North Carolina Newspapers

vol. in.
NO. 33.
t -' ! -
-. !
Co i.i: hint ion Change
A Iritn.l -it our elbow a-iks:" How
would our Western Iriends like t have
the t'arolina Central railway company
take charge of tho western North Car
olina railr.vul and complete it to Ten
nessee and western connections with
tlo saoio lite and active energetic efTrt
that tlv re ileitis in completing their
line to OharlottH? The only road lii t
iias urtci-oMtl K?rations of consti i -tiun
d. iritis the late financial pani.:!"
We ftr uured that if the consul:
tton plan Jail to make a great raii nruy
to the Wei Uia new and livo coinpany
wll rtn tt. It tne lln can be Meared
priooandno change of gauge wiJl'TSo
made, but the old North Carolina gauge
maintained, thus giving the western
trader and farmer the choice of mar
ket to the seaboard.
WtiN m rawn for retain In r the
power In tho coasoli&atiou act to change
YXUgeaf arry ume. ououia we uiruci
- ura Lie tit U exercise it. tbe entire sra
tc-nr of North Carolina railway is dis
connected forw hat T To connect with
the 8 rate m of Tennessee. We are in
formed that the Kentucky railways.
those runniiis from Louisville to Lex-
iugton, with direct line to Cumberland
ap, are the same gauge as the North
Carolina railroads, and as all tho ten
dency now U to a uniform gauge, the
lesser must coine to the greater. As
nine-tenths of tbe roads are four feet
eight and a half Inch gauge that will ul
timately become the gauge of the
At an evidt-nro of the good feeling to
wards the old btockholdera of the
Wilmington, Charlotte and Ruther
ford Kail road, wo are assured by
one who knows that stock in
tho Carolina central railway com
Iiny will lie Issued to them equal
in amount to the stock they owned in
:ho former company. This will givo
our pvplo some interest in this com
pany and make them feel that they
have not been turned out in tho cold by
the act of foreclosure, as certainly the
new stock will be worth as much as the
old was before foreclosure.
We venture this fact in justice to a
corporation that has been looked upon
by boiue of our people as "foreign and
alien to our interests."
Thatuth is not the fact wo have evi
dence in many ways. Recently by a sub
scription to tiie railroad to the seashore,
tho prwider.. of tho Carolina Central
railway subscribed lor 100 shares of
-tock, subject to the approval o his di
rectors. The facts we i.aVo stated, and
tho much more important one, tho de
sire of this company to pnxh it lino, if
the people will aid but little, to Hickory
and Cranberry, and if they can buy the
line to Old Fort, to own connection
with Cincinnati and tho west. Wil
mington Juui-Htil. Feb. 6A.
roads, riht at ltd own dour, does
not desire our legislate -m ami peo
ple to go hack to tho ppirit of those
days in which iikii fondly, but
fogyishly, imagined that the way
to build up southern commerce was
to cut ofr, with a wider gauge, all
rail km.! communication between
the ti.-rth and south. South and
we-; ,, .ortii Carolina the Journal
kiHiv.s that every foot of railroad
U forc the war wis made wider, by
three and a half incites, than tho
roads north of us.
As to the third paragraph in the
Journal above, which treats of the
eaucethat paper is correct as to
States named, but the Journal
fails to tell its readers that
Old Fort, tho present terminus of
the Western North Carolina road, ia
a long wajrs from (the four feet eight
"Solomon" liennctt's 1aec
Mr. "Solomon" Bennett, the roar
ing representative from Anson, ad
dressed the house of representatives
a few days since on the proposition
to pay Profeseor Kerr's expenses to
Vienna,whither he went, at the ur
gent solicitation of leading Citizens,
to introduce North Carolina's re
sources to the old world.
Mr. "S." Bennett could not vote
to pay Prof. K's expenses became:
1st. Mr. Van Buren, the Ameri
can commissioner, had disgraced us
abroad and trailed our flag in the
dust. . . . . "
ry,i Tf TT TiffrT urrittpn ashnrtt
Tho Financial Remedy..
letter ciiiplalnilJgHalLL'rtiilii pur-
ties who had solemnly promised to
send articles for exhibition failed to
do so. . ,
3rd. Bocaose.I)r , Ljinanr th as4
:'7Vt'7: alsunt Bishop Of North; Carolina;
geologist, had ' spoken In compll-
Onfl of the firsi gentlemen of
letters and practical business Intel
ligence, thought and experience, oc
cupies, tho correspondence columns
of the Examiner to-day on the finan
cial question ; and he proposes ns a
remedy, neither expansion nor con
traction, but a liberal expenditure
for internal improvement.
There is truth and force in what
he says, and his article suggests
much thought on the subject.
The Examiner has held and still
holds that, perhaps, the best remedy
for our financial ills is to issue XJni
ted States Treasury -poteredeen
Tho Remedy Not Expansion
siot Contraction but liberal
Expenditures for Internal im
To the Editor of the Examiner .-
Upon tho question of expanding
the currency, that money may be
made abundant, or of contracting
that treasury notess and bank bills
may be made equal to gold, much
may be said for either side. On
the one- hand, it is true that the
present indebtedness of the people
was incurred when the legal tender
notes of the government were far
below the gold standard ; and the
effect of a forced and sudden ret urn
to specie payments, while the debts
xemain unpaid would . be-to swell
iwuvtrurtiuy' per cent;?
Report of the Joint Standing
Committee on the Insane
Asylum Senator Edward
To the Editor of the Examiner:
I see in your reporter's account of
the proceedings of the senate on the
7th inst., an allusion to Dr. Edward
Ransom in the following language:
"In assuming the duties surrender
ed by Mr. Respass, as a member of
the joint stading committee on the
Insane Asylum, the untiring energy
and ability displayed by Dr. Han
som in the investigation of the ac
counts and anairs of the institution,
place him among the most useful
members of the general assembly
Dr. Hansom's report above al
luded- tOvin-uch complimentary
The only known remedy for
Abd a positive remedy for
7 S Fn
V UK lv TO A(i E NTS.
astest selling? articles out.
Three valuablemamples lor ten cents. J.
BHIDE, 707 Broadway, New York. 82
would be as
fmm termhn rvn rrrirw hy a "fofn
cttheT ccrcomm i ttee"-wi t lfgrea rettw
the date of&nvsu&i to be thecir I inlustice and h
culating medium of the country j great, as If a decree should go forth
ik -i urJ requiring debtors to pay to credi
tors, besides principal and .interest
the prospect of etter connecting our
North Carolina roads witn the roads
of that State are still more remote in
the distant future. And if all tho
roads must ultimately come to the
four feet eight and a half the
Journal argues, where is the reason
for preventing any road, even our
North Carolina system, from ac
commodating itself to the tempora
ry necessity of conforming to the
gauges of roads with which we have
first to connect? We expect to con
nect with the Tennessee roads first,
and for years and years, before we
can hope to reach Kentucky, we ex
pect to tap the valley of the Mississ
ippi at JYiempnis,anu empty mucn
of its rich products into the lap of
Wilmington and Beaufort, instead
of allowing all to go to Norfolk,
Baltimore and New York, as is
now the case.
The Journal must be aware that
cars loaded atMemphis and beyond,
go through to Norfolk over a line of
roads having a gauge of five feet.
We may complete the Western ex
tension to Paint Bock, but unless
we have a road to correspond with
mentary terms of Professor Kerr's
efforts at Vienna.
Now we can all readily see how
Prof. K. was amply repaid for all
his labors and expenses, by the
complimentary letters of Dr. Ly
man and the learned geologist; and
while no one will hesitate to hold
Prof. K., personally and pecuniari
lv responsible for letting Gen.
Van Buren disgrace the American
nation abroad, and trail Mr. "Solo
mon" Bennett's dear flag in foreign
dust (the very same flag which
Mr. Bennott fought four years to
keep gentlemen of his own party
from trailing in American dust).
One can see all this. But why Mr
B. should leave out the main argu
ment against paying Prof. K. (that
is : because ne nas never reporiea
to the general assembly who struck
Billy Patterson or even who blew
up the Sentinel office) that's what
One can't understand; and there's
where Mr. B's logic is just a little
bit defective.
In everything and on every meas
ure aiding the internal develop
ment of North Carolina, and the
commercial progress and prosperity
of Wilmington, it has been the sin
gular good fortune of the Journal
and this writer to have differed,
jKrhaps, in no single instance,
biuce the war. The writer is essen
tially, and' in all respects, a North
Carolinian ; and he hoar recognized
in the Journal the only paper ofUU
the Tennessee roadJ
Memphis will go
Norfolk and Kiel
now do. rather tl
reload and switch
tion for the mere
Wilmington or Bes
The Journal
cars sealed at
n through to
ond as they
n break bulk,
in this direc-
n of going to
st know this.
fully appreci-
General Mahonc
ates the advantage; of his five feet
line of road from Norfolk to Bris
tol, that he has taken good care
Mr. Solomon Aveba, the sapient
senator from Johnston, has, in his
place, demanded that justice be
done though tho heavens fall I
And the funny part of it is that he'
wants it done because a North Car
olinian first asked it.
Now after the dispute aboufthe
20th of May Mecklenburg Decla
ration of Independence, and the;
recent assertion that Ham. C. Jones'
didn't write "Cousin Sally Dil-i
lard. " one wouldn't be at all sur
party that has kept steadily in view business foresight will dictate the
the material advance and develop- I construction or a roau or the same
I 4 V .
thus far to defeat the completion of prised if some Virginian or some!
UieWlSternrilpnknowinff aj foreiguerdon'fc har the cheek to
does that comxnonr sense ma mmfi forward and claim that those
words were not first spoken by a
North Carolinian.
the ' establishment-of frep ba'nldng
HPdj railroad r-lfuw,' with a uniform'
rate of ? In tercst ' throughout ; the
country ; and the cancellation cf the
national bank . currency5 anctj&e
abolition of the national bank, as
now organized and in operatloisr :
There is no apparent reasotrhy
sams of twelyewtwenty and. ,flfty
ttolfars, as a gratuity, for every ne
hundred actually due.
On the other-tiand, it cannot be
denied that an- Inflated currency
is tke .fruitful source of wild
speculation 4n stock-), in lands,
and the products of the
NEtlVO US DE 151 Li
Non-retention or incontinence of
Urine, Irritation, Inflammation or Ul-
i i
in mines,
; i 1 1 r .
the congress may not make a trpas- dt
ury note equal in value to gpiu, directly to individual bankruptcy.
dollar for dollar. If such noto is
the representative of gold, and'the
taxable, resources of the country
ought to be suflBcient guarantee to
establish it as such representative,
there is practically no difference, at
home and for all home purposes,
between a treasury note for a stated
amount, than a gold coin of corres
ponding value. -The
amount of treasury cutrcincy
necessary to issue for the wants of
and to tne loss or continence in
every representative of money,
whether it be bank bills, bills of
exchange, promisory notes, checks,
drafts, and private credits. This
loss of confidence causes men to
hoard their gold, and limit all their
pecuniary operations to their ut
most needs. The wholesale merch
ants, manufacturers, and stock-jobbers,
who contracted great debts
when affairs went on swimmingly,
are taken by surprise. They can no
longer borrow from the banks to
meet their engagements, their
and deliberation and found to con
tain numerous mistakes and errors
which do great injustice to the in
The Doctor reported the average
cost of butter for ' twelve months to
have been 41 cents per lb; the books
and vouchers show 33J cents only to
be correct ; beef 8 1-16 cents, when
it was only 6 ; coffee 27 cents when
it was only 25i ; sugar 13 when it
was only 12 ; syrup 97 cents per
gallon, when it was only 49 1-24
cents, &c. The report will be pub
lished soon.
Eugene Guissom,
Supt. Insane Asylum.
Tho State Paper.
our people, may be a question' for notes are protested, and panic seizes
discussion, but it is easv of eolation : all classes.
and altogether, it does seetn,hat
the financial problem is one which
might be speedily solved byjthe
wise men or the country ; ana no
doubt is, but for the conflicting in
terests of jobbers and speculators
trading on the life-blood oX the
It is , true that the people of the
South, owing to the radical changes
in the social organization which
have resulted from the war. have
not experienced the financial exhil
eration which a superabundant pa
per circulation produced and kept
up in the Northern States during
and since the 'war. But we have
been witnesses of its intoxicating
ronntrv. .,.
I . - : it i i , - i l j
The internal improvement 'sug- ?X
gestion of the correspondent alluded
to is one of interest, which ought
to find favor, especially at the son th.
Carolina will
ness men -of that section : and we
can remember, or we can recall in
the pages of history, similar phe-
nomina in our own.
The question arises, then, should
we desire such a further inflation of
the paper circulation as must neces
sarily postpone the return to specie
The people of North
not soon forget the exposures mad by
rtmmtir. or th nemtantlarv rim.' hv I 10, wuno hiouuuuoh vj ixr- l.H.iihmnm1 rti ppn first I nm snmp
which the State has ultimately wirfld a I preduce the mania of speculation Wav left with the impression, when
onrl avfrnnrominnn rn rc fr Irnrar1 I -w .
To the Editor of the Examiner:
In the Examiner of Februrary
8th I find the following:
The legislature yesterday the demo
crats made the regular weekly appro
priation, of five hundred dollars to run
the Sentinel newspaper. What a cam
paign record for next summer!
Eire huudred dollars to run the
Sentiael a week f What does it go
1 5 pay for, may I ask? Certainly
not for "editorial abiliiy, for after
four months of patient seeking
am compelled to admit that I fail to
find the impress of an able, logical
writer on anything appearing in its
columns as editorial matter. To be
sure I now and then get a little in
formation about the Isand of
Martinique, for instance : or the
birth place of Empress Josephine
and the statue erected in her honor;
andil might have thought the Senti
nehadan editor quite conversant
with history if I had not read it all
in Harpers Magazine, for January,
the week before the Sentinel dished
it out in its editorial columns.
Now and then an article appears
which seems to have the real ring
of true metal about it, but reading
the JSew York, Washington and
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it 137 Iird y, N. Y Beware of Japanned
imitations, j " , 31: Iw
That there
ment of the State.
In the issue now alout to be pre
senttd (for the article of thcVoiuvia
is significant of something of great
er moment than a mere dropping
in "friend" accidently "at our el
bow") difference of opinion and
policy iuay arise, from the fact that
the JoAirnul has a local interest to
serve, fvvlulc the Examiner has no
limit ibr its railroad policy, save the
confines of the State.
But there ought not to arise a di
ference on the question now under
consideration, and there will not,
unless the Journal shall seek to de
feat the great consolidation meas
ure; for in the event of the failure
of that great scheme, the Examiner
would willingly see the Carolina
Central, or any other corporation,
not hostile to the best interests of
tho State, take possession of and
complete the Western North Caro
lina railroad to the Tennnessee
But it is to the interest of the
StatQ, and of all our people, that
the great consolidation measure suc
ceed ; "hot only becauso it gives us a
perfect and the only system of
Nuith Carolina, road, possi hie., .hut,
this great scheme, n 8uo
cesful.x promises to work the State
out of her present embarrassing and
accumulating public debt.
Perfect this great consolidation
meagre in the legislature, and it
is within the power of financial
skill and ability, aided by our suc
cessful railroad men, to take up the
) burden of our State debt and carry
it without ever calling on the tax
payers of the State for a cent where
with to pay interest rr principal.
Vow this is something to think
hlitinn to workinz out the
redemption of our State debt thus,
to the ereat relief and exceeding
joy of our people, we get a North
Carolina railroad system from
lipfliifnrt Harbor to the Tennessee
in ope direction, and from Ashe
ille to the Georgia line, via Duck
town, in another direction.
The Journal in common with the
general public misapprehends or
totally fails to appreciate the mat
ter of the gauge. This is some
thing that will and must regulate
itself according to the wants and
requirements of inter-commerce,
and all restrictive legislation on the
subject is of a species of fogyism
that appropriately belongs te a past
age ; that era, for instance, in which
the imaginary wants of our com
merce induced the Journal's own
Ieople to make the Wilmington
and Manchester railroad gauge
three inches and a half broader than
the gauge of the Wcldon road con
necting therewith at Wilmington.
Surely, the Journal, with its expe
rience of the break in these two
gauge as his, one that can tap the
East Tennessee and Georgia road,
as he does at Bristol.
The suggeston thrown out by the
Journal, that, stock in the Carolina
central railway will be issued to tho
old stockholders in the Wilmington,
Charlotte and Rutherford railroad,
equal in amount to the stock they
owned in the former company,
looks very much like a bait intend
ed for the old stockholders in the
Western North Carolina railroad ;
and taken in connection with the
presistent opposition consolidation
has met with in the house, at
the hands of Colonel Bennett, of
Anson, there appears to hemanage
ment in this thing.
Is it the purpose of the Journal,
speaking by authority of the Caroli
na central railicay company to de
feat consolidation, by deluding the
old stockholders in the western
North Carolina road?
If the Carolina central railway
company, out of good feeling is go
ing to issue new stock to old stock
holders in lieu of their stock in the
former company, will the Journal
tell how much the Stato of North
Carolina. Js toget for the six
auu uuu uiiinLiia
In the meantime it is understood
that Chief Justice Peareon still
holds to the opinion that it would
be much better to let justice be
done and let tho heavens stand.
the old Wilmington, Charlotte and
Rutherford railroad pool?
And if the central railway com
pany pushes on to Hickory, thence
to Old Fort, Cincinnati and the
west, the people of Cleaveland,
Rutherford andJPolk, would like to
know about the chances of pushing
fin their direction.
The Examiner very much fears
that the above article of the Jour
nal develops a deep-laid opiosition
to consolidation from an unexpect
ed quarter, and it certainlv un-
masks Colonel Bennett's Anson
battery of opposition, which, for
some reason or otner, ne has en
deavored to adroitly conceal, al
though consolidationists have been
under constant fire from his guns
without being able to locate him.
The Journal is to be thanked for
discovering this wily Anson county
ranger to those he has so successful
ly eluded hitherto, and while he
stops to explain his preierence ior
the Onderdonk crowd of Wall street
speculators over our native iNortn
Carolina people, if the wily Lionel
is not careful, the consolidationists
will spike his guns.
If the republicans, and the demo
cratic representatives from the west
do not now see the position in which
democratic opposition to consolida
tion seeks to place them, then they
must find it diflScult to comprehend
a very plain situation.
August Belmont, the great
head and front of the democratic
party of the United States of Amer
ica, has asked Judge Watts,
through his attorneys, Hon. Rev
erdy Johnson, Walter J. Budd,
Esq., and Major R. C. Badger, for
a mandamus to compel Auoiter
Reilly to restore the special tax
bonds on the tax lists of the vari
ous counties, and ordering the collec
tion of a tax to pay interest en the
special tax bonds.
Judge Watts will hear argument
in this city,at chambers, on 20th
instant. A big case for the su
preme court of the United States.
A melancholy scientist predicts
that the world will end in a grand
freezing out. He shows, by figures,
that in the course of time the sup
ply of coal in the bowels of the
earth will be completely exhausted,
by which time tho whole earth will
be denuded of its forests, thus lea v-
of warming themselves, as well as
depriving them of fuel for all manu
facturing purposes. It may be some
satisfaction to the general reader to
reject that it will take some thou
sands of years to accomplish this
gloomy result.
and extravagance, to be followed
by another panic and general bank
ruptcy I
It seems to me that something
better is practicable. The thing
needed is confidence between man
and man, and In the success of in-
tiA tTMM-ft in titM a us trial enterprises. - it is. not so,
ritrtHhi rwt H!nfnrii I muc& the scarcity of money as the
did, is best Illustrated 1 feJir of losI it thatparalyzes indus-
try ana traae, ana inrows nunareas
of thousands out of employment.
In the northern States this was the
first effect of the late civil war.
Confidence was destroyed, as to the
pecuniary success of almost every
branch of business, and the greater
part of the year 1861 was one of pe
cuniary disaster to merchants, to
bankers, to manufacturers, and in
a greater or less degree to all classes.
But the vast expenditures of the
war soon caused trade ami industry
to rally, although they were divert
ed into new channels ; and from
that time forward, during and since
the war, up to last September, every
branch of northern industry, except
the shipping interest, has enjoyed
almost uninterrupted prosperity.
And this prosperity has existed in
spite of the incalculable destruction
of property which war necessarily
I am very far from meaning to
defend war-like or other destructive
or useless expenditures ; but it is le
gitimate to point to their stimulat
ing effects upon national industry.
If war expenditures, which are used
for purposes of wholesale destruction
are thus productive of incidental
good, what may we not look for as
the result of expenditures on works
of internal improvement? They
support no man in idleness. They
destroy no lives: and instead of
wasting or destroying, the property
of friend or foe, they add millions
to the immediate value of the pub
lic and private property of the
land, and by facilitating transpor-
arge amount of money. Wilmu&ton
The people will doubtless remem
ber that these gentlemen tnaqe a
great deal of fuss, all of .which .but
tended to confusion.
wm very little
they said or
by the fact that Coleman 'Brothers,
the contractors for building the pen
itentiary, could have been induced
to surrender their contract for ten
thousand dollars instead of the forty
thousand the legislature paid them
under the management, principally,
of Senator Troy.
The difference between ten and
forty thousand dollars is something
" the people of North Carolina
will not soon forget" how to reckon
up, either, Mr. Journal.
Notwithstanding your high
sounding praise and fulsome flat
tery, Senator Troy Is a senator of
no capacity, officious, a putting-in,
frivolous consumer of time, and in
no respect a representative man of
his section ; and his people will not
again send him here, or call him to
J fill any other public position requir
ing capacity, judgment or the faint
esLshadow of statesmanship.
I read the Sentinel, that I've seen
the same thoughts in print be
fore. Early in the session the
Sentinel advised Ithe members
of the legislature to subscribe for
and send home that paper so the
people would know what they did.
If the legislature s doing no more
than the Sentinel's reports show, !
advise members to let as few papers
as possible get among their constit
uents, if theyjeare to return again.
And certainly it does not take
five hundred dollars per week to
pay the compositors, when in a
late number before me therei are
less than seven and a half columns
of reading matter, and if the leads
and dashes were drawn there would
be far less in space than there is
less than one-fourth of the paper. Of
course the advertisements are read,
but some of them seem very stale
when one looks at the time marks
at the bottom. But then they help
to fill up and save waste of brain,
and time of workmen, and so ena
ble them to eke out an existence
on the pitance allowed them ior
expenses, so what's
the odds?
If Judge Watts has taken no bribe,
filing a petition to himself and signing,
Mr. Badger's name to it, is enough to
make him forfeit his oflico. Sentinel.
If R. C. Badger Esq., were called
to testify before an impeachment
court he would prove that, in the
instance above alludedto, Judge
Watts followed practices and pre
cedents as old as the first judicial
Hon. W. A. Smith yesterday
fulfilled his promise to the people,
A Namo Wanted.
If a correspondent, signing him
self "Buncombe," who published a
letter in the Era the latter part of
September last, in the absence of
the editor, Mr. Wm. A. Hearne,
will send his real name to the edi
tor of this paper, he will greatly
oblige Mr. Hearne, and all concerned.
The conquest over his enemies,
and the triumphant vindication of
Hon. W. A. Smith, is thorough
and complete. The fight the in
sane enemies of consolidation have
made on Major Smith, has brought
him and the republican party in
perfect accord, and given us a thor
oughness of organization we could
have secured in no other way.
Representative Vance, in congress
from this State, shows himself a
very fit and appropriate represen
tative of the party of all the wealth
and intelligence of the State. Ho,
yesterday, got up a trans-continel-tal
railroad bill, and proposes to in
carporate therein the Wilmington,
Charlotte and Rutherford railroad,
a road and a corporation which
passed out of existence when it took
u.. :-i,wa hill to reoealtho the name of the Carolina Central
internal revenue laws. 1 railway, more than a year ago.
Had he perpetrated a' judicial 1
outrage or committed an official
crime, Solicitor Cox, with his assist
ant, was aware of it ; and to have.
remained silent for five years under
such circumstances was to con
done a crime, an offence quite
grevious enough to impeach a
So the Sentinel is saddling Solid- j
tor Cox and his assistant with an
ugly piece of business ; and making
it appear that the impatience of the
one to become a judge and the
ductive. capacity of the land by
countless millions, and for all future
Three or four hundred millions
thus expended in carrying out Gen
eral Grant's grand plan of internal
improvements, contained in his an
nual message of 1872, would at once
re-animate the industry of the
country, give employment to the
hundred thousands of idle labor
ers, and employers of labor cre
ate a demand for the products
of the soil, and inspire univer
sal confidence. Money would pass
from hand to hand with rapidity,
instead of lying in the cotters:
and the demands of business would
Protection for honest Distillers
Raid ou Illicit Distillers, by
Revenue Officers, in tho
South Mountain Country.
To the Editor of the Examiner:
Much complaint having been
made by the parties in the distil
ling business in this and other
States, about the quantity of illicit
whisky made in the Western part
of our State, Supervisor Perry has
determined to put forth strong ef
forts to suppress the illicit traffic,
and has for that purpose, urered
upon the collectors of the infested
districes the great importance of
organizing their respective forces of
subordinates in such a manner as to
Leucorrhoea or Whites, Diseases of the
Prostrate Gland, stone In tne
. i : . Bladder. .-;.-. ,v"-.
Calculus Gravel or Brickdust Depos
and Mucus or Milky Discharges. I
' f! '""
Permanently Cures all Diseases of the
Existing in Men, Women and Children
1 !
Prof. Steele says: "One bottle of
Kearney's Fluid Ex tract Buchu is worth
more than another Bucuuscombinen
Price, One Dollar per Bottle, or Six
Bottles for Five Dollars. Sold by all
Depot, 101 Duano St., Now York.
A Pphysician in attendance to answer
correspondenco and givo advice gratis.
SSSend stamp for painplets, free.-&3
Nervous and Debilitated
j j Of Both Sexes.
No Charge for Advice and Consultation.
Da. J. B. Dyott, graduate of Jefler
onn Mntliol laira Tli 5 I a ii lil r ct nil.
iUUU ,V,..'V -"'"""- " " :
thor of several valuable works, can be
consulted on all diseases of the Sexual
oryrinary Organs, (which he has made
an especial study) either in male or fe
male, no knatter from what cause origi
nating or of how lone standing. A
practice of30 years enables him to treat
diseases witn success, uures guaran
teed. Cnareres reasonable. I nose at a
distance can forward letter describing
symptoms and enclosing to prepay
Dostasre. !:
Send for the Guide to Health. Price
10 cents. I!
J. B. DYOTT. M. D..
Physician and Surgeon, 101 Duaue St.
a. . ieD. 4. ly.
Wholesale and Retail Grocers
Comnimission Merchants,
Highly Celebrated Star Animoul
atcd Soluble Phosphate,
i ; AND
No. 2, Martin Street,
i y
Four (4) Good Mules.
One (1) Black Pony.
One (1) Fine Brood Mare.
One (1) Good Family Horso.
One (1) " Fanrt Horse.
100,000 Feet of Lumber, all size.
5,000 Cords of Pine Wood.
100,009 Sort and Hard Brick.
A. C. SANDERS, ct CO.,
j No. 2 Martin Street,
feb 10 3m Raleigh, N. C.
Wayne Allcott.
L. R. Ex LINE.
and all Throat Diseases, .
"WellsV Carbolic vTablets,
Pat- op- only Im I1LME hoxec
1 Sold by Druggists. . . : : ; 1 82:4vr
, ft 'i t m - 7
V E -A It.
It represents sample pages and stylo of
binding of 30 intensoly interesting and
useful books, that SELD ijeyory fani
Uy. Best thing ever tried by canvassers.
AGENTS WANTED fo.niake a, perma
nent business on thts(f-work.1 Send
$1.50 for pros pectus, the On) OBtlU
needed, chooso territory antepmmonco
at once. For illustrated circular and
liberal terms, address JOHNjE.' POT
TER ifc CO., Pub.. Phila.. Pa. 32:4w
m w -s r w Tt ' a w
The Highest Medical Author
tics 61 Europe say the strongest Tonic,
Purifior and Deobstrucnt known to tho
medical word is ' s
It arrests decay of vital forces, exhaus
tion of the nervous system, reatercn
vigor to the debilitated, cleanses vitia
ted blood, removes vesicle obstructions
fc acts directly on the Liver and Spleen.
Price 81 a bottle. JONN Q. KELLOGG.
18 Piatt St., N. Y. 3&4w
ALT. ext. or
Golden Medical Discovery
core all Humors from- the Dforst ncrrtf
ula to a common blotch or Dim pie. From
two to six bottles are warrantod to cure
Salt Rheum or Tetter, Pimples on face.
Boils-Carbuncles, Erssipclas and JIvor
Complaint. Six to twelve bottles war
ranted to cure the worst Scrofulous
Swellings and Sore pains in Bones and
Sore Throat caused by Poison in Blood
or mercurial treatment. By the won
derful Poctorial properties it will euro
the most severo 6cent or tho 'Worst
ncering Cough in half Iho time requir
ed by any other medicine and is perfect
ly safe, loosening cough, mwitbing Irri
tation, and relieving sornbSA Isold by
rll druggists. R. V. lUROE, M. D.,
World's Dispensary, Bullah, N. Y. 32
.Jltorrli Iloriody
t.v-tf mild, i.eai-
V linffpropcrtlcMowlUch
O-rTVtho discaso yields
sr-c iwhen tho stem has
L It I f been put la perfect
fc. 1 order vita Doctor
V vinrfA'a (ioldcil
medical Discovery, which ithould
be taken earnestly to correct blood and
system, which are always at fault, also
to actspeciflcallT.upon the diseased
glands of the noso indlU chambers.
Catarrh ltcmcdy should bo applied with
Dr. Pierce Naspl DoatTJl
which medicine can bo carried taqH up
and verecUy applied to all part ol paa
saKcsand chambers In which sores and
ulcers exist, and from whlcli .discharge
proceeds. 60 successful has this course
of treatment proven, that the proprietor
offers 9500 Reward for a case ef
"Cold in Head" or Catarrh which ho
eannqtcure. - The two medicines with
inTttumenVfor 82, by all druggists.
other a solicitor has hurried up this probably, in a short time, make
necessary a legitimate expansion of
the paper currency. All except the
hopelessly indebted could pay on ;
and the people could start again in
a new career of prospertiy.
The people lose ten fold more by
the paralyses of industry and trade,
ho tl tho o Hrl 1 f ? nn tn ha rv,,K1 1 n Haht
which the proposed improvenw
would require.
What has been said of the disap
pearance of gold in seasons of panic,
applies equally to treasury notes
and national currency based on
these notes. And the fact that this
late demand for impeachment ; for
to elect a Judge in the place of
Watts, in case of his removal by
impeachment, was all the go about
the time tho Turner articles were
preferred in the house.
Not that the Examiner is making
this state of things appear; but
where did the Sentinel get its infor
mation? Who, but the chairmen,
respectively, of the State and Wake
county democratic executive com
mittees, knew anything about this paper currency has not depreciated
matter, wherein Mr. Badger's name
has been so fully used and intro
duced to the public?
The Mecklenburg Declaration
of Independence has received much
of the attention of the public of late.
Dr. J. C. Welling, president of
Columbia college, at Washington,
has lately delivered a lecture on the
subject in New York. A synopsis
of his remarks is to be fouud in this
paper, on the first page of the daily.
Dr. Welling is a thirty-first of
May advocate.
in consequence of the panic, proves
the execllency, of the system, as
well as the strength of the Govern
The Say of tho People.
To the Editor of the Examiner:
The Solomons having agreed that
the legislature shall adjourn 0.1 the
16th instant, thus sayeth the peo
dle: "All glory be to God on high,
And to the earth be peace ;
Good-will, henceforth, from heaven to
Begin and never cease."
May no such body evcnneet again.
Amen and Amen
dance with;this plan, the Revenue
officers in the 7th district have a just
broken up nine distilleries which
were being operated contrary to
law, capturing three stills and de
stroying six others, and all the par
ties interested were bound over to
the United States Court. Besides
the nine distilleries above referred
to as suppressed in Sottto Moun
tain, three others were seized
in Polk and five in Madison
county. While it is absolute
ly necessary to take summa
ry measures with Illicit disti.lers
wherever found. Colonel Perry
believes the true mode of ridding
the State of them, is the establish
ment, by honest men, of legal dis
tilleries, in the regions of country
complained of, as it has been de
monstrated that it is much more
profitable to operate a distillery in
compliance with the requirements
of the internal revenue laws, and
pav the grovernment tax than to
incur the risk of fines, penalties and
other heavy losses, which are al
most certain to overtake the illicit
dealer. In view of this latter fact,
some forty or fifty distilleries have
been started in the 6th internal rev
enue district, under collector Mott,
who has been ably assisted by Col.
A. M.JCrane, of supervisor Perry's
office, and the result is that much
less complaint is heard of the illicit
business in that district.
The same plan is commencing to
operate well in the 7th district, and
the officers are determined to pro
tect the honest dealers to the extent
of their ability, by suppressing the
establishment of illicit dealers.
Special Term op Wake Superior
Court, His Honor JudcVe Toukoeb
Presiding. Owing to a multiplicity of
other duties, we failed to get a report
of the doings of this court yesterday, but
learn that most of the day was engaged
in the cause of Battle receiver-insurance
case. The proceedings will appear
with those of to-day, to-morrow.
Commission Merchants.
We are now located at the old well
known island of W. C. Stronach, where
jrou will Jinditto yourf interest to pur
chase the best goods at the lowest prices.
We are daily, receiving choice brands 0
the best groceries. We are determined
to continue the business upon the same
basis of excellence of quality, prompt
ness of shipment, strictly the samo
prices and terms for all without varia
tion or discount in favor of any indi
vidual customer, and with thoroughly
fair dealing in general and in particu
lar. We shall always keep iu view the
ancient finger boards, pointing out the
old way to success through strict econ
omy, fair dealing, business enterprise
and close application. 1 hanking you
heartily for your favors in the past, we
hope to receive a share of your patron
age in the future, and shall ever do our
best to j make the relation to your ad
vantage as well as our own.
feb 10-3 m
The Only Known Medicine
Purges, Purifies, and
thens the System.
We have this day disposed of our
entire Book and Job Printing Estab
lish ment to Messrs. GO It MA AT, MA R
COM d- LEE, together with all . books,
accounts, notes, and other claims due
the establishment. The new firm will
also settle all claims owing by us, by
noto, account, or otherwise.
Sept, 6th, 1873.
The undersigned will continue the
Book and Job Printing Business, un
der the firm, name and style of GOJt
MAN MARCOM LEE, and respect
fully solicit a continuance of the liberal
patronage heretofore bestowed on this
establishment bv the public.
3 tf
Dr. Tutt'N Iill arc composed of
many ingredients. Prominent among
them aro Sarsaparilla and wild cherry,
so united as to act together ; tho one,
hrough iU admixturo - with other
substances, purifying aild purging;
while the other i. strengthening tho'
system. Thus these Pills are at tho
name time a tonic and a cathartic, a 'de
sideratum long sought for by medical
men, but never before discovered: In
other words, they do tho work of two
medicines and do it much better than
any two we know of, for they rcmovo
nothing from tho system but impuri
ties, so that while they purgo they also
strengthen and hence they,cause no de
bility and aro followed by no reaction.
JDr, Tutt'N lill have a wondeful
inlluenceon the blood. They not only
purify without weakening it, but they
remove all noxious particles from tho
chyle beforo it is converted intolluid,
and thus makes impure blood an utter
impossibility. As there is no debilita
tion, so there is no nausea or sickness
attending the operation of this most ex
cellent medicine, which never strains or
tortures tho digestive organs, but causes,
them to work in a perfectly natural
manner ; hence persons taking them do
not become pale and emaciated, but on
the contrary, whilo all impurities aro
being removed, the combined action of
tho Sarsaparilla and Wild Cherry puri
ties and invigorates the body, ind a ro
bust stato of health is tho result of their
united action. . 1
Price 25 cents a box. Sold by all
Principal office, 49 and CO Cortlaridt
St., Now York. 32 w.
1 .

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