Newspaper Page Text
An Astounding- 'tire.
We disclaim auy initiation to lay title to an opinion in cast a .Jiat come within the r-Cp of tlie medical pro fession. In all sncli cuen we surre'i dr ourst-lv8 trustiugly to the liuiidh of tbe doctor and nay tolnru. "Doyonr best " This fa:tb in the doctor La 1 -d us to ad-'pt hia hatred for no.--trnms, qnncjis and q'mck nic dici ts. B it tbe following iiccoiint of nn -to indiug cure of -i cisc of cnopnni tioii, taken fiom tbe Torchlight, may i : . I . . - I. D6 T Htl Willi l'lll ltrr I, pfllljps tV' D ly Biolica! g. iiMcrueii. Tbe rem die. used to effi c- tins cure ur certainly simple, eafciiy ohtaimd and apparently Cipiblu of doing no great barm if upon trial tliey should do no "good. If can for the disease of consumption hn8 been di covered, too much pub licity cannot be given to it. Te TorchlUht sav: Lsst week we saw onr old friend John Sutterwbite.E-q., ag. 1 Gi.he; rty ami hale, better than be bus been in thirty yearf. About one year ago we to!d the readers of bis cure, and of the remedies used bo successfully. Mr. Satterwhite baa bad many reJariv-'S to die of consumption. He bad long been threatened with the same fell disease. lie had bad hemorrhage after hemorrhage, had a dreadful cough, expectorating a pint of mofit off-jDHive nritter every twenty four hou was weakening daily until lie whs Kcarcely able to rise from a chair, and as the doctors 6-upposeu was near death's door. By arc dent he heard of two renredies, which he iued to gether, and with really astonishing resnlts. In th::ee weeks ho began to futten and strengthen, was able to at tend to his farming operations, ail of Lit distressing symptoms disapi eare 1, his cough vanished, and he walked and rode a well aian. In March of lust year we gave a brief statement of bis then condition. A year has elups h aid he has gone on improving. We hue known him at leat-t tbiity years, and we never saw him so sfout and bouy aut. He informs us that he has not Lad an hour's sickness in fifteen months, did not lose a day from work last year, and feels that he is entirely relieved of his pulmonary sy.optoms. The Remedv. 1 pint of liquor and 4 table -p onfuls of old fat lightwoo-1 knot sawdust. Dose, 1 tablespoonful three times a day. Cut mulleu leaves in July or August, dry them, and rnak a tea, not too strong, and use night anl morning in place of coffee. Mix wiih sjgar and milk to suit taste Drink one cup full. It is not well t." take too much. Mr. Satterwhite stUl continues the use of the Mullen tea, and has great faith in it. He informs us that an old friecd of his who is very far gone with consumption, is improving. If it makes a cure, we will report the fact, for we know the person and his case appeared desperate. Dr. Jacksou of Philadelphia, Dr. Churchi'l, of Paris, and other men of emiuence, pay th-it tubercular consumption has been often cured and we so believe most unfalteringly. We are eure we have known at least two cases. In the one case fivo doctors in consultation de cided tbe lady had phthisis and would die eooo. She got well and lived maiij years, perhaps is still living. County Corn m lesion er. The Board met yesterday morning pursuant to adjournment. There was but little business done. The Board decreed that the putty officers about the court house receive 8'2 per day, except the grand jury, who are to receive SI "0. The township boards were repre sented at the meeting of the county board as follows: Winmington township, J. J. Cass-i- dey. Federal Point township J. H Home. Ilarnett township, V. W. Humph rey. Masonboro township, Elijah Hew lett. Cape Fear township, . It was resolved by this body, col lectively that the valuation of the real and personal property, as adopted by the trustees of the various townships for the year 1875, be adopted as the standard of valuation for the year 1876. Tableau and cliara.de i: liter taiii meiit at Point Caswell. The ladies and gentlemen of .Foiut Caswell Council, Friends of Temper ance, will hold a tableau on Thursday evening, April Gth, at- the academy near Point Caswell. In addition to the tableau several interesting and amnning charades will be acted, and the arrangements for mu--ic, Sec, are such that a very pleasant time is an ticipated. It is expected that the com munity at large and many friends from a distance will attend. The proceeds of the entertainment will be applied to the purchase of a reg ilia for the Council. Tbe admission is only 23 cents, and 15 cents fvr children; doers to open at 7 o'clock and performance to begin at 7$. The Spring: allte Strive from 'I'cxa.. From the Galveston Xcirs we get some statistics relative to the immense business which is done in that State in the business of stork raising. Thrty-nine cattle drivers wilijdrivo from San Antonio into Kanane 258,000 cattle. The following are the prices at which cattle are selling, in specie : learliugs, $4 to 4 50: two yew olds, mixed, $6 50 to $8; cows, $7 to 9; beeves, 11 to $15 Taking ten dollars to be the average price per head, the 258,000 cattle which will be driven from one town into one State will hring to that locality the enormous Bum of 2,560,000. First $irawbcrriea. The first strawberries of the season laade their appearance in our market on yesterday. They were offered for sale by Messrs. Curtis & Biatwright at their confectionary on Front street, and were unusually large though not jet entirely mellow. The price for the first in market is not unreasooable for those whose pockets can afford the earliest delicacies 75 cents per quart. Kicked Out. The one-legged radical politician, preacher.and pea-nut vender Pompey Harris, was kicked out of Mr. G. H. of bacon. i a store for stealing a piece At a little gathering the other day somebody asked a man if he was fond opera. He said he was, passion ately. He always liked that part aere the lady rides around and jumps through the hoops. While an Iowa woman was strng J'lng in the water and likely to diown, husband yelled out: "New bon-et-swim for 1Jfe r and ihe ki(jted and safely reached the shore. 'ga that serious damage to prop-' 3 oa lta banks is apnrehended. 'J lie t ourtu Centennial 1 y of the iTIctliodisls. The following is Friday's proceed ings: The meeting commenced at Metro politan Hall, at 10 o'clock a. m. The choir sang a fine introductory. The Methodist choir in Italeigh is one of the oldest and best in the State. In 1863 peculiar circnmsniuces for a time interrupted its regular exercises, but by t e zeal and energy of W. J. Young end wife aud Mr.. Evans it no-nin started on its course" of superior Chris tian song and still continues a trr.no- All 1. A 1 . O xiy 10 uie preacner, ana eminently useful to the church. Bishop Marvin opened the exercises in his own inimitable manner. He is a great Christian orator; Lis style of oratory is not purely Methodi-tic like tbat of Bishop Pierce, nor strongly classic a thut of Bishop Doggett, but rich in nature's own b-ttuty and pow er, cultured, fei vent and non sectariau. Prayer was offered by liev. K. G. Burton, one of the oldest members of tli Conference; a man of commanding appearance anl voice, large experience and great usefulness. The choir sang auother fine hymn, aud its echoes and cadences o.ust havefou "d strauga company inorners and niches, where other kind of voices i ou otiier occ'iaio'iH huve died away in tlie hall. litiv. E. A. Yates, Presiding Eider of the Newbern District, then delivered an addiess. . Subject: Meth odism in its relations to the origin of the Babbata School Work. Mr Yates has been in bisitlnerancy sixteen years, lias served upon circuits and stations, and has for several years been Presfd-ng Elder. Mr. Yates is a clear, decisive speaker, precise in statement?, elegant in manner, and ometimes effectively eloquent. He said: There are in Europe and America ten millions of Sabbath school scholars, and of tlnse about five mil lions 8re in America. In this State the Baptists have 40,000 Sunday school scholars, the Presbyterians have 15,000. the Episcopalians have 3,000, the Methodists 48.000.and otl er denominations about 20,000. There are in the State 200,000 white children, hence there are 74,000 without Sab bath -chool instructions. In 1786 Bishop Asbury in Hanover r 'Uuty, Va., established the iirs-t Sib b'th school in America, and in 1791 Bishop White of the P. E. Church es-tiblif-hed a similar school in Phil adelphia. The relations of Metho dism to the Sunday school are: 1. Methodism is the mother of Ihe Sabbath school. The first S. S. in the wtJrul was established in Kcgland in 1767 by tlannub Bali. Hubert Kaikes did not found the Sabbath school, but Sophia Cook furnished the school for hi: ii to organize. In the Sabbath school woman is the groat and efficient worker. Here she works without a rival. 2. Methodism in its revivalfsm, wJiich is its natural life, is a centennial originator and perpetual supporter of the Sabbith school. Every Sabbath school produces a revival, and every revival is followed by a Sabbath school. 3. By the doctrine of heartfelt con version Methodism te a great founder of Sabbath school power. 4. Tlie relation of Methodism to the Sabbath school will be seen b inquir ing wbat is the effect of the Sabbath school. The object in not to furnish a place to shut up children from the world. The great object of the Sab bath schools is the conversion of souls. Mr. Yates ended his discourse vith a beautiful eulogy upon Sabbath school work. As an interlude the choir sang with spirit and effect "3o!d the Fort." lvev. E. L Perkins then addressed the meeting. Subject: Methodism in its relation to Bible, Missionary aud Tract Scieiies. To see this we must consider the spirit of Methodism which is and was: 1. Doing good of all sorts, and as far as possible to all men. Tlie speaker drew a beautiful, rich ideal of the genius of Methodism. The devotion of Methodist women is one of the greatest agencies iu Metho dist woik, they give their sons to God with devoted hearts; their hearts true forever to the cros, never fail the great sacrifices demanded by the church. By the n-xt C-ntenuial, with the same cousecrations, ti e king doms of this world shall become the kingdom of our I.ord and his Christ. Bishop Marvin then addressed the meeting briefly. Dr. Butkhead added Mellville Cox was stationed in the city of 11 deign in 1871. No better te"t of the drawing streogth of Bishop Marvin iu this community thin tlie densely packed audience that greeted him ac Metro politan Hall List night tho'igh the r..in poured in torrents and tbe side walks ran in water. The Bishop's Mibject wan Methodism and its K'-vival Hitoiy , but at the late hour of going to press we have only time to add that pointed to preach a' the Martin street colored church Sunday night liked to have lost his whole hour bnnting for the church. When shown where it was lie walked as fast as be could in another direction and declired he never saw Bucti a place as Raleigh was in all his life. Major Bagley the Supreme CJonr' Clerk carried chairs from his house Sunday to seat bis family at the Eden- ton street Methodist church. As Mr. Ramsey ushered in the crowd at the Eden ton street church his flowing watch guard hooked to an old iady's dress and as phe went forward Kamsey bent after her,he exclaiming, ikengetasHt, thank you -ir," and Inmsey followed her np with, ' Gim me my watch puard, please." Rev. M. Li. Wood's eulogy' on the itev. .feter Doab is said to have been very fine. THE NITUAIIOIt AT THE TIOSAt CAPITAL NA' C O -MC M E It C I A Ij STAffE NEWS. even the richest imaginings of this tuny gifted and eloquent man's foreu sic and intellectual f owers would fall fur .t-hort of the real credit he did him self iu his effort last uigiit. A collec tion was taken np for the new church after the address and a largn sum was realized, the Baptists and Presbyteri ans, in fact, every denomination giving liberally, and the Baptist Sunday school of itself putting down for fifty dollars. The reporter is forced to forego a fuller report to another issue. 'l'lie .'letliotlist ( 'e ii I en ii i ill .Sunday. From tlm Raleigh Sens Sunday dawued bright and beautiful and the streets wire thronged early iu the morning even before breakfast. At 9 o'clock a. m. the Love Feast opened at Edenton Street Methodist Church, the pews all filled, and bread at,d water w 'S passed and all seemed haopy. Old veterans gave in their experience and young and old shed tears. Tho feast continued till the liour for church service when the doors were opened and ushers took their places. Every person cried for a front sert aud soon the house was packed and running over and the out door was crowded, some on fences aud others high up lookii g over the shoul ders of ethers iu the windows. Bishop Doggett preached a masterly and im pressive sermon. Lawyers, Doctors, Governors, Supreme Court Judges were all present. The church was so crowded that Dr. Burkhead announced at the close of the sermon that it was thought best after consultation not to administer the sacretnent ou account of the vast crowd present. At Person Street Methodist Church Bishop Mc Tyerie occupied the pulpit and the crowd was nearly as great as at the other church. After service they h-id communion. There was a crowd at alt the other churches. Wo learu that Dr. Burls head expresses great satisfac tion at the result of the centennial. He was acting chairmau of the com mittee of arruugotaduts and worked hard. CENTENNIALS. At Edenton Street Methodist church Sunday night names were called for and a blind man led a blind man to the altar and in five minuies he was converted. At Person Street Methodist church riunday night the gas went out and left Rev. Mr. Gannon and the con gregation all iu tho dark. A number of brethren had the presence of mind to all cry for candles in the same breath, and the meeting again went on. Rev. N. M. Journey came to the centennial with his horse and buggy and drove a distance of tifty miles. A Methodist minister is anxious to buy the chair occupied by the presid ing Bishop of the centennial. It -is now with the urniture house of W. H. Morris & Co. The people are cairyirg flowers from the Hall to preserve as relics from the centennial. A protracted meeting began at the Edenton street Methodist church Sun day night.. Rev. Ira T. Wyche who was ap- From the Raloigh Sentinel: At the instance of John O. Gorman" J. K. O Neil, W. W. White and that very respectable old Anglo-African, T" 1 V I 1 -w s uncie MriiRiy .uocKhart, a summons has issued from the office of Superior Court Uierk Bnotiner citrocr Mavor Maulv, the members of the board of aldermen, au i the registrar: and in spect rs of election appointed for the ensuing muuic pal election, to appear before Judge Watts, at chambers, in this city, April 5. to show cause why a mand imus should not issue against the acting city authorities to compel an election according to the charter of loo7, amended by acts of 1863 and 1S7I, dividing the city into three wards, to-wit: Western, Eastern and Middle, and why an injunction should not issue against said registtars and inspectors of election to restrain them from taking action to hold an elec tion May 1, under the charter as amended by an act of the last General Assembly. These poor Radicals have been out in the cold so long that they are about to freeze and starve, besides the Radical State Executive Committee have decided that Ralaigh going Dem ocratic iu May, as it assuredly will, will have a blighting effect upou Re publican hopes. R. C. Badger, A. W. Tourgee,. E. G. Haywood and T. R. .Pnrn' ll are the counsel of these poor deluded ouice-hungry petitioners who have engaged in this ridiculous at tempt to subvert law and bring on trouble and confusion. Of course Greasy Sam will be the willing tool of these designing men and, as always, lend the power and influence of his ju dicial position to advance party ends. Sufficient cou'isel in the interest of law and order have been secured. Their names will bo hereafter announced. From the Hillsboro Recorder: We are pleast A to learn that the ex ercises at the approaching commence ment will be of such a character as to induce a very large attendance at Chapel Hill on the first Thursday in Juue. During tbe week it is expected that a sermon will be delivered by the Uev. Dr. Pritchard of Raleigh; that au address will be delivered by the Hon. Alfred Waddell, the member of Uongress irom tne Wilmington jljis trict, before the two societies of the University; aud a memorial oration by ex-Gov. Vance, on the life and services of tho late Governor David L. Swain, at the request of the trus teesof theUuiversity. As the University will furnish no graduates for this com mencement the societies and the faculty will select from the students competitors and dec I aimers for the evening entertainments. A good band of music will be in attendance for the exercises iu the college chapel, und again we may expect to see the fine hall at the college library filled with the youth aud beauty of the State moving to the strains of joyous music in the graceful cotillion and waltz. The hotel is in the hands of those who know how to make the visitors com fortable, aud ample accommodations will be furnished in the village to all who may attend. We know that the public are impatient to see this long cherished institution well under way in the education of the sous of the State; and we are sure that those who have it in charge will fail in no duty. Public interest is deeply excited in its behalf and the reputation of the distinguished speak ers will without doubt invite a very large attendance, and all will be pleased to see how far the citizens of the village have succeeded in "setting things in order. Tbe JaJfiucnt r tbe Supreme Court upon tbe Cum InralTlnr tbe Enforcement Act. Washington, March 27 The judg ment of the U. 8. Supreme Court upon the causes involving the enforce ment acts has naturally created a marked sensation, and indicates the gradual retMU of the court to its duty in enforcing the Constitution. The following summary of the points in volved I derive from the highest legal authority: In trie. Kentucky case it is decided that sections 2 and 4 of tbe enforc - ment act of May 31, 1870, under which the indictment was found, were un constitutional beCitns.-- general in their character aud not confine 1 to the hinderance or prevention of the nar- ties, right to vote on acc Mint of race or coior. There was no other statute to support ihe indictment. The Chief Justice and all the court, except ConkJiog's nominee, Mr. Ward Hunt of .New YTork. concur in this decision. In the Grant parish case the court ruled the indictment which was found under the sixth section of the act of 31st May, 1870, was fatally defective Decause ii charged a conspiracy to de prive the colored parties concerned of rights which were not granted or se cured by tho constitution or laws of line United States, namely, the right to assemble peaceably and bear arms. which rights the court held were not granted by the constitution, bnt ex isted independent of it, and which the States alone hid the right to vindi cate, and it was not charged that they were assailed, on account of tne race or color of the party. Une or two counts did place the charge on account of raoe or color, but they were so vague and geueral in other respects as" to be totally unsus tainable. No question of the consti tutionality of the sixth section was raised. The defect was in the in dictment. This decision shows that the Court at last feels free to grapple with the unconstitutional and revolutionary legislation which was the fashion up to some years ago, and that the Court is no longer afraid of Congress. The business of the Committee ou Elections is progressing rapidly. The Louisiana case of Spencer vs. Morie aud the Illinois cas of Lemoines vs. Farwell are to be decided this week. The Massachusetts case of Abbott v.j. Frost, and the case of Cox vs. Streight, from Miuheeota, have been argued before the sub-committee. The Virginia case and all others be fore the committee will be reached be fore the end of the session. The Massachusetts case is deemed important in its bearing on the Vir ginia case, tne question being the le gality of votes in the navy yard when cast under the iufluence of the Gov ern -nent. L. Q. W. a Fit; iir wirn sioux i:uiAftM. From the Coarlotte Observer: We published in yesterday's paper, a lengthy account of the suicide of the negro, Mariou Barnett, on the place of Mr. C. E Bell, last week. A good deal of evidence was taken upon the investix'ion of the coroner's jury, and from some of this coroner Alexander judges tbat there was probably some thing more serious than the theft of the potatoes behind the scenes as the e luse of the suicide. It may be re membered that about a month ago a yoimg white man named Johu Cowan e.inie to his death on Mr. Bell's premises,' under circumstances a little singular, not to say suspicious. Hewas found about breakfast time lying by the side of the barn, with a gash in his head aud his skull fractured, but in the absence of any proof of foul play, it was concluded tbjtf while in the barn loft, he accidently lost his footing and fell out, thus killing himself. The Coroner's jury found nothing to war rant any other conclusion, and little was said about the msitter, a'though there was whisperings of suspicion that he had come to his end through the agency of some individual. In the examination of witnesses iu Barnett's case, one testified that he had bertn applied to by the deceased, some time after the death af Cowen, to move him to South Carolina. He asked him why he wanted to go, and he re plied that he was in trouble. vVitness asked if it was on account of the potatoes, and he rep'ied no, that it was something greater than that. He said further tnat he might some time tell witness why it was, but not then. This conversation taken in connec-' tion with 'he fact that Barnett was for several days, perhaps a week, after Cowan's death, absent from home, it is suppose in South Carolina is well calculated to' excite suspicion that he was the murderer ol Cowan, and that the recollection of his foul oeed so preyt d upon his mind as to render his life m rerable; and. that he prefered to die rather than live with such a weight of guilt upon his conscience. When all the fasts are takeu together, this conclusion seems almost irre sistible. , From the Torchlight: Mr. J. . B. Hobgood, one of our finest tobacco growers, has received a letter from Sir Antonio Brady, Presi dent of the Royal Agricultural Society of England, requesting him to furnish lnui with samp'es of the finest grades of tobacco grown in Granville. Mr. Hobgood will comply with the request and we know that no such specimens of the weed ever before crossed the "big pond." From the Roanode News: Roanoke river continues to rise and rain continues to fall. It has already left the banks aud is drifting through the field. We learn some of the farm ers below have lost some stock from the recent freshet, but have not as yet heard tbe extent of the damages. Persons having stock in the lowgrounds of the Roanoke had better look after them. From the Robesonian: The Good Templar Lodge of this place is now in a most flourishing con dition. There continue to be ini tiations and propositions at every meeting. From the Concord Sun: Mr. Young, cotton weigher, inform ed us that he weighed a bale of cotton last week weighing 902 pounds, the heaviest bale weighed this year. Crazy Hvrne'a Villajre on Powder Kiver captured and Burned by a. Detacbiuenl of Ucn. t'rook'a Ex pedition. Hp cial llinpatch to tbe New York Times. i out Reno, March 22. A detach ment oi Geu.Crook'spxpeditiin against the hostile Sioux, consisting of Mills', Noyes', and Moore's squadrons, num bering about three hundred and thirty men and officers, under command of Gen. Reynolds, captured and burued Crazy Horse' vibage on the morniug of ttm 17th. It was on Powder River, twenty miles below the mouth of Clear Fork, and had about one hundred lodges. The village was charged by Capt. Egau's company with pistols, Capt. Noyes' (C) company stampeding aud running off the herd of ponies, numbering five or six hundred. The other troops quickly follow ed Captain Egau's attack, which had driven the Indians from their village. Mills' aud Moore's squadrons went in, dismounted, and the Indians retreated to the biulTs and ravines back of their camp, and from secure shelter harassed the troops while tbe work of destroying the village went on. It was burned, with large quanti ties of ammunition, robes, meat, and other things valuable to the Indians. Our loss was four enlisted men killed and seven Wounded. No casualties occurred among the officers. Thelo9S among the Indians is not known. At 2 P. M., when the work of destruction was complete, the troops marched for the month of Clear Fork, where tuey expected to meet Gen. Crook, with supplies. They arrived the next day at noou. The command engaged in this affair marched seveLty-five. miles from 8 a. m. ou the 16 h to dirk ou the 17th, with but three hours' rest iu the afternoon of tho 16th. Both men aud horses we-e very much exhausted from the tax ou their endurance. The Official Call of the National Demo cratic Convention. The National Democratic Committee, to whom is delegated the power of fixing the time ami place of holding the National Democratic Contention of 1S7C, have ap. pointed Tuesday, the twenty-seventh day of June next, noon, as the time, and selected St. Louis as the place of holding such Con vention. Each State will be entitled to a represen tation equal to double the number of its Senators and Representatives in the Con gress ot the United Scates; and the Terri tory of Colorado, whose admi-sion in July as a State will give it a vote iu the next Blectoral College, is also invited to send delegates to the Convention. Democratic, Conservative and other citi zens of the United State's, irrespective of past political associations, desiring to co operate with the Democratic party in its present efforts and objects, are cordially in vited to join in sending delegates to the National Convention. Co-operation is de sired from all persons who would change au administration tbat has suffered the public credit to become and remain inferior to other and less f tvored nations; has per mitted commerce to be taken away by foreign powers; has stifled trade by unjust, unequal and pernicious legislation; has im posed unusual taxation and rendered it most burdensome; has c langed growing prosperity to widespread suffering and want; lias squandered the public moneys recklessly aud defiantly, and shamelessly used the power that should have been swift to punish crime, to protect it. For these and other reasons the national Democratic party deem the public danger imminent, and earnestly desirous of secur ing to our country the blessing of- an eco nomical, pure aud free government, cor dially invite the co-operation of their fellow, citizens in the effort to attain this object. Thomas A. YValkek, Alabama. S. R. Cock mix, Arkansas. Fuank McCaitin, California. William II. Baknum, Connecticut. Chakles Beasten, Delaware. Charles E. Dyke, Florida. A. K. Lawtov, Georgia. Gyrus H. McOoumick, Illinois. Thomas Dowling, Indiana. M. M. Ham, Iowa. Isaac E. Eaton, Kansas. Hknky D. McEIenky, Kentucky. He by D. Ogden, Ixmisiana. 1,. D. M. Sweat, Maine. A. Leo. Kkott, Maryland. William A. Mooke, Michigan. William Lochbkn, Minnesota. J. H. Sharp, Mississippi. Jno. G. Pbiest, Missouri. Geo. L. Miller, n ebraska. Thos. H. Williams, Nevada. M. V. B. Edge bl y, New Hampshire. Theo. F. Randolph, New Jersey. M. W. Ransom, North Carolina. John G. Thompson, Ohio. James K. Kelly, Oregon. James K. Barb, Pennsylvania. Nicholas Van Slyck, .Rhode Island. Thos. Y. Simons, South Carolina. William B. Bate, Tennessee. F. S. Stockdale, Texas. B. B. Smali.ky, Vermont. John Goodk, Jb., Virginia. John Blaib Hoge, West Virginia. Gkobgk H. Paul, Wisconsin. Thos. M. Pattebson, Colorado. Augustus Shell, New York, Chairman. Fbederick O. Prince, Massachusetts, Sec'y National Dem. Committee. Washington, Feb. 22, 187J. fflarela 30. IS76 6 f. m REVIEW OF THE MARKETS. Spirits Tubpentinb Closed on the 23d steady at 37$ cents, at which figure sales were made from day to diy, but tbe demand was limited and each day lots were offered without bnyers until the 28th. when in the absence of any lemand the raajket closed dull and uuuiiuai, ou me zyi,n a small Jot was sold at 36 J cents a decline of one cen but in the afternoon under favorable advices from other markets farther sales were made a$ that figure, and later at 37 cents the market closing firm with 37 cents offered and 37$ aaked. Rosin Daring the week there have been scarcely any changes to note in this article, the market being quoted firm at 81 60 for strained and good ttrained and the receipts meeting with ready sale from day to day excepting very small lots. Several shipments of new crop have been received and there is a fair demand for extra pale and window glass at fall prices, for sales and quotatioas we refer to our daily reports. Tab. Has ruled steady during the week at $1 60 and the receipts have been placed from day to day at the quotations. Cbudb Turpentine. 8old at $1 40 and $2 AO o i the 23d and 24th, on the 25th an advance of 20 cents wa ob tained and Virgin was placed at 3 00. moe which the. market has ruled steady at the higher quotations. Cobn. There has been very little doing, the receipts have been by sea 2,731 bushels and by railroad a little in excess of 5,000 bushels. The sales have been some 2,000 bushels at 65 cents in bags. There is one cargo here reported unsold. We hear of three schooners on the way with car goes of corn for this port and they win probaDJy arrive so soon as the weather moderates. Cotton. Has been without activity and has during the week ruled quiet. Sales being made from day to day at fair prices, closing firm with a good J J mi . uemauu. mere nas Deen but one official report of tone and prices, but in the absence of official figures we quote the market at 12 cents for low middling, 12$ for middling and 13 cts for good middling. Tbe receipts at this port up to the 27th inst., show an increase of 7,367 bales, over the re ceipts d! last year to the same date. Peanuts The receipts tbe past week have been by railroad 105 bushels, by carts 250 bushels and by sea and river 1.094 bushels, a total of 1,449 bushels against 2,254 bushels for the week previous. The stock on hand is gen erally of the lower grades which are dull of sale. Fancy is in light stock and better demand. For quota tions we rtfor to wholesale price list. Timber Continues very dull aud the supply is accumulating. We note some fifty rafts awaiting purchas rs, while the demand is limited and sales are effected with difficulty. Below we pive tho sales of the past week and refer to our price list for quotatioas: 5 rafts at $5 00. t raft " 6 00. 2 rafts 6 50. 3 " " 7 00. 1 " " 8 00. Hoop Poles We are requested to state that hoop poles are scarce and wanted at quotations (see price list). It may be well for our country friends to make some inquiry. Thursday, March 23. SPIRITS TURPENTINE Official quo tations steady at 37 5 cents. Sales of 30 casks at 37 cents and 100 casks at 3JJ cents. R O S I N Official quotations strong at $1 55. Sains of 250 hbls mixed grade-t at $15$1 80, 175 blls C & I) at $1 65, 13 l.bls K (No. 2) at $1 65. 500 bbls extra E at $1 80,41 blls F (extra No. 2) $1 75, 45 bbls (i (low No. 1) at $1 90, 42 bbls G at $2 00 and GO bbls U (No. 1) at $2 25. 1 A R Official quotations steady at $1 60. Sales of 214 bbls at quotations, and 100 bbls in order at $1 65. CRUDE TUKPEX TINE Official quo ta ions nrm at $1 40 tor Hard ana $z 40 for Yellow Dip. Sales of the day's receipts ,t $1 40 for Hard and $2 40 for Yellow Dip. CORN Market steady. No sales and no cargoes received since the 20th inst. JOTTON ( jfficial report steady. Sales of 30 hales at the following prices: 3 bales at 91 ceuts, 7 bales at 10 cents, 20 bales at 11 1 cents. The following are the official quotations : Ordinary 9 cents Good '-'rdinary 10 44 Low Middling 11 " Middling 12f Good Middling 1212J " Quotations conform to the classification of the American Oottou Exchange. Friday. March 24. SPIRITS TURPENTINE. Officicial quotations steady at 37 cents. Sales of 97 casks at 37 cents. R O S I N. Official quotations firm at $1 60. Sales o-i l bbls strained and good strained at $1 60, 4 bbls K (low pale) at $3 50 and 7 bbls extra M (pale) at $4 75. TAR Official quotations steady at $1 60. Sales 149 bbls at quotations. CRUDE TURPENTINE Official quo tations firm at $1 40 tor Hard and $2 40 for Yellow Dip and $3 for Virgin. Sales of 136 bbls at 140 for Hard and $2 40 for Yellow Dip and $3 for Virgin. CRN. Market steady. No sales and no cargoes received since the 20th inst. COTTON. Official report steady. Sates of 210 bales the followwtng prices: 10 bales at 10 cents, 20 bales at 11 cents, 15 bales 12 cents, 26 bales at 12 J cents, 12S bales at 12 1 cents, 11 bales at at 12 j cents. The following are the official quotations: Ordinary 9 cents. Good Ordinary 10 " Low Middling 12 Middling 12 Good Liddling 12 Quotations contorm to the ciassihcation of the American Cotton Exchange. Satukday, March 2o. SPIRITS TURPENTINE Official quotations quiet at 37 cents, f-ales of 57 casks at s t , amis ana 10 casss city uis tilled at 38 cents, market closing dull. R O S I N Official quotations firm at $1 60. Sales of 303 bbls strained and good strained at $1 60, 34 bbls E (No. 2) at $1 65, 50 bbls extra No. 2 at $180,5 bbls K (low pale) $3 25, 1 barrel M (pale) $4 25 and 9 bbls N (extra pale) at $5. T A R Official quotations , steady at $1 60. Sales of 130 bbls at . quotations, and 125 bbls. in order, at $1 65. CRUDE TURPENTINE Official quotations firm at $1 4b for Hard and $2 40 for Yellow Dip. Sales of 52 bbls $1 50 for Hard and $2 50 for Yellow Dip. COR N Market steady. No sales and no cargoes received since the 20th inst. C O T T O N No official report. Sales of 4S bales at the following prices: 1 bale at 8 cents, 2 bales at 11 cents, 25 bales at 11 cents, 4 bales at 12 cents, 4 bales at 12$ ceuts, 10 bales at 12J cents, 2 bales at 12f cents. The folowtng are the official quotations of the 24th inst: Ordinary 9 Good Ordinary 10 Low Middling 12 Middling 12 Good Middling 12 Quotations conform to the classification of the American Cottqp Exchange. Monday, March 20. SPIRITS TURPENTINE Official quotations quiet at 37 cents. Sales of 40 casks at 37 cents, 69 casks city distilled at 38 cents, market closing dull. KOSl N Official quotations steady at $1 60. Sales of 50(1 bbls good strained at P, N, T, 370 bbls good strained at $1 60 cents M U U 1 delivered, 700 bbls good strained at $1 60. 9 bbls E (No. 2) at $1 65, 54 bbls G & H (low No. 1 & No. 1) at $2 and 117 bbls H (Nn. 1) at $2 25. TAR Official quotations steady at SI 60. Sales of '4&9 bbls at quotations, aud 240 bbls, in order, at $1 65. CRUDE TURPENTIN& Official quotations firm at $1 60 for Hard $2 60 tor Yellow Dip and $3 for Virgin. Sales of 717 bbls at $1 60 for Hard and $2 60 for Yellow Dip and $3 for Virgin. COR N-Mrket steady. We wers unable to obtain particulars of tbe sale. to-day but are promised them to-morrowe UO H U.-No official report. Sales of 122 bales at tbe following orices : 7 bales at 10 ceuts, 20 bales at 11 cents, 8 bales at llf cents, 22 bales at 12 i cents, 13b-.les at 12 cents, 17 bales at 121 cents, 40 bales at 13 cents. The following are the official quotations of the 24th inst: Ordinary 9 cents. Gcod Ordinary 10 " Low MidJtUirg 1 . " Middling 124 " Good Middling 121 " Quotations conform to the classification of tee American ' tton Exchange. Tuesday, March 28. SPIRITS TURPENTINE Official quv taions dull and nominal at 37 cents. No sales to-day. KOSIN Official quotations quiet at $1 60 Sales of 350 bbls good strained at $1 60, 50 bbls G (low No. 1) at $2, 100 bbls I (good No. 1) at $2 50 and 35 bbls N (extra pale) at $o. i AK Official quotations steady at $1 60. Sales of 625 bbls at quotations. CRUD K TURPENTINE Official quo tations steady at $1 60 for Hard and $2 60 for Yellow Din and $3 for V irgin. Sales of 377 ibls at $1 60 for Hard, $2 6C for Yellow Dip and $3 for Virgin. CORN Market steadv. Sales of 1.700 bushels at $65 cents in bags. COTTON No official report. Sales of 5 bales at the following prices: 1 bale at 10 cents, 2 bales at 1 1 cents and 2 bales at The following are the official quotations: Ordinary 9 cents. Good Ordinary 10 " Low Middling 12 " Middling 12 Good Middling 121 " " Wednesday, March 29. SPIRITS TURPENTINE Official quotations quiet at 3C cents. Sales of 93 casks at 36 cents and 74 casks at 37 cents. Market closing firm at 37 cents. . ROSIN Official quotations quiet at $1 60. Sales of 242 bbls good strained at $1 60, 500 bbls E (No. 2) at $1 60, 1 bbl I (good No. 1) at $3 00, 31 bbls K (low pale) at $3 25, 14 bbls N (extra pale) at $5 00, 30 bbls extra N at $5 50 and 16 bbls W (wrndow glass) at $6 00. TAR Official quota Jons steady at $1 60. Sales of 426 bbls at quotations and 300 bbls in order at $1 05. CRUDE TURPENTINE No official quotations. Sales ol tbe days receipts at $1 60 for Hard, $2 60 for Yellow Dip and $3 00 for Virgin. lUKN. Market steady. No sales re ported to-day. J TTON No official report. Sates of 305 bales at the following prices: 5 bales at 9 cents. 3 bales at 10 cents, 34 bales t 11 rents, 17 bales at 11 cents. 2 bales at 11 cents, 4 bales at 12 cents, 11 bales at 12 nis, 49 bales at 12 cen.'-s, 135 bales at 12 cents, 10 bales at 12J ets and 35 bales at 13 cents. The following are the official quotations of the 24th: UEHTEHAL. COTION RLAKKCnb (By Telegraph.) New Orleans, March 29 Steady middling 1st cento; low middling 12$ oent; good ordinary 11 oenta; net receipts 3,102; gross 3.133; exports to ureat .Britain 4,104; coastwise 2,380: ales 4,500. Savannah, March 29 Quiet mid dling 13 cents; net receipts 399; gross 545; sales 319. Mmphis, March 29 Quiet; and steadv middling 13 cts; net receipts 697; shipments 2.531; sales 1,100. Baltimore, Marob 29 Dull mid dling 13 cts; gross receipts 53; gross 165; n ports coastwise 50; sales to spinners 270. Boston, March 29 Firm middling 13 cants; net receipts 248; gross 248; exports to Great Britain 448. Augusta, March 29 Quiet but firm middling 12 cents; netreceipts 165; sales 321. Charleston, March 29 Quiet mid dling 13 cents; net receipts 888; ex ports to Great Britain 3.376: to France yvu; sales auu. Uaii-veston, March 29 Dull and easy middling 18J cents; net receipts 861; exports to the continent 1,464, coastwise ms; sates iuy. Philadelphia, March 29 Quiet middling 13 cents; net receipts 130; gross iiu. Norp-olk, March 29 Quiet mid dling izf cents; net receipts 1,284; exports coastwise 'J2'J; sales 180. Ordinary wood Ordinary Low Middling Middling Good Middling. Quotations conform to . 9 cents. .10 . 44 .12 .12 " . 12 the classification of the American Cotton Exchange. Thursday, March 30. Noon. SPIRITS TURPENTINE Official qu v tations quiet at 37 cents. Sales of 80 casks selected at 37 and 10 casks do at 37. KOSIN Othcia; quotations quiet and steady at $1 CO. No sales to-day up to time of closing this report. rAR No official quotations. Sales of 491 bbls at $1 60. Cb'UDE TURPENTINE No official quotations. Sales of 240 bbJs at $1 60 for Hard, $2 60 for Yellow Dip and $3 00 for Virgin. CORN Market steady, with sales of 2,731 bushels at 59J ceuts m bulk. COTTON No official report. No sales to-day. The following are the last fficial quotations (24th inst.) Ordinary '. 9 Good Ordinary 10 Low Mi Idling la 44 Middling 12 " iood Middling 1j " Quotations conform to tlie classinca'ion of the New York Cotton Exchange cents. 18T. lMte Daily Kcce.pU, Spirit's Cotton '! nn t. Rnn'n Tar Mch 23 24 25 27 28 29 30 109 117 215 98 138 103 1S4 106 92 56 111 35 95 112 628 1,559 657 728 433 3S8 73S 214 149 130 439 625 426 491 'rnde Turin 21 133 52 717 377 687 240 MABUTE MEWS. ARRIVED. .Schr Katie Edwards, Moore, Tar Land ing, cotton, naval stores, peanuts, bacon ana zov aoz. egs;s, iCdwards & Hall. Lchr Maggie, Canaday, Jacksonville, N C - cotton and naval stores, Kerchner & Oalder iiros. Schr Anna, Bloodgood, Swansboro, N C. cut ton. naval stores and peanuts, Edwards k Hall. Schr Spray, Potter, Little River, naval stores ana potatoes, JN Uilhcan. Schr W J Potter, Galloway, Shallotte, navai stores, ii.ercnner as oaider .Bros. Schr Samuel Styron, Shallotte, naval stores, Anderson & Loeb. Schr . Mary Wheeler, Foreman, Rich Inlet, peanuts, Williams & Murchison. Nor bark Najaden, 230 tons, Halvorsen, jriasgow, 10 aays, it m Ueide. Nor bark Frank, 337 tons, Pettersen, Granton, 63 days, 150 tons of coal, R E TT ..'J. neiue. Ger bark Rosa, 268 tons, Hoflschild, uasar, Ainca. Schr Siam, Beery, Alligator River, N C, z,;di Dusneis corn, ti JT Mitchell Sc Son. Litepons neavy weatuer. oee memor anda. 1 Schr Wave, Morse, Little River, cotton, navai stores ana peanuts, w l (iore. Br brlsr Elgin, 310 tons, Granville, ranee, 00 days, Alex Sprunt & Son. Swd bark Israel, 307 tons. Tafliu. Rot terdam, ou days, li J Heme. Ger bark Bertha, 401 tons, Schutte, Dakar, Africa, E Peschau & Westermann. Br brig David, 249 tons, Shelford, Lon don, bl days, in ballast, Alex Sprunt & oon. CLEARED. Schr Lena, Ballance, Sladesville, IS" C, r Mitcneii s 00. Sloop Josephine Smith, Smith, Sloop i-oini, o uannon. Sloop Ellen V Benjamin, Rich Inlet, urant x Clinton. Nor brig Heleue, Gundersen, Hambujg, G G Barker & Co. Nor brig Taritta. Kundseu, Rotterdam, Williams fc Murchison. Schr James Bliss, Hatch, Kennebunk port, Me, J H Chadbourne & Co. Schr Katie Edwards, Moor 3, Tar Land ing. r awards & Hall. Schr Anna, Bloodgood, Swansboro, Ed wards k liall. Schr Spray, l'ctter, Little River, N Gilli- can. Schr W J Totter, Galloway, Shallotte, Kerchner Ualder Bros. Schr Samuel, Styron, Shallotte, Ander son x ixeo. Schr Mary Wheeler, Foreman, Rich Inlt, Williams & Murchison. Schr Maggie, Canaday, Jacksonville, Ktrchner & Calder Bros, ville, O G Parsley & o Ger bark ' tillie. Tottie, Liveipol. C H King. Schr A & E II per, H'oper, Brunswick, Ga, O G Parsley & Oo. Schr Wave. Motse, Little River, N J 1 -can. Ger bark HVinrieh R dbertus. Kroeger, Rotterdam. G G Barker & Co. Steamship I) J Foley, Price, Baltimore, A D Caztux. Schr Charles II Dow, Howes, Camden, Me, and Boston, Mass, G G Barker & Co. Schr Clara Fletcher, Sargeut, Baltimore, Harriss & Howell. Hermann Belmrich, Ger, Oestereich. u ran ton, aid feb 17, Aberdeen feb 20, V ii. HI 1 . ' urm x oreiana men x. AADgeen, Jtagnussen. Plymouth. mch 13. La Bella, Nor, Skars. Bremerhaven. aid - mcu zo. Lyn, Nor, Wold. Hull, sld mch 19. Mynheer, Ger, Sagert, Glasgow vidian 2L Sigurd Jan. Nor. Tortensen. Amster. uam, aid reD is. BRIGS. Albatros, Nor, Teneelsen. London, eld Ellida, Nor, Klem, Lisbon, eld feb 28. Flosta, Nor, Andersen, London, dd feb 10, Gravesend feb 14, Deal feb 20. List of Veasela from Wllminrton a,x. ir roreifa r oris BARKS. -olu3, Nor, Krouah. Hambure. eld feb 12. Amelie. Swd. Ghristenson. Rotterdam. . . . . - - 1 uu ieo Z3. Brilliant Star. Br barkantine. Nicholas. Greenock, dd feb 21. Chatham, Nor. Schirod. Rotterdam, eld ieo 11, ordered to Liverpool mch 6. iu, nor, wathne, Stettin, eld feb 29. .Edmund Richardson. Br harkentine ifc-odie, .Liverpool, eld march 1. Emilie, Ger, Lance. Stettin, eld foh 29 Fear Not, Ger, Kuhtz, Liverpool, eld mch 22. Frey, Nor, Halvorsen, London, dd mch 18. H-ugereid, Nor, Messel, Antwerp, dd Heinrich Rodbertus, Kroeger, Rotter dam, dd mch 27. Helene, Ger, Fack, Hamburg, dd mch 9. Julius, Ger, Frenck, Burkenhead, Eng, sld march 14. Medusa, Ger barkanttne, Siedeberg, Ant werp, cia ieo zv. Nancy Holt, Br barkantine, Swan, Liver pool, sld feb 25. Ottilie, Ger, Tottie, Liverpool, dd mch 25. WEEKLY STATEMENT Of the Stock, Receipts and Exports of Cot ton and Naval Stores at aud from the Port. rf Wilmington, N. C, for the week ending March 27th, 1876. STOCK OF COTTON AND NAVAL STORES n yard and afl at at the Port of Wilming ton, . C, 27th March, 187b, as taken from the books of the Produce Exchange: Cotton in yard afloat. . . . Total Spirits Turpentine in yard. . afloat. . Total Rosin in vard afloat Total Tar iu yard ;afloat Total Crude Turpentine in yard. . alloat. . Total 1.259 bales . 851 44 . 2,110 44 . 1,003 casks 14 44 . 1,077 .19,010 . 3,758 .22,768 . 3,299 . 1,075 . 4,374 . 1,441 bbls. 44 44 44 44 44 1,441 RECEIPTS FOR THR WEEK. Cotton. Spirits. Rouin. Tar. 855 887 7,159 1,998 BXrORTS FOR THK WEEK. Oottou. Sp'H- Kosin. Tr. Foreign. .1,118 13,302 6,933 Coastwise 311 1,062 2,308 769 Total.. 1,429 1,002 15,610 7,702 Crude 1,117 Crude. 25 25 BY. TEIiEOBAH to thb journal. New York, March 29 Night. -Cot ton firm, with sales of 1,569 bales at 131 13 9-16 cents. Flour Jess doing superfine western and State4254 65; southern flour quiet at $5 10$5 75 for common to fair extra and $5 U $3 75 for good to choice extra. Wheat dull and about 1 cent lower, closing little better for export inquiry in view of a decline in freight at $1 25 for So. 3 winter red "western aud $1 50 for white western. Corn I better, closing quiet, the advance being lost new white southern 6667 cents. Oats leas active at 4t50 cents for mix"d western and State and 4753 for white do. Coffee Rio quiet and unchanged. Sugar firm and in mod erate demand at 7J7J cents for fair to good refining. Molasses quiet and unchanged. Rice unchanged. Tallow steady at 8J cents. Roam quiet. Spirits turpentine firmer at 41 J cents. Lard ower prime steam $14 loS14 dU per cwt. Whisky dull and lower at $1 13. Freights dull and declining. FOREIGN MARKETS. Financial. Paris, March 29 Noon Rentes 66f. 57c- . . London, Aiarcn l noon June shares 17J. commercial. Liverpool. March 29 Noon Cot ton steady middling uplands 6 9-16d; middling Orleans 6 J3-161; sales 01 12.000 bales, which includes 2,000 for speculation and for export; receipts of 5,900, including 5,200 American. Cotton for future delivery is l-32d dearer. Sales of midding uplands, of a low middling clause, shipped February.per sail, 6 9-16d. Sales of middling uplands, of a low middling clause, deliverable April and May, 6 17-32d. Liverpool, March 29 Night Futures firm. Sales of middling uplands, of a low middling clause, deliverable Jute and July, 6 21 32. . Sales of middling uplands, of a low middling clause, July and August de livery, 6jd. COASTWISE. KENNEBUNk port, Me Schr James Bliss 122.634 feet lumber, 39 bbls pitch New York Steamship Pioneer 308 ba'es cotton, 803 casks spirits turpentine, 470 bls rosin, 365 bbls tar, 25 bbls crude turpentine, 25 bbls pitch, 245 bushels pea nuts, 28 bales cotton goods, 5 bales hides, 170 packages shooks. 20 empty kegs, 40 packages paper, 1 cask beeswax, 19 boxes smoking tobacco, 3S packages mdse. ' Camden, Me. Schr Charles II Dow 150,124 feet lumber. Boston 361, bbls rosin, 250 bbls tar, 50 bbls pitch. Baltimore Steamship D J Foley S04 bbls rosin, 173 casks spirits turpentine, 120 bbls tar, 90 bbls pitch, 7 bbls eggs, 38 bales cotton, 51 bales yarn, 1 bale wool, 10 bales sheeting, 72 bales warp, 2 bales waste, 3 bags roots and herbs, 7 rolls leather, 978 bushels peanuts, 3 boxes furs, 65 cases tar, 1,197 lbs ores aud metals, 30 bdls paper, 1 package mdse, 2 cans oil (boxed), 49 empty kegs, 78,772 feelj um ber. Baltimore. Schr Clara Fletcher, 186 tons old railroad iron, 246,000 shingles. foreign. Hamburg Xor brig Helene 2. 784 bbls rosin. Rotterdam Xor brig Taritta bbls rosin. Liverpool Ger bark bbls tar. Rotterdam Ger bark bertus 3,528 bbls rosin. Reidulf, Nor, Knndsen, Hambur?. dd feb 12. Ruth Topping, Br barkantine. Ericksen. Liverpool, eld march 9. Wrlliam, Oer, Schauer. Rotterdam, eld mch 13. Zephyr, Nor, barkantine. Jensen. Lon don, eld march 7. BRIGS. Black Swan, Winslade, St Pierre, Mar tinique, sld teb 29. C C Van Horn, Br, Hooker, London, dd feb 29. Clara, Ger, Dillwitz, Bristol, En, dd march 21. Die Peene, Ger Fehlhaber, London, dd feb 25. F W Fischer, Maatz, London, dd mch 11. Fanchon, Ger, Voss, Liverpool, eld mch 18. Freude, Ger, Braun, Newcastle.'Ene. dd feb 16. . G A Coonan, Br, Adair, London, dd feb 11, Bermuda, march 16th, repairing. neiene, jior, uunaersen, Hamburg, cia men 23. Lorena, Br, Jackson, New Castle. Eng, dd march 16. Taritta, Nor, Kundsen, Rotterdam, dd mch 23. N Stowers, S towers, Grenada, dd feb 12. Terren, Nor, Uarvigsen, Cronstadt, dd feb 5. Vera, Nor, Moller, Belfast, Ireland, dd feb 29. Vu!tur, Nor, Eilertsen, Antwerp, dd feb 24. SCHOONERS. Ann Dole, Bunce, Hayti, dd march 7. Anna Sheppard, Terry, Port de Paix, Hayti, dd mch 17 Donna Anna, Whaley, Cardenas, eld march 15. Lucy Holmes, Teel, Cape Haytien or a market, dd march 6. Arrived at Destination ( Foreign Porta) from Wilmington, IV. C. BARKS. Apollo, Br, Millikin, Liverool, arv feb 28. mArneyig, Nor, Arntsen, arrived London arch 6. Ceres. Ger, Doellner, Glasgow, ar feb 24 Florence Margaret, Br, barkantine, Cor ner, arv .London march 6. GUdstone, Br, Keneally, arvd Liverpool jan 30. Hope, Br, Fries, ar Liverpool mch 10. Irbuen, Nor, Svendsen, ar Hamburg feb 19. Juno, Ger, Lindt, ar Liverpool, mch 14. Leif. Nor, Marcussen, ar Glasgow, mch 8. Otilia, Nor, Thorsen. Ha - burg, arrived march 4. Shanghai, Ger, Nauschuetz, ar Liverpool mch 9. Speed, Nor, Olsen, arrived Queeustown marc.i 8. Sonnabend Ger, Pust, arvd Stettiu mch z0. taubo, Nor, Gundersen, Granton, arvd feb 18. Tuania, Nor, Hansen, Liverpool, arrived march 1. Victor, Nor, Jacobsen, arvd Rotterdam, mch 10. BRIGS. Alice Ada, Br, Wilmott, arrived at Trieste mch 13. Anna, Nor, Jorgensen, ar London mch 10 Brisk, Br, Tiefry, Granton, arvd feb 7. Brothers, Br, Smith, Antwerp, ar jan 25. Economy, Br Graham, Bristol, ar feb 28. Etnma,Ger, Gerber, Liverpool, ar feh 13 . Fido. Nor, Thorsen, ar Liverpool mch 3. Framat, Swd,Eckman, ar Trieste mch 13 Fredriksteen, Nor, Larsen, arvd Belfast ma-ch 3. G C Michels, Ger, Dillwitz, arvd Ham burg march 13. Hilding, Nor EUingsen, arvd at Hull march 14. Jobanne, Dan, Andersen! Liverpool, ar feh 20. Livingstone Br, Fisher, arrived at Hull jan 21. Nornen, Nor, bevertsen, arvd Hamburg march 18. R Von Bennigsen, Ger, Koster, Rotter dam, er mch 9. Triton, Nor, Jacobsen, Hamburg, arnvd march 6. Zaria, Nor, Omundsen, London, arv feb 24. SCHOONERS. L. F. Warren, Johnson, Port au Prince, rr feb 7. Yreka, Moon, ar Havana march 7. Wholesale Prices List I" corrected weekly. These quotations apply to whole sale prices. In filling smaller orders. nigner ngures (as a rule) will be March 30, 1876. ARTICLES. APPLES per barrel... dawiu u unnny , BAUON-Vortk Carolina; - - , iu .... .... . Shoaldura. ft ...... Sid's. V ft.:.... ."" WMtern Nmoked Hams, 9 n Shonlden, v .Sides Dry Salted Hkies 9 lb Shoulders, a tt iSEKF ........ On the Hoof BARRELS Spir's Tnrpenttoe Second Hat d, each.... New York, each . " New i ity, each . BEESWAX- lb BRICKS Aiimington,"wM " Northern, WM...... BUTTKHn Carolina, ft" Northern. CANDLK--Sprm, Adamantine, ) lb OH BSE Northern Fc;"w W tt Dairy cream, lb... 8tte. 18 lb COFFEE, .Ut, V ft.... .. .."." nu, ya T .Hern . w r . 13 TV CORN MEAL bi'shei'".'. Cotton ties w n, DJMBSTICS Sheet '4 4y'd prints Yarn. bunch.'" """"'" 1 nrm 16 Off 9 eo 17 9 IS .it a iiv UXO 15 13 14 10 vx a s 1 so 1 75 1 75 8T 6 00 13 20 20 25 13 14 S5 SO a 3X 6 O 1 75 & 8 00 O S 00 W ( 7 00 14 00 - 25 40 sa Is iX m u 36 81 5 TT 5 IX ezs.. 13 H 95 (4100 2aMske "bl .... 17 00 Mackwe), No.!.a bbl 11 nn V "pi 3 50 y vOu. ID DT hhl 1 JK Fine. bbl 4 tin Mulleu, Dr FLOD Super Northern, bbl J" do- V bbl.... Family bbl.... City Mills Super, bbl.... Extra, bbl.... " Family )bbl.... Ex Fumiliru hki FeruTlan Guano, S.000 tbl 58 00 5 (0 00 7 40 6 60 7 00 8 00 9 00 (400 00 I8 00 9 7 00 H BO T 00 C4 8 00 5 00 6 00 O 6 50 8 6 0 00 8 U3 (it 00 00 010 00 14 00 60 00 " 81 00 " 60 00 " 46 00 " 45 60 " 46 00 " 45 00 10 09 O Ul 1 10 . 80 10 00 00 18 00 S5 00 35 00 65 00 53 00 (455 00 00 00 (55 00 15 vX 73 ( . 70 (4 105 I 15 1 00 T 00 1 0 10 00 (381 OU Home Navassa Onano. " Io AcidPhos, " " Tobac Fert, " Stono " " W harm's Phosphate " Soluble Pacific " Star Phocinhata GLU- lb GRAIN Corn, In store, 56 IM a&Corn, cargo, 66 lbs ua, v Dusnel Peas. iJow. a HAJT Eastern per cwt..'." North River HIDES-Green, ft..... . . Dry.Wft HOOP IKON U ton on HEADING ASrf per M .". ft 00 HOOP POLES drem.l . ik ?SIPJ! BOLTS, M .818 06 00 uuu uuiuiraa n......... J4Jf9 1 North Carolina, u ik .-, - .7. ....... u vm w - 1. - u vi. ...... i.. .... 1 50 LUMBER City SteamSawed nip Binn, resawed, V M It 10 00 Rough Edge Plank, 3? M ft 17 00 West India Cargoes, accord ing to quality, M ft. ... 14 00 Dressed Flooring, seasoned 20 00 Scantling and Boards, com mon, 9 a ft 15 00 MOLASSES Caba,hhgs,Sgal 84 Cuba, bbls, 9 gal 3 8 agar House, hhgs, v gal -. 80 ' bbls, gal.. 23 . ?7rnP' bb"". g" 40 NAILS Cst, 44 to 20, keg . . 3 40 OILS Kerosene, gL 19 Lard, V (tl 1 20 Linseed. V KJ 80 Rosin, gal J4 PEANUTS V bushel 1 15 POTATOES Sweet. bushel 80 &21 00 19 00 (420 00 (25 00 Irish. Northern. bbl 1 an PORK Northern City Mess 24 25 Thin, bbl 00 00 Prime, bbl 20 00 Bomo. W bbl . 84 00 (J&roitna, ) tb....... Bough, bushel RAGS Country, lb City, V ft ROPK- 8 ALT Alum. bushel Liverpool, V ck American, 1$ sack.... ... 8UGAH 5uba. 9 ft Porto Rico $lb A Coffee, ' is lb B " 3? m C " & lb EiC tb Crushed, ft SOAP Northern, ft 6 SHINGLES Contract, V M.. 4 00 Oommon, f M 3 50 Cy j ress saps, 3) M .' 6 00 Cy pre s Hearts, M 9 00 STAVE- W. O. Bbl, M 15 00 R. O. Hbd..9M 10 00 TU LOW- 9 lb 8 TIMBFR Snipping, y M 11 50 Mill Prime. w 8 o T Mi'l Fair.D t 6 50 Inferior to 'Tdinarv, J M.. 3 00 WHISKEY Nortopr- , y jjal.. 1 ?5 N r-h -Mitm i 1 75 W 'L "pw-j-e i tt " " h d. V ft 3 900 00 86 ( 40 92 - 85 80 O 4 15 & 19 a 1 as 90 13 9 1 60 $100 9 75 ais 00 oo 00 00 00 aoo 00 90 1 00 H X a x 15 e is 75 1 00 90 9 85 85 9 10 10 9 9 12 9J 00 10 10 9 10 I (4 6 00 (4 100 50 9 SO C4 00 (412 ro 3 10 I3 00 8 50 (4 7 50 00 4 5 00 (4 2 H (4 88 id) 411 -2,705 Ottilie 3,100 Heinrich Kod- Llat of Vessel In tbe tort of Wil. ming-ton, I. C, march 30, 1M76. STEAMSHIPS. Dixie, Jacobs, rpg O G Parsley Co BARKS. Andriette, 339 tons, Odman, wtg R E Heide Bertha, Ger, Schutte, dis E Pescbau & Wes'ermann Ulio, Ger, 275 tons. Schupp, wtg E Peschau & Westermann Frark, Ner, 337 tons, Pettersen, djs R E ITeivie Israel, Swd, 307 tons, Taflin, dis RE Heide Lydia Peschau, Ger, 400 tons, Fechter, ldg Alex Sprunt & Son Najaden, Nor, 230 tons, Halvorsen, dis R Heide Omoa, Br, 363 tons, McWilliams, in below Anderson & Loeb. Primus, Nor 262 tons, Olsen, ldg Alex Sprunt & Sou Rosa, Ger, 268 tons, Hoflschild, dis E Peschau & Westermann BRIGS. David, Br, 249 tons, Shelford, dis Alex Sprunt & Son Dr Witte, 280 tons, Zephhen, ldg Alex Sprunt Son Elgin, Br, 310 tons, Toms, dis Alex Sprunt & Son Mechanic, 197 tons, Gould, quarantined Williams & Murchison John Pierce, 169 tons, Townsend, ia below Worth & Worth. SCHOONERS. Kate Collins, 285 tons, Mathews, wtg Harriss & Howell Nellie Treat, 193 tons, Seavev, in distress G G Barker & Co Parason. 161 tons. Shute, ldg Northrop & dimming Siam, Beery, wtg, Llamas & Howell Vesta, 96 tons, Went worth, ldg G G Barker & Co. 1872. 1876. The Roanoke News, PRICE REDUCED FOR The Centennial Year. AH INDEPENDENT 8EMI-WEEKLY NEWSPAPER. Devoted to Politics, Literature, Agriculture and News. Circulation large and daily increasing. MOW IS THE TIME TO SUBSCRIBE. It circulates in Thirty-two Counties of East ern and Middle North Carolina and 8oath Side Virginia. ADVERTISERS WILL REMEMBER THIS. Subscription price, in advance, S3 per year. Bend for sample copy to MANNING BROS., Proprietors, mar 10-tf Waldon, N. C. THE RALEIGH NEWS DAILY AND WEEKLY" rcwunuD bt THE NEWS PUBLISHING 00. DEVOTED TO THE BfcST INTERESTS of the State of North Carolina to Uie aeceae of the Conservative party, the devel opment of the hidden wealth of the State, the inviting emigration into oar midst, and ad vancement of the welfare of our people in everything that aerves to make' a State proper ou aad Independent. It ADVERTISING! COLUMNS will be found of great advantage, aa both the Daily and Weekly circulate argely in every portion of the State. Kates moderate. . 8 UPS ORIPTION RATES : Dally. One Tear 3 00 " Months 8 00 Weekly One Year 1 00 JOHN D. CAMERON, Editor, JORDAN STONE, AesoeUte Editor O WOOOHON. Locol Rditor sld 1.1st of Veraela for Wllnilagtenf Iran i-'reln lrt BARKS. B M Width, Nor, Brekke, Lisbon, march 5. Brage, Swd,Guraey, Dublin, jan, Queens town, sld march 1. Bnrgermeister Keistein, Ger, Ehrenreich, Rotterdam, sld me") 22. Dragen, Nor, Thomasen, London feb 29 Framat, Sw, Ahlstedt, dd London mch 1 and Graveaend inch 4. TBE CAROLINA HOUSEHOLD MAOA ZINE Ooldaboro. Julius A. Boniti, ed itor. Monthly, at S3 a year, one of the finest literary works in tbe South. A LBEMABLE TIMES Weekly, at Wind aor.Ss per annum. P. H. Winston, edi tor. - Democratic in politic. ROCKY MuUNT MAIL .1 . H. & W. L Thorp, proprlotor; VY. L- Thorp, edito Weekly, at a a year. lmooratlo In politic CHARLu t'TE DEMOCRAT William J. Tacea.e liter and proprietor. Weekly at $2 SO per am. J. 1 OiMSBUN, Editor and Proprietor. AMhH;C4 CYCLOPEOU V'cw Keviaed Edition. Entirely rewritten bv a lee! writers on every subject. Printed frm new tyie, and illubtrateii with seveal Thousand p.iigra- tugs and Maps. THK work ori;inaliv iiunlinne ! uml-r ri- ti tuofTrlE NK AMKUCAN OV'OI Or'iE Dl A .wa completed In ISftt since wtiicti time the wide circulation which it ha attained in all parteotth U'nit-d swte, and the wignal de velopments whica bare taken plae in every branch of rcience, literature, aud art, have in duced the minors ami pobli-hersto nubmtt Itto an exact and thorough r-vituon. n.i t issue a new edition entitle THK AMERICAN UY-JUOPailA- Witbiu .ii last, ten years the progress of dis covery in ev'v department of knowledge has made a new work of reference an imperative want. Tbe movement of political affairs nas kept pace with the discoveries of science, and their fruitful application to the indastrtal and use ful arts and the convenience and refinement of social life. Great wars and consequent revolu tions have occurred, in volving national changes of peculiar moment Tbe civil war of our own country, which was at its height when the last volume of tbe old work appeared, has happily been ended, and a new course of commercial and industrial activity has been commenced. Large accessions to our geographical knowl edge have beeu made by the indefatigable ex plorers of Africa. The great political revolutions of the last de cade, with the natural result of the lapse of time, have brought into public view a multi tude of new men , wbone names are In every one's mouth, and of whose lives every one is carious to know the particulars. Ureat battles have been fought and important sieges main tained, of which the details are as yet preserved oniym the newspapersor In the transieat pub lications of the day, but which ought now to take their place in permanent and authentic history. n preparling the present edition for the) press, it has accordingly been the aim of tho editors to bringdown the information to the latest possible dates, and to furnish an accu rate account of the most recent discoveries in science, ot every fresh pioductionin literature, and of tho newest inventions in the practical arts, as well as to give a guccint and origin, record of the progress of political and histori cal events. rhe work has been begun after long and careful preliminary labor, and with the most ample resources for carrying It oa to a success ful termination. None of the original stereotype plates have been used, but every page has been printed on new type, forming in fact a new Oyclopssdia, with the same plan and compass as its prede cessor ,-bul with a far greater pecuniary expen diture, and with such improvement la its com position as have been suggested by longer ex perience and enlarged nowledge. The Illustrations which are introduced forth first time in the present edition have been ad ded not for the sake of pictorial effect, bat to give greater lucidity and force to the explana tions in the text. They embrace all branches f science and of natural history, and depict the nost famous and remarkable features of scene 7, architecture, and art, as well as the various processes ot mechanics and manufactures. Al ;hougb intended for instruction rather thaa mbeLishment. no pains have been spared to dsui 9 their artistic excellence ; the cost of heir execution is enormous, and it is believed will find a welcome reoepuuu as an tr adable feature of the Cyclopaedia, and worthy . jf Its high character. This work is said to Subscribers onlr Jya ble on delivery of each volume . It will be com pleted in sixteen large octavo volcmes. each contaieing a bout 800 pages.fully illustrated with several thossand Wood Engravings, and with numerous colored Lithographic Maps. Price and 8tv of Binding. In extra Cloth, per vol .-...5 00 In Library Leather, per vol 00 In Hair Turkey Morocco, per vol. 00 In Half Russia, extra gilt, per vol....- 8 00 In Full Morocco, antique, gilt edges, per Tol , .........10 00 In Full Kuasia, per vol.... ., : P ; Volumes now ready. Succeeding volumes, until completion, will be Issued once in two mSpecimea pages of the AMERICAN CYCLOPEDIA, showing type, Illustrations, ete., will be --ent gratis, on application. FrBST-CitAss OaNVAssDia A a EST Wanted. Addressee Publishers, D. APPLETON & CO., 549 and 551 Broadway, N. Y. THE BIBLICAL RECORDER Published By EDWARDS, BROUGHTON & CO., Balelgn.N. C. - REV. O T. BAILEY. Editor. : . auv .t r HITF HAM, Associate Editor. nlvl wPt" WALTBtt, I. D.AAgrlcnltaral Edi or. . . Organ of North Carolina Baptists iA ITS FIFTIETH YEAR I Every Baptist Should Take It. Asan Advertising Medium Unsurpassed. . ONLY $2 IO PER YEAR. Address JanM BIBLICAL RECORDER, , Raleigh, . Q