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Wilmington journal. (Wilmington, N.C.) 1844-1895, May 19, 1876, Image 1

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THEWILMIN6aJ0DRNAL
DAILY AND (Ly
TKRWS OF SFRSCi
THE DAILY JOURNAL la
d to si b-
Criber at Eiuht Doi.LABP.per a
i ; Foi n
DOLL ABS for six months;S event v
: Ckntp
per niont for a shorter period.
The Weekly Journal at two dollar,
nan, one dollar for nix months, N'oi
tion received to Hie Weekly tor less ti
I"
month".
ilie fcpn-copal Coiivt i.tiun meeli
Tatboro on the 17th int.
. ,
ItCV. Janus i. .uj . t w
First Baptist enure
h of this city,
deliver the literary Sdiesn before the
v,,nng ladies of the Biptist College of
Raleigh on the 15th of June.
. - -
Miii-irte.
The Roaml.e NVws
Mr. Smith, an old mau
vears of a2e. committed
learns that a
near seventy
suicide near
Margarettsville, in Northampton coun
ty, on Thursday last. Hj tied a rope
mound his neeii, mounti.d a dour bar
rel, attached the rope to the limb of
nu tipple tree aud ju uped off, death
resulting in a short time.
.
Iuvi1ii ol! ;r
The Annui! Commenc-ment
Davidson College tikes place on
2S'l, of June. We, acknowledge
of
the
an
invitation to be present nt the exer
cises of tlie Eiim-nem And Philanthro
pic Literary Societies. Wd notice the
'name of II. W. Malloy among the
Marshal. We learn that these tSo
nti'js are in a very h" mrishinpf condi
tii.n, which speaks well for the high
toMe of morality maintained at David
Bon College.
Anttllit r Arrisl.
Foy Las been arrested for
D
juiei
h(-i'..g implicated in shooting Mr. Johu
Z inmcrman of Pender county, and
was ye'.U-rJ:iy lodged in the jail of New
JlitiOv. r county. Jamts Donaldson
had previously b-en arrested for being
hke-visi- implicated. Each accuses the
other with the crime. It will be re -nil
-tube; 'ed that borne one discharged
the contents of a gun at Mr. Zimmer
mtui while he was sitting in his house,
Rome nf the buck shot striking him
uIk nt the head, a full account of which
appeared in the Journal at the time.
Betlx-I Atu.de ii jr.
We acknowledge with pleasure aD
invitation to be present at the exer
cises of the Washington and Hobert
E. Ij-!e Liiterary Societies, at the An
nual Commencement of Bethel
Academy, Fauquier county, Virginia,
on the 11th of June. Among the ora
tors we notice the rames of S. M.
Ernpie, DeEancy Evans and Brooke
O. Empie of this city.the latter gentle
man being one of the valedictorians.
The high and honorable positions
maintained by these young gentlemen
is a source of congratulation to their
many friends here, and wo chronicle
their success with much pleasure.
- -
Tlie OKI llilrd llegluienl.
The association of officers of the
Third Regiment, North Carolina In
fniitry, will celebrate their tenth anni
venury to-day. They will visit the
Sound and while sitting around the
festive board, strolling along the stwids
of the beach, or reclining on tlie grassy
plats under the shades of the everlast
ing live oaks, they will doubtless "fight
their battles o'er again" and at the
same time call up many of the pleas
ant reminiscences of the t ying period
when they were knitted together in
bonds stronger than steel. We noticed
ou the streets yesterday Mr. Butler of
Fuyettevillo. who was the gallant
eiisig i of that renowned regiment.
. .
slouira.
Ju view of the great excitement cre
ated among tli'.- natives of Europe,
growing i, nt of the assassiunation of
the German and French Consuls in the
above uamed eiiy, our readers may be
interested in knowing that this is the
ancient Thesalonica spok-m of in the
Bihle. It is one of the pri'cipal cities
ill Europeau Turkey and has a popula
tion of about 7o,t)00 inhabitants. The
trade ju Biitish produce is extensive.
The principal exports consist of wheat,
hurley, wool, wines, tobacco, stones
auj raw hilks. One of the iutereiting
events iu the history of the city is that
Cicero rnad it his residence du.ing
Ins exile. The city is situated about
180 mi'es nortewest of Athens. The
population is composed of Jews,
Turks and Greeks.
;ra.iitl Lodge I. o. O. f.
This body which has been in session
in Baleigh for some days past, ad
journed on Thursday. From the short
account of ihe proceedings which ve
find in the At7r.v we see th-it our fellow
citizen, Mr. K. J. Jont-s, has been
eU cced M. W. Grand daster. Iu con
nection with the officers of the Grand
Luilge for the ensuing year the JVctvs
says:
This body adjourned to-day at so
late au hour we have not time in this
issue to ive more than the election of
grm.d officers. They are as fallows:
M W. Ciraijd Master R J. Jones, of
WiinniiL'ton; Deputy Grand Master A.
J-llurton. of Weldon; Graud Warden
Cariton, of Statesville: Grand
p'crrtary J. J. E'fi-hford, of Baleigh;
5'ran.l Treasurer Theo. F. Klutz, of
Salisbury; Grand representative to
tlie Grand Eo.lge of the Unit-d States
oea.ou GaU s, of J;1i,,igb. The list of
appointed officer will be anuounctd
to-morrow. T!u GraJ!(1 Lod pe
In. !-S"ihiV.10l! f'"- Deaf and Dumb
and tne Bund tins afternoon. At 1
uSn PaV jun'm, :t took pl'ce
Ihe ho.nl iHf.t Ht 1(J 0-cJock yester.
7-Vfno"i''K -present, J. G. Wagner,
'mi man; jj. (j
Davis and S. Van
amtiiig. xb
Whs n;i KP,l -
following resolution
Whi,eas It wi be to fhe iutpre6t
'wmM ?xpaye" that county claims
cr m i . receivel in payment for
county taxes, b it
OovrZ, That the Sheriff be noti-
Drl a rf ceive a!I canty claims ap
proved by the hoarrl in nor 5
connt ' . i-r;jMm
v taies on real and
perty for the year 1876.
personal
following parties were granted re-
Ia''l liuuor lionan. TT TIT
-"""' . u.. muttus, AUg.
--"uieiandt, H.
Jn F. Herns.
G. Hashagen and
Applicitionof Sheriff S. H. Man
JCK for a nigbfc watchman for the jail
- k tne Chairman, with
wact.
power
0n motion, tbe tax lists -of the
Iefent town , ,
dif-
.u.Fo were receivea.
coU8 rfTnaioier of the session ws
tha8.UrUti in bearing complaints on
aTf "lists.
ttormug 10 o'clock.
VOL. 32.
J' lie Wilmington .VI urine
M'liout-
Iii.
We published an item some
days
, tft;rtT1 r f.,t, fu,r -binh
wilP , ..
is announced through our telegraph-
Iip;itches, tliat a bill bad been of
'1 in Congret-s, which, when it be
a law, will empower Uio United
' Government to establish a
''shin in this port. Tlie bill, it
is mitj)an probable, will pass both
Congress. It iucludes in its
provisi Wilmington, Charleston,
' j! Mobile, New Orleans and
nd the pressure which the
' .1 JSeuators from all the
States in ... ... ..
eh these dies are situ
ati d will b . , . ..
-ought to bear on its
passage ,ah . -, , . .
... nt no doubt to accom
plish the de.di ,. m.
1 . rt biilt. There is an
ac o ougreuw existing, which
was ratified Jan..., ,
)th, l!S7. providing
for tlu establisiiL. , ..
t of these scnoo
ships m the ports. x- , t,
. ' ., , ,' . New York, Bo.v
ton, Philadelphia, Norfo,k
and San Francisco, tbe b 1 n.
cently .ntroduced ujueiuUt of
t ..... ...-
i-uin uu ; , bo a to lUC UC
above mentioned.
he ports first
The obCect, of the law
o provide
a Ht:hool in which
a:jy y of sum-
cieut intelligences
Liu hud a
aucciou
tree ot cost,
so iar as toe j?
is concerned, which will
i tj
meut
t .
um
to
enter our merchant m iriue
fit.
ce m
any capacity th
iu in urijuiieii o. .. -i
. i : . : l
Bll1t n, i.dii i.
sailing m tstv
v.e provision of the act codil
.ds
itself to the hearty
appiovai i
il
warm reception of all classes
of
citizens, and when tlie bid
shall K '
come a law, the Chamber of Com Goldsboro, to appear for the prisoners,
merce, the Froduee Exchange and ourWe. will give further developments as
leading commercial men gent-rally
should at once take hold of the matter
and put the provisions of th law into
active operati on. The full purposes
of the law and the means hy which our
citizens can avail themselves of its
provisions are fully set forth iu the
lav. itself. Tiie 1 iw as passed in 1871
will be seen below. The amendment
now before Congress ad.is Wilmington
' and the other cities first mentioned to
the list of ports that are now entitled
to its provisions.
act of 20th JUNE, 1S74.
That the Secretary of the Navy, to
promote nautical education, is hereby
authorized and empowered to furnish,
upon the application iu writing of the
Goverr or i f the State, a suitable ves
sel ot the navy, with all her apparel,
charts, books end instruments ef navi
gation, provided the same can be
spared without detriment to the naval
service, to be used for the benefit of
any nautical school, or thool or col
lege having a nautical branch, estab-
lisued at each or any of the ports of
yew lork, Boston, Philadelphia, Bal
timore, Norfolk and San Francisco,
upon the condition that there shall be
maiutained, at such port, a school or
branch of a school for the instinction
of youths in navigation, seamenship,
marine engineering, all matters per
taining to tbe proper construction,
equipment und sailing of vessels or
any particular branch thereof: And
the President of the United States is
hereby authorized, when in his opin
ion the same can be done without derri
ment to the public service, to detail
proper officers of the Navy as snper
inteudants of, or instructors in such
schooLs: provided, that if any such
school shall be discontinued, or the
good of tho naval serviceshall require,
tuch vessel shll be immediately res
tored to the Secretary of the Navy and
the officers -,, detailed recalled: and
provided further, that no person shad
be sentenced to, or received at such
scaools as a punishment or commu
tation of punishment for crime
Approved June 20th, 1871.
A C'liuse ffr ;i Purpose.
Yesterday evening, about duek, an
exciting chase after a shop-lifter
created a momentaiy stir with the
crowd that usually gathers on lowei
Market street about that hour. Two
negro boys entered thj clothing store
of M--. A. David, on Market, near
i' roni street, and one ot them pre
tended to be desirous of purchasing
some clothing, and while Mr. David
was engaged iu waiting on some cus
tomers the smaller of the two com
menced to inspect a lot of pants that
were lying in tn open drawer. Mr.
YVenlzel, the cutter of the establish
ment, observing the conduct of the
boy approached and took him to the
rear of the store, saying that he would
sell him anything he desired. After
looking at some p .uts, ho declined to
buy the-u, mid the two boys went
out of the store. bt soon returned,
when .Mr. Weutzel noticed one of them
shift a lot of clothing uuder his coat
aud sb-.rt for the door. Mr. Wentzel
theu made after him and the race com
aienced. The thief had the length of
the store the start. Up Market to
Front, up Front to the Pureed House,
tnen through the Purcell IIoui- alley
to Second, up Seciyid to Princess, and
here the thief managed to create a
diversion. The thief had manage 1 to
make good his escape with his plunder
safe in his hand up to this point, rnu
ning through ciowds who made no
effort to stop him, although they saw
that lie was pursued and heard the cry
of "stop thief." .The distance for a
time was gradually diminishing be-
rtweeu the pursuer and the pursued,
and the thief thought he must
be caught in spite of the fair
chance which the spectators gave
him to escape. IIj therefore re
sorted to a ruse. He had evidently
been vrell posted in "Livingstone's
Explorations in Africa,"and knew how
the natives manage to steal the young
lions from the den of the lionese.
Livingstone says that when the lioness
finds that her young have been stolen,
she will take the track of the thief as
the bound follows his game by the
"nose." When she comes near over
taking the thief, he drops oie of the
young, the affection for which is
stronger in the breast of the lioness
than is the feeling of resentment. She
therefore takes her recovered treasure
back to its home, und starts out again
iu search of tho other. Meantime, the
wily thief has made good his escape.
The thief of the clothing yesterday
pursued the same wily scheme. When
he reached Princess street be dropped
two pairs of pants, which Mr. Wentzel
secured, aud turned the chase oyer ta
the police )
MfVlOT Iff
4 4 d if H
''lie I) ii p 1 1 it ''rairedy.
We learn by a passenger ou last
evening's train from Weldon t"nat two
sons of 11. B. Htch, who was myste
riously murdered in January last
whilst sitting in his house at night,
were togethei with a negro, undergo
ing a preliminary examination before
a magistrate at Faison's, in Dupjin i
county, upon a charge of being impli
cated in the homicide. It apperrs
that Il-ttch was exceedingly harsh to
his family, frtqueutly beatiug them
severely. O l the d y of the m lrder
he had administered a terriole flog
ging to his wife, and had shut her up
in a room declaring that he would
llog her again next day. That night
three guns were almost simultaneously
discharged at him, wounding him so
that ho died in a few dtys. His life
h id been insured in the North Carolina
Home Comp.iny for &1,500. The
Compauy refused to pty the amount
of the policy on the ground that
Hatch's death was brought about by
the. children who were its benefiearies.
Two detectives, Cameron and Mirtiu,
were set to wort to terret out tlie
matter. Tney shaddowed a uou-in-law
of Hatch named Weeks, who to
clear himself assisted in detecting the
real perpetrators of the crime. Sus
picion fell on two of Hatoh's own
sons, one about 17 aud the other 10 or
1J years old, a young daughter, and
the negro above alluded to. They
were arrestad and taken before a
justice of the peace last Saturday.
The examination was adjourned to
yeste.dav to allow Mr. Granger, of
(icy transpire.
Hon. Jgessc J. YealCK.
.'e leain Through a gentleman
1Iy from Maj, Yeates' home, who
1S ! acquainted with the political
feelii0 (ie party in his district, that
Aiajor,
eates will undoubtedly receive
tiie re.
"mination for Congress. He
has won.
-r himself a high position in
the Nort
Carolina delegation in
d has added materially to
Congress.
its reputat.cthroughout tbe oonntry.
He deserves , tue oonrideDce that his
constituents c beatow ou Lim
lireat Fire
' Our I in tun, S. V.
Ire took nlace in
Darlington, Southr.aroi " QQ Ust
oanMitiuy iogu. . correSp0ndent
telegraphs to the je, flQtl Courier
the following particula..
The town was arou. from itg
slumbers by the alarm of-rP about j
o clock this morning. uQ
broke out in Mr. Manne's k
hen, and
spread rapidly to the adjaca. ijnid
lugs, isearly an entire block ,g been
laid in ashe. embracing the foowjn
places of business: Nettles's law ffjCtT
no insurance; Hutchinson's shoe iov'.
two or three tenement hoig8'
adjacent; Henry Hyams's store, v
sured in the Seaboard In;- nraucj Col.
pany for 32,500; Higgins' store
insured for tfl.oOO; Watson's barber
shop; flyman Uymau's barber shop,
insured iu Faueuil Hall Insurance
Company for .$2,000; Mrs. Hyman's
miliiit i v store, losur d in the South
ern lVlutual lusur.mce Company for
.$500; MauLe.-t' store; Stemb'-rger's
store, insured iu the Faneuil Hall
Insurance Company for SI, 500; Wil
liamson's two stores, Welsh's stor.-.
insured in the Faneuil Hail Ins. Co..
for .$1,500: Weinberger's store, insured
for .$500; Philip Calmus' store; Philip
Lewenthal's store, insured in the
Southern Insurance Compauy for
$1,250, and in the Seaboard Insurance
ompany for .$1,250; and Mrs. Gio-
sou's magnificent residence, valued at
from $(3,000 to $10,000, insured for
.$4,000. I have not reported ail the
policies held, as I was unable, amid
the distress aud confusiou, to
obtain the full list. The fire
is the largest and most destructive
that has ever visited the town. The
entire Joss is variously estimated at
from $100, 000 to $150000. Iu a ma
jority of instances the stores were
used as places of residence as well as
business. Mr. Wood's store was saved
as if by a miracle, the fire leaping over
it, as it were, and destroying Mrs.
Gibson's residence. Juvenis.
A Lock of i. W.'h Hair for the lea
ten ii ial.
From the Phi'adelphia Times.
A bright and priceless gem was yes
terday added to the collection of revo
lutionary relics, the actual miniature
portrait of Washington, worn by his
lady up to the time of her death. The
medallion is an oval, about eight
inches in eircumfereuce, faithfully
painted and plainly mounted in heavy
gold. Ihe face bears a striding re
semblauce to Stewart's portra.ts of
Washington. The reverse of the mi
nirftnre contains a liberal lock of hair,
light brown, freely sprinkled with
grey, taken from the head cf the
Either of His Country." The por
trait was evidently taken wnile Wash
ington was in the Presidential chair
Oii the death of Lady Washington this
mnlJIinn, by request, went to Mrs.
Tobias Lear, his neice, who-e husband
was Washington's favcrite private sec
retary. It is now owned by Mrs. Wilson
Eyre, of Newport, Rhode Islaud, for
merly of Philadelphia, who is a grand
daughter of Mra. Lear. Col. Frank
M. Etting has also s-'cured the com
panion p ece to this relic, the minia
ture of Martha- Washington, worn by
her husband up to his death. It is in
the possession of Mrs. Bryaid Smith,
of Baltimore.
A 1'n.rt off
Our t;ilv (iortrnment
in
Jail.
The board of aldermen of this city,
claiming that the election held on
Monday, May 1st, was illegal, refused
to turn over tae offices, books, papers,
etc., to those claiming to have been
electe.d as aldermen at snid election.
Therefore Messrs. J. J. Wolfenden, L.
H. Cutler, E. H. Meadows, Thoe. A.
Green, Benj. L. Churchill, Wm. Whit
ford and Geo. E. Pittman, members
of the board, and Geo. A. Latham, tax
collector, were arraigned before E. O.
faill. J. P., yesterday on the charge of
misdemeanor, and waived an examina
tion, whereupon the magistrate re
quired a bond of $500 each for appear
ance at the next term of Superior
Court. Six of tbe aldermen gave bond.
Messrs. Meadow and Latham refusing
to do so, vrere incarcerated in Craven
street jail, where they remained for
several hours, and deciding to give
bail, did so and were released. New
bern Nut Shell.
Mr. E G. Booth, a native of Vir
ginia, but now a wealthy cit.zen of
Phi adelphia, has erected at his' own
expense rfeat little cottage on tbe ex
position ground?, where citizens of tbe
Old'Dominion will be welcomed, and
wuich will be used as their head
quarters.
mm tmi
WILMINGTON, N. C, FRIDAY,
PHILADELPHIA LETTKK.
Opening Ceremonies of tlie Urand
Kipovitioii.
From Our Secular Correspondent
PniiiADEPHiA, May 10th, 1876.
The weather during the two or three
days preceding the opening of the
Grand Centennial Exhibition was not
scch as to encourage visitors from the
neighboring cities aud States to come
on for the occasion. The hot an 1
sultry weather of las': week was fol
lowed by a cold disagreeable rain,
wnich was, perhaps, appropriate to the
occasion, inasmuch as it put the prin
cipal thoroughfares as wll as the by
ways of the city in a state which, bo
far as slush is concerned, served to re
mind of the mud-pikes of "the early
days of the r. public," but which was
ueveitheless not duly appreciated by
the numerous visitors who had already
arrived, nor by those who were en
route from more distant places. 'And
if the stieets of the city were iu such
n condition as to be almost impassable,
how, then, could tho newly iaid out
aud poorly and but half paved walks
in the Centennial grounds be expected
to sustain the pressure of such a throng
of visitors as was already in attendance
in spite of all obstacles?
Yesterday the lain was almost in
cessaut, yet every train that arrived
i l the city brought buudreds of of
ficials and others to whom tiie mvita
tiou of the Centennial Commission had
been extended, to be present at the
opening ceremonies. The President
with family aud the cabinet arrived in
a special train at noon, and the same
train brought the Emperor of Brazil
and suite, who occupied a special car. j
During the day the various military or j
gamzat'ons of the country continued to '
arrive most of them presenting a be-
draggled appearance in spite of brass i
bands and new uniforms. The large j
up town hotels having been already
for several days taxed to their utmost
capacity, it was, during the day and
evening a not unfrequent sight to see
newcomers ladies as well us gentle-
men wading through the streets in
the drizzling rain, iu quest of accom
modations. Far above the multitude,
from every top-story window, the star
spangled banner was making an unsuc
cessful effort to wave them welcome;
but after a while even thj flags gave it
up as a "bad job," and curled them
selves up like other wet linen.
This morning we were awakened by
the chime of the old liberty bell, which
in accordance with a proclamation
issued by the Mayor of the city, was
rung for half an hour at sunrise. It
wai expected that it would be accom
panied by all the church bells of the
city but it was not, aud after it had
ceased ringing the city relapsed once
more into silence. But this did not
last long. Soon the clatter of horses'
hoof was heard upon the principal
streets; the cavalry was turning out.
Presently the infantry, and various
civil organizations were heard parad
ing; brass bands were making the
morning air lively with music. The
grand celebration had commenced!
A peep out of the window revealed
the rather unpleasant fact that t-ie
weather was apparently threatening.
The sky, however, was not obscured
by clouds but was almost totally hid
den by tbe millions of flags, which
were floating in all directions. As
eariy in the morning as six o'clock,
every conveyance tunning toward the
Centennial was unpleasantly crowded,
while those running in other direc
tions were proportionately empty. By
seven o'clock the grounds were begin-
-ng to fill up; and long before nine
gr.md stand intended for invited
KUtts was crowded, and the aids upon
w,1o-i it devolved to keep order could
withfj,e utmost difficulty keep the
surgii- crowd within bounds. At forty
ininuteipast nine the President with
party ajj,sared upon the platform, their
coming being signalled by a prolonged
cheeiins. They were received by
Gen. Hawley, President of the Centen
nial Comnisiion, wiio conducted them
to the seits se-, -i.le for their use. t- -10
minutes aftb- lOo'clock, Gen. Hav
ley appeared up,u the speaker's stand
aud, uy tne wav.,g 0f a wuuo silk
handkerchief, announced the opening
of the ceremonies. The araud or
chestra of 250 perfomers, under the
direction of Theodore'fhomas, imme
diately commenced lerformiug the
national airs of all nations, commenc
ing with tho WashingtonMarch, which
formed the first part jf the pro
gramme. At half past ten ds Majesty,
the Emperor of Brazil, mate his ap
pearance, followed by his staff and
various members of foreign ltgations.
Shortly after his arrival the weLknown
sound of Hail Oolumbia, the st of
the national airs, broke upon tht mul
titude, who answered by three tre
mendous chers. By this time iv is
estimated that between 80,000 and
100,000 people were upon the grcnndi.
With the list strain of the music.
Gen. Hawley reappeared upon the
staud, formally introducing the Presi
dent of the United States. The Grand
Inauguration March, composed for the
occasion by Kichard Wagner, the
greatest of living composers (for which
tie received the sum.ot'.$5,0(!0 from the
Women's Ceuteuuial Committer) then
commenced, but unfortunately the
rustle and hum of voices was so great
that but little of the music could be
heard.
Prayer, by the lit. Rev. Bishop
Simpson, followed next, it being sue
ceeded by the hymu by John Green
leaf Whittier, sung by a chorus of 0i)0
voices, accompanied by the Grand Or
chestra and the organ in the Main
Buiidiug. Th ; buildings were then
formally presented to the Centennial
Commission by John Welsh, Chairman
of the Centennial Board of Finance,
and then followed th grandest and
most impressive part of ti e ceremo
nies, namely, the Grand Cautata, writ
ten by SiJney Lauier of Geargia, to
music by Dudley Buck of Connecticut,
the basso solo being performed by
Myron W. Whitney of Boston Words
cannot describe the effect of this
grand masterwork. The multitude
which had heretofore been noisy and
demonstrative.gradually subsided inte
a silence which was most impressive
and made it possible to hear every
note of the magnificent music. When
Whitney performed his solo in his
clear, deep, powerful voice, one might
have heard a pin fall, und the momeut
the last s iund escaped his lips a tre
meudrous applause burst from the
audience, never ceasing until he re
peated his part.
Wheu the sounds of the cantata had
died away President Hawley arose and
presented the exhibition to the Presi
dent of the United States, who made
a short address, formally declaring
the exlribition to be open to
the world. General Hawley then
gave the signal for ucfurliug the
flag upon the Main Exhibition 13 aim
ing, which was done amidst the peal
iDg of cannon, chiming of bells,
Hallelujah chprus accompanied by
mnsic of orchestra and organ, and
oheering of over a hundred thousand
representatives of all countries of the
globe, it exactly 12 o'clock.
Au immense procession of all con
nected with the exhibition, represen -t
itivea of - foreign nations, military
tLd other, was not formed, which,
preceded by the President, passed
thrcngh the Main Building into Ma
chinery Hall where the Corliss Engine
was put in motion by Presidnnt Grant,
assisted by Geo. H. Corliss. This
being tbe last part of the programme
no further formal order of procession
was maintained, and the crowd wa?
soon dispersed all over the buildings
and grounds, viewing with evident
satisfaction the various exhibits. Tho
President with party adjourned to the
Judges' pavillion, in the great hall of
which a reception was heid, ending
the formal festivities of the day.
Tbe Grand Centennial Exposition of
the United States being now thus
opened, your correspondent will here
after be enabled to devote himself to
describing by degrees the numerous
articles of interest now congregated,
as if by a touch of the magic waul,
in the "City of Brotherly Love."
For the Journal.
Letter from .'I r.!i t t Tlte Kivcraud
llnrbrr I nipro venien t I lie Neces
sity for Col. Waddell's Xe-nouiU
nation.
Wilmington, N. C, May 9, 1876.
Messrs. Editors : As the time ib
now near at hand when a selection is
to be made by the people of this dis
trict of a representative ot their in
terests in the national council, it may
be proper, as the representative of the
CliHmber of Commerce iu the matter
of the public woi k,thatisnow progress
ing for the improvement of our harbor
and river which we expect to result in
large benefit to the material interests
of our city and district us well as to
the State at large, that I should have
something to say on the subject. In
doing so I disclaim any n teutton of
taking part in general politics. Ow
ing to the position I occupy, I have
rurposely abstained from active poli
tics for several years past, as is well
known, but in the present condition of
affairs, and in what I regard the best
interest of the people of the district
for reasons which I shall preseatly
g've, I beg to suggest, respectfully, to
the convent on, the propriety of re
taining in that position the present
incumbent.
What, may I ask, is the object aud
intention oi" sending a representati ve to
Congress? Surely it cannot and ought
not to be for his own aggrandizement
as a special favorite, or from any pei
soual consideration. He is placed rather
iu the position of a servant or agent
to reflect onr people and conntry, our
needs and wants, aud to perform all
such duties as may present themselves
I for the best interest of the people.
Ti e question is then to ascertain
whether the present incumbent has
oerformtd his duty iu these respects,
or has iu any way, or at any time
neglected, or slighted their interests.
I am able to answer that it has been
my privilege, as it was mv duty, to
spend several weeks together in Wash
ington at every session of Congress
siuce the present iueumbent has been
our Representative, and do not hesi
tate to say from my own knowledge
and observation that he has been zeal
ous, actie, influential and successful
in the interests of his constituents. I
believe he has done all that conld be
done by any one under similar cirenm
etauces, and even more than ought
reasonably to have been expected.
It will be recollected that a mem
ber of Congress must be thoroughly
educated and trained in the routine of
Congressional business before he is
efficient, and tbe longer he remains
the more proficient he becomes. 'Tis
as much a science as any of the arts
or professions.
We have important public works on
baud for improving our harbor, which
have been dragging their slow length
along for the past six years at a cost
of $ti00,000. The work thus far has
been very successful, a great deal has
been accomplished and the culminat
ion has been reached for solving the
problem. The critical moment is upon
us when all the power and influence
which can possibly be brought to bear
upon the subject, is absolutely neces
sary" at Washington to procure the
amount of money required for com
pleting the work. One false step,
one year's suspension of the work
mitrht endanger the whole scheme
and dash it beyond our grasp for the
I next quarter of a century. The
best new man that could be selected
from the district might prove power
less for good in an emergency and thus
endanger it. We cannot afford to take
the risk, the otake is too large and the
hazaid too great.
Under all the circumstances, I beg
to submit to the Convention the pro
priety of considering well these mat
ters before it consents to any change
in our Congressional representation.
I have no axe to grind in the matter,
and no interest whatever greater than
that of other citizens of the district.
The subject rises superior to personal
considerations of interest or politics,
and appeals directly to the common
sense and material interest of the dis
trict aud State at i.irge not to the in
cumbent. Respectfully, &c ,
H. Nutt.
WIIO SHALL BE 0111 GOVERNOR?
A Voice from Oranjre.
From the Durham I'obacco Plant.
HON. AVir S. KEID.
Among the mauy names, presented
through the press, for gubernatorial
honors, no le deserves a more favor
able consideration than the one placed
at the head of this article.
What must be the essential charac
teristics of the man who is honored
with the nomination for Governor by
the Democratic State Convention? In
the first place, he must be a man whose
honesty cannot be doubted or im
pugned. Secondly, he must be a man
who can draw ou the people and poll a
full Democratic vote. No man iu the
State of North Carolina can come
nearer filling this b.ll than Hon. David
S. Reid.
A
Voice from tnilforri.
m tlie ireenfboro Patriot.
COl'NTY C'ONUENTlON.
Pursuant to call the county Conser
vative convention to nominate dele--gates
to the State and Distiict conveu
tious assembled in the court house last
Saturday, Mr. C. G. Yates presiding
aud J. A. Davis and P. F Duffy acting
as secretaries. A ciil of the townships
showed tha all save three Washing
ton, Fentrens and High Point were
represented.
Previous to the selection of dele
gates thefolloiug resolutions followed
by appropriate remarks, were off.-red
by Col. Alorehead, and unanimously
adopted:
Resolved, That our delegates to the
State convention be instructd to pres
sent the name of Col. J. A. Gilmer as
the first choice of the Conservatives
of Guilford for Governor.
Resolved, That we approve the
course of our representative in Con
gress, Hon. A. M. Sc des, and recom
mend his renomination.
Resolved, That after expressing
our preferences as above, our dele
gates to the state and District Con
ventions are instructed, after confer
ring with delegates from - the various
counties of the State, to vote for such
candidates and measures as will best
promote the harmony and success cf
the Conservative Democratic party in
the State, believing that the interest
of that paity is tbe interest of the
commonwealth.
Allen & Goss have f igued articles
for a fight, to o.ccur oa September 7th,
near Cincinnati, for $2,500 a side.
1 rmiFW
BW i I ll I I II I - 11 I '
MAY 19. 1876.
wAsnnrGTos.
Washington, May 15, Noon. D. J.
Fitzhugh aud his friends have present
ed documents which entirely exculpate
him from the charges of aricu, tbeft,
perjury and blackmailing, but his uu
fortuuate letter still remains, and will
be fatal unless a feeling that the
treachery which prompted lbs publi
cation should uuder no circumstances
be successful saves Fitzhcgh. It is
known that that gentleman could have
prevented its publication for a consid
eration. Riddle has published three columns
iu the Republican. They contain
cumulative evidence that Blaine was
iu Joe Stewart's office strong pre
sumptive evidence that tbe late Mr.
Knowlton, Riddle's son-in-law, wit
nessed tbe transfer of bonds from
Stewart to Blaine at the request of
Stewart. Blaine has been inexact in
the details of bis explanation.
Tne Senate, on motion of West of
Louisiana, passed the House bill ap
propriating 89,000 to pay the expanses
of the sp cial commit) appointed to
investigate federal offices in Louisiana.
Parties from New York represent the
feeling there regarding tho jetties as
entirely confident. Commodore Garn
son, who has been watching their pro
gress with a view of placing a line of
steamships between New Orleans and
Brazil, has madj no halt la his pre
parations. Dom Pedro has b-iet) approached and
there are assurances that his govern
ment will pay half of what may be nec
essary to carry the mail between the
United States and Brazil and move
ments are afloat to secure a contingent
contract from our government for car
rying the mail.
The investigation of the Little Rock
bonds aud Blaine's connection there
with opened with considerable eclat.
Harrison, Reynolds, Scott and other
celebrities in railroads were in attend
ance. Washington, May 15 Night Sen
ate Withers presented resolutions of
the Virginia Legislature asking the
passage of a law to refund the cotton
tax. Referred to committee on finance.
Sargent introduced a bill prohibit
ing any vessel bringing to the United
Slates more than ten Chinese passen
gers at one trip.
The committee on claims reported
adversely on the bill extending the
time for presenting claims for cotton
seized after June 30, 1865; also ad
versely on the bill to reimburse the
loyal owners of the steamer Planter.
The bill to extend the time for pre
emption of public lands was passed.
The bill confirming the sale of the
marine hospital at Natchez was passed.
Tbe galleries were cleared and the
Senate retired to consider the jurisdic
tion in the impeachment case, and ad
journed -
House Jones of Kentucky intro
duced a bill chartering a passenger
and freight railroad from the South
Atlantic railroad to Lake Michigan.
Young, a bill to refund the direct
tax illegally assessed.
The resolution calling on the Presi
dent for correspondence relative to the
removal of John P. Henderson as
special counsel in the whisky trials
at St. Louis was adopted.
The resolution calling on the Secre
tary of the Treasury for names of per
sons whose accounts remain unsettled
since 1865 and the amounts involved
was adopted.
By Randall of Pennsylvania, a reso
lution calling on the Secretary of the
Treasury for copies of all letters, tele
grams, orders and instructions relating
to the organization and prosecution of
1 1 , . - . ... i
I tue movements against, rue so-cuweu
whisky lingi at St. Louis, Chicago
and Milwaukoe. Adopted yeas 111,
nays 69, a party vote. Great ex
citement. Payne moved to suspend the rules
and pass a bill to exchange ten mil
lions in silver coin for a like sum in
legal tenders, failed ayes 132, nays
73, not voting 13.
The bill allowing Sherman's daugh
ter to receive her wedding present
from the Khedive free of duty was
passed aud goes to the President.
Hoir moved to suspend the rules
and declare confidence in the Secretary
of the Treasury regarding the whisky
transact. ons and allowing him to re
tain certain information from the
House.
Randall said the resolution reverses
what the House has already done, end
jioved to table it. Pending a vote
thereon District business was resnmed.
The charges of Albert Grant against
Judge Wylie were referred to a select
committee of seven and the House ad
journed. The Attorney General informed the
counsel for McKee aud Maguire that
be wiil recommend that the law take
its course.
In the Blaine investigation Harrison
reaffirmed his statements. Bobbins
swore that he heard from some one
that Blaine would be involved by the
investigation; had spoKeuto Mr. Har
rison as reported, aud on that account
the motion to investigate had been
withdrawn and bad never Leen made.
He had since been satisfied that Blaine
had been wrongfully suspected. CjI.
Scott testified th s evening, prefacing
his remarks with the statement thnt the
transaction was equitable and Blaiue
had nothing to do with it.
Major Seelye was before Gen. Gib
son's committee to investigate the fed
eral offices iu Sew Orb.aus aud refused
to testify regarding the pay rolls in the
custom house, as he would . criminate
himself. A resolution was theu adopt
ed by the committee directing the
chairman to apply to the A.foruey
Genera! for a paper like that issued in
the cas of Whitley in the safe burg
lary investigation. Seelye testified
freely on other matters. Amoug other
things he testified that there was a de
falcation of $68,000 in the N-iw Orleans
post office during Lowell's administra
tion. Lowell, his deputy ud cashier
were arrested and held in S10.000 each
but not prosecuted. L)Well turned
over to his bondsmen about $20,000
worth of property, which, however,
was afterwards returned to him. The
defalcation was fl oal'y compromised
for $7,000. Morey told witness that
the easiest way to settle the matter was'
to steal the bond and requested wit
ness to do it. Witness stated that
there were ten bondsmen wuo were
assessed $2 000 each to secure th"
compromise. Seelye testifi s that
Jonett, then commissioner of tbe cir
cuit court, gave him a warrant in
Alorey's district against twenty men.
Morey erased the names of all but
four, whom he instructed Seelye to
take to Monroe and keep in jail until
after the election. A warrant was also
given Seelye for the arrest of Isaac
Newton Glover, whom by Mor.ey's
verbal instructions, given Seelye in the
presence of Jonett, be was to tase into
tbe woods and kill. Glover was cot
arrested, because the writ of habeas
corpus reqnired Seelye to remain with
the other prisoners, which writ he did
not obey. Seelye says he did not intend
to kill Glover, but left Morey under"
tbe impression that 1 he would do it.
The infantry and cavalry in the district
moved by Morey direction. ' He fur-r
nished a list of appointments and or
dered troops' to be at such poiots the
day before he spoke, as be was afraid
to go without such guard. Seelye sold
to Morey his orders and telegrams lor
$200 each, two of which were paid, two
axe over due and oae not yet matured,
so
lt Jl I
Seelye retained copies. The testimony
was scattering, but witness chums he
has memoranda by which he can, tell
perfectly connected stories- with the
times, places, names aud all details.
Judge Nelson appeared for Morey,
who was also present and wished the
application for a safe guard postponed
until after they had cross-examined
Seelye. Morey stated that the evi
dence given showed that he or Seelye
should go 1 3 the penitentiary; that the
case should be decided by the courts
and if Seelye secured a safeguard,
Morey would be without means of
proving him infamous. Morey will be
heard to-morrow. The committee re
scinded the resolution to leave for New
Orleans to-morrow. Maj. Seelye was
special agent of the Post Office De
partment at Nw Orlans and after
wards deputy United States marshal.
VIRGINIA.
Richmond. May 15 Night In the
Southern Baptist Convention to-day
Prof. N. K. Davis of the University of
Virginia presented a report on tho
Italian mission. The report congrat
ulates the convention on the hopeful
condition of the mission. There are
besides tbe church at Rome eight
stations at other points. The report
woula have the convention instruct
the board of foreicn affira o.i two
points: first, there must be no curtail
ment of the work of the board but an
enlargement aa far as possible; second,
means should be taken at once to
double some cbapel fund by earnest
efforts within aud without the bounds
of the convention. The report ap
proves of the wisdom of the board in
the management of the fund but would
urge that the time has arrived when
the f uud should be completed and the
chapel built.
Rev. Dr. Sampson gave an inter
esting account of the Italian mission.
This report was adopted.
Mr. William Thayer of Charleston,
S. C, from the committee on report
of the treasurer of Ihe convention re
ported that the account is properly
audited and 57,000 properly dis
bursed. FOREIGN.
London, May 16-Noon The ex
citement is daily increasing in Syria.
Two English men-of-war have arrived
at Jaffa, three at Beyroul and one
English and one French at Latakia.
A gale is reported at Medaira which
wrecked several vessels, including two
from Bangor, Me. The crew3 were all
saved.
The Times, reviewing the proceed
ings at the conference, says: "The an
nouncement of a complete arrangement
between the three irrperial powers is
satisfactory, but as it appears that all
the plans of positive action are re
jected and that the powers ara about
to tender good advice to tbe Sultan
and the insurgents, we think it would
be premature to thank tbe Chanoellors
for a settlement of the Eastern ques
tion. " .
A boat belonging to the schooner
Santiago, four weeks over : due, ' has
been picked up near Gloucester, Mass.
The vessel, which was new, carrying a
crew of twelve men, is supposed to be
lost.
An i:ntliui&kt In Hnrrlnf.
A couple from the country came to
the city yesterday, procured a license
and were married iu due form. - They
left on the afternoon train for home.
They attracted the attention of every
passenger by their lavish display of
affection. The yauLg man kept his
arm tight around the bride's waist, as
if he was afraid she would vanish be
fore he knew it, and she didn't seem
to care if he hujged her right along
for half a day. She was so terribly
homely that everybody wondered how
ho could love ber, and by aud by he
seemed to think that an explanation
would be in order. He borrowed a
chew of tobacco of a man near tbe
door, and remarked: ."I'm going to
hug that girl all the way home, though
I kno w she isn't purty." "I wouldn't"
briefly replied tbe man. "And that's
where you'd fool yourself," continued
the young man. "Wheu I'm hugging
a hundred acres of clean, nice land,
with forty head of stock on it, 1 qau
make the homeliest girl in the country
look like an angel to me." Augusta
Chronicle.
Pres Association.
Atlantic & N. 0. 1?. B. Co.,
Goldsboro, May 13, 1876,
Col. J. D. Cameron. President Press
AssociationRalciyh, -AT. C. :
You can give notice to the members
of your Association that by order of
Col. Humphrey, President, they will
be passed free over the A. &N.C. U.R.
Yours respectfully,
K. H. Adams,
Gen. Freight and Passenger Agent.
JtfMtilut of Ihe Stale CiiiiiniUc
pi the late meet ins; at Raleigh of the
Suite Executive t'ominittee of the Otnser
vative iarty, the 1'oliowing resolutions were
unanimously adopted:
Tienlred, That this committee in issuing
the call for th State Convention cordially
invite the hearty co-operation of wiili
out regard to former distinction or pt-r-soual
est rtim-ineiit. who are opposed to the
reckless extravagance, ularitiy corruption
ami dangerous usurpat ion of the Radical
party.
I'.si,IcfJ, That, the chairman of tl
different county organizations lie requested
to put ti-emselves at once ii correspond
ence with the Central Executive Coiijinit
tee, and where there are no county organi
zation, prominent members of the party
will notify tbe committee of the fact, and
recommend suitable persons to constitute
such committee.
Hfifofvrd, That the basis of representa-
tion in the State Convention, subject to its'
ratification, shall be the Merrirnen and
Caldwell vote, and and that ohe delegate be
illowed for each 1O0 DemocratiS votes and
an additional one for each fraction over 50
votes.
Resolved, That the nomihatldh for offices
should be made at a regular convention,
called for that purpose, U meet at sona
central point, of which due and timely
notice shall be given.
HpxoIwI, That -tlie accusation against
W. II. Vox, cliaimiaa of this committee, of
conspiring to deprive Rv M. Norment, of
Uobeson county, of his rights as a citizen
at tbe election for delegates Ho the corutti-
lutional convention, . i in our opinion,
utterly groundless, and. that the institutkm
of proceedings for his arrest so long after
the alleged offence, and oil th eve of the
meeting of this bobs mittee ' is a wretched
attempt at intimidation, and bat an ill us-1
tration of tWwte prootrtwtwi-iaw ana
legal process, to tbe purpose of manufac
turing political capital, so generally prac
ticed throughout the South by the Republi
can party- " - " -'
Besolbed, That, wat doubt not that all
good people of walgver .arty anHiatioB,
will see tbe base purpose of this unfounded
prosecution,' and - that - its Investigators,
whoever thev may prove to be wifl rectfve
their reward of. condemnaiio nd con
tempt.. , - - -
i Resolved,' That the good of the State aid
interest of the party, whieV an Max: i
demands that the personal warare.be4.al
tne sentinel ana uaiiy .news oi j.uis city
shall cease and thiir eflbrt be trnttsa for
the overthrow of Radicalism in this State;
anA tla) vmiY of the resolution be trans
mitted by the Secretary to the editors of
i those papers.
-r-j v . i -
. - iff'
i 1 !'i ( I
NO. 20
Tke Official Call of the National Demo-
cratic Convention.
The National Democratic Committee, to
whom is delegated the power of fixing the
time and place of holding the National
Democratic Convention of 1870, have ap.
pointed Tuesday, the twenty-seventh day
of June next, noon, as the time, ? nd 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 States; and the Terri
tory of Colorado, whose admission iu July
as a State will give it a vote in the next
Electoral College, is also invited to semi
delegates to the Convention.
Democratic, Conservative and other citi
zens of the United States, irrespective of
past political associations, desiring to co
operate with tlie Democratic party in its
present efforts and objects, are cordially in
vited to join in sendinr delegates to the
National Convention. Co-operation is de
sired from all persons who would change
an administration that has sutlered tin?
public credit to become and remain inferior
to other aud less favoied nations; has per
mitted commerce to be taken away by
foreign powers; has stilled trade hy unjust,
unequal and pernicious legislation; has im
posed unusual taxation and rendered ;l
most burdensome; has cianged growini;
prosperity to widespread sutV,.'iir:g anc
waut; has squandered the public moneys
recklessly and defiantly, and shauielessh
used the power that should have been swift
to punish crime, to protect it.
For these and other reasons the nation.
Democratic party deem the public danuw
imminent, and earnestly desirous of seem
ing to our country the blessing of an eco
nomical, pure and free government, coi
dially invite the co-operation of their fellow
citizens in the etl'ort to attain this object.
Thomas A. Walker, Alabama.
S. K. Cockbill, Arkansas.
Fraxk IIcCappin, California.
William II. Darxum, Connecticut.
Chakles Beasten, Delaware.
Charles E. Dyke, Florida.
A. Ii. Lawton, Georgia.
Cyrus H. McCokmick, Illinois.
Thomas Dowlisg, Indiana.
M. M. Ham, Iowa.
Isaac E. Eaton, Kansas.
Henry D. McHeskv, Kentucky.
Henry D. Ogden, Louisiana.
L. D. M. Sweat, Maine.
A. Leo. Kkott, Maryland.
William A. Hooke, Michigan.
William Lochrex, Minnesota.
J. H. Sharp, Mississippi.
Jno. G. Priest, Missouri.
Geo. L. Miller, ebraska.
Thos. H. Williams, Nevada.
M. V. B. Edgkrly, New Hampshire,
Theo. F. Kandolph. New Jersey.
M. W. Ransom, North Carolina.
John G. Thompson, Ohio.
James K. Kelly, Oregon.
James K. Barr, Pennsylvania.
Nicholas Van Slyck, Rhode Island.
Thos. Y. Simons, South Carolina.
William B. Bate, Tennessee.
F. S. Stockdale, Texas.
B. B. Smalley, Vermont.
' John Goode, Jr., Virginia.
John Blair Hoge, West Virginia.
George H. Paul, Wisconsin.
Thos. M. Patterson, Colorado.
Augustus Shell, New York,
Chairman.
Frederick O. Prince, Massachusetts,
Sec'y National Dem. Committee.
Washington, Feb. 22, 1870.
MISCELLAXEOi S-
VALUABLE
INFORMATION.
For Billlous, Keiiiit taut
and Intermittant Feverj
Or What is (More Commonly Termed
FEVER AND AGUE,
with pain in the Loins and through the Back, an
indescribable chilly sensation down thespine.an
Irresistible disposition to yawn, pain in tbe
Eyes, which, is increased by moving them, a
blue tinge in the skin, and great, listlei-sueps and
debility, VsaBTiBB is a sa'e and positire reme
dy., It is compounded exotUSiTcly from the juices
of carefully aelected barks and herbs, and so
vtrongly concentrated that it is one of the
greatest cleansers of the blood that Is or can be
put togeiner. vsoeiihe aoes not stop wim
breaking chills and fever, but. it extends its
wonderful influence into every part o' the hu
man system, and entirely eradicates every taint
of disease. Vsgkctkk does not actas a powerful
cattiartic, to debilitate the bowels and caiue
the patient to dread other serious complaints
which must inevitably follow, but it dtrikes at
the root of the disease by purifying the blood,
restores the liver and . kidneys to healthy ac
tion, regulates the bowels, and assists nature in
performing all of the duties whict devolve
upon ber.
Thousands of Invalids are suffering to day
from the rtt'tsct ot powerful purgative nostrums,
frightf al quantities of quinine and poUon doses
of arsenic, neither of which evtr have or ever
could reach the true cause of their complaint.
VEG1ETINE
works in the human avstemin perfect harmony
with nature's laws, and while it is pleasant to
the taste, genial to the stomach, and mild in its
influence on the bowels, it is absolute in its ac
tion on disease, and is not a vile, nauseus Bit
ter, purg'ng-the invalid into false hupe that
they are being cured. Veostihb 1b a purely
vegetable medicine, compounded upon scien
tific principles. It i endorsed by the best phy
sicians where its vn-tnes have Been tested, is
recommended onl" where medicine is needed,
and is not a mixture of cheap whiskey sold un
der the cloas: of Bitters.
Gives Health, Strength and Ap
petite. Mv daughter has received great benefit from
the useoi the Vkostieiic. Her declining health
f s a soiree of grsat anxiety o all her friends .
A f--w oottlts of the Visetiik restored her
health, strength and appetite.
SJ. M. TlbOEN,
Insurance and Ral r srate Agent,
No. 49. Sears Buildin-, Boston, Maw.
Uiiqimlifled Appreciation
Booton, Nov 18, 1375.
H. R. 1TSVEN8, Esq :
Dm ir During the part five years I have
li-d ample oip3t"lui.ltv t j udg-s of the p-erit ot
Vbobtihb. My wife Ins ustsd it tor complaint!
attending a lady of delicate health, w'tb more
heneficia resultsthm anvtning else which she
ever tried 1 nave given it to mv children un
der utmottt every circumstance attending a iar e
family, and always with marked t enettt. I have
taken it myself with su.-b treat benefit that 1
cannot find words to expri-ss my unqualified ap
preciation of its goodness.
While performing my duties as a Police
Officer in this city, it has been mv lot to tail in
with a great dal ef sickness. I unhesitatingly
reconmPul Vbobtitib, and I never knew of a
case jrhAre it did not prove all that was claimed
fof it. Particularly in cases of a debilitated or
'initioverished state of the blood Its effects are
reaUv wonderful; and for all comulainte arising
from an impure state ot th". bio xl it appear to
werk like a charm, ana l do not neiieve tnere
are any circumstances under which Vkoki ink
can be Hd with injurious results, and it will
alwavs atfeid me pleatu'e ta give any further
information as to what 1 know about Vege
tisb. WM.B. HILL,
Police Station 4.
Vtgetine .Is
april 9 Sit
Sold b j all Draggists.
SEVEN INCHES j
- -3
o
o
lonc. rirri
a 3 n
fctr-
S!23
u
ecsS
-Sf bsSz3
s
apri. Id .
86.dJfcw6m.
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AFPLETON'S
AMERICAN CYGLQPEDiAt
c v ICcviscd Kclition.
Entirely rewritten by the ablest writers on
every t-ubject. Printed troiu new type, and
illustrated with Several Thousand Kngra
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THE worii urigin:i!iy published under tho ti
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The movement of iolitical afi:urs has kepS
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