WILMINGTON, N. C.f
FRIDAV MARCH 31, 1876.
x Mi i: viiiisi rv 11 o w i x
TKV$TKl;8 WERE lil-KUT ;!
The Torchlight admits that in ita
article in reference to the University,
it may have U3.d "words tbat would
have been avoided in more careful
writing." It also very frankly ex
presses ita readiness to withdraw what
ever words it has used injudicou ly
end whatever f-tutements it baa made
under wrong impressions. Indeed
the writer of the article in q-tca-liou
declare. himself to have oi.ee
been a student at the TJimer.--i
ty and still to be ita unvary
ing oiid arm-st friend, and protentt
that lie does not intend to be drawn
iuzo aiiy eoimovt r: y tnat may pia
him v.j ou tlu.u.taud aa a witness nguin
Lis alma 'mater.
We are truly iMaa to fiud the writer
in the Torchlight to be a friend and
not an neniy to the University, and
we promise him he will ever find th
Joubn'Al redv to co-operate with him
most heartily in bringing to light and
in curug any detects there may be in
ita mauitgement and conduct. We say
this candidly and frankly.
But before we conclude this article
we wish to correct a misapprehension
in regard to the manner of electing
the present Board of Trui tees. The
' lorchlight says:
"We heard in Raleigh that the
present Board of Trusteed were mainly
selected by some two or three gentle
men. Doubtless they did the beet
they could. It is possible to make a
better board. We do not fauc that
way or selecting mem.
The facts of the case are briefly
these: Certain gentlemen from differ
ent parts of the State, some half dozen
perhaps then in Raleigh, who had
long and zealously labored for the
restoration of the University did, after
a 'careful canvass of the State, make
out a list of gentlemen whose position,
intelligence and influence and whose
devotion to its interests pointed them
out as proper to be made Trustees of
the University. This list embraced
members of every religious denomina
tion and of every political party in the
State. By the time the list was com
pleta a dictum or opinion of the Su
preme Court was found intimating that
a Trustee of the University was an ,,of
ficer," and as under our constitution a
man cannot hold two officee, it necessi
tated the striking from the list a good
many ntmes, at least four Judges of
the Supreme Court for example and
. several members of the Legislature,
some of them known to be among the
most devoted friends cf the University
in the Htate. When the day appointed
for the election arrive ', it was realized
that the Legislature had quite an ele
phant on ita hand?, for the reason tbat
- there ware G-L Trustees to bo elected
and to be elected viva voce by a joint
vote of both Houses. A factious mi
nority might have made the election
an almost interminable proceeding.
Objection was made, too, that a
"slate' had been fixed up by
parties, not members of the Legis
lature, to control the selection of Trus
tees. Some confusion followed, that
bodetl not well for the struggling Uni
versity, in the midst of which it hap
pened to strike some one that as
there were 61 Trustees and 8 Con
gressional Districts it would simplify
matters if it was agreed to elect 8 at
a time and to permit the members
from each Congressional District to
caucus and nominate 8 Trustees. This
arrangement v;ts at once agreed to by
the members of the Legislature and
without consultation with special
friends of the University who were
The writer of this well remembers
the di.smay he felt when told of the
agreement, for he saw at once and
calred attention to the fact thatif ad
hered to it would enable the Radicals to
appoint negroes as Trustees in the First
and Secoud Congressional districts
But ol jtction and protest from those
not members uvniled nothing. The
several caucuses were held and nomi
nations made and confirmed that
smashed into fragments the "slate'
that had been carefully prepared with
the utrnot regard to every interest
and in its stead substituted the present
Board. These are the facts of the
case and in stating them we speak not
mi. : - - it m ... .
iue wtuer in rue lorcnuniu, in
whom we now re-jognize an old and
esteemed friend, is mistaken in think
ing the election of the present Board
m . i a . .
ci lrustees was c mtroiieu "by some
two or three gentlemen."
EDITOIIIAL GnHlENTS FHOH
Major Engelhard writes as as follows
MESSRS. SCATHES AND YBATKS.
On Thursday last two of our Repre
sentatives made their first speeches of
the session in the Hons. General
Scales, who was a member before the
war. had been heard there in tbat
churuber, but Major Yeates "fleshed
his maiden flword." It was a proud
day for North Carolina,
G' ueral Scales spoke from manu
script, a well-considered, able and
convincing argument, upon the abases
of the government, especially in its
treatment of the Indians. Temperate,
considerate, well-written and well
tpnken, the t poech i? justly regarded
us one of the best delivered daring
the s.-Kfi.:n. It has added greatly to
his already leading position in the
M-jor Yeates took the House by
storru. Laboring under severe indis
position, and securing the floor during
the latter part of the day, after , the
me in b rs we e worn down from many
hours of continuous discussions, he
began under serious difficulties.
Rising superior to them, however, in a
few minutes he filled the vacated
chairs and secured undivided atten
tion from the members, the lobbies
and the crowded galleries.
Impetuous in manner, clear an I
forcible in statement and conservative
in sentiment, he arraigned the Repub
lican party in one of the most masterly
speeches ever heard in the House.
There was a freshness in the manner
and matter which won the attention
aid sympathy of all, and the speaker
was continually interrupted with the
most rapturous applause. The fact
tha- the Chairman forgot to stop him
at the end of his hoar, and that no
one raised the point of order, is a com
pliment seldom paid to a speech, when
so many are desirous of being heard,
and a speaker's time is watched with
suoh a jealoas eye.
These two speeches have done much
to add to the fine- reputation already
acquired by our North Carolina dele
gation. Indeed in both Honses no
State has more reason to be proud of
her representatives. When our peo
ple learn to appreciate her public men
as they deserve, we will find that their
influence will be extended and the
State will be the gainer.
THK PTXjOTAGK LAWS.
There has been a desperate effort
made before the Committee on Com
merce of the House of Representatives
to repeal the law requiring compulso
ry pilotage on coastwise vessels. The
i ffort has received a decided check re
cently by the committee concluding to
j report adversely, but a number of New
England vessel owners are now in
Washington using 9very -effort to get
the committee to reconsider their de
termination in the matter.
Our immediate Representative, Hon.
A. M.Waddell, has been untiring in his
efforts to defeat the bill, having sub
mitted several able arguments before
the committee, which have had great
influence with them. In connection
with Messrs. Goode of Norfolk, and
Heatridge of Savannah.he has been in
defatigable in the matter.
Senator Ransom also has been faith
ful to the promise he mode the pilots
last summer in his speech to them,
He has brought to bear his great in'
fluenco upon the members of the com
mittee, and will continue to do all he
can to defeat the bill before the com
mittee and in the House. We assure
our friends who who have this matter
at heart that their interest could not
be in better hands. We feel well satis
fied now that the bill will not pass.
It often hanoens that the ink with
which old records were written, upon
either paper or parchment, has faded
and rendered the characters entirely
undecipherable. It is well therefore
to know tbat snob writings may easily
be rendered legible by moistening the
paper with water and then passing
over the line in writing a brash wbicl
has bben dipped in a solution of fuI
phide of ammonium. The writing will
immediately appear quite darkin color,
and this color, in the case of parch
ment, it wi'l preserve. Records which
were treated in this way in the Ger
manic Museum in Nur9mburg ten
yeai s ago are still in the same condi
tion as immediately after the appli
cation of the process. On paper how
ever the color gradually fades again,
but it may be restored at pleasure by
the application of the sulphide. The
explanation of the action of this sub
stance is very eitr.ple: the iron which
enters into the composition of the ink
is transformed by the reaction into
the lilnck sulphide.
Some idea of what a nice soft plact
the Presidency of the United .States is
may be obtained from the f liowing
annual expenditures for the White
House: Fifty thousand dollars' salary;
a private secretary at $3,500; an n
ststant private secretary at 2,500; two
clerks at $2,300; a Stewart at 2,000; a
messenger at $1,200; a furnace keeper 8 1
$861; a night watchman at $900: an
usher at $1,200; two doorkeepers at
$2,400. But this is not all. The con
tingent expenses, including stationery,
are $6,000; tha annual repairs cost
$10,000; the annual refurnishing, $10,
000; fuel for executive mansion and
greenhouse, $T,000; lights and fix
tures, lamps and gas-fittings, $10,000;
official postage stamps, $600 making
in all about $116,000 a year. The ex
penses under other former administra
tions have been scarcely one -half
what they are now. Thin is "Grant-ism."
The Louis rille Courier-Journal
draws this neat distinction: "The pol
itician is an actor. The jourmilidt is
critic. The one makes speeches and
sometimes laws. The other dissects
these. Without the press there would
be no restraint upon thelaw-makingor
administrative pawer. Undoubtedly
the press is of ten conducted in a weak,
time-serving, ignorant and unjust Way,
and of course there are as many cor
rupt and foolish politicians'. But lit
tle is to be feared from this class. It
can do no-lasting harm. Its censure
is as worthless as its praise, and, as it
commonly uses the one as untbought
edlv and as indiscriminately as the
other, the man who is blamed by it to
day may be extolled by it to morrow.'
TKONXFOKX itlctJ Ell EE, KQ.
A correspondent of the Charlotte
In canvassing the various candidates
mentioned in connection with the ap
proaching State election, we are grati
fied to see the name of that pure
patriot and courteous gentleman,
Montfort McGehee, of Person, sug
gested as a suitable candidate to be
our Lieutenant Governor, and to pre
side over our Senate. Polite and
affable in his manners, upright and
above suspicion in his dealings, frank
- and manly m his bearing, there is not
a man in the State who possesses in
more eminent degree the qualities that
lit him for the important trusts and
high duties incident to the office we
The Observer heartily endorses
what its correspondent says, and de
clare3 Mr. McGehee to be a gentleman
gifted with a strong mind, possessed
of extensive information, an effective
speaker, a stainless patriot and a sue
Mr. McGehee deserves all of this and
more too. We know tf no man in
North Carolina who possesses more, of
the elements that deservedly command
honor and respect than Montfort
McGehee. Born with a good mind, he
has improved it by years of close
study and careful reading and by travel
at home and abroad; a good lawyer
and a successful farmer, he has yet
found time to attain a rare degree of
literary culture; well versed in his
torical studies, especially curious in
everything pertaining to the history
of his own State, ho is also thoroughly
familiar with the politics of the
country, past as well as present. But
superior to these all, great in -degree
and admirable in kind as they are, is
the spotless parity of the man's pri
Those who know Montfort McGehee
know that in saying this we use not
the language of exaggeration.
The allegation or insinuation the
idea has been put in a dozen different
forms that the Belknap corruptions
began with Mrs. Belknap, and that
she received the first money from the
sale of the post-traderships, is badly
damaged says the Savannah Morning
Arew by the fact that the receipt tr
the express company which delivered
the first money forwarded by Marsh i
signed by W. W. Belknap. Marsh,
to be sure, insisted before the com
mittee that he paid the first money to
Mrs. Belknap, but he was much dis
concerted when the chairman informed
him that the express company's re
ceipt was signed by the Secretary of
War. Marsh says he thought this ar
rangement would disgrace the Belk
naps, if it was known, though he did
not thiuk it was criminal. That is,
he thought it was right to bribe a
Caoinet officer if he could do it with
out detection. Beiccr a cood R,i;i
there is nothing extraordinary iu
Marsh's line of reasoning. OrvilJe
'irant didn't oven think there was anv
disgrace in his brother, the President,
furnishing him with any number of
post-traderships to farm out to who
ever would give him the best divide.
A Washington dispatch says: "Mr.
Cockling now gives out that he will
not consent to a recouc liation with
Blaine until blaiie gets up in the
House and publicly declares that in
caning (jonkliug a "turkey cock" he
meant no disrespect to either party
none to Conkling, because tbo turkey
oock was recommended by Franklin as
our national symbol, aud none U the
tnrtey cock, because it i agreed ou
all hands that Conkling is th bf auty
vue oeuate. xne man who made
that "dispatch" is a wretch 1 Isn't he
For the benefit of those seeking post
traderships, says the Washington Re-
publican, it mav be interesting for
them to know tbat "no vacancies are
known at the War Department, and
that the new Secretary of War has or
dered that in order to secure the po
sition the trader must be recommended
by the council of administration at the
post. The counoil of administrKtioh
is a majority of the officers of the
post, and the field of peculation is thus
transferred from Washington." Time
was when if there ere no vacancies con
venient they could easily be made, that
s if "brother Orvil" was ouVol a job,
and then it was tbat the held of pecu
lation was not transferred from Wash
ington. Poor Grant.
The other morning, 6ays the Knpx
ille Press and Herald, a huuband
escorted his wife to one of the depot?,
that she might start on a visit to the
country, to be gone six week, aud as
she was about ready to enter the cir,
he said: "Dear m?, but won't I be
lonesome though !" "I rather think
yon will," she responded, in a ur,
cutting tone, "for -I have arranged
with six women, four poiictmeu, and
two detectives to keep an eve o:i you!"
He smiled, but it was a sad smile.
James H. Harriss "of color" figures
as a full blown delegate for the State
at large to. the Cincinnati Radical
National Convention while Major W.
A. Smith the probable candidale for
his party for Lieutenant Governor is
obliged to content himself with the
humble position of alternate. Qiuvre:
t tbii poetic justice ? Remembering
now ino Major's white stomach tn -ned
at the negro civil rights bill, this put
ting him behind a negro looks .sus
picious. Hat her rough on this en im-
pion of the white race to niuke him
heir to a negro's old shoes, wasn 5 it ?
The Jackson (MiKsisbippi) Clarion
says: "The crim of which A nts
has been impeached are more runic-
rous and more heinous thau he had
been chargtd with before the election.
'I I . . smsim n ...... . f -i ' -.
iu -ujixih loo nave succeeued in
ei thing a vast .-.mount of official
ruption. As the invebtignsiou
impartial and searching, it is not to be
supposed that the ch rgea are in
capable of proof. H.s c mviction must
therefore follow as certain as the night
The Wheeler exploring party carries
with it a photographer, whose "busi
ness it is to take views of striking
landscapes and other objects of inter -
est fcin the localities they traverse.
Some of these views are very striking
and beautiful. A number of them
have been expensivelv monntarf
one hundred and ten volumes of them
bound up for the Secretary of Wai.
The volumes are bound in half Tar
key, and cost for binding alone $1,296
and were distributed to the Secretary's
: a r ... .
pnva.e inenas. AH that, says the
Nashville American, is the way the
a. Kaa rto.y comes from the wilds
of Illinois to the effect tnat thrte ur
pimn children of tbo late Auguttiu-s N.
Du-ktus, brothei of Chajles F. Dick
ens, have b.'eu fouDd there iu sue ut
ter destitution that they have been
taken into the home of an aged couple
to prevent their being sent to the poor
tiouse. As Eli Perkins tells the Btory
mjtb tue oavauuah Morni
very likely it i't true
There ia a
new complication in the
matter of filling the vacant Louisiana
senatorship. Governor Kellogg now
holds tbat he baa- no power to fill the
vacancy unless the office had once been
rilled ai d the vacancy had been caused
by death, rtsiguat!ou or otherwise.
If he perseveres in tbns cousti uicg tLe
law, the e ection of a Senator will
probably go over to the next Legislature.
A photographer of Lyons. France, is
credited with a discovery of immense
importance- It is nothinc less th.n
- 1 I m .
meiuoa oi photographing color
uniurHUT colored piour.
ThA nspfnlnaaa t XI
""'""w hue process in
science will be vastly increased by this
uow application of it. while a hr
nemis opened in the region of art.
The reproduction of landscapes with
their natural coloring, and of the paint
ings of the old masters, instantly ma.
gests itself. No more occasion for
deftly "retouching" photographic like
nesses with the artist's brush. Tho
who do not like their " complexion can
paint before they sit.
What has become of Kilpa trick' He
went to Washington to testify in refer
ence to that Butterfleld bribe, but h
met senator Frehnghuysen at the cap
itol, and he immediately took theaext
train. Put Mr. Frelinghnysen on the
tend, says the Baltimore Gazette, and
let him tell what he has don with the
witness. Good ideaj
. The Boston Poist Kays that the joy
le ot. iioms Utobe Democrat over
the result of the New Hampshire eleo-
uou indicates a belief on the part of
its editor that another such . victory
would get bim out of the penitentiary.
Republican party is in a fair way to
get rid of its thieves. If it could do as
mnoh with its fools the country might
Dreatne easier." But when the fools
anil tU V x , . . W
wo goi ten rid or. who
would be left ! That's the trouble t
Inveatlg-ation, Legislation, Afrl
From Oar Keg. ilar CoTeepon2enc
Washington, Ma.ch 27.
The events of the week, from a
Washington standpoint, may be told
in very few words. The distinguished
exile, Marsh, returned from Canada
with his memory steeped in oblivion.
When he first appeared before the
judiciary committee he remembered
very little that he had told the com
mittee on war claims two weeks before,
but, under a crucial eross-exaininatiou)
he was compelled to divulge his knowl
edge of the fact that Belknap was cog
nizant of the criminality of his rela
tions with the post traders, at least, is
early as 1872. This evidence will
effectually divest Gen. Belknp of the
plea that he received the monev inno
cently, through his wife, supposing it
to come from an investment of hers
made prior to their marriage.
Impeachment proceedings will be
instituted uext week, and it is believed
by many that if the ex-S-cretary is not
success! ul in a plea to the iurisdiction
of the Senate denying ' their right to
impeach a citizen ex officio, he will
plead guilty at once. This will of
coarse very much simplify and abro-
viate tne impeachment business and
enab"e Congress to give more time to
Mr. Marsh ia his testimonv to-dav
entirely exonerated Mr. Clymer from
the charge, (which however was never
seriously believed) that he (Mr. Cly
mer) had been the cause of Marsh's
o vuu xxis ev. deuce
proves that Mr. Ciymer so far from
alarming him. to uso Marsh's lan
guage, "pacified him, aud was in no
way the cause of his flight.
Early during the present wc
bill was Introduced in the House mak
ing it a . eual offence to assess trov
ernment employes for election purposes
and was the occasion of au acrimonious
debate in which Mr. Biaine again ap
peared in his stereotyped roll of bully
and parliamentary trickster, and after
he had paralyzed the bill with amend
ments, rendering it practically non
efficient, it was passed It will be re
membered that some time ago then
was a p ocla-nation to the effect that
no government employe should be
assesst d for election purposes, but the
chairman of the National Republican
Committee, who is iu perfect accord
with the administsatiou, still prose
cutes the assesaments, and woe to the
toolisn employe who attempts to shield
himself with the President's proclama
tion. Since Senator Logan relieved him-
se.f of bis long pent B.liimrsii?tf.
against the press th i Seuate has con
fined itself to .diguified dehafa nnr.n
Senator Morton's bill changing the
method of cornicing the vote for Pr;.
dent aud Vic - President.
Many members of ConarcHst , r .
sick with urlu.nzi, and there i
much complaint of the bad venti
lation of the legislative ha!J. The
giiileries, which are quite com
modious, are always crowded with
street Jaziroui, mostly colored, wiio
make it a business to infest the
gr.lleri.a of the IIoush nd infect
the atino-jphci-e. i -onions, of tue
gallery sre re-erved reapcMvcly
for reporters ladies, th-.i diplomatic
f'drru ntiil i i a f imili. i
k i. w AAAiiir-n hi meiii Dors u
Congress; but. at least tv..-tlntls f
toespp.ee is opea for citizens, or iu
ot ler words for the eotiveuierc j of tuo
constituents of memoers who mav
have come to Washington to seft amr.n
other sights Congress iu session. Tney
are, however, vrv frenuentlv pt:ih.
ed from the portiou of the eallerv fit
is called here the small-pox gallerv
apart for them by the noisome horrid
of street loafers who sleep and exhalo
on the seats. A reso ution was intro
duced in the House lust week to admit
to tins gallery only those who hM
tickets from members; this would
haye given each member an opportu
nity to favor his constituents when
they come to Washington without peril
to health, nd would also have gone
far to purify the atmosphere in the
House; but Mr. Conger of Michigan
opposed the resolution in a few burn
ing words about the rights of man and
the injustice of class legislation, and
the nuisance is .unabated.
An almost invariable remark of visi
tors, from the western, northern and
miauie estates, is: "there seem to be a
great many colored peop e in Wash
ington," even visitors from the south
say: "there are a great many negroes
here," aud negroes express the opinion
that there are almost as mauy colored
people as plain in Washington. The
reader can make his own inference as
to the shade of our population Since
the war, this city has been a kind of a
negro paradise, I had a'lmost said hell
They came from Maryland and' Virl
gima, not singly, but in battalions
during the regime of the Board of
IVubiic Works, and oonntitntoi
Snepard s constituency ; but, since the
district has been deprived i f i t,0 r.
Chise. mid rir nnKlin i
-- ---- nuu.1 nave oeen
Mispenueu, utijeiio'g occupation is
gone, no moie do-s be vot; ho re
mains in the city however, shucks
oysters, b'acks boots, ply8 the razor
and "waits on de table".- hnt
The reocnt able p ech tf the Repre
sentative from the First Congressional
Dist rict, Hon. Jesse J. Yeates, seen is
to have made a considerable flutter
among the Republican members and
press, and the efft-ct of his vigorous
blows is thus plainly seen. The speech
was so loudly oheered, and toe speaker
so warmly congratulated that the Re
publicans concluded to break its force
by a reply from one of their leading
orators! So the following day Gen
eral Hurlbert, of Illinois, was selected
for the purpose. He labored furiously,
but his speech fell still-born after the
impetuous and tolling blows from
Major Yeates. Indeed during the
delivery of Hurlberts speech, one
of the moirt distinguished Re
publicans of the House approached
Major Yeates and sail while he could
not endorse all he had uttered he
thanked him for the generous and pa
triotic st ntiments which pervaded his
speech, adding that the champion of
his owu putty theii on the floor was
failing far short of the mark.
Indeed Major Yeates has received
the most hearty congratulations from
all quarters, amoug others from New
York's distingushei Senator Judge
K ruau who w.s unstinted in his com
mendation. In a few minutes after its
close nearly twenty thousand copies of
the speech were subscribed for, several
thousand being ordered by telegraph
by the Democratic Executive Commit
tee of Connecticut. There was so much
good sense, so much freshness and
vigor and truth contained in it that it
took the House by storm. It has
placed Mjor Yeates 1 1 onca among
the gifted speakers of the body.
It w not to be wondered a' that the
Republican press of Washington and
elsewhere are endeavoring to counter
act the effects of this speech, by at
tack?, good uatured however, upon
Major Yeates. But their jibes are
pointless, and their humor unavailing
before his pitiless blows, aud the fact
that he was a Confederate soldier is
finally the only auswer which is made
to his merciless exposures of Repub
lican shortcomings and crimes crimen
not only against his iwn section, but
sgainst a common coantrj.
We, congratulate the people of his
District yes.of the entire State, upon
the possessiou of such a Representa
tive so patriotic, so fearless, so able
and 6o eloqueut.
PIEKUKPU.T AXD XIIE PKCM-
A Washington special to the New
Orleans Times says: "The question of
veracity between the Attorney General
and the President is of the gravest na
ture. The President says he never
heard of the Attorney General's letter
until he saw it iu print. The Attorney
General on the other hand states posi
tively that the letter was prepared at
the request of the President, or rather
at hi order. The Judiciary Commit
tee will summon the President to testi-
m h A - 1 a
iy. irierrepont win proi.aoiy leave
the Cabinet on thiij account, as he says
that for some reason Grant has deter
mined to disown his official acts."
Commenting upon the issue of
veracity between the President and
his Attorney General referred to in the
above special dispatch the Philadelphia
7V mes says: "Mr. Pierrepout is one
of those unfortunate men who are al
ways trying to put themselves right
aud never quite succeeding. The
worst muddle he has got into yet is
about the letter which Babcock pub
lished, ordering District Attorneys to
let no guilty witness escape. He l as
inspired the Associate 1 Press, half
dozen times, to send out explanations
for him. but the more he exDlains the
more apparent he makes it that he is
ashamed of his part in that business,
xzis present care is to persuade the
country that "there is not the slighte
question of veracity" between him and
Uraut about the letttr, aud that "their
relation were nover of a morefneud y
character tnan now. If Pierrepout
can manage to maintain friendly reftr
tioas with hi chi-sf uuder the circum
stances, it is nobody's bu-uueas but his
owu; but the public can form its own
opiuiou upon the existence of a ques
tion of veracity, and the most we can
say is, thatwf it is the same storv that
they are all telling, they have a prc-
vokingly contradictory way of telling
HLVXSKS AND OllVIt,
The proofs are 'abundant, says the
New York Sun, various aud positive
that Orvil Grant was a large office
broker, trafficked in contracts and sold
public patronage to the biggest bid
der through his various advantages as
brother of he President. That this
busiuess was conducted on an exten
sive scato-, and must have been very
profitable, is - made manifest by the
disclosures thus far before Mr.
Clymer's committee, and by develop
ments from other sources. With free
access to information in all the depart
partments, and especially in those
wjuere tne practices of jobbery were
most notorious, Orvil Grant enjoyed
opportunities such as perhaps no other
outsider possessed, and he seems to have
utilized -them ia every possible way.
The President's l ame awed al! oppo
sition into silence, and opened doors
which were closed by lw and the
usages of the public service.
If the President had not set the ex
ample by his personal conduct in -aj -
pointing men to scats iu the Cabinet
from whom lie had received money,
houses and other property; if he had
net accepted valuable presents and re
warded the donors with office and pre
ferment; if he had not permitted Mrs.
Grant and other members of his
family to recive costly gifts and repay
them with public honors and promo
tion, suspicion would not attach to
him as it now does iu connection with
the corrupt transactions of his brother.
But by scandalous disregard of all
propriety and shameful abuses in his
great office, the President has invited
distrust of his motives, .created a be
lief in the public mind that he is
avaricious and venal, and justified the
suspicions now largely entertained
that he has personally shared in the
profits of Otvil's job's, and in the
speculations of various rings, whose
chief have been nearest in his confi
dence and favor. These conclusions
are not derived from public rumor,
which has been bu-y wi h the lo se
habits aud looser ideas of General
Graut since 18C9 They are estab
lish d by testimony which is crushing.
aud which may yet be followed by the
The Washington National liepubli
can says "there are more white Re
publicans in North Carolina than in
the entire South combined." As, all
told, the Radical party has never
polled 20,000 white votes in North
Carcliua the positive declaration of the
Republican speaks volumes as to the
color of its party in the South.
. The registered negro vote in North
Carolina in 1863 was 80,927. The
highest Radical vote ever given in the
State, that for Caldwell in 1872, was
98,132, that is to say only 17,205 votes
over their negro strength. This cal
culation, counting as it does all fraud
ulent negro votes and fraudulent
white votes cast for their ticket as legal
white votes, shows that the Radical'
party cannot claim a v te beyond
20,000 as its white strength in North
Carolina. Therefore if there are not
as many white Radicals in all the
South combined ns in North Carolina
it follows that therebas been a wonder
ful deal of cheating at the polls in other
Southern States, which is just what we
suspect is the truth.
Washinoton, March 27-Senate
The commissioner general of subsist
ence asks" for a $300,000 deficiency
appropriation to supply frontier posts..
Withers presented a petition from
business men of Richmond against the
repeal of the bankrupt law.
Twenty-seven Union soldiers peti
tiou for artificial eyes.
Spencer moved the 4th of April be
made a holiday for government em
ployes to witness the unyeiling of the
Lincoln statu-. Passed.
Morton called up the Mississippi
investigation resolution, and Chris
tiancy offered a substitute, wbicli Mor
accepted. The regular order was de
manded when Morton moved to lay
ii aside for the .Mississippi business.
h hjmotiou was lost by a vote of 28
The consulate and diph matio ap
propriation bill was ttkeii up when
Mr. Sargent said the committee had
declined to agree to .all the cutting
down of the House and inserted amend
ments restoring salaries out not ex
pending any mora than has been ex
pended in former years. About forty
co -sulates bad been - abolished by
the House, which the committee had
After executive session the Senate
House. After unimportant busiuess
Payne moved to suspend thorules and
piss his bill already telegraphed and
known as the caucus bill. The vote
resulted: yeas 81, nays 156.
A motion for an evening session on
Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday of
this week was passed.
The House went into committee of
the whole on appropriations for the
deficiency in the bureau of printing
and engraving. An amendment au
thorizing the issue of not ovtr fifty
millions of silver coin, was offered.
No action resulted and the House ad
In the Supreme Court Judge Brad
ley, in tne Urant parish cases, bus
tained the order of the circuit court.
Judge Bradley's arresting the ju dg
ment upon the verdict is sustained
and the causes remanded with instruc
tions to discharge the defendants.
Clifford dissented. The Kentucky
election case is also decided adversely
to the enforcement act. This was
against two inspectors of election who
refused to receive the vote of William
Garner, au American citizen of Afri
candescent. Justice Hunt dissented
These opinions are very long and the
arguments too close for condensation,
lhe case of Chatham and wife vs,
Norwell, collector, from Middle Ten
nessee, was decided. This is a cotton
tax case. The court Bays the govern
ment has the right to decide the con
ditions upon wmcn it will submit to a
suit and parties aggrieved by illegal
assessments mu t see to it that they
?omply with the provisions of the
law. As there was no appeal taken
from the assessment there could be no
The committee on tomb stones for
national cemeteries heard additional
witnesses but will not make a final
report until they hear Gen. Meigs,
who is now in iiiUrope.
The President and his Attorney
General are not in discord on any
subject whatever. Pierrt pont says Col,
that Mr. Van Arnum
while Commissioner of
many oi tnem mannim .nK.i.i
easier learned from the records of the
police court. As a class they are im
provident and incompetent; they will
apply for work, in a half stn
dition, but they have no sooner found
a situation aud lined themsnl
two or three sonare moola .
ingtbe revivifying return of prospeii v
xnere is no doubt
hnt. that tV... .-
. 1 . uoir in
The Richmond (Va. ) Whia want to very large number of !
know, "With what grace can the Dem- I &osea deprived of work by the temper
oorata of New Hampshire point to the rT.B,,8Pesloa the bureau of en-
imprudent, when they selected a 'con- from females. imolorir,r rinn.. - H
perbead anti-war Democrat' aa their S1" n Ppropriation for the regnmo-
candidate for Governor ?" s fLn w, in this DureaiBt ud afford
Miena anu tnose dependant on then an
During the tpeech of Senator Kt.t- honorblecap from impending star-
j . . wumuou is very sad
iu piuiui. and mere is an effort to fix
upon the present Congress the oppro
brium of inhumanitv
. n . J '
mo iinnwui iongress is in no way re
sponsible for this condition nf tllinrvo
and the opprobrium is reall witk fLl
nartv tha. -
j ' mio tuueuures and asv
nma rt th . J.
iu ay m xjemoeratio meeting in New
iaven. Conn., last Thnrsdav nio-ht .n
aunsion of the speaker to SecratAr
Bristow was received with prolonged
It OOSta &2 WT vnin;m t AL.
w "wvrvww rU IUU LIIH I in In, T h A a f -
Hnti, n.Mi.-.. t . 1 1" , , . . " BV'cruHjens omces and
-ucfcuiaiure, exclusive I wowuea tne civil service till there is
of gas, stationery, coal and other hilla t ? ouI7 nothing for many of the em.
ana the pay of the members. ao, dus untu they are acta-
j wu o way.
When Tbo mas Jefferson was Secre
tary of State, Congress was taken with
-a fit of economy, and passed a resolu
tion oalliug on the State Department
for a list of its employes and their
salaries, w:t4a view to retrenchment.
Mr. Jefferson answers iu the following
letter. It will probably amuse Sbtne
readers, says the Baltimore Gazette,
to find the entire salaries of the clerks
in that department were leas than one-
half the pay of -each individual con
gressman of the present day, and the
idea of requiring the translator to pay
for extra translations out f his scanty
salary of less than five dollars per
week wouid sound ridiculous in these
Philadelphia, Jan. 2, 1793
To the Speaker of the House of Rep
oat : According to the resolution of
tue uouse of liepresentatives of the
31st December, delivered to me yes
terday, I have the honor to lav before
you h list of the several persons em-
pioyea iu my omce, with tbo salaries
allowed t each, as follows:
George Taylor, Jr., chief clerk $800
Jacob Backwell, c'eik. . son
P Feiffer.cle k VV.".V;: 500
Philip Frenean, clerk for foreign '
Sampsou Crosby, masienger and
officekeeper. 'r 250
The act of Congress of June 4, 3790,
allowed me au additional cle rk, with
the same salary as the chief clerk- Af
ter the retirement of the nersno Hot.
appointed. whoe service,, had li
particularly deeiruble, because of hu
7U8 luumaw- acquaint moo WUU
the papers of the office, it did not ap.
pear necessary to -make further nse of
the indulgence of that law. No upw
appointment, therefore, has been made.
The clerk for foreign languages has
but half the usual salary. I found his
clerkship ou this establishment whn
I came into office, aud made no cbnge
in it, except that in the time of his
predecessor, when transaction were
numrea irom anv 1 no-no era
he was unacquainted, they were sent
to a special trans;ator and paid for by
uwuu. ue present cleric is re
quired to defray this expense himself
I have the honor to be, with the
most perfect respect, sir, your most
obedient and most humble servant
The conference committee appointed
by theSonate aud House to reconcile
the disagreeing votes, of the two
houses on the West Point bill are
unable to agree, aud there is a dead
loot As tne ijtmmore uazctte says
the Democrats simply want to leduce
the expenses of the government; the
Republicans are trying to save their
favorites. The orgaus of course will
denounce this as au attempt to hamper
the opet annus of the government.
a new oatics oox, invented by a
citizen of Great Barringtou. Mass., was
to be used for the first time at a town
election on Monday. A thumb-spriag
opens a slit in the top of the
box for the depositing of the bal
lot, and on the front are two dials, one
rogiBtering every ballot and the other
every hnudreth billot. The ends are
of plate-glass, so that the inquisitive
citizen cau watch the accumulation of
And now the remorseless "Washing
ton dispatch "suggests a possibility that
curdles our heart's blood with agoniz
ing fear. It tells us that General
Shermausays "now that it is proposed
to reduce his pay nearly one-half, and
require him to have his headquarters in
Washington, he don't know what he
will do. He says, however, that he
will wait until Congress eettles the
question before giving a positive an
swer as to his future intentions." Great
Heaven! Suppose the man should re
sign; what would we do! Eveu frcm
her very ashes fair Columbia would
cry out !
Information has been received in
Washington to the effect that the day
preceding the arrival of Marsh in
Montreal twenty-five witnesses wanted
by Congressional investigating com
mittees arrived iu that city. The chief
of the detective corps in Montreal has
furnished evidence corrobor iting this
statement. These witnesses are ready
to testify, but now, more than evef,
are availing themselves of the protec
tiou of a foreign territory.
We are glad to learn, as we do from
the Augusta Chronicle and Sentinel,'
that the injury to the grain c -ops of
Georgia bv the recent sudden and.
severe spell of cold weather is riot
nearly as serious as at first reported.
The Smithsonian Institute is making
collection of specimens of all the
anirmi's of the United States tbat are
hunti d or trapped for economical
purposes; aud also of the d fferent ap
paratus used iu their capture by
hunters, trappers aud sportsmen.
The Washington medal, which was
given to Washington by the Conti
nental Congress on the 27th of March,
17745, and was recently purchased by j
TT ... .. I
oy jMscon citizens for Jpo.UUO, was
formally presented to the Boston pub
lic -.library by Mayor Cobb last Saturday,
A woman at Omaha, 100 years of
age, has had her grave clothes on hand
for fifteen years, and has had them
washed and ironed once each yew.
Mrs. Sarah Carolina Manly, widow
of the late John H. Manly and daugh
ter of the late Louis D. Henry, of
this State, died in Houston, Texas, on
the 3d of March, 1876.
The army pay bill, proposing' lar e
reductions creates consternation
among officers, especially those of the
was iu a ring
Wrr. L. Coilins, late pension agent
in this city, is $19,0)0 short.
Tne Seuate to-day confirms! the
nomii:a.ior of Buntle" as Oommis
sioner t f Pensions.
According to gossip there will be
a 813,000,000 curiency surplus in tl.e
Geneva award after payiug all the
Dr. Lippincott, the busbaud of
Grace Gre.-uwood, has lest bis place in
the J-iand Omce for questionable traus
actions iu connection with a $23,000
New wul be equally satisfied with
Mr. Wyman, tbo assistant treasurer, or
Uilhllan, the cashier, as his successor
England de.ays the extradition of
Winslow, the B ston forger, on teenni-
The Pacific raiboad committee of
the Senate discussed the Southern Pa
ciho railroad bill, and without action
postponed the subject two weeks.
Washiqtox, March 28 Senate.
The bill removing the disabilities of
J. J. Gholson of Mississippi passed.
lhe cousular and diplomatic bill
The merchants of Atlanta, Ga.. pe
tition against a repeal of the bankrupt
The Sena e made many amendments
to the diplomatic bill, restoring the
At the executive ses-sion the nomi
nation of Coghlan, as Chief Justice of
Utah, was confirmed. .
Hocse. The chair laid before the
House a communicition from the
district attorney that Haslet Kilbourn
was indicted on five counts for refus
ing to testify before the committee:
also a communication from the sei-
geant-at-arms of the House stating
that the marshal of the District had
called on him for the custody cf Kii
bourn,which he refused until instructed
by the House.
Glover ottered a resolution instruct
ing the sergeaut-at-arms not to deliver
Kilbourn to any one uutil further
orders. New, liooker of Massachu
setts and Tucker of Virginia spoke in
favor of the action of the sergeaut-at-
arms. lhe resolution was adopted
wirnout tne can oi tne yeas and nays
mi) report oi me conierence com-
mi.teo that the House agree to the
Seiaate amendment to make the amount
of the lied Cloud agency 150,000 was
lhe bill regulating steam vessels
was taken up andUWgan explained it.
liie bill weut over to Saurdv.
lhe night session was dispensed
with on acoouct of the inclemency of
Articles of impeachment of Belknap
will be reported Thursday.
The Spencer invest gtion was ad
journed to Thursday when General
j Morgau will close his case.
General Cook's victory over Crazy
Horse was complete. Many wiio es
caped must starve, their provisions,
ammunition, &c., being destroyed.
Sargent of Massachusetts denies
having paid Belknap 812.000 for con
The committee ou military affairs
have agreed to a bill gradually abol
ishing negro regiments.
The select committee of the fret d
m-inM bank" have prepared a bill for
the management and winding up of
that institution.. The Secretary of
the Treasury sh?H name the commk
sioners vice those who die or resign,
their aggregate salary $6,000, to be ap
portioned by the Secretary of the
Treasury. Lost books may be made
good by proof. Claim and dividends
not cosed within two yoars will be
barred and the proceeds divided
pmong the other creditors. The com-
miBBiuut rs may compound tne debts.
Schenck was before the foreign re
lations committee to day and will con
clude to-n!brrow. According to his
statemeut it is proposed to lay before
the committee unquestionable proof
that the evidence which has been taken
is false. The witnesses who gave it
are infamous and not worthy of belief
auder catb. The failure of the mine
was owing to mismanagement. If
properly worked it is to-day as valua
ble as was claimed' when sol J. He
objects to the mode of examining as
beins more likely to obscure than
elicit the truth. He asks his counsel
to croKB-examine the witnesses who
have testified against him and exam
ine those he desires to produce. The
couusel accorded aud Schenck com
menced his general statement, giving
a narrative of bis connection with the
mine, eommencg, iu 1871. He, so
far, exculpates himself from all blame
and shows Mint he lost money.
Wa-hingtos. March 28 Judg Clif
ford di sci.ted fiom the opinion, not
from the judgment, in the Grant
p-tribli '-axe 'udge Waite's op-niou
does not h c'are the en foi cement act
n; con tit nt jon il but the motive of
race and c dor must be avoided in the
indictment and established to secure a
verdict. Tin txclusionor conspiracy
to exciudo white and blacks indis
criminately from the polls with no
other motive than t. prevent them
voting a certain ticket does not come
within the law; the wLites and blacks
alike must look to the State laws, but
when u 'grots who wish to vote the
democratic tick'-t are prevented on
the grouud that no negro shall vote
the dt mocratic ticket, while the whit s
are allowed to vote it, the enforcement
act holds and the federal courts can
take coguizanco. The same ho'ds
where the whites as a race are excluded
from the polls ot intimidated by
negrcos because they are white. The
motive for the wrong must hove its
origin iu prejudice against race or
color, whether it be white or black, iu
order to bring it within the provis
ions of the enforcement act. 'Matt
Carpenter and Judge Black are quoted
as saying that ''there was little in the
force bill at firet aud nothing in it
Senator West says, regarding his re
ported positiou on the Southern rail
road, that he was as much abused and
as little ui.dorstood as he was two
years ago when he favored and secured
the Louisiana jetties. He thinks he
knows what is for the interest of Lousi
ana aud is working in her interest.
Washington March 29 House
The bill providing for the expenses of
the admission of goods for the cen
A bill payiug witnesses before com
mittees $3 per day aud 5 cents mileage
The bill providing for the redemp
tion of unused stamps passed.
ine bi.i nxing military salaries was
taken up aud passed yeas 141. nays
61. It is the bill reported bv Banning
from thf committee on military af
fairs, and wid save 500,000 per an
num to the government.
Kasson of Iowa moved to amend the
title of the bill so that it would read
"a bill to punish the army of the
United States for the gallant services
rendered by it in preserving the
running i move to reier tnat mo
tion to the gettlemau Irom Iowa
(Kasson) for the gallant services ren
dered by him during the war.
Kasson 1 will be glad to take it
with me and am ready to report on it
Banning -You are more ready to
jepwrt now than you were to report for
carrying a KuapsucK during the war
xou could not be found then.
lhe motion to amend the title was
rejected yeas 62, nays 151.
lhe appropriation for the printing
and engraving bureau and the substi
tution of Filver for fractional currency
was discussed to recess.
Senate The committee on the in-
diciary reported a uniform bankrupt
bill. Placed on calandar.
A five minute speech rule on the
cons-id-'j-ation of appropriation bilis
The diplomatic and consular till.
with nearly all the present provisions
restored, was passed by a vote of 35
to 17 and goes to the House for concurrence.
Oa motion of Morton the resolution
to investigate the Mississippi election
whs resumed, and comes up to-mor
row as unfinished business.
Executive session and adjojimcd.
Scheuck is making quite a plausible
documentary showing, and the impres
sion is that he will show what he
claims: simply tbat ne has been un
fortunate and imprudent.
lhe ways and means committeo are
hearing the copper interest, and will
hear this afternoon a delegation from
New York regarding the method of
collecting the tariff.
1 he district court at Baltimore sus
pended operations under the force bill.
and all the prisoners have been released
on bail. Dispatches from New Orleans
indicate that Kelloj?sr has abandoned
his reliance on the force bill and is
pushing action by State authority
against acts which he hoped tne fed
eral courts would handle.
Robeson denies bavincr sent monev
to Jay Cooke and McCuildugh uutil
ample security had been eiveu that
they were safe custodians.
tgl'ne Pacific railroad commitee heard
arguments upon the Omaha bridge
but took no action. It is understood
a bill was reported making the bridge
a p rt of the road at-d forbidding extra
General Custer is before the commit
tee on war expenditures. His evi
dence, if jiossible, is damaging to
Belknap and generally in deprecia
tion of purity iu military affairs.
lhe President is indispoeed.
The retirement cf SI 83.100 worth
of leiral tenders bus been nrrW.i
being 80 per cent, of the national
sition of the Czar
.o iwuaij in ana thai doctor, h m
om mended bis nmt. ".,wr"i
t p.ms ani af t. rwads in it 0Jonni
Therefore it is probable th!
lie convenience will necessitot Pub
Czarwitch exercising thee??
the Kmperor durinhir.r;!1'0?"
A special telegram from BerY
the Times says the prosp, cti 10
getcy in Russia excites mach .nL f
urj.ween iillssia an1
because of the an ti -Germs
in i i J
of the Czarwitch. aencie.
Madrid. Mar b 29 -Noon A i
tiou in favor of Catholic nnitv I
by the papal nuneio.andSp.nhlh MPS4
ops. was presented o theCorte-ji
Pakis. March 29-No
lon an eminent Greek scholar UrW
Berlin, March M-Nwht-f
powers have demanded from 8eVi
guarantee for continued neutrality 5
have asked the Porte to S2.!?d
pacification of the people. the
The" Onio republican wtate eona,
m met t Columbn -Z- fn'n-
f UiTUi i Tallin I ! T
naau. United action wa urged to i!
ure the nomination of Hayes for th.
Twelve hundrtd men and boys
on a strike at PottsviUV, Pa., again??
r auction of mining wages.
Joseph Hall, a diunken Boston hat.
ter, beat his wife to death with
pitcher and then cut hi throat faU.ly
woofENTTTcHAfiosoN i VcoT
SHIPPING AND COMMISSION
By p-oii.pt and taithlul attention to boiin.
h"r o mrrit the confl.lt-noe of the m.Kii. e"
Oonmi.mr iits re.-pect'nlly willcite.i
Wilmington n. q
50 Cases RENAULT BRANDY 50 Cases
Ovrt- Own Direct Importation.
1854 R. G. & 0. 1854
E0YAL OLD BEANDY. '
Finest, Oldest, Purest Stock in tha 8tte.
"I f( DOZEN N. O.
IVJU UHEIKHH WIJiE.
Better and Purer than CUret, and at
l ess Price!
Mauteiu and Rhine Wlaett
loft OASEi AND CASKS
LJJ and Scotch Ales and
CHAS. D. MYERS & CO.,
6 and T North Front Strett.
TEA ! Special Notice ! TEA !
To Housekeepers and Heads of Families :
imcltncl Teas I
Imported fer Us by the well known Honse of
Mrtin, G l'et & ., of New York, Balti
more and U. ogo, Japan.
Is a superb Mixed Tea of unequalled richness
kni Flavor. Simples furnish id.
Ck D. Myers I Co.
OA 7 NORTH FRONT ST.
Sugar House Molasses.
200 Bbls S H Molasses,
50 Hhds S H Molasses,
For sle by
KKRCHNER CALDEK BR08.
Bell Mill & Bob White.
300 Bbls Bell Mill Flour.
300 Bob White Flour,
For silo by
KtCR JUSKR St CALDfR BAOS.
Sugfar, Coffee & Bice.
50 Bbls Refined Sugar,
200 Bk Coffee,
50 Bbls Rice,
For sale by
back notes issued duritig the mouth.
The condition of Benj. Wilnon,
Representative from West Viririni. in
The grand jury is iuvesticatinc th
affairs of Dr. Lipp ncott. tLe late
chief clerk of the ij ind Office.
The treasury will cea-e iss uinc frac
tional currency at the end of this week
unless the appropriation for printing
D. A. Russel. post trader, paid ex
Senator Thajer $80) to $1,200 and
$400 to the last Presidential cam
It is repor ed that G.n. Butler has
been retained to defend Beiknap be
fore the Senate.
Spirit Casks, Glue, &c.
200 Standard Spirit Casks,
50 Bbls Glue,
20 BbL Buugs,
Hoop Iron, Rivets, Ao,
For Sale by
KERCUNER & OALDER BBOS.
mar 0 f
Paints, Oils, Class,
&c9 &c, &c.
Paints American and English, at
Mixed Paints, at
White Lead -in on, at
Varnish All Kinds, at
Raw and Boiied, at
Brushes All Kinds, at
Memphis, Mirch 29 Night The
award of a premium of $1,000 for the
best ha'e of cotton grown in this dis
trict, offeree! by the Memphis cotton
exchange, for exhibition at the Phila
delphia Centenuia', was made to day
to Win, Taylor, of Lee county, Ark.
The competition was very good, there
being thirty-two Dales presented. The
comm ttee state that as retrards stanle
color and handling, this bale is as near
perfection as possible.
Painter's Material Full Assortment, at
Window Glass AU Sizes, at
Window Sash All Sizes, at
Doors -All Tatterns and Sizes, at
Window Blinds All Sizos, at
Builder's Hardware, at
Atlanta. March 29 N'itrht Tb
oaie ouprera Court has unauimonslv
decided that the head of the fanniv
du waive, uomur Limseif and in mi v.
the right to a homestead, thus ena
bling tLe pt-ople to create a vilid lien en
the full value of their property.
Manchester, March 26. An - even
ing papr here publishes a statement
that J. G. A. Sargent, of this place,
paid Secietary Belknap $12,000 for a
contract to furnish heating aparatus
in the government buildings at Fort
.Brussels, March 29 Noon The
court of cassation has denied the ap
peal of Carl Vbgt.themurderer.against
the death sentence. .
London, March 29 Noon The
Times' fiuancial article this morning
understand that the capital req lired
for testing the practicability of the
"""w uuuoi is uemg rapiaiy bud
scribed. 1 he French company already
has two million fraucs. Half of th
requisite amount of the English com
pany, u not alr- ady equally advanced,
doubtless soon will be, and experi
ments will be in active progress before
The Daily Telegraph in au editorial
on the subject of the rumored indispo-
Purehasers of gnoJ? cf the uhore description,
whether at Wholesale cr i'etai , h l"h to
buy at low figures and make thrir snlfC ioni
from the largest etock in tue Stat-, i 1 call at
WO. 1 MARKET ST.
march 26 tr
10,000 Bushels Prime White Corn,
800 Bbls Fiour, all grades.
500 Packages Molasses
New Crop Muscovado,
New Crop Cuba,
English Island and
Sugar House Syrup.
For tale by
WILLIAMS & MURCHISON.
Sugar, Coffee, Nails, &c
nnl BLLS. SUGAR : Crushed, Extra
OUl "G" C," Standard A, Golden
"C" and Yellow..
BGAS COFFEE: Old Government
Java and Rio, .Laguayra.
300 Bbls. Bice,
400 Kegs Nails,
100 Boxes Candy.
CASES CANNED GOODS: Fresh
Ptacbes, Fresh Oysters and
100 Tons GuanapA Guauo. '
100 Tons Eureka Guano.
For tale ty
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