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0 / 75
v , FOR PRESIDENT:
CIO II ACE GREELEY.
If Greeley hu renamed hU position u editor
f the New York Tr6u.
'' United States soldiers paraded the streets of
Kw nrloiK . Ik. .1 .1 ..... ! T... III! .
wan no intimidation. . -'
mere politici inthe fellow who is always
ready to "endorse or repudiate etch and
every public mew ure'accorduig as it may
promote or obstruct his own privatpnds
waa thrown overboard and iznored. .
The chronic oGce seeker is not Urn style
of man. for these times, 'd-t the nfSce.
seek the man and not the man the office
Mr. Biwringec1' would SM thi jiiacjs'nf
Ih S. Senator with dignity and ability.
And so far as talents, or merit, or devoted
Conservatism an concerned, he is as
much entitled to the honor as any gentle"
man whose 'name has heretofore beeii
suggested. .He baa been a devoted, ac
he is not prepared. The faculty have tbe con
science and the nerve to say "no to unqualified j
fckferiij-fite flhe 103 are members of some
Christian Chnrch, several churches are repre
nenteJ. : Darifton College is a nnrsery of mor
als and religion, but not of bigotry." ' The ' pro
fessors are animated by a liberal catholic spirit.
, After theVevival of religion that occurred . last
spring, the converts were not allowed to Join
the Colleze-Chnrch, tintiljhey had freely con
ferred with their parent.
It miy be proper to stat e that tbe ill new of
omens In its favor, would have disdained
to g rtwlef 4t Vforaiiizition for la
candidate.'- 'I is not Mr.jGreeley'a nomt
nation at Biltimorei but 'the previous" de
moralization that rendered such a nomina
tion possible, that , has cost us this elec-
:-V New York Evening Express.
This taction took over all the bummers
and all tbe billing politicians to tbe side
if the. Administration, strengthened the
Graut men, and discouraged others, hence
the natural result proclaimed by the great
tive Conservative, and he has been actaat
Gea Meade died at Philadelphia on the 6th etT solely by principle and patriotism, and
stint at l'nrn-n."r.i ' ' I . . ' . . i
not by any hope of getting an office.
Such men deserve reward and are alone
instant of Pneumonia.
T.ef. James Reid, of North Carolina Confer-.
erice, died suddenly at Greensbore, N, C., on
Friday, November 8, 1872.
The deceased was elected by the. Rad to the
position of Superintendent of Public Instruction,
lie was about eightyears of age.
lCoL Robt II. Cowan, of Wilmington, died at
his residence in that city on last Monday morn
ing. Deceased was highly esteemed and possess
ed great influence in his section of the State,
, The stock-holders of the Washington Pqiriat
have resolved to suspend its publication.
ANrwPAPEB. The Daily Iiberal ia the
title of a new paper just issued from New Berne
THE BURNING OF BOSTON IS
It will bo seen from despatches given
in another column of this, paper that a
terrible conflagration has visited Boston,
the hob of Yankeedom, the seat of fanat
icism and contention, and has laid a goodly
portion of the great city in ruins. Millions
of property have been consumed, and
s mm w
the adjunct professor of Greek will make no majority vote of Tuesday.
dmerence in the course of studies. . nix alue
professors are at their pout, and Greek is taught
bv the head of the'department, Prof. Richard
son, ably assisted by Prof. Latimer, whoisfreHh
from the lecture room of Prof. Gildersleve, of
the University of Virginia. Davidson College
Philadelphia Pre (Forney Radical).
Fr Mr. Greeley and his partisans iu
this liour of triumph there should be noth
ing hut kindness. lie entered into
its spiri and became its leader, not be
is now giving a more thorough education than
thousands of poor women, factory girls,
by E.S. Gather!, Esq. - It is quite small, bft and laborer8 ro not " ed H of
wall filled, cleverly edited and neatly" printed, f; employ ment and of house and home, but
Success to it. , . . - ,' 1 reduced to actual want. For all these
on the 9th instant the things we ar? sorry we deeply sympa-
At Savannah, Ga
managers and magistrates at the late elections
were arrested, by a U. 8. Commissioner on afS
' davit Of an Ogeechee negro, charging them with
noiauoa oi lue entorcement act, ibev were
released on giving bonds for twenty-five hun
dred dollars each.
thize with those who nave lost property,
with the suffering and destitute. , 1
The loss of Boston is a great calamity,
and it will cause much suffering through
out the country, and especially those
sections of the North which have iinmedi-
( Th Gbldboro Mctttnatr aavs that Curtis II.
Rrogdea rejoiced muchly .over the result of the te commercial intercourse with it
Turner'Davis, col., was atabbedby his step-
eon, near Raleigh, on the 13th inat., and died
soon af Ur.
Writs;of habeas corpus bave been applied for
by the counsel of Mrs. F. h. Mann and her
Wnen we remember tuat uoston ! was
the cradle of abolitionism ; that there the
doctrines which culminated in civil! war
first found favor and endorsement, j that
the cruelty and severity of the lte; War
Were attributable in a great measure to
Mother, Mrs. Smith, now in jail on a charge of the bitterness of her people, we are prone,
to aek whether these direful calamities
poisoning the late Rev. Dr. J. B. Smith
Capt. J.Q. DeCarterel, of Raleigh, is dead
lie was 45 years of age.
David Clorienger, of Catawba was arrested a
few'dsys ago, charged with violating the revenue
are retributive visitations from above.
We do not say that they are. We would
be sorry to know that such Is the fact
but there are many nersona who wil
. 1 t 1 lV.l
tnuiK so. ' aiiu wny not f is tnere no
Mr9 Wm. J. Unell of Petersburg, and father sncb ihing as retribution No avenging
of Mr. Uzzell of the Raleigh Xocj, died at his
home Ian Thursday.
A Mrs. Hull, living near Mt Airy, cot her
throat list week and has since died.
Dispatches from Fort Gibson say that Lewis
Dawning, uliief the Cherokee nation, died at
Fallcquah Saturday night last.
The Raleiga News says thit Judge Shipp
was married to Miss Maggie Iredell, daugh
ter of tbe late Gov. Iredell, on the 7th ult.
JOUK RUTHEBFOKD, Esq , has donated
Additional 200 acres of land fto Ruther
ford College, located at Happy Home,
Burke county,' N. C. The i nslitution is
under the management of Rev. ILL.
THK Southern Home is pained to chron
icle the death of Col. E. Erson, of Lincoln
connty, from rapid consumption He was
Lieutenant Colonel of the 52.1 N. (. regi
ment, andjwajs'dislinguished for his courage
Catawba county, in the late election,
gave 1252 votes for Greeley, 441 for
Grant, and 1 for O'Conor. In Angust
Merrimou received 1,266 and Caldwell
422, showing a slight Democratic falling
off and small Republican gain.
1 Ox Friday last Jerry Thompson and
York Martin, colored, were hung iu
Rutherford ton for the murder of a colored
man named Samuel Martiu some time last
Spring. Tne7 received their sentence at
the hands of Judge Logan.
Tn editor of the Jefferson Messenger
evidently intends going into the ''produce
business. He says he wants wheat, rye.
oati, corn, buckwheat, bacon, lard, butter,
'SEN dried fruit, chestnuts, etc., etc.. in
exchange for subscriptions to the Messen-
line Wilmington Journal of Sunday
says : "UaptainTMornson, of the W .. C
t & R. ft. R., says that Steve Lowrey and
Andrew Strong, the remaining two of the
outlaws, were both at Moss Neck yester
day morning when the train pissed there
They Were tyeavily armed, but evidently
not on the war path at the time. ' They
conversed very trcely-on all subjects, be
ing particular in their inquiries in regard
to toe health of our city
power ? No punishment ou earth for great
crimes committed 7 And have there not
been great crimes committed growing out
of North? Abolitionism and fanaticism?
Let's-fice : ' t - .
The late civil war grew out of the aba-
lilion doctrines, bitter persecutions, and
outrageous meddlings of the people of the
North. And such a war ! For open un
concealed vandalism and cruelty if had no
parallel in modem times. It was waged
by the North upon the poph- of the South
in a spirit and manner that would put to
blush the Golhs and Vaudals of the 5rh
century. The South was made desolate,
her people were robbed, murdered, driven
THE PRESIDENTIAL ELECTION.
The most remarkable Presidential elec
tion in the history of tbe country has just
closed. It was without precedent in the
character and political relations of the
candidates, and in the character and roli
tical relations of their supporters, and al
most 'without precedent iu its overwhel
ming result. Asa political contest it is
without material significance, but in a sec
tional aspect it presents the most anoma
lous and wonderful features.
J udged by the returns alone, it shows as
striking a sectional feature as that between
Lincoln and Bbeckinridge, in I860 ;
bur bow vastly different in its significance
Then, the South, strong in its mainte
nance of rights, jealous of encroachments
upon its constitutional prerogatives, proud
of its prestige in the Government, put
forth a platform and supported candidates
representing there fetdjugs. A defeat at
the polls was followed by an appeal to
Now, ' defeated in battle, its ignorant
lahnjers transformed by wonderful legis
Lative legerdemain into law-makers and
rulers, its constitutions overriden, its peo
ple beggared, its territory overrun with
merciless Federal tax-collectors, spies and
informers, its citizens the prey of corrupt
marshals and judges, the South has outy
asked for peace and reconciliation. At
thp expense of its pride and prejudice, and
at the sacrifice of much of its principles,
it hasvoled with wouderful unanimity for
the foremost abolitionists in the United
States, who has done more than all other
living men to bring about our defeat and
the enfranchisement of the slave. And
bat for the united opposition of thse
newly created citizens, the voice ct the
South would have been unbroken.
Tbe effects on the country of this elec
tion are to be tried. The lesson to the
South cannot be misunderstood. The
hatred of the Northern masses, and the
prejudices of the Southern negroes, for
the white people of the South, being d-
feat upon any and every political associa
tion they may form. 1 heir sib-nce is
held up as the sullenness of disloyalty
their aetiv co-opernlion i denounced as
the renewal of rebellion. Allied with the
Northern Democracy their ff irtsnre only
sources of weakness. Uniting with the
Liberal Republicans, under tin b-mner of
their niOi-t pronounced leader, and support
ed by much of the character and l iainsof
cause, like too' many of its adherents, he
desired an occasion to revenge a personal
hate, but because he saw an opportunity
to engrifi certain reforms upon the ad
mi nist ation of affairs. By his great
services to humanity he has won the love
and admiration of his people, and the
memory of the good that he hat done will
survive long after the bates and passions
of this eampatgu shall have bceu forgot
ten. Washington Patriots.
i nere are Higher considerations tuan
mere party disciplince, w hich commend
itself 4o much to th machine politician. If
the Democracy saenhed their organiza
tion by acci pting-Mr. . Greeley, they cast
off by that eiample of moral courage the
impediments which checked its progress,
and clug to it like b.iruacles on a chip's
bottom. Tbe Liberal movement
the North has been partisan and sectional.
e make no fartbei commcut. - ;
(Charleston. News.) L ; - U
It is idle now, to indulge in rain regret.
and it i 'i! be ' honed ' that ' the Liberals
throughout the country, although along
by defeat, will not attempt to make a
scapegoat 'of linnet t Horace Greeley,
whose overthrow is due,' rol tor his own
shortcoming?, hut to the apathy, if not
stupidity of the Democratic masses, and
lo the immense ixiwer, unscrupulously
exercised, of the Federal administration.
What Horace Greeley has not been able
to do, no other anti-Grant candidate
would have had any chance to accomplish.
Nor is the Liberal movement dead. . It is
ibe party of tbe future, which will whip
the administration into better behavior
during the four years to come, and shall
burl them to political perdition in Novem
But by trials like this one which is
upon nsis the temper of men 'a tools tried.
From nut of the crucible of such tests are
cliiuina'cd the strongest lementa and
roost exalted virtues of human character.
In times like these comes lioui with
force the grand sentiment tLat huoiau en
durance should always be equal lo human
Th result is upon us, and we mutt
make the best of it. It may, perhaps,
uot be too late to profit by the Ieou.
Augunta Chronicle and SentincL
In the support of Greeley and the coal
ition platform upon which be was placed.
boitthern Democrats, ever taunted with
Ilea it fart,
I 'run wick,
is temporarily checked, but not defeated, disloyal and treasonable purpose, have
. - i . -i i .1 l : i e .i
Its ultimate triumph is certain, and there
aro thousands who conspired against it
that w ill live to deplore their mistaken
opposition, and join hands hereafter in a
patriotic effort to redeem this error to elect
a Reform candidate in 1876. The great
principles and ideas which underlie this
cause can be no more suppressed than the
order of the seasons can be arrested. In
tho language of the Keutucky hunter,
"Let us pick our flints and try it again."
It would serve no good purpose to mor
alize over the past. The past is behind us,
with all of its delusive hopes, and all its
errors of omission and comruifsion. It is
to the future we must now turn. We
must look the situation squarely in the
face, and resolve to do whatever men may
do to build up the party on a stronger
and a purer basis mid, like Henry Smith
of the Wyod, in Scott's novel of the Fair
Maid of Perth, "figh; our own hand."
Ve must stand firmly by our party, and
the men of our party who are the best ex
given to the wotld the highe proof of the
sincerity of their attachment to the pre
servation of the old landmarks of consti
We have but in yield to the storm
which we cannot resist, and, like a bVii
ble plant, only beud to rite again erect
aud stately as ever. Iet us not lose fiib
iu ourselves, nor in (Jod. Let us uot
abandon our country, nor despair of its
Nothing is left us to do but to make
tbe best of the situation. Honest Horace
Oreeley has been beaten, but he stands
higher than ever in the estimation of the
Southern people. B-ateu though he may
be, he will continue to fight the plunder
ers of the land.
We are "cast down," but not destroyed,
imps stable. The :engioca'werp3riven
back from station to station.' Graulte
blocks weighing inany ton split iii frag
ments and were hurled acrosi the streets.
'.H LATER.'? .)!
Scxday Mosxixa, 10 o'clock.
Buildings were Mown np oa LiadcII
ami Congress street to check the flames.
Berbve block, on v luthrop Squaie,
the finest business structure in the country,
is burned. Stewar f rooms, in si roe
buildiug, only fed the flamea. Pieces of
dry goods went whistling across the tqnarr,
firing stores on I Jevonslme street. Every
building was toon healed to tbe verge of
spontaneous combustion, and caught like
tinder. Deafening explotions are con
stantly beard. Tbe tenemut boutea on
tbe upper vnd of Federal street, occupied
by tbe lrih laboring classet. are now on
fire, and crazed women are rnthing to and Cabarru,
fro with clock and betiding in their arms Caldwell, .
Tbe woajI bouses in Federal ttreet ! Casadtn,
Th-y wre crammel from i )nTT
n garret. The paper boute came 2mxo.
The Frrerous National and Bank rhaiLam.
of North America have beeu burned. : Cher.ker,
Several insurance companies mutt uc i
eumb. ' CleaTtlaiK'
Tbiw square miles of property lve j J
bien bnnud up to this time Oarm,
1 1 o clock Si'niiat Mousing. rrJSc,J"d
The Pnot-r.Cicf , with mt of CoMg rts j
'it. - c i L-j j: d... t ,4r,
I tie lire naa icicuru uiuiruiiom iiibi
simply defy detciiption. Tbe people find
themslves in duger of their lives. The
loss nf h-ue and proprty is now tenree-
ly thought of. The jHoplo are rt tiiiug
be fot e tl-imes toward Treioout and Cnn
streets, where it is thought the fiie will
be unable to reach, but a hcavv rale is
blowing which teem to hare no positive Halifai,
direction It is probable that Fanu.l II.ll j jf,
and Qnincey market ill gn. The Wrs- ! udrr-m
tern L nion I ele graph ofuce vif aUaaUoii- j
ed al 8j o'clock. The fiic is ttill tagiue
with unabated fury.
BOSTOX, Nov. 1 1. j
General boundaries of the conflagration:
The whol- length and both tides ct Sum-!
mcr street across Federal, and ucarly
down to Diake's wharf; and I hence on
neatly a dirtct liua lo Fort Hill aloiij:
Haiiiiluin aud Battery March to KiUy
ty tbejolcfof Governor at the KUu,fJ
held on tlefir$l day Av just, itf'
s'rect at fnras Lindellaud Central ttrcet, I lburc
and win rise trorn tlie Mfhes of defeat,
purged of the dn?s which naturally en
tered into the composition of our organi-
poneua of its principles, and if e are ; zatiou au,i iH jr0 jor,h four years hence,
from their homes, and their bosses and
their cities and towns burned out of mere
wantonness; her fair women were insulted,
ravished, by a brutal soldiery; stock was
destroyed and driven off, fencing destroy-i
that party, aud under leaders, too, who
had organized and built up the 11' publi
can party, the sympathies and support of
the Southern' whites are followed by a
defeat almost without, parallel.
It is high time that wc should compre
hend its meaning.
We shall accept the situation just as we
ed, orchards cut down wearing apparel jwe gh;ln f,rn,dvinr with all laws.
however -harsh and unprofitable', rejoicing
in every material advancement, we shall
LIDERAM8M NOT A FAILURE.
Notwithstanding the Liberal movement
hai met with the most overwhelming de
feat over, experienced by a political organ
ization, this country, the newspapers, of
the extreme Liberal-Greeley persuasion,
tell ns that Liberalism is not a failure. If
its not "being a failure consists in having
succcedcoV in electing Grant, then it is a
grand succesr; otlierwise, it is the most
complete failure as a political movement
ever witnessed in this hemisphere,
yrhis'ls the way we, look at it, and this
It what the result of the election would
seem to, establish, i We would be glad to
ee It tasome other light, but wecan't.
There hi nohalf j way ground between
sound Democratic-Conservative principles
and Radicalism.! , .
. - i'. ..... -
?iew. departures' and liberalism are
T - - - i
mere offshoots without strength to back
tbeta lh6 breams of theorists and sim
HON. D M
A writer in 'the
Wilmington Star re
commends this gentleman for the position
of IU) ited' States ijenator W heartily
i ivibsy tho ttnmljtation, and hope that lie,
or somefcttrh Mt)itHr)g gentlt-roan, may.
icccive Me .endorsement of the Lcgiala-
Ufa ! Vd. totnjt n awout ww iuw
of Women and children were tor.i to shreds
or carried off; valuable paintings, pictures.
souvenirs, books, jewelry, in short, eVery
.1.! .1. l..:L1 . . I -11 . Tl
iiiurg iirai was raiuaoie or utgniy prizea
by the unfortunate people of the South,
were seized, stolen or rendered worthless.
Not even the sanctity of the grave was
observed. No act that could inflict pain
or impoverish our people was neglected,
such was the bitterness, the bate, and the
cupidity of our enemies. ;
The war being over and the South
having been ruined and made desolate, it
was hoped that onr enemies would relent
and cease their bitter persecutions, but
not so. The daily accounts of incendia
ries that reach us from the South, the
stories of outrage and oppression, are the
fruits jof the teachings of the carpet-bag
fiends the North has sent among us.
ThesVscape graces are made the iustrn-j
mentB of our torment. They are sustained
aud kept among us byNorthern influence
and Northern sentiment. The eiu bouses.
stock, and other property of the South are
daily consumed by xthe savage fiends
whom the outcasts of Northen society are!
ent here to instruct aud manipulate for
political purpose. .: ) . .rJ,
' Since hese things are so since South,
ern cities; fields and farms were laid!
waste by fire and sword merely to gratify
Northern hate and prejudice, since the
property of the Southern planter is still
at the mercy of the incendiary's torch!
while the Northern people are indifferent!
to the wrongs they have inflicted, and
to the incendiary teachings of the vile;
emisaries whom they sustain among
us - is it unreasonable to suppose that the
great calamities which have visited many
of their great cities during the past year
are intended as a chastisement for the
many wrongs they have imposed upon us?
We think it uot unreasonable to suppose
that the wrongs of the South will be
avenged. and in this way. He to whom
vengeance belongs will repay. He will
visit tbe sins of the fathers on their child
ren to the third and fourth generation.
1 DAVIDSON GtiLLEGC
A receat Jctterfrom one of the professors
state that there are now 103 students in the four
regnlarclasses of the College. Davidson has
no preparatory department, and her- students
are all bona fide Colkgians. It Is encouraging
to know that the standard of scluriarshipi high,
and that stwicat tan eater tiass fcirThith
-i i - f
nevertneiess protest in tne future, as we
have in the past, against every usurpation
laud encroachment upon the rights of the
people, whether they come from the edict
of a President, from the vengeance of
Congress, 'or from the corruptions of a
true to ourselves, true to our Slate, and
faithful to the best traditions of lhetest
days of the Republic, we shall merit vie- 1
tory even iu defeat, and we tdiall be worthy
f victory when it it ultimately won.
What is to bs the tflVci upon existing
party organizations of the new triumph of
the Republican party lemnius to be seen.
It has often happened, however, in the
history of parties, that such an absolute
lease of power breeds iis own dissolution
and decay. New parties are likely to rise
as n'w iitertts giows up, nufl new lines
of policy suggested by change ol time and
tiircumstauce. The prospect for
the South aud the country will be gloomy
indeed if the tnaguatiiiuily and personal
impulses of the Presideut are oven uled in
litis matter by malign and irresponsible
Counselors. The chief aspiiatiou of pa,
triotic men of all parties is, ''Let us have
Let ns say, however, that wc have no
idea that Cien. Grant will assume imper
ial antlmiity at the end of his second term.
He s not the man for that. Nor do we
believe the country has reached the period
in its history when the "one man" can
usurp the power to rule. Therefore we
look for a h ippy, contented, and, we hope,
and from Milk to Summer on Wafhiutou
street. Within these boundaries, an area
of about 70 acrts, every building is con
Five miles of the etrccts have been
The gale is increasing, but tbe fire
seems roiuewhat tutided.
Boston 1:30 o'clock.
It is now confidently believed that ih
fire is under control. The looses, j no
moie buildir.gs nre burned, will uot fjll
hort of S200.UOO.000.
The burnt ilislficl is bounded by Sum
mer, Ftdersl, Broad, IVnrial, Water,
Washington uiid Bedford streets.
PUIXCII LE TKIUMPIIANT. Bu-T -N, Nov. 1 1.
r rom iie luti!n journal .um.) I .n.e htiiuirea ami iiiiity Oiitnur-s
It is a t i.d triumph of piiucpb. re- ! h-us s l'rr. d and i'x-v d-.iilii.p atil
buke to the sl ii.derers w bo luve in.iguil b'dii.g houx. . Tb- tire is i..w coi fin d
(ieneial fj.iant, and a Verdict of inilt v ! " ruins, i h r nptreheus:i:is. A lar-e
ccnqiiert'ig and to conquer.
That our readers may see what Radi
cal Northern papers think of the election,
we collite a few extracts :
re fi'i llie
ainst tlne di.-coi:tent-d ei'iiils u lio ,
h. iud to ric-e to ini'ience bv i.nllin th- The SaiirJiif F.rcuivn (UiZ'Ve ws
Republican party down. A'! the schem-s , 1 nrned. I he Paikcr 11 uc wuj
I; .ill. rf. r !,
1 J 4
0 0 0 c
Our immediate people 'harft political I prolonged period for the Republic.
rk enough before them to reform their J3at ,'1(lUK, Greeley is deb ated, the
owu State government, aud re-establish
their State credit. Let as address oar
selves to that work with the affection of
sons and the enthusiasm, at least, which
comes trom Belt-interest. Wilmington
What the Papers Say.
Through Night to Light."
-t-. New York Tribune.
Let no taiin accuse the able and slirewcT
politicians who, as the Republican Nation
al Committee, directed the canvass for
fyren. Grant re-election, with squander
i,og the unprecedented sums raised aud
disbursed by them in this contest with
laving played a whole park of artillery
o kill a fly. The Libers! movement was
nt one time j formidable, and had a pros
pect of success. Had not millions been
eipended to arrest its progress in the
State eleclioins of the last three months, it
might even! have swept the country,
though all the money raised in its behalf
would at best have been pence to balance
pounds. j And,
while there aro dangerous tendencies de
veloped by this canvass, which forshadow
a government- by the rich and able few,
subsidizing aud enntrohritr such portion
as they may require of the ignorant, pen-
niless, venal many, let us never despair
of the American Republic !
Sew York Sun.
Not only did a large body of Democrats
refrain froni voting for Mr. Greeley, but
another large body of them voted for Gen.
jrant ; and to these two classes, rather
than to the Republican r party, he is iu
debted for hit election to-1 a second term.
. These facts illustrate in a very striking
manner the I instability of parties aud the
tucoiiststeucy of politicians
vNew York World. '
The Tammany frauds were ibe source
of all onr woes. New York was the chief
eitadel of the Democratic party ; and it is
creditable to the moral sentiment of the
country that' the hideous revelations of
last year brought ' the Democratic party
into disepue. Had not, been for the
Weakentog, prostrating effect of those
revelations, the Democracy, ith all the
eJ si glalv.
HosTON, Nov. 12, I A. M.
The Stieets now n:c p'lfcctly quiet
To hundred and tifiy uiounlid soldieis
patrol the street, aud no oua not bavir.g
effici-il authority trom the comm tndanl i
permitted to pasl the lines of itifv.try.
One man wtic atu-mpted to enter a store
on Winter street, and w ho tefuscd to leave
after being repeatedly ord red away, start
ed to ran when about to be arrvsud, and
was shot b the euaid.
hx'ensive lines of hose are strrtched tg f, witUilri w as a candidate lor
all overthcruins, and engines are station- 'S C'leik of the House of Representative
el at almost every hydrant ready at a on account of batiuees of an iinperauve
j moment's notice to be woiked if occasion nature.
j should requite. Points where persons are' . i
j known to be buried in the ruins are bein; SPKCI AL NOTICES.
I cooled with water preparatory to digging I : 1 .
I out the corpses of the victims. Immense ASTHMA Any ro-Jleine whieh will all.
l t ir tii" i miua r-usv a. i a & ui 4 ram uiMi-r a
Jno R. Huttcy, Kq th
voang editor uf the Hickory
cause of Liberalism is not defeated, and
it is a great satisfaction to feel that Grant'i
election is dne, as we said above, to other
causes than those of sectionalism and the
passions engendered by the late war.
The bloody i hasm has been steadily clos
ing even during the champaign. Men
have listened to the arguments and sym
pathized with the stritinie ;t of the Lib
epalists who have voted for Grant. The
seed sown will germinate and produce a
rich harvest. The next campaign for the
Presidency will be freed from feeling.
Pari'S will be thoroughly interlaced,
binding all section together, and men
will seek popularity by proptiliating the
the popular interests everywhere. Greeley
himself, looking to the future, said that
be might be beaten, but that the eauae of
Liberalism wrufd ultimately triumph ; and
One substantial: sabfct of rongratnIa
lation reruins, however, nmid the gener
al wreck 'nf our plaas. far reform and re
conciliation tin Southern States almost
without exception, have developed their
power to thake t.S the shauu less local1
rule which has for years oppressed their
citizens, it remains to them to maintian
the ascendancy thus asserted within their
own borders, and whether anyipartin Na
tional unair.118 to be theirs hen after, or not
their, condition must be immeasurably tm
proved by the failure of radicalism to per
petuate its hold on their homes govern
incuts. Norfolk Virginian J
The future historian will pause on this
page iu our history with mingled wonder
and admiration, for he will sec a na
tion, for such the South is, counting its
voters by millions, subordinating every
private consideration and sentiment to a
supreme idea that nt local liberty an
idea born in tbe forests of Geituauy and
! embodied iu the Great Charter at Runny-
meue. in one word, we uave done our
duty as we understood it, and to the Ust
syllable of recorded time this great fact
will remain to oar credit on the ledger of
the Historic Muse. .We have behaved
i.obly as a people. We have adapted
ourselves to circumstances, and shown
practical statesmanship, and devotion to
Republican institutions. Tbe reply from
of our opponents h.ive conn to uaiigh:, a!!
llnir falsehood and mirepn senla'ionr
have recoiled upon iheir heads, i;d the
people have asser.'ed in tones not to be
nn.-uiileitood that the Democratic party,
under whatever guise it my appear, will
he rebuked by the suffrage of a fice peo
ple. GRANT'S rOLiCY FOUND GOOD AND hVY
From the Thilatlelphia Inqe.irer ( Adm.)
The popular verdict has been delivered
w ilh peculiar force, in favor of Gen. Grant
an i in opposition to Mr. Gieeley. The
former's policy ha been practical exeuip
1 fication, atid of lab rdclan d yesterday,
by their votes, that they f und it good
and -sufficient. Gen. Grant has made a
record as Pie.sident with which the coun
try is satisfied, and, tM-lore mat, he l.ad , of coA al tl)0 KumU mafff abf)Ul . vau-in an.ir.ui. oi
made a record as a soldier, of wh;ch every j r(0 Aru on fiip T. rn . ; ""'VJJ'l
. . . . . j ; i - - - - - - - - iii'Ti-iuHraTP uu vihii ti4J j rfu,a un
Amencan citiz-n was proud, and which , Rranl,.J .IC Jry eoofl m, rchants ihe pri- ! niMK'i Kimlpt are frtiai Ui inot reJimWt
r-1 n j iiiii' leifc " "uin ue uiiihiciui id
forcet or iirnore. Gratitude and interest.
' rr w i liiip i k w i i'i rt.s4.u u isjvtib iuu iriv a. tia w n i n
hai n C 4 A I And t.k I.AMaA.a A ' 1
mc... ...m u yllLK a 1 ) Y C ItT I S I N G . From
other structures lor temporary uc.
for once, went hand in band to reward a
trusted public servant.
A TKIUMPII OF nONESRY AND VIRTUE.
Fiom the Utica (N. Y.) ireralJ (Adra.)
The indorsement ri the present Admin
istration is one that will cause universal
rejoicing. It is not only a triumph of
j honesty and virtue over misrepresentation,
slander and abuse, but a vindication of
the principles of popular government,
showing that no arts of the enemy can
deceive the gnat mijority of intelligent
citizens, and that they have the patriot
ism and discrimination necessary to pre
serve the institutions inherited from
Washington und his compatriots. It is
another tiiumph of Union and good gov
ernment over the hosts of anarchy aud
hate, who, under tbe pretense of reconcil
iation, aimed to renpen all tbe issues
settled by the war, and whose triumph
would bave entailed upon us long years
of bitter struggle, if not another civil war
aud tho final dissolution of th Union.
THE HUH ON FIRE.
Boston, Mass , Nov. 10th.
An alarm of fire was sounded about 71
o clock last niiMtt. followed bv other
alarms in rapid sucression. The first
engine bad hardly reached the gronnd
when the names burst from tho fourth
story of the store corner of Summer and
Kingston streets, occupied as a wholesale
dry goods establishment. The fire origi
nated in the engine room, the nanus fol
lowing tbe elevator, and was first seen
under the. roof. The building in the
vicinity were four-story granite Mansatd
The flames soon reached the Msnsard
roofs on the opposite side fsr beyond tbe
reach of the engines. In thirty minutes
the whole city in one direction was at the
mercy of the flames, which leaped from
roof to roof. One great dry goods house
after another succumbed, tbe granite walls
falling la tbe Streets, and making then
1 hie ru2u we.e dtcove:i d attempting
to break into a room iu the Parker ilouv,
but tuadc their escape.
It is rumored that a drunken wretch
late yesterday evening attempted to set t
fire to the gasboase near Cbarlestown !
biidge, but was seized by the iufutiated
crowd aud unceremoniously hung to a
Three men weieburiel under the falling
walls ou Washington street, leaving th-ir
heads only visibly. Efforts to rescue them
from their horrible position proved
unavalingand in a few minutes afterwards
remainder of the wrIU fell, eras hint? and
bur ing them from sight. 1
It is estuuatd that nearly ten thousand
girls nie thrown out af emyloyment by
It is known thit thirty lives have been
ost. Detachment of the lt and 2 id
regiments are quartered in the old South
church. This Lui dinr has not been thus
used since the British officers quartered
iheie iu tbe llevolutiou oue hundred year
Six mm were arrrstid this moinine in
the"Nottlicrn part if the city caught iu
the. act of fitii g buildings by kindling
boiidfiies iu the rear ot the buildings. 1 be
street aie patrol ed by tbe military.
The remains of John Howard Payne.
the autlior nt "Home, Sweet Home." till
rest in Tunis, and. wi;h the exception nf
tbe stoue placed over his crave bv the
United State government, no iotiuiDeui
was t ver en-cted to his memoiy. It i the
liiuuliob or the ' J: ast Iub, a soviet y of
journalists and prufi-ei-ju men, of Unnik
lyu, Ne lork, to en-ct a suitable monu
ment in Prospeit Paik of that e-ty, and,
if possible, to biiug lue reuiaiu from
Tunis t Greenwood OuieUry. Mr.
Payne, as is wi 11 known. wh l-.ru In lbs
city ol New Yoik, i 1703, and for sever
al years had bis Lome in llrovklyn.
' Tbe loo full heart ovetfiowa anwining
ly happy; and shamed at the enrrent of
joj aud new seuaations with which an un
known feeling hat flooded cr.-Taine.
faniily.fnim city to city, from state to Ulr, th
fain of Da. Walkers Y eg eta elk Vdm.h
HlTTEas as a pecitio for all deranren-iit uf
tbe floiuacb. bowels and lirer, is coutciualir
exteudinfT. It v.JuntArj" njiioune, rr in
numerable, any public entt.ui-m ia it Lor
prfaU faster thn a prairie tire.
l0 NT SI.1 G I1T YOU U TEhTH T Ueinen:-U-rthat
npn tbeir labor, tbe l.tsUL (
stomach depends Kep tt.eiu jxtreet. : ' :
ortler to do m. uiiuipulste tbem itb
dij it-d ia the fracraul ix'lcX3t. oi c
WHO TTILLSUFFKR! ltiuw-;
ixx Dr. Tobias' Yenitiau Liuunei t v., ;
or tbe public; warraLUnj; it U me
RbeunUin. UeaJaebe. Cut-, ttur:.. '
Old &res. I'aius a tb Lim!, l' s s
kimI It ha nevrf failed. 8dd by Yi ..
Dcjx.t. 10 Park Place. New Yelk
i mm'tf w lj la Ik U m'm - -.
rrtUili t-S 'ohi4 l(M, l4U
Urrr. N kr f r-ripiif S ! I . -1 - -
Cur U'ifrll O-, r Yr. 4
lr f ts to tmmW. m4 k. a I m'r
ftftwlm tim r vU- r iri'M. ) Li
'STo" !! riilV Tur tuou - - .-.
ll U n.ti l- eir-.t r S f r.rr . I'. I
rn. Hl4 hj 4I Dr !. rtr tt 4 Ml
r. v. Wri a c s.
i luii.ti aikiuh ii uunm iiirt.nu'
in tlie world. T Is1t nf featto of 1ir
two ux-a inj f'ther. Il is litr taat-l wr1-1 r
nl c.T-rt Hair ! in lbs wori4. Ui,'
64 Maden I.soe. New York.
CAItiKiLP' sil.TE. lrJlltt..lrJ b
eisnsaatbe rent Mt-sMsg ('orn(Qnl
teats xir box. Jol llmrj. im lu
"ller I'isee. Xw York.
BIsLEY'jS BUi'HU Ur isb'e (heic: .
le fr aU drarceau oftbe ar!aa .a
oiirsaa. Tbe irenai. as lorax-rlr
la a. Harral k U, 4 lU-ir eraaete
prepared fejr If. W. kn er. tbe orriistor as.
firieloe; and tb tr.Ae Mt4wi4 bs mvmi
Hurt lUley. New Yrk.,
SY IPXI . or ejii p-irftel.tkc hcm! arr VI
a . d taiaemaaet ade 1t rore of IH. J. m.
Bifrlow, fietoit Meitievl t oilert. I a: aja
lirra iatrecra wkkb Urartlj tie ease la atbrt
pa ra U u of opiuia
PaTTe KriltLOJL Vast wri.mA nr'
ttoa aa lbs aartst aa4 lllaaiiaalisf mi'.
lleer a it!Jin f allocs Varc lea so '.4 Ivr Us
pa-t twa eeaea, ti mm wafcb ar-4ats af ary Ar
reipttoa ke aecarrea. sJ f rinatsr. (al
iUaofriiaa. Pratt. KatablUbe IT7S. X Tr
WE HAYK IBEVft'tXTLY HKARO aMrtsT
say I key woai4 wt bs wilVtat Mr.
SoolViar (rra. froM lbs bin a mt lb clIt4 aaul H
laUWd wits tb tsrtalaf skera. aadtf lujc
TUB KKTEET OF BTOSTT. Viil hi Ul aa
Wfurv aak4.fof tka wel4 mi faakiaa aa4IW,a4sa
kaawtaail tjroeHftr4 by aatsf a det ritW aa4
asmteaWMWfeefaraUakaaa (. W. LateTs
Blaaa oT Taalk." IU beaatfjlsr fCH aa)
ra'y waadsrSala TfK . CU Ba, Jf. T