioua which they fill, consists m their willingness
to Bimtwirt nrl tanrt fnm iKa sliUn . I
otherwise, they would not be tolerated ia official I
position for! a dav
These" eighty thousand
minions and, s half million neero voters, leased
together by horrid oaths, are the mainstays and
only active canvassers for Grant. Yet they
wield a mighty influence,' the former at least.
They lhave teir hands in the people's pocket,
and they do not hesitate to draw or steal monev
from, the public Treasury with which to conduct
the campaign for Grant and bribe men to vote
m m -
When we reflect that such is the character of
the men who. favor Grant's election, is it not
strange that; there should be a doubt about the
fs I 0.. l ,
cicvuuu ui vzrrcirj. oureiy men can not nesi
tate.j Greeley U as superior to Grant in point
of Statesmanship, honesty, and fitness for the
exalted position. aswas RobL E. Lee aunerior
to Bast Butler in generalship or integrity of
character, j .
Ill Is worse than absurd to oppose Greelev be-
cause he hala the manliness and honesty to tell
a negro Committee, wh,o asked him, that be will,
if ejected, rise the power of his official position
to enforce the letter and spirit of the Constitu
tion. We admire hia frankness, because he has
simply said what his oath of office will compel
him to do, should he be elected President.
But there is no need of being alarmed about
the negro question any how. The negro will
ne jer enjoy greater previleges than he now en
joys, lie pas reached his maximum of preroga
tive and immunities. He is at the top of tbe ladder,
and his pfogress hereafter must be downward.
Hi may continue to enjoy civil and political
equality, but it much depends upon his conduct,
and the whim of the Northern people as to the
duration of these previleges. He will never be
tolerated as-a social equal of the white man.
Tie advent of social equality will be the knell
of his departing glory the sunset of his domina
tion, CONCILIATORY SPEECH FROM
Columbus. September 2C II
Greeley arrived here at 10 o'clock this
' a 1 i j
m.orning. ii large crowd ot persons gath
ered at the depot. When tho train mi-ived
Jphu Cr. Thompson introduced Mr. Gree-
ley, whu was received with cheers, and
-A---v.... ,r" 7j
uiwiuic.. xic saia, m
fiiiharinA that mvA th tn I
...... u.., ctcu yearu
naving passea eince xtie close of the civil
wr, it seemed no more, than reasonable
that its attendant proscription and evil
t l.i rtM -i .
bbouiu eease. luai mere waa nn trnnil
rfaaon wav me Americ m people should
late one another or should proscribe one
I r, . . .
ajiomer. oomc said there was a pait ot
tie people who should not vote on ac
dount ot their participation in the war.
TjVe deny that any ehould be proscribed
Ucauge of the war. The opposition sav
una class are lew. We say uo, sir. tl
arfi tliniisands of thia .Jaj Qmnnik. k. .
R KJ1 V llf) Sir lluira
tittzeiisiii At Kansas alone. General Sick
1 . - wuuu uiuuuu HIC UV. C
Aikansasa one. fienPM Kink.
)es, seven years ago, wrote from Sowth
(Carolina that the principle reason the re
construction was a failure was because
men of property were proscribed and r-.it
allowed to vote, while the ignorant clases
., - - - i
a Intvnil I e vrtc wltila iIia I
could vote away thoir property. Mr.
Greeley continued, saying the time had
fully come when all should say to those
thousands who were against as, came for
ward and help ns, free as we are, to re
build the waste places of our country.
This is what we understood by reconcilia
tion. Cheers Node should be proscrib
ed and none put under tho bar. Some ask,
do yon want us to vote for rebels for of
fice! I say you are not asked to allow
all to vote for whom they please How
shall a man be a rebel who, seven years,
ago, returned to his allegiance, took the
oath and had since been a good citizen,
and done all can to build up the country
I hold it as an error to call such men re
bels. Mr Greeley concluded by saying,
let there be no proscription, bullet us all,
white or black, unite to build up our coun
try. Mr. Greeley was obliged to bring his
remarks to an abrupt conclusion on ac-
couni oi me noise maae Dy tne prepara
tions of the train to depart. The crowd
called for more, and Mr. Greeley made
nis appearance at the end of the car again,
but just then the locomotive was hitched
to the car. which was nulled snm d;a
tance up the tract to allow another car to
After all was aujet atrain. Gov. Wnlkor
of Virginia, was called upon and said : Fe
1 a .
low-citizens, l am glad to meet you this
ongni morning ; l am glad to see be
fore me so msuv intelligent. hoiiPBt tior.
wno win, l noubt not, cast their suffrages,
for Mr. IGreeley. Cheers. The old Do
minion has been in the past a leader ol
... , ". " :
owtes ana ot ue Union. Where she led
the South followed. Even in the late war
the Confederacy was nothing until Vir
ginia cast her lot with it. The Confederacy
could not have lived six months without
the Old Dominion, and when she surren
dered on the plains of Appomattox, the
reneiuon was over.
T.. ici?n IT: .i ..
xu iouj, vninia inaugurated tins
great Liberal movement on her soil, and
since all has been well within her bordera
You do not hear there of riots, Ku-Klax
and bank defalcations, but only good
government and peace. Virginia has pride
in this g eat work, and she aDneala to vnn
her daughter, Ohio, to come to her support
ana neip ner redeem this country. Loud
Mr. Greeley then seated himself at win
dow of his car, and shook hands with all
who desired it
.3 criiiiin t I 1 . L I A A 1 1 1
Mr. Greeley delivered the following speech
a late hour to njgbt to a large assemblae
GREELEY'S SPEECH AT CINCINNATI.
at a late hour to njgbt to a larg
in front of the Burnet House :
: Citizens of Ohu I am hre a guest at the
invitation of the Common Council ofCin
ciuuiti. It is their desire, as it is my wish,
that I should, while their guest, abstain from
any remarks which seem to hav a nartiaan
ne peopie uyu ii reaiiy seems strange that there It was then toy belief, as it is sun ray oeuei,
houhl be a possibility of his election.. Yet their that ifthat people had allowed tnchfr-e and
' 9 . . . - ruimirtAstnnilti V. m. .nlt Ka A lsW1sL.l iVi t
are etgmy tnousand ollice-holders in the pay of , ' r. J "w
riurnoKM. and T shnnLl hvo .Kci ...iJrrlA CCBIOSI
that no one of anv nartv nonld nnasihW
. i . ....
letn oDjecupn, out there has been made an
attack upon me since 1 came, here which I
will trust to the hospitality and generosity
of entertainers to repel here and now.
Last evening, at Pittsburg, in the course ot
some off-hand remarks to a vast assemblage
1V a Vt T . 4v1 ?m m 4t awtt at n air f rnrxwitt
flAf V ATI A ; U 13 H TtlJAT t tl f.rCQin f tAll CfS tinder
waa impelled. U the Winteruf Itf60.
t?offr fathtotabmltthe wnoleque..
uUe deliberation and discussion. I said that
. .rr. . . . .
tha llninn ,hinM hu miintkinM
, . , . .
xr. ureeiey was nere mierrupw iur bct
eral minat, U eheer and music. On re-
; . 1 i .
Those remarks which I made last frenlng
oeeo misrepreented t uavo een, j
sent belief and present conviction that any
State has a right to uissolve this Union at
its own srood "Pleasure, r eiiow-einaens, i
utterly repudiate and condemn that leuti
nient. cheers. t
I do not believe that ten States or that
even amajoiity of all the States, hate a mort
al, legal tr Consti ational right to dissolve
oor Union. Cheers. That Union is fuud
ed n a Constitution which is a charter of the
government, not a mere league. It does not
create a league merely, nor a aonfederacy, but
a nation under a government of limited aud
defined powers, bat ef unlimited duration. I
believe the Union is not only destined to be,
but was intended to e, perpetual, and I be
lieve our great civil war. if there ever was
any reasonable doubt as to the nature of that
Uiion. has settled that dpubt fo:evr
Cheers- I, '
That slavery is dead, and that the Union
abides forever, is the sum and aqbstance wf
the verdict pronounced through the issue of
the great contest. There is no longer a ques
tion, there can never again arise a question
as to the perpetuity of the Union.- The ap
ple of discorit, the only thing that ever made
any American hostile to his own country aud
the Constitution, has utterly perished. Ap
plause. Henceforth the American Uuion
abide forever, er. uodedin tbe affections,
necessities and ferveut devotion of the whole
American people. Cheers.
If thTe ever shall again arise a cloud of
disunion, that will not arise in the Southern
section of this country. Butuo such qaeetiou
will or can arise. As perpetual as the hills.
s ecdid as the everlasting r icks the Uuion
f these States abides and must abi.le forever.
ClDe sentiment, one purpose animates tbe
American heart, and that is that the Union
vf States must and shah be pres- rved.
Now, fellow-citizeus, let tne say a few
words more in regard to your position, your
duties and your prospects. Cincinnati may
be regarded as nearly the industrial and com
mercial vcentre of our present population.
What the future may bring forth we cannot
tell, but to-day this city is nearly in the mid
dle of the great commercial movement ol the
industrial activity of the Americau people.
These hills, smillin in their Summer
abundance, look bvingly on each ether from
the North and from the South. This mili-
J rjrer' whichL , yt'ur ci,y ln it3 en
.1 '"m",- hxv Per8ua,,e to onion and
reconciliation. W e are to be evermore oD
people Let us be a harmonious-pwple, uui
. i . r .
ia in neartand Dope as well as in geogra
phy and in political associations. Ltt us
resolve to cultivate the graces ns chariti of
fellow-citixensbip ; ltt us resolve that from
iM. ! . a . -
"" kj ionn mi muuenre i im
North and to the South which shall bind th
people together in a bond v sweet r au
s roiiger afiVtiou they have ever v t kn .vn
Jlii .. .....
i' enor-crizn. I n-j-nce to stand vvithi
the cifv which h:s Iiwn i.m..r.l l.v 1..t.i;n.. 1
within its limits the Cincinnati Convention, i
w HtMirMin i'i.;im4tfd th ti.iIt n :iit.,rm i
. . . - I
of pniuipl"8 ev r presented toth Anieiioui !
These priucipks nnnnirixl th-in-
selves to my huemeiit
1 hey are dear to
, r T . .
ll 1 could Uo auytliini; to m ve ar.iid.iiiry.
perpetual, and complete, to those principles
f ...I I II I m ' .
i wouki giau.y no it, it my success or de
feat could promote their advancement, com-
-1.1 . a ... .
niii mum imviiiuic uiru B-nn iireilieil i. coin -
mend them tn tho hparta .ifil.u .rvi. I i
" m ,
ehr.nl, :.. .U. .1 . ,
should rejoice alike in that success or iu that
eieai. i oetieve they purpose the bes-t asi
liiations of the American people. As such
accept them; as such I hid proud t be in
ny capacity identified with their presenta
It was not mv expedition to he nresontd
as a cadidateby that convention. That honor
was conferred upon me, and I gratefully and
readi'.y aceep'ediuaudl think yo-i my fell-jw
citizens, for the cordiality, unauiinity uud for
m majestic streugth m wbie.i you have re
sponded to it.
As OUe of vour number I tulte th nlare in
your ranks which has Wen assigned to m.
and will endeavor to bear your banner with
nonor, trntn and justice wherever fortune
may lead, and wherever the good providence
of God may enable me to carry it. And so.
fellew-citisens unable to make myself heard,
t -ii i. .
I Will relleVU VOU truin f;irthwr uttntn.n
The Keics' of the 12th. nublUhed at
Newport, Rode Island has the follows
"A New York ladv visiting in Pmvi.
deuce the past two weeks was strongly
impressed mat she ought to go home, and
tnade arrangements to go last Friday night
but was prevailed on to stay over Sunday
so as to have a relative's company. On
Sunday morning about 4 o'clock she
awoke, and saw her sister that she had
left in New York standing in her room,
aud got up to meet her when the vision
vanished. She returned to her l.i-d M
ep and was again awakened with the
recurring vision, and by noon received
wore' that her sister, whom she had 1. ft at
home well, and of whose illness she had
not heard, had died -at that very hour."
The New Bern Ti mes comments as
follows on the occurrence as related
" There are thousands of such instances
as the above, which are of daily occur
rence, and which makes it self-evident be
yond a doubt that our spirit friends have
this power of making themselves thus
visibh; after the death of the body. At
Mora, in New York, in the presence of
Mrs. Andiews, the powerful medium,
spirits thus appear to their friends, and
U l: . .. i . .
me nuuieuce, anu converse and sing as
life-like and natural as when fti life. Il
we aro lo believe the pnblished statements
oi clergymen ot ditf- rent donouunations,
lawyers, judges and noted men of science,
who I. ave beheld these and more wonder
ful manifestations at the above stated
nl are sl Ur Unolii;.,. :.. .. ..
I 1 iniiiiMtl- III al IOIIB
PrtS C01,,ntry-. e nthn these facts
notl 33 14 spiritualist, hut as a recorder of
mi ii are uauy taking plac', and
perhaps a ay be the dawn ofamwera
J 1 a a a .
m me religious world that may result in
a more umtorm and desirable belief."
CcBiosiTr. As Mr Coble, re.-idinir
ia rmr. R. I .. n u . i r .. -
, : ouaui oi lown, was
plowing in his field one day last week he
turned up a flat rock, soft and smoothe on
one side on'which the follow! n inaerin.
tion was traced in cnt letters "Major
Fanning wa wounded on this spot I7G5."
f .t r , .
vjreeubooro i airtot.
Wexdel Phiujfs, the Radical sgitatoV,
mauea naming anu-recoiciUjtllon,J rant speecn
M XTlllX. II I llaaWI II llsll I I IllslfkinPr OaTT VUICU I .
concluded in the following manner; -
Long re fc7ye & Grout May U kWfT "d bj lm as a n office, is (or aale. A ay
This is equivalent totherominationofGrxnt
for an indefinite number f terms. That is,
nutil he shall have buried every Southern
white man over forty years of age. Nothing
is said about killing them perhaps Phillips
intended that to be infercd. He evidently
wishes them to die. Thia irotal sentiment, nt
tered bv the New England agitator, was greet
ed by his hearer with loud and loag continued
pplause. Rich'd Whig.
GBAXT AXD GREELEY TO BE I'EEgKNT
at the State Fair. -Gen. Grant lias
been invited to be nreient at ih comincr
State Fair, and we learn that a letter has
been received by a gentleman in this city
from his man PViday, Col. R M. Douglar,
that he will accept the invitation and be
present on tne occasion.
Horace Greelev has also been invited
and considering the fact that he 1ms con
sented to be present at Charlotte, on the
occasion of the Fair at that place, which
is only one week alter tbe State Fair, is
is reasonable to suppose that he will ac
cept. With these "Rears" preseut it is
reasonable to suppose a Urge crowd of
the curious will be on band to witness
tha show. Raleigh Xetci. i
Drowned - The JiutJicrbrd Vindicator
learns than oa the Cih ult.. a nartv of
surveyors, near fort Steele, in attempting
to cro-s tne rutte, wuile abouLihe mid
dle of the river, were carried below tbe
ford by the deeu and rapid currant. En
cumbered by books, instruments and
hivy revolvers, only fonr of the party
oi t.eveu succeeded in ewiaiminz to the
shore. The others were drowned. Oue
of the victims of this sad affair was
Alfred F. Gravson. son of Rev. J. P.
Grayson, of McDowell codnty, N. C. Ilia
Dotty was recoveied aud buried at Fort
Steele. Wvomiuff Territorv Mr. P.nv.
' c - J
son served wiihdistinctiouiu the Engineer
corps ot Lee army.
The IKSUE.Here is the way the New
York Herald pntt the issue between tbe
supporters of Greeley and Grant:
The real issues upon which the liberal
Republicans anaSicmocrats combiued are
popular. These arenrsscestoration of the
South, amnesty, hirraonyf the two sec
tions of the country, rclieing tle South
ern States from the rale of ignorant
negroe and carpet-bag plunderers, econo
my in the government, civil service reform
and other reforms which the rernlar
Republican administration party has re-
J an .. ' J .
iuBi-a. x ncse were tne great and over-
snaaowing isiurs inaugurated by the
coalaion. hey ought to meet with
popular favor all over the country.
That's it. And ain't that enough !
Pi: li. Ot:r Yum lixoA s. A Chi-
S H r;i!:t O t;j.-.i !i;m L' ii dipj-in it? Im-H i
hum in ore,
an. I tliiji ii the rcekine; !
thri'C '.huusaiid colon d i
rnu I : " u t-ntv
' J aa'rav--aii VJ
nun. women, and children h.ivc been
in rl!lV,.iiit i.i.ta f il. c I.
within the Let three years bv the Ku lvlux !
U ...... -i .1. .. i i 1
ivd-in i ii. 1 1 Mill ii region, anu only here i
i.i i V ' . J . I
Mini iiir.rf iti. n 1 1 n .t tit.. ... ... i .... i .
....1.11 n t . .
. - - I
brought lo justice." To this te Chicago !
Trillium miniii in it I.I',....T.... 1 '
- l . 111111 t. I ll ll. III'. 'II I
i"iiun in in ill urrj
f.itihiriii 'Uhv ih i.
. . . .. j ..... ti&v uiv ii u ui in.-
,nn n.m .
o.wuw.wuu, and t.tin '.rutrs to Iho ryes
i ii r . i . i ;vr
of all of lis at once T If th.-m wore 23,000
ncgro. s uiurdt red during Grant's Admin.
..-uauoii, anu omy mrc and there has 1
only lure and there liaa
Grant brought a murderer to justice,
what is he good for ? Would not uch a
fact prove a more mtrvi lous failure of
Grant to sveure peace to the South than
his most ardent encmits liave ever claim
ed ? If the Gratit pirty are determined to
laisiiy, wiiy don l ihey employ f om body
uo knows uoa i
fcaT"As a remedy fur Bronchial A flection
nd Chronic di-esHei of the Lun, nothing
ver before discovered equal Dr. ritrce'aGol
en Medical Iicoverr.
The Culture of thn TTnlr Jnt ..
anrely a a infeated with L'anadi.nn thiMlen
enn be. made lo proilucc fine crop of golden
Krain, uie hcaip now fuarseiv covered wii I.
arsh, dry, unmanageable hair can be made
roliGc of silken flresM-n. Al! that m nn..r.
to effect tho change in cither ce i right
kiml of ffrtilizcr. Iveavinr the aericnlinral cheni-
wtn to determine how the barren land .I..I1
made truitful, we positively aH-rt that Lvon'a
I. a a .
rv.auia.iron i uneniuied ha a fertilizer and Uau
tifier of the hair. Twentv-fi v year of uicce in
the basis of this unqualified tateincnt. Durinir
mm ume u na oeen ued by many mi. lion of
both wkh, and the firxt inktiniv in l.;oi.
- w - v v a m.
hz failed to fulUU the expe-talion. of a ration-
1 1. I i
ai p-irciia-sLT nas yei to oe dweiver-d. It will
not cause hair to grow on a vanished gourd ;
oui wnerever inc roots ol the hirsute fiber re
main nndi-turbed it will caue them to put forth
new abooU, and in all caea where the hair has
become thin it will fncrease its volume.
A recu'ar habit of bodv Lo Wnt1 ...
seutial to physical health aud clearness of
intellect. Nor is this all. Beautv of neraon
cannot co-exist M ith an unnatural condition
of the bowels. A free nasnae of th rfn-
matter of the system throogh these natural
waste pipes, is as necessarv to th nni.
of the body as free passage of the offal of a
city through its seweis is necessary to the
Kfllh nf it. ;nl..l t. . -
.a..ii lis lUllflllllHIIIA.
Indigestion is the prhnarvean i.f
the diseases of the dincharsrinir orirfina. nA
one it most common results is entipa'ion.
This eotnplaint, besides beinp t iiiituriiiii it.
itself has many disagreeable Ciincmitants
such as an unineasant breath, m lh.- .Li
contaminating blood and bile, hemorrhoids!
headache, loss of memory, aDd general de-
Hostetter's Stomach Ritt
eyils by removing their immediate cause in
digestive oraos. and regulatiug th action
of th iDtestiue. The
perties in this celebrated preparation is one
-. inrriii?.. ii 19 ui merely a stunn-
.ant or a tonle. n- an autibiliens agent, or
a uervine, or a blood depnrent. era rathartie,
but all t( ee curative elements j-isiciouly
blend-d in oue powerful restorative. It
lendrf activity and viCo- to the inert ajd n
ervated stoma.b. relieve the aiiuu-utarj
canal of its obstructions, and gives looeto the
membrane which hues it. gently stimulates
the liver, braces the nerves, and cheers the
animal spirits. No mher tewredy poss.
uch a variety ofhrgiie Ti!tu. it j. to
these char.u terist c virtr that U owes its
prestige as a hoisekt Id ro-lVm. Kxner
leuce has proved that it i a hsruilwis as it
is efficacious, and hetr e it ia a9 popuUr with
the weaker sex as with tbe stronger.
Hosteller's Stomach Bitters are told is
bottles only, and th tr.,!.tn.rV
- - - - - " . m W1WWU1U
the glass engrared on the !bl i the test of
neuuiueueis. iieware of cvuut-ifeiu.
Tb aHdinf on Dr. Summereirs LoL tar
JTuaed bj SI as as an
THE firm of Erased Corns is thia dav
aiMoived by mutual connect.
Sept. 12, 1872.
' - ' " '
The pnderngned will eontinne to attend to
sales in Town or country when called upon.
-52 J. K. BUKKE.
All persons havinir claim inini iH ro.i.
of Dr. M. A. Locke, dee'd. are herebv notified
toexhibit the sameto the nnderMgned belbre
the I2thdavof8epUinber A. 1875. And
all peironn indebted to id evUte are req4d
to make payment promptly, a but very abort
nuuigence will oe given.
8. F. COWAN.
Adm'r of Dr. Af. A. JUfls defd.
Sept. 12th IS72. tf:
All thoe indebted to tne for imhwrintM.n in
the Examiner, for advertising, nrjob work, are
rwpectfully requeued to come forward ami it.
tie up without further delay. Com, Wheat,
Flour, Peas or any country produce taken in
exchange tor claims and the market price allow,
ed. J. J. STKWtWT
Sept. 5,-5 l:tf
DR. J. F GRIFFITH,
Ilavinr located in SalbtUirv. aolirita & nr- 1
iica in ine lown ana Mirroanding t-oaotry.
.. .i . , f. -
McXccIv BuiUing, Entrance to
McXerln'M Hall. fi5- tm Jl
STOP THE TvIIKF.
N the night of the 3d inatant, stolen from
my wagon, near Dull us ScWool llouoe, a hav
Mare and celt. Tbe mare was 1 or 14 year
old. wart on rivkl ap rm. k-IiSia t. ....I
in good order. The colt wt five month old,
iron trrT. wh ltr lu hi ulr auiui .ml ia. I
r . , . i . -
I offer Twenty-five Dollars reward for
the delivery of said mar and colt, or any in
formation in regard to ibem will U thankfully
received. Rev. DANIEL l"OTTS.
Smith Grotk, N. (X, 1
Pcpt. 7tl, 1871 f Impo?
Dr. E. H. GREENE,
Is CHARGE OF THE I'RAXCH Ol FK E TO
Dr. Klinl's PUladdpkia BrJUruf hui.u
and Cancer Ini-mary at Clarlottt, .V. C'
WILL EE AT
Saliftbury, N. C, National lintel, OcL lat.
Greensboro. N. C, IWnl-w IIoiit, (V-t.
Gold-bom', N. C Trincipa' licit., 0L 3d.
Raleigh, N. C, Yarbonnigh Hon-, Vt 4lh.
Fayetteville, N. Exchange lloiel, On. oih.
Rockingham, N. C, RueiL. Hotel, fct. ih.
For Uie ixirpooe of aeine anv who mav (..
i. r . . . - . . - - -
u nuu wUM.uta vi-.it toCliarloUe. iil
refference to Cancers anl Cascebois
EASES, &rr-Vtda, Kpdrppy, dr.. fir.
6cir Oil and nee him.-FiJj
Srt. 12. 172 .w52.
Smith's Shoe Store!
Clinrlotfr, .Y. C,
KSTAMI.ISIIKI) CO VKAliS AfiO.
THE L Rt;K-:T
WIlof.KSU.K AM Hi"
1 A tiViVUI
...-!. i r
r-t wr t..n. i .i l
JAlt AfenL'. alw.iT in the Nnnrn
i . . .
- i I nun nli XIk-I
Tr.i.Ie and iih rior .tIv iu'.i
an ir nl-.. I.. ...I I l-i u iTc
1 rt.iu lon UKTi,ii,y in the Muv
c- in n iuir. r
low prirw nnv New Y.
Nl SII()F .1 n.
as nnv l ..rlf Jnl.l r V...
ft : , "
PTOOl Ol OOP i(Mrtirul flio n.rl f I . .. ......
I J i,,.-.,. , "
Alnr.nKi- come ami examine our block and
' prices whether voo wh to bnv or mi
Wc are now receiving our lir-e Tall Stk,
Boots. Shoes, Lcalhor, SIioc
Findings Trunks and Hat. !
H you only want a single ptirnf Sh'ea 1
send your order t SMI I II, nnd ynu will ;
uc suited or you can n-tmn the thors.
Always boy your Shoes at a Shoe
Store, too can be better suited, and get
P. SMITH A: CO., j
Smith' Shoe Store, Charlotte, X. C.
Sept. 12 72, 52: 3t: ' I
ATTOn.liVS AT LAW,
3olifilors in panhrnplri).
ldSjeclal attentiou paid tol'roccedings
Valuable Land for Sale.
Aa a2ent for H. IL Hatu I wUl a.11 .i .-.i i; -
aale, on the public wiaare, SalUtirT. on Katur-
day lh 5th of tKt at 11 oVh-k A I I i
valuaUe tract of land Iriryf on the M.erriir.
t-oarrt iCo.a co,,uii,ig .ere. Said trct i
o mile et of SalUburv. Term, made known
ondaeofaale JtUINUNul.E. Ajt-
Aug. 31, 1Si2. oC pd.
A1TD STSA.W GOODS,
White Goods, Embroideries, c.
ARMSTROCATOR & CO.
!mp.rr. Manuraetnrer an4 Jobrera
Bonnet Triming, Xeck and Sah labUm,
elvet lUbbon., eck Tie. Bonnet Silka,
eIveU and Crape. Flower. Feathers
Ornament, Frame, Ac
straw r.oKrr awn i.Atrj n cimetzxi
MATS, TRIWMtO A90 CM Hiatal l.
And in toonecting Warerooma
White Goods, Linens, Embroideries,
Lacea, NeU. Collar. F:u, llaadkercliefa,
Head Net. 4c, 4.
Xoa. 137 and 139 Bait. St., Baltimore, Md.
The foo,U are manufaaored br ui or bought
for Cah Uirettlv from the European and Amer
ican Manufacturer, euibra.inp all ih Liiet
novelue, nnenaled in variety and hemnnet
mi ' y iil.ll tri.
Orders tilled with rare, rrxrrrc tr-1 di
Tlie CcmmiU.ntr cf In-Ujl Com,iv m ill
receive at their OScc in StaUwilk until the
28th dar cf iu tfeinar
building a near Jail in aid erimr. TKe hMa
to be Uuitri l.rk-k. EJ U AO teei, thrre .torie
hi?h, with a .ar .n Uc ird flour.
Flan aiul apetiScJiioo cf the Uuldinz, rar
I,, f . . (. r tt . . . .
to be seen at "Cire lUvi-ter of
1 rd f'onni-r 0maniiiM.ra
Iredell C'ocr.tj, N". I .
Cheap Cbattci Mortgages,
snd various other blank for sale Lcte.
. DISSOLUTION NOTICET
The firaa iw tahaing noder tU uuo
of Mills 4 Bovatx U ihu dsy di-uived bv
mututl conenL 3
Tho-e indebted U. the late Crtwwi!
come Atrward and tnt tUnurr,i with Utm.
Mills, Kerns Co, to .horn all claims aredu
, JULLSA ISUYDEX.
July 1, 1S72.
W.J MILLS T.MIIC$. J. b. XtEs
MILLS, KERNS & CO.
WUOLXfALX AXO . JUCTAU.
. . 5a Li ar rt. MarcJi.Ut, is?!.
Keen constantlv on hand a larc-e nA 1...
!ttK - k of GLNLULVL iIWUL.NDlSE
coujpnMni? ury OovhJs OnVtru-a, Wares, etc.
oi which they would etpccialij tuenLWn
Sugar, and Coffee, of. all grades,
SIIOKS 4 BOOTS.,
- .. - rJUXTS,
MACKREL, ; ..
SALMON TROCT. ,
FLOtTt an.l MEAL,
FEITER and, SriCEU,
, . , , LiqUOUS, f all
kind- ilK.ni on hand. uf cIiuk-c qnalitr.
f-fc'Eiria attentinn triven to conkira
menta and nroniM return made.
j NOI.'TII CAROLINA
J Ia the ipeTHr Court
S.T.fciHir Adar.rfJ.Shek dew riff
j -' ayai4k
i M illy .Sheet, Jha V. Elieek,
j M'ila 1 Kheek, and -
, S. Srmr ft tA ',.''.
j Nancy Jane ItefritdanU
thu M iWa C. Kheek one ftf tk IrendanU abo
named i not a reidet4 o( JStaUe ; It ia there,
fore ordefrd tSat pobtieaiioM he snade in tk
Carolina Watch-nan." a tHr-rr poUWl
in SalUUiry. N. C. tr mi weeka oci4e!r
requiring aid D Ci Ddrn(..ii.trr ,t O-ofLce
of t he clerk t f the Superior Uburt for lb Cviru
of Yankin at tWi'min Ho,ie in Yandkintille
on liie Srt day of Oo. neat aud mttmmrr lit
roraplaiat cf riaiutifr or ihe iiim ill bt beard
rrvrtak lo Kim. '
ThU '.'th iar of Aurut 1872.
James a. m a ktin, c. r c.
r-xrx. X' ln r" Court.
pa vie txi ;
W. IL Sharp AJtur of Hi ram lLel, dec'cxi.
H GI.(lonae and wif Julia A. CWe, V. II.
Ifietji. An-lrr-fW Wirtt.-r and wife !d
l'.n4irr, l a!U ritele, Jliraia ILrl ai.4
Solomon l't: Jj.
I'rtiiH io e!I land (nr a.
Il ai'i" arii to ike (utli.fiioii -4 the mart
lhat V M l'i. one ..f iU .WinI.iii. iUn,
ii.in.-.i i- ii..t . r-M. nl .W'l.in Vsair ; Ii . th.t. -i-HM.pliri-l
i!nf p-i.-tun'l,.., t ma.tr ji. i r
i r.. ii-ii V iu l.tnati'' n .;rr d.(i i t
Hi ll-- leu ii tJ Sj.'i'tif e. f,i ii Mh,vin ',
iixp.ii ing -ael i, i. .n!j4i; lo p-at al il-..i
-1 ihy i'litk -f t!v upt itur eirt. al lit o-urt
h'.i.-c in Mcl-iiilr on T'.h .hv f . MJ.r
i.eal .in.l u , r i lie nomplaitit 4 ' r
the .iuir iil t.- 1.,-ar.l rrp-il. a Ui l.u.i.
Tl.l- UUlll .laj .t iiL-:i lT2.
ll.lt. Ilow anl.C.S. C.
Drs. Summerell & GaitheFs
BAIIKLU k CU'S Diu- Store
SALISBURY HIGH Si 11UUL
The Kail Term of Mr. II. T. JiirkV SIk.
for 1t will comnx if S. J4. ITtk. Ttrfr.
$ 1 j-r of iweniv week. CtMiliit-
cnt fee $I,0Ci. I). A. DAVH. 1
Aug 21.T;. it
T1IL UiLL OK AUi.V e t. ..rtiUi
te nn.i mt.rt tLe fiarratt fro.t.i nii.u
bwth. Xrw n inriof i h, bVI
Him llf Urlk U.l in eUr4 daoj vita Lu.t
miU Lre f ci1.
TO IW N i IP Ilnucn - Noon. 1 . ,tr, i,d
Ir. To. a Hore Ver.r.B I.iti:nM-.l il!eT
be wit taut il it u ifti1i.ii rate Sor or.F-oa
TUrval. t'at. I:iui-a, aba .! ."vjf r. wBlTk4i4
u;wrifr to nt .ll,rr liiffcttt U.u t at 'w l !
lar. ..ld .t .liujf IeK.t. I I'atk n,,.
' I't UN I.TTs STAXIUKIi n.lVnRIM; l
J ,,"u, H 1 ' Lariui .
Ul 10 r mxim U, u.n
M. Bi,e4 Male. an.a ...4 h.rti I -..ri,
j ve !! a la maaj other fore'; t-eaalrH..
I HFI.p KOH THF HOri:i.EK.YeB we.l
I -r.bW. ..4 mot. -,
I pm4. van IWl dat.ir. T'her m Ula a
!oraJ. yvn 'rrJ Alrrar r!itini N'
Tben why 4-nt roal W .rlter J oat '.mp..
,,J'ia. I'Ulioaaneea. Bereoo rikin ct tMX
oiioDal 4eUil.t , r an tlrrtroaMr i,f
h.un wit; rerirt sad reaou jt.ot uiter-4
y-em. a a renlal raa rrfrralW ite iOer4
To lrereu, ta4lcaf. m mrArM.
f wm' mWm Mm ia tkMr taraM ; W. m $ r
vaotira a I- t ittaf a4 aa4 ii lawfaw-t m
fcter. 1k rrr.r.pHeat' Hter Ctiaar..a
C4i.LHlir4l t.. -. Tar. 4 I mU
""' U lk mm t.aV. mt.m a WB
Ciu.f llvm t rT . r vi.m t tuck. . at, u a -
caeroal lrrr rtiaiTaotw Veai-M TvWa
li Wililif c-M"l ra 4 IS Ui a
ra. KwM -j m D. ka. r.k t a4 i ,f '''
f. C. WiiA WN iMk.
CHlllsTAIOnirs II AIRDYH atani. ifi'
ia tb worll. No lajj or fui evaa of iJ ih"'
lion ues xaj vtler. It ibe tu- trterl. ' - '
and e1Wt e Hr Tj a in t.e wed. Matrt-r.
ii Madea Law, Ne Vwrk.
CAUIiLK "tl.VE. rf-omB'nW t-y rr
eianviL jcrcat lieaiing oiaj.mal. Tnre ?k
CmUptr Ui. Jwta l!.rv. I'rvj.i eK." "
Collect Ilac. New Yotk.
P.ILEVR m'Clir teee'iaM tiete- atd T t
ic Irall earareatata ! th) anaar aa4 ff t
Cn. T.e -oilo. a trfr!T ,!J II'
lai d. HitiI A ki.ev S4 llier crtiC.
rf -axed br H W. lt.'f.tW .rcwr
M-iei.r . and tr taJr aop(.!l tia ureaat.
Vtorran A H.r. Xew Ywrk.
f SIX. or '.wtt jrrriM tV v'!
an .dt in lie maV m aft Ve fr.- t4 1 1. J-
Birrlw. WUait Me4iel lVfr. Ian"
(una iaLT,-tk back .aikitij ike cane ia ctlr
ntirr ash: i. on. i. a cr:j a.deref -
! Ut.cn a. the it U-J lUemiait'C '.
Her lw milima rallurt hate t4 k"
jHUt 1 u t r fcim a l.u k t. ' ii'J ' .' (r'
Viljk.uu'kllt ' tll.J. ti iif. bir.
Hi-)of Tk. Trail Iub!ilirdl7n VewT
I r. inn nnu tti v ai ti n wu
SV Iber woaid be anhert Mrt "
ll .JLI.. C . . . L li . Bill il
rwnir rin uvn u bint Ol il IP " -
hi Bmi4 wrlV tu tctt( ir. a4ef aey
thk rrnui or bixaty. tt '
Kocp-r ated. frae14ffi.le n4t,vJ
knowi&slt I-rodore"! ij tt Aift-ifa! rl
ki-aiHMiioW iwtaratMta !. : L'
V.'nntB f V I ml . lea WtltNltf tJW mJ
trmj CBiUrWI. l t, 0..J V. " .