Newspaper Page Text
FPIDVY, OCTOBER 20- 1876. From the News and Courier. Bloody Work at Canton! TIIE SEGSO XILLITU ATTACK THE UXABVED DEMOCRACY. TrrilNIi NOW A0 ,.Hci!T SKIM AHEAD' T.JiomtN-At, aoe4oita multitude r v.mh this week curving " gif ... ' The October electrons -re pa..,ed, the Rattle has U I UC ,. Democratic dd- been fought aui I IlillMnti Uitrt Yig;en WO'l. ; .,..itr ,,1 vr.wtV.Woiftmo em i ..'v vV lo-t Ohio it is phitiea.;. v , -lit f-,i- if iud . wo can bo s-ad to have ast fi.a'-.'w-hieh was not ours, and the ,r,V.,-ci for 8iieofc& next nionin l ......... .-. fl .itt tintr one. JntheDcnio- IlJliri v. i st - . - A 1 victoiJf-s ill tiouiifcucut, ii.ia. (iuo;g i, Indiana and We.st . I .- X. .. i 1 . ..-...- C .. Wt. K" 1--' 11IM guuiuiciin oi fur N'iwr c'.ov.tt tnat poicrays n e f!,,n.j t.-f HUt:!:iLe with its blight blue g!ti-8 t-it shall bui&t upon our :za in November. if,,,, nf;!r is from Hie elections on .--' - t'i'- Til -stbiv oi we'ii place T.aaift- i,,-iv i? "iue Jeau.s,' Williams, . the D -.iii'iT.-it.JC ctudidats for Governor, a o.OUO, v.hilo the moj-iity in West V' i ia. -a sibout 12,0U0 for Hie Demo- H,.K fl iit.- i.tVL- ios ru-verai iJongriStnien O'-M 1) In Oujo but it must be re- A Solemn Agreement Violated The Muskets of the Republicans Ready in the Bushci A Sudden Onslaught Fourteen Democrats Killed and Wounded Th Retreat of the Demo crats-Reinforcements SeutloCalu. ho) Last Night. Early iu the present political canvas m M ,n I ..-4 St . -r-k iu. vnuia-Biuu vjouniy me jjemocraev J -i . - . . . " wiiruBBfu a ue&ire to meet tiie Kepuo Iicana in joint discussion. There was some difficulty, at first, in obtaining huh concession, tne liepnblicu) be ing accubtomed, in previous years, to have tho field to themeivee on the is lands and in tho parishes ontsidu of tho city. It was een, however, that it was far better to make a general arrangement lor "dividing time than to leave thu matter to the discretion of the managers of each particular meeting, and, as soon as the Repub hear: . annoucct-d what meetings they intended to ! old. Col. Simonton. the chairman of the Democratic Executive Committee for Charleston County, twd ditBM'd a note to Mr. C. C. Boweu. the Republican county chairman, ask- lui that trie Democratic ctnv2Msers be heard at the Republican meetings. me request w;s promptly acceded to. the only coudiliou, and one entirelv satisfactory to the Democracy, being that, no gnus should b taken to tin meetings by either party. Under th- so iiiiide joint discus sions havo taken place at Strawberry. ou John's Island, on Ed is to Inland and nt other points. The Democrats guns, or tmy anything about them, but me iack tliat they visited the building may have given rise to the report of me cjacuiauons oi tue negro women. The guns were found sometime before the firing-commenced. It is tolerably certain tnat somewhat later there was a quarr 1 between two men, a colored Republican and a white Democrat. One informant 3sert8 thst the Repub lican naa a on ounce d what Mr. Jervey uau saui as "a DacK of lies." The slightly in the left foot and ankle. Hih leg iu very ranch swollen. 7. Angus Q. Bennett, colored, son of S. It. Bennett, was wounded severe ly in the groin and left ankle. , 8. JL P. Church was wounded in the calf of the teg, severely. 9. William ttineath was wounded in the head and ear. 10. Ijewis Jones was wounded in the breast. 11. E. A. Oobift was wounded LET iETTLBWITHDRAW HOLDER'S CONFESSION. Kl U H D E ft WI LL OUT. THE TRUTH AT LAST. TVlio Killed Slepheus ! Republican struck the Democrat, and I slightly in the thigh. m. i-!.-r- u tlak tuis is merely ioifg a conformed stneMy to their agreement c i i .i i 11-'I'f lOII : i mi t m iit ajjci iru r tr iu n i'lo -n th-r ..leat tidal wave of two yoavh ko, while in W Kt Virginia the g i'ut :' great iid striking in that the L. girlaturo is Democratic and two United States Senators are tliua bec.irf.d . We - tat a iu hi: t v. eek's Jouenai t'-A 'hi' vote f i Indiana and ffest Viignii- wonhl of if:-elf dccid the Pri'Ie-t'Si coi.tefct. and secure the t'rfti a of Tildou and Hendricks and i t .'.): ; pinion we ire nicro than ever c : lis ui.u a calm and dispassiou ::e Ti ;' of the lie'd. This opinion it, Itui-cd up..n the following c-irefully co ilr r. it estimate: The cry of a &'.: ul South" has r.ot been without a caa- -. the indications now are that tn lyjv.e of the bouihern Statey. in ci'ii'iiug Do'awarc, Maryland aL.d Mis Bjiui ;i:d fsoepting only South Caro iiijii, v.ili vote the Democratic ticket. ThiM yivt& 131 votes to start oa out ct a:, electoral coilege of 369 votes, cf which 185 ure n-Cofcsary to a choice. Adding, thtn, to the "Solid Houth" 3i voted iu m New York, G from Con-ni-cticMT, 9 liom New Jersey 15 from Indiana and 3 from Oregon, we have 109 vote, or 14 moro than the nee-j-ary majority, while there are c'uinccf for tho D mocrats in Nevadj, Cjloriiuo, California and Smth Caro lina, vL.'ch, if thcao States should go Democratic veith the re9t, would add 19 votes for Tildon, making a total of 218, or 33 votes more than are neces sary to elect him, while the Demociats do ljot tksjiir of carrying some cf the o'.hcr States. Of courne, the events of tho v.ciir fntuie, between this and the diy of election, may make some des cldcd changes but we think that the above estimate in as comet as can be approximated at this stage of the cciwaiga. Tito git at and final and decisive bat tit will most likely be fought in New Yoi-k, ftiiii to this State all eyes are tiujjfd. The Democrats there are con fident an hopeful, vet do not relax a y of their exertions. The chances ar decidedly in their fa-, or, Tilden living been elected Governor of the SLite m 1874 by a majority of 50,317. We can confidently look to him, there iore, ;o carry his own 8 ate this year. If he .".in but do tliin. hn will ensure, hn.joud a doubt, bin election to he Ptcsi lencv of tbo United States. and We told id Crufade hifctury that ti e Engiiib Richard Ooeur de Leon ijsf'ind such wholesome fear in the niiuda ef the Saracens that mothers were wont to hush their infants' cries hy tho montiou of his terrible name an! tljat their horsemen, whenevar a steed started at an object on the rouhs 'Io would exclaim: "Ha: fool; do-, th n,k that Richard is behind that hah ?" So it is with South Carolina's Radical Governor. Alarmed by the ieai hifl own imagination has conjured np, he sees a Richard in every bush and tho phantoms of his sleepless nijht.-? are but ti e fears of his waking hour. Tho last result of his diseased imgiuuf.ion is given to the world in tho assertion that he has information to the ollect that on the night of the '.)th instant a body of 300 armed men broke open the county jail of Edge field and took from it 370 stand of State arms which were stured there. The curious feature of the Governor's story is that the acting deputy sheriff, or the jailor, or a United States senti nel, who was on post not over 200 yards distant, were not aware of the presence of the aimed band nor the carryirg eff the arms. "Nobody," yiavri tli( (lovprmir. "but tliosa COn Citnei in thp ri ot Knew anvtumff about it " rd hp nf course, believes i i that thi wiifa mun rv"r rvptrntfid this fresh nntrgni. Thiico arms wpre taken from tho. ncm militia at a time Of creflt dicnrflr in VilrrofiolA onnntv IU 1MV-1 nnnn f ha nr.r,,T, tir, th.nt. tht Tlll'i O. Mill Trnn'd .Sialn.l and liaro h f" trtn ctfiroH fli.vA rFli txta-a prujcnjaliy breecb-loaderB. It is Lurdly necessary to say that tnS ift tiia fircf otxI ii-vf. .vtvtr.f i'yti q'iiu-ii'g biiBH' if for a P'if.ion en editorial btaii jf the Vashincton tthen he shall have been told by the People in November that thev have do iocger any need of his services. lie fane Fear Is the title of a handsome 24 column a'ly, the publication of which has jast been begun in this city, the first tmmber having appeared last Sunday, It is tvbtA,1 Cicero W. Harris.recently of the Star, and one of the most accomplished liters to be found anywhere in this State. We tender him our best "hej for his success. but the Republicans, ou wtae oceu ion, as at rttrawberrv. wer aim-'il mskf ts and shotguns. On Ed- ito, ou Saturd-y, they were w-:il pro vided with bludgeons aud knives. No unertHincss or eiif-.trust wan, how ever, aroused, and the Democratic speakers would have willingly gone iiioue, and without escort, to any part oi tne c-mnti-y. Ibis was the cotidi t.ou oi affairs when the stvamer l(co- ain left the wharf yesterday morning, navijjg aooard the JJemocratio Kpeak- ors appointed to attend the joint mint ing to be held at B ick Chinch, about threo miles from Cambcy, in the par ish of St. Thomas and St. Dennis. A IUOTGTJ3 DZMOXSTKATION. The Poco in was chartered for the exc'nsivo use of the Democratic party. aud had between One hundred and two hundred Democrats aboard. Among them were the speakeis : the Hon. M. P. O'Connor, candidate for Congress ; Ajr. rst. Juiieu Jervey, candidate for solicitor : Messrs. Ficke-n and C. C White, candidates for the Legislature: C. C. Leslie, colored, candidate for county commissioner ; Col. M. R. jje lany, coloied, and others. Before the Poco -in left a large party of negroes made udash and endeavored to secure ii passage. They were very noisy and threatening, declaring that they inten ded "to go anyhow," and that they wanted a chance "to clean cut the d d Democrats," fcc. Some of them are believed to belong to the flocka dori Club, whose raeu.bers were the leaders in the riot of the Gth of Sep tember, -when the colored Democrats were attacked and several citizens vtre wounded. As many of these men as could be accommodated wore, however, taken aboard. One man -hreatenod "to raise h 1 on that boat.'' He did not go. Just as the steamer was ready to start word was received that County Chairman Boweu was on hia way down, and would like to ac company the Democratic party. This courtesy was extended to him and his companions, and, at last, the steamer got fcwuy. THE ARRIVAL AT CAINIIOY. There was no incident woith noting on the run to Cainhoy. Ihe Demo crats amused themselves by firing with their pistols at such objects iu the river as attracted their attention, and before the journey was over many of the few pistols were empty. This fact was known to th ReptiblioauB who were aboard. During the trip, Air. O'Connor ami County Chairman Doweu conferred together, and it was agreed that each side nhou.d be allow ed two hours during the meeting, each side dividing the two home, as might be thought proper, among its speak ers. Th steamer reached Cainhoy at about half-past 2 o'clock, and th De mocracy were most hospitably receiv ed by the villagers, who had provided wagons and other .vehicles to convey them to the Brick Church, the place of meeting, about three miles distant, Boweu started off in a buggy as soon e he could land, and muathave reach ed the Brick Cnurch half an hour or more before the arrival of the Demo crats. TH3 SOEXB OF THE CONFLICT. The place of meeting was on rising grouud, a small hill. In front of the peaker's stand, aud forty or fitly yards distant was the Church, with ihe email building used as a vestry on its right. ' To the left of the stand was an old brick building, with only part of the walls standing. Bowen called the ! meeting to order, and James Stuart, t;olored, was appointed chairman for the Republican?, and Mr. Samuel San der. the precinct chirman, was chos en chirman for the Democrats. A lively air was piayed by the Eutaw Band, which Democrats had brought from town, and the speaking began. Mr. W. St. Julien Jervey was the first vpeaker, and, aiuch as he has spokea, never spoke better. The speech was listened to with deep attention, and there was no tigu of trouble. W. J. McKinlay, colored, was to follow Mr. Jervey. The band was playing, and some of the negroes shouted out that they did not want any music ; they wanted to hear their people talk. As soon as the air was finished, the band stopped, and Mc Kinlay, who seemed nervous and ex c ted, began a very violent speech. He had not, however, spoken more than two or three minutes when there was a slight disturbance, such as might be caused by a runaway horse, on the left of the stand. This attracted very little attention, but was followed by a musket shot. (Instantly the colored men at the meeting darted to the bushes and seized their guns which there lay hidden. From the bushes and from the further side of the ravine volley after volley was fired into the surprised, betrayed iui almot de fenceless Democrats. THE WAY THE FIGHT BEGAN. Many different and conflicting ac counts of the origin of the fighting have been given. One statement is that, while McKinlay was speaking, some negro women ran into the crot d, crying out that "the whites had taken the muskets of the colored men," and that the firing immediately followed. Another of our informants says that there was a fight, and a pistol drawn, and the negroes then began firing. Comparing the several accounts, which have some points in common, and in some respects corroborate each other, some general conclusions can be rech ed, These we now give. Before the meeting some of the De mocrats walked over to the ruined building oil' to the left cf the stand, and found that a large number of loaded muskets, some forty or fifty, were hidden in a corner, or in the fire-place. They did not remove the the blow was returned. At this mo- mant a colored man seized a mutket and fired at the whites. The full at tention of the meeting had not yet ueen caugnc. a number oi negrous eagea down towards the swamp, and a few seconds later a volley was fired at the whites from' the swamp. The negroes who were left near the stanp rau at once to the bushes, where, as was tiien seen, their guns were hid deu. From the bushes they fired at the whites, while tho negroes in the ravine continued tiieir fire. It should be noted Leie that not one of the Democrats had a rifle, musket or bhot gun ; that it was agieed that i o such weapons should be takm to the meet- mgs; that the Republicans, most of them members of the militia, bad their guus clote at hand ; that the firicg irom tue swamp vas too quick and steaay to r.ve been the work of any oilier Tnfl au organized body. THE WHITES UNDER FIRE. As soon as the firing begaa a party of Democrats ran o the old brick building where the guns were secreted. and took several of them. These were hied, aonarentlv without effect, at, the- militiamen in the ravine. The Demo crats, white and colored, in trout of the stand were in a pitiful plight. Not more than a third of their numb, r were aimed, and they with pistole only. These they vainly firod at the negroes, who held positions fifty aud a hundred yards awav. Ufiufr prac tically defencelss, the whites rapidly and in some disorder, retreated down the road towards Cainhoy. At the Chursha small party rallied, aud pre vented any pursuit that might have been contemplated. Ball aod buck- shot cut tb leaves aiid sung around the ears of the rear guard. Suileuly and steadily they withdrew, the ue groes saluting them with a faiewell li rvii voney. xne engagement was soon over, but the c isua. ties were heavy anel distressing. It is wonderful that so many escaped unhurt, -The negroeB, fcquattiug among the scrub-oaks, took pot-shots at ever Democrat whom they could draw a bead on- Mr. O'Connor escaped an ugly wound by beiirg pushed aside at the Church, as a ne gro fired at him, aud Mr. Jervey whs deliberately shot at, although he had not even drawn his pistol. The stand at the Church, among the gravestones, was certainly the salvation of the party and the gallantry of Messrs. Wescoat, W. Hampton Smith and Jervey is highly praised. Their names are mentioned especially, with no idea of detracting from the meiit of their brave comrades. WHERE WAS BOWEX ? What became of Bowen. is not pros itively known. It is said he called cut for some one to accompany him and try and stop the firing, and it is known that Mr. G. R. Walker, a Democrat, did at once walk withiJowen up to the muzzles of the militia muskets, and tried to pursuade the militia to lay down their arms. But Cyrus Gilliard', Bo wen's right hand man, was extreme ly violent and urged the negroes to continue the fight. Gilliard is reported to have said: "Now'a the time; we've got em;" and cne eye-witness informs us that Gilliard himself fired fie shots at the whites. The negroes paid no heed to remonstrances, and renewed the firing. One of them, pointing to Mr. Walker, who, being on a mission of peace, had not drawn his pi;tol, cried out, "shoot that white man." By stragetic movements from tree to tree, the bravo young Democrat man aged to rejoin his comrades. Bowen himself had a very narrow escape. A wounelrd Democrat put a pistol to the back of his head, and was about to blow his brains out, when his arm was thrown up by another Democrat who was nearoy. Bowen did not come up to the city latt night, but remained at Cainhoy. A STAMPEDE. Tho hortes and mules used by tha Democrats In going to the m.-.etiLg were staa.peded during the fl.ht, and most of them wer taken off by tho Republican negroes. The Democrats who had gona to the church in wagons aud other vehicles returned painfully to Cainhoy on foot. There was a dead set at the colored Democrats. Mr. Leslie was wounded, eo were Mr. Beuuett and his son. Col. Delanv was in request, but was one of the first men to teach the steamer, and is safe. AT CAINHOY. The small community at Cainhoy were terribly alarmed at the fight and its result. It was evident that the Republican negroes were masters of the peninsula, and it was feared that they might attack the village itself. Two oi the Democrats were discovered to be missing, Mr. McNeill, and Mr. Vhitdker. It was decided, therefore, to leave fortv or fifty men at Cainhoy to protect the place, and to send the Pocosin at once to Charleston for re inforcements and such other aid as was required. THE SCENE IN THE CITY. The Pocosin ri ached Charleston about 7 o'clock, and arrangements were at once made to send a strong body of men to Cainhoy. About 9 o'clock she cast off, having aboard from seventy'five to one hundred men, under th direction of Major G. L. Bust, of the Palmetto Guard. Ail the members of this company who had attended the meeting remained at Cainhoy, excepting Mr. Smith, who came up to the city to report, and Mr. Couch who, being wounded, ac companied him. There was intense excitement in the city, and five hund red men conld have been had if de sired. It is cot thought there will be any further trouble, and the Pocosin, when she re; urns to-day, is expected to report that all is quiet. THE CASUALTIES. From the nature of the fight, which was practically all on one side, the casualties were confined almost ex clusively to the Democrats. The fol lowing is believed to be an acenrate list of the Democrats who were wound d: 1. Mr. Alexander McNeill, of King stieet, was certainly severely wounded and is reported to have lied. This is not certain, as he was missing when the Democrats returned to Cainhoy. 2. Mr. Thomas Whi taker, of Charles ton, an elderly citizen, who was pres ent merely as n looker on, was shot through the neck and fell to the ground. He, too, was missing, and is reported to have died. After he was wounded he was robbed by the Re publican negroes of his watch and boots. 3. Capt. C Carroll White was wounded in the shoulder and foot. Ihe wounds are painful and not dan gerous. Last night he was doirjg well. 4. W. Hampton Smith was wounded slightly in the arm, causing some loss of blood, but not disabling him. His coat was riddled. 5. W, St. Julien Jervey was wound ed slightly in the leg. 6. a. L. Bennett, colored, the mer county auditor, was wounded 12. Elmore 'Dukes was blightly wounded. 13. Larrisey is also reported wounded. The wounds were dressed by Mr. J. E. Farris oa tho Pocosin on the way home. Nothing positive is known of the losses, if any, among the Republican.-', except what is stated by Mr. Henry Sanders that a negro took aim and fired at him, and a negro, who was by his side, fell dead at his feet. Mr. Sanders was not hit; the ball intended for him had killed the nero. ' There ;re rumors that colored men, two or three, were seen to drop their arms but this does not prove that they were hurt. A 5core of pistols, as against one or two hundred rnuskets and shot guns, count lor very little. We doubt that any negroes were killed beyond the nu-i mentioned by Mr. Sanders, sud it is as likely as not that none were-wounded STATEMENT OFB'L BENNETT. S. L. Benn -tt, a prominent colored cil!z ;n oi Charleston, formerly county an-.iitor, and now planting in St. Tho. mas and St. Denni Parish, who wb present at the meeting yesterday, givc-s the following account of the difficulty. He &ayb: Wa reached the lauding at Cau hoy aud disembarked peaceably, and proceeded to the npot where the meeting wu to take place. This spot was near the old Briok Church, aud the taud froiu which the speakers were !o aeiures.s the crowd was situ ated on tue top of a hill, at the foot of which was a gulty hedged in on the other side fith bushes. A joint discus sion was arranged for, and whites and blacks assembled aiound the atand. mixed promiscuously together, and all apparently without arms. The Hon. M. P. O Connor was appointed time keeper, uud Mr. St. Julien Jervey. the Democratic candidate for wolicitor of tho circuit, made the evening speech, which was listened to with markeel attention and respect. We were to have u nico peaceable meeting, when W. S. McKinlay (colored) registrar of niee conveyance, vho, it was agreed, should fohow Mr. Jervey m behalf of the Rtpub'i.csmi?, took the stand and b'.gan his fcpeech. He had spoken. probably for about two min u tee, when I perceived a commotion or a kind of atampede on the outskirts of the crowd. 1 do not know what caused the panic, and heard at this time no shots. I thought perhaps that a horse had broken loose. I was look ing to see what caused the excitement, when I saw about forty or fifty col ored men moving off- do vn tho hill. On reaching the bushes they stooped and as they rose again, every man of them had a gun in his hand, and a moment later they'raised the guns, took aim anel fired directly into the crowd. The Democrats were then completely surrounded and enfiladed on every sied, and a general ruh for the boat followed. The firing ceased long enough for the negrot to load, and they then poured another volley into the crowd. The firing fippeared to be promiscuous. The white men had no guns, and I did not see aeingle white man firo a shot. I heard two or threo pistol shots, but don't know who fired them. In retiring with the crowd from the stand with my son, A. G. Bennett, and just ts we iiscended a little bank, two negroes came out of th. bushes on the top of a little hill, anel took deliberate aim at myself and son and fired. I was wounded in the instep of the left foot with a small b ill, apparently a buck or a large duck ikot. My ecu was shot in seven places two shots entering the hip, two in the calf of tho leg and three in the foot. The negroes" were armed with inuskchi acd ?omo leu or fifteen vere picked up in the road where they hod been dropped. The party reached the l.'oat as best they could, and the negroes held undisputed possession of the fie.'cl. No attmpt was made to go back lor ihe- missing, as it was as much asfiir lives were worth. I do not kuow the nameu of the killed or wounded except from hearsay; and othor particulars of the difficulty I have also only by hearsay. I consc i -tiously believe that the whole icas a preconcerted plan, by whqm I cannot any, to take advantage of the slightest pretext and fire upon the unarmed crowd; for tho moment the disturbance started, the negroes rushed to the bushes in every direction and began a promiscuous firing. Bennett w.uj suffering considerably from the wound in the foot, and his son is badly wounded. STATEMENT OF J. B- JENKINS. T. R. Jenkins, the well know colored Democrat who was at the meeting at Cainhoy yesterday, said, in addressing the Fouith Ward Colored Democratic Club at their hall last night that the dimcully had been brouht on by the Radicals, and upon them should be fasteued the responsibility of the affair. He also stated, as to its origin, that it was caused by a colored Republican who lives at Cainhoy firing off a pistol Heveral times. Jenkins said he could not be mistaken as to the origin of the difficulty, as he was on the ground and saw all that occurred. Ou the night of the 28th of Septem ber, 1876, Rsv. C. T. Baily, a promi neut Baptis' Divine and editor of the Hiblical Iieeordcr, in the course of a conversation with several gentlemen at Cameron, in Moore county made certain statements in regard to T. W. Haldeu which were common icated to a reporter of the Raleigh News and published in that paper on die morning of the 30th. In conse quence of that publication, Mr.. Bailey has written and printed the following card: A CARD. Iu the Daily News of the 30th ulr., an article was published wiiich pur ports to give tba substance of a state ment made by me to certain gentle men at Cameron on the night of the zbtli. As a matter of justice to myself aud alt the parties concerned it be comes necessary for me to utate the followihg facta: On my way to the Baptist State Con vention iu i ayetteville I was intro duced to ex-Gov. HoldfcD. During the He.sfcion of the Convention I was invited to dine with him and accepted the invitation." I npent the afternoon with him, returning to tho BapUst church after tea. Our iutereourst wan free and agreeable. Ho gMve me an account of hia religious experience and of hia political troubles. He fctat i.el to me that ihe plan of the "Kirk Don't take anything for granted but make sure that your name is properly entered on the registration books. Yarious commnnicatioiis, received just on the eve of going to press, ae necessarily omitted id thi issn1. G O aVL 3VI 33 X L O WiLrVil NCTO N ftl A R H T 1 i T; ,4 October 12, &4 ai'liiiTo l olU'E.N UN kr-Jdarfcet m ni at 31 couti per gallon f r iithern pa. k ages. 8ai-s of 100 casks at oi!'ntio.s. ROSIN Market firm ai $J o,i f , b!r..i eJ ' and - o.i stith.cd. ..alca oi iu; bbla at jUeti.Llo:is. TAU Waiter sLeuJv ai fcl 50 per M! Sales at quotations. - ; ' CRUDE TU KPENTiN E-M?.rke;. ztaiuls at $1 -25 tor hard, a: T $ 10 foi jvilh .-w .Mt and virgin, the 1 i..ttr h -l:.ii su!J.-S, to a fo ductioa of oiu-iir L. CO'i TON No onlei.il'jU a.vion-s.aitd eo sales to icjrort. TI:.- iV.iioW!?; r.r- th" official quotations: Ordioa,;- (rood Ordinary, 0 " iSuiefc (ioo-'i Onlii-m v ... " Low Milulii-. '.o ' Mi'Uiiii; lO " ioeni iiiudlinir 1S 0,'ioHti r is eo? i fi ;-i:i loth'' 'Oki f ihi Ameiie.tn i'v'.'.-t JLvcL-rn-e. Wholesale Prices List. OOURECTED VFEK1T. O tr FANCY CARDS all styles wtth OtJ cents port paid. J. B. Hustxz, Hi 3"vrttese quotations pply sale pvices. In filling Riualie ii ghe-r figures (as a charged. to whole- lier orders. rule) will be ABTICtES. Oct- Duplin county is always good and true and neither a sluggard nor yet a laggard in the race. Radical and so called "independent" candidates have aiways found it a hard Jordan to travel and row tho few faithful longers Rafter official fiesh pots ure minishing from the land. For some months psst there has been but two white Radicals in Island creek township a&d now one of these, Mr. Hinton E. Carr, has come in out of the wet and says in the Magnolia Iiecord that he shall hereafter both vote and work for Tilden and Vauce. Our friends in the good old county talk of 800 majority in November. There is one duty which every man owes to himself as well as to his parly and that is to see that his name is properly eutered on the registration books. No matter if you have not changed your residence iii the last twelve months or eyen the, last twelve years, jon must remember that v.e have au on crupu lous enemy to deal with and it ia therefore wise and safe to see, with your own eyes, that your name is properly entered ou the registration books. Every man owes a duty to his neighbor aa well as to himself and bis party. See then that your own name is properly entered on the registration books and then take enough interest in the cause of honesty and reform ar d good government to see that your neighbors are all there likewise. It is a simple plan and an easy one and proline ia promises of succeas. war " originated with the Execntive Committee of the Republican party at Washington, in the iuterest of the. party ; tliat ho was opposed to it, but was allowed no discretion iu tho mat ter ; that it was decided by that com mittee to inaugurate and prosecute the campaign as he did it ; that if he did not carry out the wishes of th (.arty he aud the State were to be crushed ; and that if he was success ful in the execution of their p!an3 ho would piobubly receive a Cabinet ap pointment, the Secretary ship of the Interior. In reference to the death of bto phens I understood from him that the Republicans had much to do with that crime; that the prosecution of those who were charged with it was discon tinued because testimony was either elicited or likely to be elicited which would implicate or criminate promi nent membtis of the Republican party ; that these fears were awakened in part by the discovery of the coil from which the rope was cut which was found on the neck of the murdered man. The statements of Gov. Holden left on me the clear and distinct impies sious that he had been the unwilling instrument for the accomplishment of the purposes of his party and that he did not merit the odium which at tached to his name all over the State. During the session cf th late Con stitutional Convention I called on Gov. Holden in his offico at his own request, iu a very ple&saut interview reference was mad to th removal of political disabilities by Congress, and also to the removal of his own disabilities by the Convention then in session. So favorably was I impressed with state ments made by him that I called on Rev. J. N. Stallings, of Duplin and a few other members, and requested them to use their influence to have Gov. Holden's disabilities removed. I stated theso facls or some of them in the conversation referred to in th News as mentioned above. I have also given them in other parts of the State, whore Gov. Holden happene-d to be the subject of conversation. It was done in the free and esj styls of social intercourse, and though 1 stat ed nothing which was not tru, I did Mot expect to see it in the newspapers or in print. Iu any statement which I may have made concerning Judge Bo ad or the hanging of Judge Krr, I gave or meant to give my own opinions, bas ed on information received from other sources; not from anything said to me by Gov. Holden. So far as I can now recollect he ha never poken to me in reference to either of those gen tlemen. I have made this statement iu th interest of truth and not of any politi cal party ; also as a matter of justice to myself and all the prrsons men tioned in the Neivs of the 30th. C. T. Bailey. It will be seen from the above that Governor Holden unequivocally con fessed to Rev. M r. Bailey that Stephens the Radical Senator who was killed iu the Court House in Caswell conuty, on the 21st May, 1870, came to his death from Radical violence, aud that it was because this fact was about to be made public that the investigations were brought to au end. It appears also that.with a full knowledge of the true state of affairs, the Kirk war was carried oq until put a stop to by Judge Brooks. The reeord of the infamy of the Radical party is now complete, for it is proved by the confession of one of its most honored and trusted leaders, that it hesitates not to compass the murder of thoso who may stand in its way, eve.i though they have been long numbered among their friends. That it hesitated nGt to compass by murder the death of its enemies, it needed not the confession of Governor Holden to RfiV. Mr. Bailey or to suy one else to prove. That the foulest murder was intended in the Kirk war is matter of record, murder that wa3 prevented only by the courage and integrity of J ndge Bbooks. THE XI .TIE IS AT. UAKD. Less than three weeks now intervene between this and the day of election and it behooves every man to use every effort in his power every day and every hour of the day, during the short in terval left us between this and the 7th day of November. For the first time since the close of the war a national victory is iu the reach of the lovers of liberty, law and order, and it needs but the stretching forth of our hands, earnest and persistent work on the hustings aud at the polls, to pluck tho fruits of our labors during the long campaign now drawing to its close. Six of the nine States which have voted during the past few months have declared for us and with the proper efforts now at the close of the campaign thelection of Tilden and Vance is as sure as that the' sun shall rise and Bet on the day of election. SPIRITS Ti-'lJl'EN TiE Ji'ftikrr i it :l cents p-?r g:i!!;n fr Vni: ;!".. ; ages. Sair-. .t , cuks a'- quotations. AOIU OllMultrtJ. v.f-'Oi.!" 'inn :;! Si for sprained n'-d gi.-oi - ti -uiu-'l. S 1 .j.A) hi, Is f-iiiiine i lejK rVi! .ii ii .) b hi. TAU MaH-:!,qul"t nn-: u-:-,h .A. s, p:'r bbl. Sr:!'"H -ti quotations. eiitjnjs n ; ; i "i .vn : is m s k- . at $1 2-'t for Lard and lo ir.r vciiow II A UJ1 riJ- I Ki Ul -'Kti . . liA.u:w orta CdroiiDa. S..OU1 Vr. v :u SH. V lb '-"'r ;i "J '- S:..ni'.i- r,j, '-j? it 31 .1".- : nr BAKU K! -j . K-.-t i'T. j Itr.C WAX-? It. ii i I -. . KS -. i iziir.jftor,, V M BUf.'.' i-v- -H 'toiiu.--, r? i!. oa . 1 PRICES. 13 ii 03 "14 Q 16 10 11 12 ia " 13 i 1 X v3 00 11(3, 11 10 TILDEN: i ff i n l .r, sr. No , V I'i .. .. !: : !7:.C--V V CO?' V 7 t-. ;i . . . - h 1 1 . o.S :2 3i.; '; i . '.t of r FLO, i-- i. .' - . r t l1' ililiij City 'i 1 75 2 00 v 30 t; eo 7 do (.4 - et U (, is c-ik ; 'j.'. i.i i oo '"Mrt U i ' l (o Hi "U . Q-J (ni I ('ll :i e ' ' .'.o t' t' k (-i, (; " y '.' ,. ' -r. b t' ' 'ft- 'f v.s '.''J 4 X, (u .'. 1 5 f: : ) tir, i: (i i -V' v.: ( :) i 7 & S ..) ? oj y o !" i ti't (cti d "it) 4 s i.-j .i?..'N Oi) ' 5 o i ... r o.i i- b : r. ami viihi, ti tion of one-lift COTTON- transa-'tie.). i- r:o; official qu'tat.io2:s : Ordinary Good (ijdifiai v . . , Strict! . i.K.a (.'j'.ii Low Mid.ilin. . . . Middli:j- T Otoil Middling Litter iiOhil i'l ix r-.ii V hi !ii;.;;!;; it- . f i ; .i I..T e (),' i v I T n '. .-. t,Ji X I'M tit l.'Oionri -5i ;H(TS TUl?i at 81 ceuts ecr y.al-ti 1 : V ai;es. t:d5-s .f Soil casks ai ROSIN ?.f;uket steady a strained and good fctrainod. ported. TAli Market iiriu at irl Sales at quotations. CRUDE TULPEN T steady Rt $1 5 tor Lai d aud low dip aud virgin, thu lutLci i cj reduction of oue-hlth. Sales at !! COTTON ;;:;: l:;-t q;.ie', v.iih tO halts ou a baa is of 10 een's middling. 2-- o c l:i;,:al que tat i : a 1 io e-o i) Ml, fO i") ia' 10 .;e i. T5 --l 00 o iii ik is-. H n is i.O 10 0'! J ?i 0(i i? (Si-' 0.; ! i r.'i ;.! .0 i' ' i.f. :ri c : :-0 per bbl. it' 1 V'-i- ct t' . a .;etv;,;. 1 IK I- r Of , I'-- Ti - -' i; in . 3 4 ) '2J . 1 2 ) 80 . 14: 5 S I -3 50 M .. i oo ..21 o Mi (i-.' -i" (4 00 & 27 S SO 4 15 & 00 Gj t 5 fcti )0 (d, IS 1 GO 0 0 .00 (aifiO 0(5 !..!.0!) 00 (.i.00 00 O. sriKi TS tirm at 3 1 i'i. -.3 .i UL .-r' IU 1'iT iilJl. at tr ; i tte.-'.u:: l:l 1 ; s .'id. .-.,.:. . v ..... i 1 . I ... packages. Snmil at quut;i bO casks at 3i cents, the nuivkv firm at latter price. ROSIN Market firm at 1 7y-) , eu aim goou stra:r Kfrrs n. 1 mi. ' b I'i iii kc t, Salt-s aL quotations. ClibT15 TUU1 EX'Lisiu-ilarkct -i 'y at $1 25 f r hard a;ul $2 10 for veiLv,- .iu, andvirehi, the latter bcr.g s.il.j-.-ct, to a re duction of ue-JtiUli. . al-:.:s at quo-atious. COTTON Market dull. ;:a:e ,f :-,.a bales on a basis of 1!) ceu.ls ! If. 1' r rid dling. The follow leg arc ih cCici-.l quotations; Ordinary Goxl Oidinaiy Strict Good Ordir.-Mj Law Middiuig Middling Good Siddling (4 2 I CI oo it 90 00 A,. . 01 00 (M) eo oo 7 :- r r ; I' 1 -' M. 'A4 10Jj II J','--1 5 (S. 4 ( 0 (n : Oi) ro 3 oa t c 0 00 (.4 9 -"iO 10 i)1 (.-A12 0 8 (A 10 11 !: (412 00 , 7 C;) (St X CO 5 f-0 f5 7 10 . a oo ti.n oo 1 c4 b on K OF FiJEiGHT. evi.ts AI.i'l-hE- Tor Sail ing Vessel. ;. "v , 1 !? Tui I: ',.. ! i "(r:H 'pi'iiliii- ;i.-r M)l . 10 ; Quwtp.tions co of ihe Auieriec: xona to the ciassi Cotton Jix et..o S1T1UTS TURl'KNilS - ft:t IT- ! q-lO- atioiis Maikft qidct . .ait ,'!-; , r 1 ,a -.. .... 'J'u I' iii !. A i !.!- i" M 1 A . 0- ad-jTui i ;;iju: y -c i Ti;:-iw? I.i.l , ."Ii it? Tiii-;); :aiti;H! no: '. 1- -u: ':; ;j. r ;''' eln:t07! y,-.;- I. '.- e,K ;! li' 'UH j.f.'P '; !, J V -il.UIS J i' b'i: . ... l-i.ii.1. r .. '!"( iiii.v! ': 1 The Norwich Bulletin says eider is so cheap this year that farmers are paying people fifty cents a barrel to drink it, and able-bodied 'men are making from one to two dollars a day at tbja rate. ai:ie-d :i er s i id A do ! U'i. ) Ion for Soutlio.ru p:u:kag-.. j.dta e-t casks at 31 1 CO i:i s aud du; eliy niMiii...; at ii2 cents. Market clesiug qu cents for Southern. ROSIX- -Ofikial omt alio fi .'ir for trainel and $1 55 for j-i-i Sales of i,r,00 bbls fcot-d !);.;::e option for the iiksiiL, a. '-lo'i, low pale at $2 Si5 per bll. TAH (lKc:,Iiv nnotfi! oniot ,i U bbl. Sales at qnotailons. 1 f C It II ! 12 TlJlirE.STNi. ojiioiaily quoted firm at $1 z lor La-d and M for yellow dip and vhgin, tho 1 lil- r -;ul j u ' to a reduetion of one-fifth. COTTON Oinei.dh ivporJs q .a i. with sales of 1-15 bes on a has .-. oi" io cents per lb for lniudiinir. The folk-win;: are 1). O ciul quotations: Ordinary eonJs -ieod ' rdinary 1 " fStriet (Jood Ordinal v " Lw Middliiti;.... It.1; Middling... 10 Good Middlini; JO 'i : i tn-; l ' t :)i. r? Ta:-;s 'V mi t j li.-l-;-j ; ..-ii :,'.l- n : 'i :;a a 0 oo, C 03 a 0 25 ; r.o a o 35! 0 (V) a 0 25 e s a ft 7fti o oa a o Gf) O 25 ii 0 lit) oo a o 25 J ;i :j 00: 8 00 a 1 00 0 1 : A 0 Ooj 0 00 a 0 10 .i ') :i ii !iJ( 0 00 a 0 50 o no a 0 ! o 00 ii 0 50 o Oi! a 1 ot! 0 (hi a so 0 a a 00! V W a 0 50 -- o a 2 o ij o oo a 2 rt ' a 0 75 n oo a o 75 u U i. 0 liil 0 00 a 0 10 7 -; ,. S o0j 4 Oil a 8 O'J "" ii 4.v 0 C- a o 45 ': ii 0 45 0 0-: a 0 45 0 o a ' fO 0 00 a 0 75 m o i Ar,' 0 00 !i 0 45 0 i 'i ;i 2 Ort: o 00 a 2 (Ml i : 1 1 -j i& a o iX) 0 ' '') U '.or S 00 '' a i 0,..! 0 CO a 0 45 0 ' a US' 0 Cn a 0 6 ' o n o oo : 2 5 ! :i 8 00 e ro o I'd o 12 a 0 oo a ' i - .'Oi 11 50al2 10 A tVOMr-Y frIA KIT. I VI x Iiaop-.K-:i. ::r':,:;;.r i l' : -. ir. .louaxAT,. v:nj. s-klmno. ..Ill 114 . ..in.) loo ..'ii O'lhi'Ti a di.cf imt. at. .. k. la ii: il:-.iiiL'!.' -!i I , . Par V;d Sdling .:ir 8" , to j , V..0 .') i i H to :ll bill's. ' t C--i.il October bS SPIRITS TUiii'EXTiNE )llkial qno- tations steady at "I rent r'r e.a!.V,n tor : i ' I 'ti'.'Iiti - ! vf' ' i o i; 1 ;; j Ii 1 t-.'(.M i S'v--.-?;'! 'V !f f i N C ? nOron.'! V ,li W U i ,'. 15. i. iir. 7 jx r ( COIMV ti i e i- i -. W ' ) ; A 1 .' U V )i:ii i.l'T'iii - Miij ,(l'.k i' 1 1 Southern pkgs. Sales of T car.ks taiions. KOS'N ' ffiaial quoialionb quiei m .l ..') for strained and 55 for trood trj.in-d. Sales ot l,0i () bbls g.fd .'reiiMVi :m -1 5 per bbl. TAU Ol1i-.i:i! quotations vi.'ii; at :1 55 bid. Sales jejx.ited of I0d i tU ai '.-! 50 and GO do at Jt-1 CO, i'.n auv;ti ie' i 1'J a;i;!5 on last reports. Market elosi g lirm a. latter price. , CltUDE TUKITlNTlNr- ' ffn.-ial q.; - ta'.ions : ?i irkot steady at $j fer i;,a'U nd $2 20 for yeliew dip and t, ti e latter bciTji su'njtict to a uductiou ef e e- fifth, being an acvauc - of 5 i 10 er-nts per bbl ou last quotations. .a es nt quo tations. - COTTON Official . of 2U7j bal:js ou a baia diii e- .1 he foil' AVUif quotations: Ordinary . .......... liiid Ordi'i.:l-v . Strict G " d ;it'd:iag'. Low Jtddvlli !g. Middling ... v ....... . Good Middling. . . . . . . Quotations coni lira to iha eiassirica'.ion of the American Cotton Exchange. v C . I . 40 ) ! ! . 50 . 45 . 05 . '."I -. i",.i r 55 (ri n .11 In) :-iT -- FO It T-flC- in. r a. i & Vv v 'j ULti i'i i i r i I j L J-i I 1 ii 1x7 WFV.XLY NrVi Sr i LI.LY i'-j";V ViiliKLi '. ,5 C ft. NFAVs " icts. DAT Y NEWS 1.50 Till DAILY JSFAVS 1.50 THE DAILY" SEWd 1JX the i -.iort did ; S;-?es 1 l-J. cents for mid- e the i; . . . 8 OtilC il (.3 8 - r, 10 r cen s i: u ji t.t -i: rill; 'in a - e t il X-, lSV'-, 1 r' &'rt5 5or the to any address", above lv.med -' or in y one ".'..'tsrest I '?!oer:-ti? Jj-rty, ca v writmy lor Ikums to trillions" ."i.O .1 i0 1 s d' y , vnv y-air V.Ct;il.', m C m: . A '..a : . - - ORMSBY Died, at-. his father's resi dence, in Rocky I'ointj on the 14th ii.st., little BERTIE, son of James and IMyggi Oimsby, aged 5 years. Weep not father and mother for your little Bertie 4 sleeps i:i Jesus.'' "But I would not have you to l e igno rant, brethren, containing ..hein which a e asleep, that ye sorrow not, even as othtrs which haye no hope." E. Bee Geniior. cat aware tkatthe Ci-irLer ltliflcisly roioo- cratj oajje-r pul.IVt.cd. n lif".kli- am, end that It. ciroa'a, t-9;iy in HlcLruond, Mntgotavi r. .. i a-ou counties Itctesot ' a lyertU' lil-cr-.': " an.J no" e ti .ic ti oa.iU n- .tv. .i meat waokly. AGENTS nnri gold paw iit le7Prwach. tree of cost, writ aff once to o . jsttiDJs a ou., 157 JutMway, W.YJ IflCY. fascination, Sonl CharrnlncrUesmM'-l ism.sndStarrlase Gu'de. howiar bow cltbar mxI ... ay iaouii ana gain in jots ana smtsucnl or any person they cooote luatautly, 400 itfM.I ay ma 1 SO cent?. Bunt A Co., 1S9 a. 1th 8t.,l c uii., r. & REFORM. Now ready! I for ajent . Tbo National Hml I Book for YOtera. with T.lf at Til. "or. A" Ile.i.trickt. a .d an prrnw tit Rlnn A i r:iuds. 3UOrL'. Il.a4r&ted. 81 eta. will ure oaim aau temtory. 100 a moBts made. a. o. rni.,eu Broadway, . T. GENTS WANTED 1 Medula txnA THnlAniu Awarded tor HOLMAN'S nonfonninl Uililn new ijouinumAi nuiin I.SOO U'ua?rattOTis. Address for new rlrmiui o. nubXAH 5S CO., WW A.KOH St., Pnila. 50 to 200 A MONTH FOB AGENTS. Universal History. Th- great Interest In e nation a tllfl Ht Alia ov.iithri.ltng hlntory of 100 year, mak this mi ivi iii.u any oiier. 3 DoJks m on. K-autifnl'.y U'ustrated. Low price . quick Bale. exTa term. Snd tor circular. J.o MoUuRui 4c. CO., Phtla., Tm. . poy.Ka H ADIT CURED. Certain atfl Sure Cure. l-nrgi- Uedaction in Prlce. A trial h.ttltMa Mrs.r. A. DRO! l.INGrR, Lb Porte, Indiana. .'i ij.il. troriaeriy airs. ur. S. ii. ColUna.) REMOVAL 200 PIANOS li 0B6AMS st Manufacturers price. The S utvertber will e i t; oir ra.t-ra iockor Pianos and O.ans, e ard shroud l.and. sbeit mdt-ic. naaaio !!.).cs .-.nil morcliaiiiire at very r.er cost price fur eash !'JKijSvl SKT t KMBEIt previous to r- mT.i1 io tiieir new ft ;e 43 K AS e Htu St., UNto-- SQTTAItt . Oct. l.t. H uiKtratedt ata- ... .. a a. . . ... . . i'i"ui- niiiitu. iriiis w-iniea. -u ctai in- (iui.-ineiiis to ih-i Tra le '-OU.40K WATKKS -- SONS. S1anntaetute:s aud Deleia. 481 li n niKny, N. V. AGENTS Great - CENTENNIAL BiiOK. A VS. jlendfor clrc niiu n-e sales IT PA VS. jend for clrcolr. 1" w. Z-iKriU-ti Vv. PhlladsiDUia. Pa. l!.lreATTOStSADltg -1 - ' 1 S P il to UnaUry YOUNG MEN fo J . I U (3 1 U I he annvrt duties of life. lirsiNES TBAlMNd a peclality. )( ft N riTU I oMthem wt tliorougb,rom- i-!t! aiiil practical in tlie Unit Hi State. yemii 'won des'ring a ?1art in Lite, P.rnnts .'i;ivt j o-.g or warab to educate, re invited to u-di i -o v r'or-c it ilogue ai d particulars. T it .l i ol'e-ri tte Fee, )J6r 30. Ko facallons. ii.r.t. r t any time. Rc'e-encee oar natrons ard f'-rmer Ptnd-nts Addrets H. W. SADLKK, liuildias Nos. 6 and 8 N. Charles Street, 13 1 ti mo re. sept 14 -4 w (D) 05 to 82 Port nd, Maine per day ot home Sam pis worth 91 free. Stinjon A Oo SITERI0R C0UET XKW C0UXTY. UABfOYER Edward An'hony.Henrv T. Anthony ) iu Court, M. Wil -ox, partners trad-J Pl'nt'fls irg as E. 4tc H. T. Anthony & Oo ) against Frank K. Honhton alias) H.J3. Houston, Defendant. THE STATK tiF NORTH CAROLINA, To thp Sherijl nf Xew lanoner Couiicy - Greeting You are aereby commanded to summon Frank K. TIou!-t.on ali ts II. li. Houston to appear at the next term of add Court, to be held at the Court Ho'!83 in Wilmington, on the tenttr. Momlay alter th second Monday in August, 187C, tx answer the complaint of tue said PsJn t ' tt. It' tho ietVinlant fUail rail to appear at that time, the Plaintiff wl',1 take judgment for 4 17 70-100, with interest from the 12th day ct 'luftf, A. It. 187, together with the eoatsor this action. Of tliia eummons make di return to the Clerli of said Court tor tho county of New HanoYvr. ;iv-n under my hand and seal of said Court, this 11th day of Stptember. 1876. JAMES H EATON, Clerk of Said Court. J. .BISHOP. Deputy. In the above entitled actl'.n it appearing te the satisfaction ot the Court that the Defendant Fi Kiik IC. Houston alias II. B. Houston is a non rf sclent of this Stats, end cannot after due disigencp b found within the same, and that hm h!w projurty witliin the Stats and that a cause or a iiou exists agiint Kai l Defendant la favor of above named ri iiotiffs. It la ordered that service of fcummons be had upon him In the above fen titled action by publicaUon thereof once each wesR for six successive weeks in the Daily Journal, a newspaper published in tba city of Wilmington wlthis ttit Judicial Ili.triet, and that notice of the issuance Of at tachment on the property of said Defendant, re- i in nab.'e at tame time and plac.. be given in aid publication J AMIS 8 UK ATOM, CUrk Superior CorL F. m. MARTIN, Plaintiffs Attorney. Adsniiiistrator's Noticer yjAViy G qualified as Administrator of the cit-iteof Currer tr. Roundell, I hereby notify all pertona Latins ela s against said decedent to exhibit the same to me on or before the 9th day of September, 1877. All persons indebted to the said Cnrrer K to;iTrti'.ll are requested to make speedy pay- in ei t to me. Wm. Ii. DeROSSET, Srpt-Jmber 7th. 1876. e3pt 8-ouce a 6w Ad minlstrator. Seyiell & Co.'s Pocfcet HamocJ, Weight Only I Lb-Bears 1300 Lbs P.IUCE OF 6. 1 gt4 00. A root luxurious Couch, Seat, Swtrg, &c Circulars may be hal by adtrei.fing Vak .vakT & MuCOY, aprilftwSm 1S4 and 13 lunn St.. M PATENTS liUCKKl't ER VIN, Editor. I'HEI obtained in th- IJnitud Statt-t.,Oaii(laand Europe, ti-rn,w hp lowms tbose ot auy otter reliable hoi;w. Cor- re on ience invi'ed in tli5 Knlihh acd foreign lanuae ', with Inventors, Attorneys at Law, avd'oilurr eolicitorp, cfj eciallv with thow) who hrivs iiad their cawsn rojecte.f In tho h. nds ot oi ht-r ;tttorneys. in rejected cim? nr fees are icawii'ibl, nnd no charge is tu'i-'te r itr are .-'.icct'H'-tui. patent model o ciiiiUvtiof oariBven- ti-Mi. We will make an cxmi!aation at the I ,,-n.. Office, and if we think it iiatei fable tl Hen.l you paper and advice, and prooccute vonr -ii..-. Our tet.ni oraii.ary c.asrs is ft ill 7 i fl 1 1 oral i-r written in ; 11113 1 If !I rnattrx relit. Kef'cMTiees Hon M 1 gett, ex-Commll ij!t rof Patents, Cleeland. dilo ; O H Ksl-:y,j&-il. Secretary ot tiie Nai.ionai Gran if f.oai.viile, Ky.; Hon .la- Ouny, lte Oh. JiiHti;o IT S ;ourtOt Claims, Wa-hirutOu. aV.SHnd stamp for onr-'Gul ei'or Obtaining i- atonr-." a h ikt 5u pSjjex. A.Uite' IHj'IS nfiEI & CO.j Soli i,tT patents, Witrh'.iiiittin, D. U Jaottf Till. CHllISTIAN I1E1 A I .art- e Eight-page Weekly. Organ ot the liar list Denomination. Should be in every Baptist Family n the Iand. It is tte Paper Our children Ought R?ad. ) t ts the Paper for all who would Know the Truth as it is In Jeus. bubcrbe For It i t one Induce Yo Fric&ds Ant Ne ghboi To In I .ikt WiM-. If You Haven't Th'. Mon, HnbMrlli The Paner An-,)iow-Vonr raster Will A5ui -t i tiiiigrment For You Srn'.l I r S)f-imcn Covles. The -rice of Ihe INDEX Voai. Addre all - l r t.- .1. (. HRR SUN lies SI Atlanrs, Oa A V A 1 Wire lovers, ranging Baskets, Acj FT .1, mm ply ot Ronn-t and ' Dish VOY'..f , 1 i i aii'i mr fit;"a " ' and 'KciMii" i Misters. r ,rleiov,by ipK :nn -i ' Vn- 2fl Front tuft. il MondaVsid I hursdys. at oSdtbor.,4 Avef.r. J . A iWAUt, editor and vroiieU.