North Carolina Newspapers

    kl.-f-THIRD SERIES
SALISBUBYi HTCHIY 6a 18B0
HO 29
,!f-: ' ' ;:. ' Ht .ttil, -r)-Ai. fLiUV U Jtf- . .- "
Carolina Watchman,
fhe
'.BUSHED IN THE YEAR 1832
,1; . rtUJ, r - -
- .y
SOME ; FACTS ABOUT SOUTHEKX reared its black and venomons head. The The South is no much given to Republi
1 AGGRESSION. - j baneful tide of fanaticism had not started, canism. Nor can it be while the Republi-
. ( ' j j : It was only preponderance of power the can party cultivates toward that section the
Apropos to our usual Sketches on Rad- nrWi .m!im,nAnta ; mnat imnif hi hkti if th nnyin
1 lcaiism, aud in their- absence thU i . .. ... L 'A. ,
a rT ADVERTISING RATES 1 i i - i wouiu ine ;ortii permit .Missouri roue- pairy vouiu nave niainiaineu coniroi oi ine
$rRrXKY so, isso. . W? glI ,U? 8Jomed chapter taken from corae member of the Union, until the Government, the Southern State wotrid now
a am's 6 m I2m's ! T " -.. cumimers oi Historical South had yielded again to its exacting be prostrate beneith the heel of .a party
1 -
Si ,Bionth2"
1; " $f.50 i ii. 50 ! $3.50 $5.00 $8.00
.e4 . S.W 4.50 5.85 ! 7.50 12.00
-""I. 4.50. -6.H0 1.50 I I1.0 15.00
4.00 -7.50 j 9.00 1.13.50 18 m
mnlor tO 9.75 11.25 j 16.50 25.00
I'fda ft-23 2-5tti 25-6 40.00
iURK it I Three out of every five Rad
icals who have held office in the South
since the war have proved to be frauds,
embezzler?, or thieves."' i , f
Xo matter what position they have held.
or uy whom employed, they have robbed
the people aud stolen themonev of thow
spirit and civeu ui its rishtiu all the ter- that was never animated by one generous j who eiuuloveri tlin Kn n.
v lilies ti:e ltatlical party was bnsyj at ritory west of Missouri. While contend- impulse toward a fallen people. The Dem- J men are called Christians ! Will the peo
the work of sectionalizing this country, ing that such a restriction was a violation ocratic party created the , inevitable that , pie not see. !
We do not say that there are no honest.
Ilarrisburgr CouTentlon.
Harmony Prevaitmg Between the two
i'
I! 1 H H E ffi fen
the cry agaiust the fcouth was the grasp- of the .Constitution, the South yielded to comiK'Hed Hayes to remove the troops, and
j ing spirit of Slavery," "the aggression of it, nevertheless, for the sake of peace, and as a result dispersed the carpet bag thieves,
me oouui, ol.c. i nese. phrases .were the to quiet the fierce threats of disunion ; ana put an end to jthc most j,iatamou9, rule
chief stock in trade, and they are sjtill which came from the New England States. ; that ever disgraced any. civilized country
used to justify the villainies of Kadical- j Thus it wa through the grasping spirit ! under Ilea ven. f r the Republican party,
ism. When asked to point out thpse and the unconstitutional demands of the J wants to break tho solid South it . nut be
southern aggressions to put theirfinger -North that what is known as the "Mia- honest, and just ; until that U done theSuth
Cores Cells, i-afpKa, fffsacKs,
.11 Aivssc ct tic UrcatIug1 Orgasrj.
will remain as solid as at present., The fol-
' ' - - L 'J ----- - --
lowing statement shows the relative strengtl
upon the point irteaud the place trcr 6ouri Compromise" came into existence,
they are confounded, look foolish, or tier- ! ami cut in th unil f thn Tin inn n. iri.
hap denounce you as a rebel and traitor. graphical line between the North and the 1 of parties' in tjie southern iiegialatures on
Almost the only case of "Southern Ag- South
gresshm they will venture to nauiej is ' South
the tugitive slave law that is an act to riirhts
. By this yielding on the parj; of the Joint ballot, and the figures uay be studied
bythwrgiviug op of , iier.' owir P by. ail bloody luf;f;
nn:l'i ffHrripiVr nnd nrufti'il n plnnoo lf t.' . . . , . t. ...... mi: .... t.'.. 'Alabama.
t.viuunu Jl 1IC OlillfB, IZ. i lUHil, M 1 11 IJCTIU, IVilll
thft North rraiiifd tprritrv for kix legislatures.
i Arkansas.
'Rep, Dein.
.3 U30
Z disuse, and .rre- tlio nlrr;t
II
T
.1 .-
z'io T'o Ci!ser.
1
.VSLTJ2 KITv-LInTI VI c ?
Cac'ara Disease CclcL-., I'c-rf ic
' a.piitqria, and T"iiouic; touc--.
M"'i ur---ii-Tifii'aac3CTg
;0
the Federal Constitution, is denounced! as sas, NebraskaOregon, and .Washington; Delaware
a southern aggression. The real truth is, While the South retained but two, viz: Florida .
that so far from the South having evinced Missouri and Arkansas, with a chauce for i Georgia ...
an aggressive or grasping spirit, she lias a third in the Indian territory.
been compelled, almost irouvthe first hour J
Kentucky .
Louisiana . .
t i. : . . 1 . . . a. . : p a. .. . 1 . 1 4 1 . '
I il is iiiis Kicaiesti iiiisitii mue iiiiit uiu lisissinni
after the adoption of the Constitution,! to ' South yielded the "Missouri Compromised j Missouri ,
to the unjust, aggressive, and uucoustitu- j North Carolina.
j ouuui varonna .
act on the defensive, agaiust the , domi
neering, meddlesoine,aud aggressive spirit
of the North. At the conclusion of the
tional dejnaud of the North, tor it was
1 Tennessee. . . ,
that which inspired northern fanaticism, Texas
.....7
3t
4
...21
...23
6
. . . . IS
. . . ..51
.8
...17
117
30
71
215
115
110
Radical, we believe there are some hon
est and conscientious: Rut the record
they have made among us, convicts them
of the charge.
The holiest ones have made nothing. In
factj they, have beeu robbed by the dis
honest of their own Party. rouiiW.
We Lave only room) for the resolu-!
tions adopted by the Convention.'
The committee on ; resolutions then
reported as follows :
The Sctxday Law In Kextcckv. Gen
eral Grant's idea that the best way to get
rid of a bad law is to enforce if rigorously,
out the unit clause and favorin? the
abrogation of the two-thirds rule.
Wallace spoke especially in favor
of the n-solution as reported from the
committee.
Randal hoped instructions to vote
as a unit would not be given.
The question was then put to a
VOte and Snowden'a tmondmanf !
D i f i FTt itk: 1 . .
nzsoivea, i, anai we, uie Demo-1 carried by 125 to 122 araid ereat '
cratic uartv of Ppnnv1
i . r : it- . . " - . , j " "..j. j & ivnuuau party.
veHuuu , assempfeq,, renew our vows Ilie resolutions asjiinended were then
ana fidelity to the fundamental prin- adopted.
"r woiwMa, pracucea Dy
the; . illastrons toed who settled oar
free institutions and founded the Bern-
ocratic party, to protect and preserve
uivtu
I
a. i
Revolutionary war, the northern States j and northern lust of power, with the hope Virginia. .
8(5
. t
had no territory for new States, except j which has resulted in the ruin of our
Maine and Vermont; while the South owu- country.
cd the vast territory of the North-west Mr. .THRVrAnn fullr realized the f:if:il
and South-west, out. ot which so niahy i cousequencs of the sacrifices which the
great and populous-States have been form- South then made to preserve the Union,
d. Then the South was as rich in teri i- I In u letter to John Holmes, dated at Mou-
toi y, and in all the means of extending ! ticelhi, April 22, 1830, he said :
herself and her institutions, as Hie North! I thank you. dear sir. fortheconv vou
was ptior and coin tract ed in the resources have been so kind as to send me of the let-
- . ' a. . a i . . ii.-
of expansion. All the territory out of , leI lo oui: COH!"uuen" 11 ' -'M"
which he proud and flourishing States of j ,em j had for a long timet t.t.:,sc.;i to n.a(1
the North-west were made, was the prop- newspapers, or to pay any attention to public
erty ot the South, and the Ucal law of ' attaus, conthlent they were in gooti nanos,
Klave, i-,!iii the parent States Was 0veH and coiitent to lea passen-er uiotirown bark
men or mat territorv. until the
eein men 01 mai lenuorv. until tue i.., , u: . i;l .. . i.n
- i liui ini ill wiim.ii l uuvniion, urvv. i iii-wuvii
South""' freely .donated it to the United I in the night, awakened me, and tilled me
States, and by special act devoted it to j with terror. I considered it at once the
freedom. But this, in the neutral laniruaae ! k.,,dl of the Union-. .Il.i8 1,ushVd' in(k:e'1 ,or
i lie iiiuui(.'ui ; uui una is 1 1-jh n-v k iii j , iui
West Virginia.
Total
..10 r .
...W 114
...10 79
.244 1,744
From the Anderson (Ind.) Democrat,
of the Kadical-Aboliti'on party, is called
"grasjiingj" and "aggressive." vflad the
South firmly adhered toitsahsolute rights,
final sentence. A geographical line, coin
ciding with a marked principle, moral and
political, once conceived and held up to the
it could have? extended its power over all anf !" ol ": wtil :
' .1 f ,L,i ! 111 1MI1HK IMIlIf IPl'lttlAII TI' I 1 I Dltl 11 it
imjl , ctllU U CI IJm.Y II l.lllUIl n ill JL
tlilt vast regions- At that time the coin
inerce of the .South was greater than that
deeper aud deeper. I regret that 1
am now to 'die in the belief that the useless
of the North, and, occupying a more fa- sacrifices ot themselves by th-e reneralimi oi
vorable position, both as to soil and cji- to acquire Bell-government am nap-
mate, she had: every means ot extending unwort, assions
and perpetuating hei power. JUad slwe t of their sons, and thaj. my onjy , consxilatioja,!
ii t i i 1 : . a. .. i . ii. . t .1. 1 1 ... i : .... I .. ......... .. m. I
reauy oeeii as grasping ami
ajrirressive
RbUV3 l)ysp-isia end riliouEneea.
cHroisALE BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
-t
xnur. penut, cuarir cs co.,
ii . . ; I SOT .p. nuiratcTflu
Salisbury, N. U.
Jor Sale Ij. T. KLTJTTZ, Druggist,
hi tt i
ri If I
BicMqnfl Prices!
GLOVER. ORCHARD,
I
and
fe Grass Seeds, at Kichmond
ncf? (treight included).
and sey at
17:tf i
EXNTSSV
npoii the North, as the North has since
been upon her, she would have retained
her preponderance aud power over this
country. Had she been" grasping, or had
she sfuiply held to her own, she would iiot
be where she now lies, bleeding and plun
dered, at the feet of tho North--of that
.North which has received all its power,
all its-ability to butcher and to plunder,
at the bountiful and unsuspecting hand of
the South itself.
The next important step in the history
of our country was the purchase of Lou
isiana from France; -Hilda measure so
necessary to our national prosperity, and
which has contributed so unlimitedlyi to
our wealth, was absolutely opposed by a
portion of the North, because it would
bring slave territory into the Union. Vir-
rinia-had first voluntarily jriven all her
vast North-western territory to the Union,
and freely devoted it to noii-slaveholdjng
laws. : But immediately upon this great
and generous event, the North tried to
prevent the purchase of the territory; of
iLouisana, though it was indispensable to
our safety and prosperity, because if would
add slave territory to the Union, or, as it
was said, "added political strength to the
South." Vho was errasnine then? Who
was aggressive then! Who was gener
ous and unsuspecting, aud who grasping
and suspicions ?
By the lav, of France, slavery existed in
all that territory, and as this law was not
repealed by the act of purchase, it was still
slave-holding. Indeed, the-rights of the
inhabitants were expressly guaranteed to
them bv the treaty: and the laws of the
territory being slave-holding, the institu
tion was guaranteed and perpetuated sin
all that count ry
At the date of this purchase, in 1803,
there tvfiM t'iirht ftlaveholdine and nine
non-slavehohling States. Out of the ter
ritory then belonging to tho United. States,
the slave States could add but two ;to
their number, viz., Alabama and Missis
sippi; while the non-slavehohling "States
had five to be added, vur Indiana, Hit
nois, ."Michigan, Wisconsin, and Maine.
When all these were admitted, the North
would have fourteen Status, and the South
ten The acquisition of Louisiana-from
no reierence to the provision oiFranCe , and of Florida, by treaty with
Spain,1 gave the South twelve States,
while the North had fourteen. .
- Such was tho comparative strength pi
had sufficient wrk to V-.U..I, ciifU lvhon Missouri nh-
,L i i , l lull". ilHUII llllll UUI" " j.
a Uot tnn mn.li - ' l-i; j nminsul tviHl ".. . , . , ...... ii. TT.. r..i.i
?tiltf ! i ' "sriiiea tor aainission iuio ine ij iimu. .uuiuc
nau just oeen aumiutu, uuuui uujcvuvu
on the! part of the South, as a non-slave-
holding State, which gave to the North a
majoriijr of one State at that date. But
when Missouri was admitted asaslavp
holding State, the North was all ablaze.
New England, especially, was going oat
of tlie ! Union if Missouri was admitted.
EL GEO. W. GRAHAM,
CHARLOTTE, N. C. :
, Practice Limited to
, aii THROAT Diseases.
Mb wita Dusi JONES & GRAHAM
13.3m
lii'
"t Rearncr in the House of
: It i-1 : -IT '
Correction.
;j t j - ' '
,t , ."''V t ikll II M r All i'UV JL r
ce;nourt this inorninir the prosecuting
ttor-fy asked for the commitment of
Kearney, 'flie latter was irot pres
tuttlie time, lint a few minutes later'
JtTMied with hiscounsel, who asked for
tfft to enable hwii to make application
"Supreme Curtfor ii writ of habeas
PUs., The court denied the request as
'al and extraordinary'. The com-
'raH-ntBagj then jnade ouf',rand Kear
Sey pidentjy depressed and - chagrined,
.. ken below, n a fewmi n lites he was
tola hack and driven td the
0 - f ? Correction, wherer after going
-. m -tie hands of ;a baibiT and " dou-
1st p VJ ,eic 11,6 COUT' room ne
Judge, if tle"commitment con-
The jndge replied that the
yikk of
uulUce t!0,f i. J
he House of Correction
iy ted toj avail the prisoner any-
tfhlhlreMsti't aiiy ?od for the
Siatesjsaid a Canadian niay-
tp!?, Hubert Ingersoll, "but there
, traria'da : ami vou can't have
in this
i to be that I shall not live to weep over
it."
How fatally true was tins prophecy !
And the historian of this country's fall
will justify these melancholy words of
Jefferson, that it was the aggressive tem
per and unjust demands of the North
which proved our ruin. Had the South al
ways kept what belonged to her, and had
she never yielded any portion of her rights
to settle angry growls of disunion from
the -North, this country would never occu
py the disgraceful atitude it now does in
the eyes of civilized mankind. It would
have been infinitely better that New Eng
land should have left the Union, as she
attempted todoin 1812, or as she threaten
ed to do in 1820, and on several other oc
casions ; for the rest of the country
would have reposed for ever in the anus
of peace aud prosjerity.
The vast domain now covered by ten or
twelve non-slaveholding States aud territ
tories once belonged to the South, and
she was able to keep it ; it was through
an unsusjiecting generosity that she gave
it up. The population of the very terri
tory which was her gift to the Uniou have
turned upon their mother, to carry over
her bosom, with fire and sword, the med
dlcsom and intolerable spirit of New
England. If the South had been "grasp
ing" if the spirit of "incroachmentnhad
guided her couueils, the North would nev
er have had the preponderance of power
to work the ruin it has. Examiner. j
Garfiki.d Pukdicts Jcdge Field. I
asked General Garfield whom he thought
the Democrats would nominate after they
got out of their present dilemma, lie said:
"I have thought they would nominate Judge
Field, of the Supreme Court. He has some
strong points in his'favor.not possessed by the
generality of theirjeandidates. In the first
place, he was an ont-and-odt warDemoctat.
Although of a Dchiocrtie family, they were
all uniou men, and no one more so than he.
The cry of copper-head-counot be raised
against him. As soon as the war was over
ho took a Democratic position, and has
almost uniformly w ritten a dissenting opin
ion against the majority of Uie Supreme
Court in favor of State rights and limited
Federal powers. Then he has been sound
on the currency. ! He took position for re
sumption, and maintained it throughout.
The fact that Mr. j Lincoln placed him on
tlie Supreme bench is a testimonial to his
purity of character and knowledge of the
law. George. A. Tjjwnsend ia Uifc&infjnnaT
ti Enquirer. I f
is now being reduced to practice in Louis
ville, Kentucky. The Sabbatarians have
been making trouble for the conductors of
certain amusement halls and drinking sa
loons that were kept running on the first
day of the week by bringing the Sunday
147 ! law to bear upon them. The aggrieved per
J59 j sons demanded that this law, if carried out
'I"' .1 -II -.1. -..Ill ! .... .
t an, fcuouiu.oe appiieuin ail its length and
breadth. Consequently all the newspaper
offices in Louisville were visited by detec
tives soon after midnight on Saturday, and 1
the names of editors, reporters, and all
others in any way at work on the various
journals, were taken for presentment by the
Grand Jury for violation of the law. Organ
ists in the different churches, sextons and
hired choir singers are to be similarly re
ported for indictment; and, as the law pro
vides that all persons receiving pay for ser
vices of any kind on Sunday shall be pun
ished, even the ministers will have to be
included.
A Lesson to a "Lady-Killer."
A sensational Story is told of a young
"lady-killer," of New York, aud his hu
miliating experience in attempting to
form the acquaintance of a young lady re
siding in Elm street, in this city. The
names of both parties are suppressed for
obvious reasons. I The story is that the
young lady, who:is, of course, attractive,
was intently reading in tlie cars at the
Jersey City depot ou Friday afternoon,
when a note was! dropped in her lap by
an employe, who instantly disappeared.
In her excitement she put it in her pock
et without reading, and on reaching home
told her father of the occurrauceand gave
him the note, which proved to lie a re
quest for her adjdresa ;to be scut to the
care of a South William street merchant.
A consultation ensued, re.altiug iu a let
ter written by the young lady's uncle
"Heury" and copied by her, favoring his
friendship and appointing a meeting in
Military Park. She accordingly met him
there and he was unexpectedly conducted
to her home and introduced to the family
circle, which was assembled in full force,
and after an embarrassing reprimand was
allowed to depart with promises not to do
so again. Xeuurk (S. J.) Advertiser.
What a Max Shouldh't Do at the
South". The Itev. Dr. Talmage preached
yesterday on politics, being recently back
from a journey through the Southren States.
His text was: '"Give me a blessing, for
thou hast given me a southland; give' me
also springs of water." He said there had
been a persistent and outrageous misrepre
sentation of the feeling at the South toward
the North by correspondents and politicians.
"Of course," Mr. Talmage said, "If a man
jumps from the cars, dumps his valise into
the railroad station, goes to a plantation
and says: 4 We whipped you in the war and
we will w hip yon again. I come from Bosl
TTorr. Lauirhterl That's the Hub. I More
laughter. You look just like the man t.
shot at South Mountain. I came through
here and I killed and quartered a heifer on
your front stoop. What a miserable race you
Southerners are !" Such a man is not apt to
lecome an elder in the church right off.
Laughter If he gets a free ride on that
portion of a rail fence most easily removed
and is set down in a place not specially
picked out for his comfort, we would not
protest against the treatment. But if a man
has common sense he can get along as well
in Mobile as in Brooklyn."
Mr. Gladstone's Ministry.
All the leading offices in the netr
British cabinet are now filled and it
( ThaUhe jpst powers of the Kill be seen from the sketches which '",
Federal ? Unjon, the fights of the accompany the names of the minis-
States and liberties of. the people are ters that a stronger and more enlight-
vital parts ot one harmonious system, enec ooay ot men could scarcely nave
and to save each part in its whole Deen selected in any country in the
constitutional vigor is to "save the world. In the premier and John
life bf the nation." Bright it has the two greatest masters
That the Democratic party of oratory in both houses ; in Lord
maintains, as it ever has maintained, Hartington, the Duke of Devonshire's
thatthe mlitariy areand oughtto be in I eest son, if conveys that subtle
all things subordinate to the civil an- aromaof strawberry leaves to which
thorities ; it denies, as it ever has de- even the most radical constituencies
nied, the right of the Federal admin- In England are keenly sensitive. In
istration to keep in party at the gen- Childers, Mr. Foster and Mr.
era! expense a standing army to in-1 otanfield, it has three statesmen who
vade the States for political purposes, "ave already felt the softness of the
without regard to constitutional re- cushions., on the Treasury Bench.
strictions, to control the people at the Lord Selborne has long been distin
polls; to protect and encourage fraud- gushed for his legal and hymnal
ulent counts of votes, or to inaugurate qualities; Lord North brook was pop-
candidates rejected by the majority. uar even among the whimsical "Qui-
4ih, That the right to the free ballot "yes of Indian hill stations, and the
is the right preservative of all rights - sturdy and masculine eloquence of
is the only means of peaceful lyralf ess- the Duke of Argyll has won him
ing greivances and reforming abuses ; fame on both sides of the Atlantic.
presence, at the polls of a regular I With Sir Wm. Vernon-Harcourt re-
military force and of a host of hire-1 tamed as the stock humorist, the
ing officials, claiming power to ar- equipment of the cabinet may be con-
rest ; and imprison citizens without sidered complete.
warrant or hearing, destroys all free
fhi
tt ,
1 ' 1. - a " n tv Iran T
town in :whicU to de- . whence came "aggression then T M
this date Radical Abolitionism had not
John Sukrx ax at the Circuis. Hoti.
John Sherman and a party of friends visit
ed Barnum's Circus in New York Thurs
day evening. All the reserved seats were
occupied, and the great showman instruct
ed the ushers to put seats in the aisles fr
the distinguished party. Then the police
sergeant in charge of the building bore
down upon the ushers and ordered them to
take away the chairs under penalty of ar
rest, as it was against the law to obstruct
the aisles. Mr. Barnum expostulated, and
called the officer's attention to the fact that
it was Secretary Sherman for whom tile
seats were intended. The sergeant did npt
care who he was, and his orders were to en
force the law. So Mr. Sherman had to see
the "greatest show on earth" along with the
gailcry gods. j
A Success. The shirt factory recently
established in thisity by Mr. J. Klsbach
has proven to be a crealer success tlian it
was expected to be so soon after its Estab
lishment. The citizens of the city are en
couraging the enterprise and country 'mer
chants are buying largely of the "RoyalT
and 'Congress" shirts, with which to sup
ply their retail trade. Mr. Elsbach isnoyr
working thirty, hands and as his business is
increasing, he finds he will have to employ
more help. It always gives us pleasure to
chronicle the success of any Wilmington
enterprise and we hope ere long to sec the
business grow so large as to require Mr.
Elsbach to employ hundreds of workmca.-t-
Wilmington iriVto.
Murder in' Sampson. A gentleman who
arrived here from Clinton, yesterday, reports
that a murder was committed near that
place a few clays ago, but he did not ascer
tain the names of jthe parties to the tragedy.
It seems, from what our informant could
learn, that the twlo men loth white, have
enjoyed .the' reputation of bullies in the
neighborhood where they lived, and that in
two personal encounters between them, one
of them was pretty badly used up by the
other. On the second occasion the defeated
belligerent, who j had been badly beaten,
swore that if the bther ever attempted such
a thing again he ivould kill him. Another
difficulty occurring lx'tween them subse
quent to his threat, and the weaker one
again getting the! worst of the encounter,
he hurried to his house, got his double bar
rel gun and shot his antagonist to death.
Wilmington SlarJ .
The Charleston Xetcs and Courier has
issued a pamphlet- from its exhaustive ar
ticle upon "The Cotton Mills of South Car
olina," on which ive commented at length
upon jts first publication. The article has
attracted a great deal of attention through
out the Union, and has been very beneficial,
we are sure, in tjireet'.ng attention to the
man: fol! advantages which the South has
in the matter of cbtton spinning The same
ought to be done -in 'every. Southern, Stafek
and the information thus gatered put in
permanent shape, kike the Sac, and Courier
has just done with! its own work. Ex.
There are 34,034,000 hogs in the
Utiitcd States.
' Skvestt-Five Miles an Iloun. The
new locomotive recently built by the Bald
win Works for the Reading Railroad Com
pany made a formal trial trip from Phiadel
phia to Jersey City aud back, with a train
of cars, last week, and successfully made
the running time ninety minutes each way
But the engine was sent back to the factory
to. have some repairs made to the driving
wheels, to prevent their slipping on the
rails. The maximum speed thus far has
been seventy-three miles, w hich it ia expect
ed will be attained when the difficulties
mentioned are overcome. This pioneer en
gine is expected to become the type of the
future American locomtie.
TnE Latest Invention. Letters patent
has been issued from the patent office, grant
ing a patent to Peter Herdic, of Williams
port, Pa., for improvements in running
gears for vehicles, which, it is claimed, wil
revolutionize the present system of local per
snnage transportation. The improvements
it is claimed, combine greater strength of
the more important parts, a very great re
duction of friction and strain incident to
jolting over inequalities of the ground, and
to secure to all vehicles to which they may
be applied the advantages of easy running
and abrupt turning.
South Carolina Congressmen. We do
not doubt that all fire of the South Carolina
Congressmen will be renominated. There
is no opposition at all to Mr. O'Connor, lit
tle or none to Mr. Richardson, and not much
to Messrs. Tillman. Evins and Aiken. It is
a good delegation, thoroghly respectable
and smirched by no scandal. We say this
the more cheerfully, as regards Mr. Richard
son, because he and some of his friends
think .tkat we have some especial grudge
against hiaa and we certainly have not.
Xetrt arid Courier.
Tomatoes. An agricultural ex
change says in regard to this very
important vegetable: A9 soon as
plants are three or four inches high,
dom of elections and upturns the very
foundation of self-government. We
call upon good citizens to aid us in pre-
CAVtrtiin Atifi 1 net 1 ill tAna fi.rvn flactpiiA-
i?Vi4 .UtL UU1 lUOUUIilUIIO IIUIU UmMUV I . , 11
C7 I tmncn Ant nnsm w . . v . w x m .
. ... . . , .it fi aii.iliaui auu ji l v C kllCIU U1U1C 1UUUI
till, ueim vi luuiucb unvt i rn , . . , , - -
coercing the popular will in keeping . . , ti t . 1
. . .i i ii . i i I it iivii. aiio uvo uiau iu KbUUK
4hn nmo tn tho lo I Int lr v nnon nnn I O
llic ts li" wwiiwb iv vruvu uuu I.. it...
free, as it was to our fathers; in re
moving the army to a safe distance
when the people assemble to express
their sovereign pleasure at the polls,
aud in securing obedience to their
will when legally expressed by their
votes.
Gth, That Rutherford B. Hayes,
having been placed in power against
the well-known and legally expressed
will of the people, is the representa
tive of a conspiracy only, and his
claim of the right to surround the
ballot boxes with troops and deputy
...L.I. 4. M win! A AM1 ft
mars., ,..c.utc TlIB CONGRESSIONAL EXEECUTIVE
electors, and his unprecented use of CoMMITTEEThe meeti of ihe eX.
i i a . - : a ; il:. ...... u hi i v
tne veto to uianiiaiu una uuua auu
j
sized holes with a spade, and then fill
these holes with fine, warm surface
soil, and put a tablespoonful of super
phosphate in each hole, -working Jit
thoroughly into the soil with a hoe.
Before removing the plants to set
them out, give them a thorough. wa
tering. Set the plants deep, say, till
the first leaves are on a level with
the surface. Press the loose, mellow
soil firmly around the ball of earth
and roots. Keep the eround very
loose and mellow on the surface.
menace to the country.
Gthf The Democratic party as of
old favors the constitutional currency
of gold and silver, and of paper con
vertible into coin.
7Ui, That we are opposed to the
ecutive committee of the Conservative
Democratic party of this (the seventh)
congressional district, called to take
place here last week, was not held,
owing to the fact -that only two of the
members were present. These ad
journed with the understanding that
We would have published a part of
the reports from Union Theological
Seminary in ' last issue and would
have been glad to do so, but our copy
did not reach us until after our paper
was mailed. It is due to J udge Wat
kins, Secretary of the Board of Direc
tors, to state that the delay was not
in atiy measure club to remissness on
his part.
. . .. i.;j: I... l. ....I '
system 01 unusiuiea uy .,, 6cu-, , committe una to be rall-d tn-
government,andappropriationsofpub- l ether oq q tbc firstweekof
lie moneys or creuii io any uujevi uui i
the public service. Knows Nothing of Fools. Says
8th, Tliat the Democratic party re- the Philadelphia Record: Judge Tour-
news its expression of sympathy with gee, author of that remarkable politi
labor and its promise of protection to Cal noVel, "A Fool's Errand," has
its rights. just left off editing the Denver (Col.)
9th, That we look with alarm upon Times, with which journal he has been
pretentions of the great transportation connected for several rponths. Asa
companies, and until they accept the journalist he does notrappear to have
constitution of 1873 in good faith, been a success. Fiction is his appro-
they should remain objects of the ut-j priate sphere, and his soaring' genius
most vigilance and jealously by both j spurns the common place realities of-
the legislature and the people. j fact,such as the newspaper man must
The 10th relates to local affairs. I for the most part deal with.
IMA. That the erreat fraud of 1876-
'77. bv which, upon a false Count of Last week Indiana, voted on a
the electoral votes of three States, the number of constitutional amendments
candidate defeated at the polls was all of which were adopted. Among
seated in the presidential chair, was others one to- allow negroet and mufa-
the most deadly blow offered to our toe to vote, lias not inaiana oeen
... . I Z. IT.. ! f aa1 aF rannnclrnpf inn
1 F nnAsanlaflV0 (rnvPrnlTlPnT. 1 OiZllfU 111 utcu i .vwus. uwkVru
and the necessity of rebuking that Well, it is coming in time. Just
preat wromr. impose a more .sacred the sovereign negro suffragans of our
duty upon the people, of the United Eastern counties begin to flock in,
States than e?er addressed itself to they see tne necessity oi compliance
f free-1 with the modern Constitutional
1 1IC tuavivuviv ...... . I
Amendments. Iredell jazeUe,
men.
Supplementajy resolutions instruct-1 Mr. Thou. E. Brown, has jnut received
ine the deleates to Cincinnati to vote at Ins stible a fine, new, handsome umni-
as a unit and to oppose the abrogation
of the two-thirds rule led to a scene
of much excitement. Snowdeu, of
Lehigh,offered an ameudmentstriking
bus for the use of the National Hotel in -thisity.
-
Jow much pain the' evls have co
us that never h3ppened,
-
i -a-I'
"
1-i
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