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Wilmington journal. (Wilmington, N.C.) 1844-1895, October 27, 1876, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026536/1876-10-27/ed-1/seq-1/

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The Weekly Journal at One Hollar and b ittj
Geatt per annum, Oue Dollar for t. mouthy
fifty Oj" tor T ir -e Month . .
It K 1 "A U ' A "
Never, in the history 'A
politic, has the good eld btate of
North C arolina, one of the original
thirU-en BtHte-. been canvassed with
more of ability, aeu-uuiit-s-Liuu uu
untiring" sal, than has been the cane
during the present campagu now ko
rapidly drawing to a clot-e. It ia not
aloue ou tho field of buttle, or iu the
councils of a nation, tbnt the true pa
tr'ot f hint f2 forth, but in i very instance
where th" rights an wtil as the liberties
of a people are in d.-mger. Iu this euu
ti:st, in this rotate, the stinggle Las not
b an pimply for i-flioo or for prty as
o iud.t cj, bu it has been on behalf oi
the p-.-pe and against a horde of 111
cials who, having been secure in place
and power for no many years pant,
Irive grown bolder and more exacting
di.y by diy, until their aggressions ..n
t!u) constitutional rights of u free peo
ple have aroustd I he niaweH from Vir
ginia to tfontb Carolina, and from the
niuuntains to the cea. I is strictly a
flht with us bt tween tho taxpayer
aud the office holders, between hones
ty and virtue, intelligences and wealth
ou the one huod, and corruption and
fraud, ignorance and prejudice on the
other. In the Radical cauip the lead
ers nre those who have grown fat on
the spoils of ofHee, and wliO funih
tho brains for t e entire machine,
w.'iiie thy who do the work at the
po is are the ransses of ignorant no
gnn-'fi, an-I with us tho bone iunl sin
ew of the party, the rank and fiiv of
tin! ai ray, as well as the leaders ihem
slve , are drawn from the people, and
are of the people, and with the psop!o,
the pt( U rlio own the property and
who pay the taxes which ferve to keep
the govt riiincut tilloat. This fact is
undeniable, and is fully illustrated in
the efforts of those who have no pri
vate aims to further and no political
axes to grind, but who yet, tine pa
triots that they are, set aside the de
man'ls of business auri social life, and
g forth, at their own expanse, to fight
the hydra-headed corruptionista who
have mode such headway In our State.
Surely such efforts as th'se, such self
denial, such earnest labor for the good
of our Htate, must result in a grand
viotory when the opposing hosts shall
meet together at the polls on tho first
Tuesday in next month.
How lo Vole nt tlie November i:itC
Ilons. riix tickets are to be voted at the
coming elections, and of course the
same number of ballot-boxes will be
used at every polling place.
Here are the tickets, arranged accord
ing to lavr:
1. YJcctroal Ticket Ten Electors
for President aud Vice-President of
the United States.
2. Slate Ticket. Governor, Lieuten
ant -Goveruor, Secretary of the Hfcato,
Auditor, Treasurer, Superintendent of
Public Instructions and Attorney Gen.
i. Conrrcsssiotial Ticket. Members
of the House of Representatives of the
45th Congress of the United States.
1. Leyislalirc Ticket. Senator (or
Heuators) in the General Assembly and
member (or members) of th j IIoubo of
Representatives of the General Asseni
Liy. o. fount i Tickets. County Truasur
ery Register of Deeds, County Survey
or five County Coniinisionera, Coroner
and Sheriff.
C. Constitutional Amendment Tiv:cf.
We beg leave t-ocall especial attention
to the oidinnnce providing for the eub
mission of the amendments to ihe peo
ple at the approaching election. It
will be eeei that the proper ticket for
those who are in favor of the amend
ments is " Ratification " and not
' Adoption," as some of our exchanges
have it. "Ratification is the word.
Let everybody vote " RATIFICA
TION." Let the Democrats in every town
"ad village and at every county Ipre
oinot perfect the organization of the
party for the approaching struggle in
November. You cannot have too
many clubs or too maty meetings.
The glorious news from Indiana and
West Virginia is enough to Fpur for
ward the most indifferent to actite
and unfailing exertions.
There is one duty which every mau owes
to himself as well as to his parly and
that is to see that his name is properly
entered ou the registration books. No
matter if you have not changed vour
residence iu the last twelve mouths or
even the last twelve years, you must
remember that ijo havo an un-oiupu-loua
enemy to deal with and it is
therefore wise and safe to see, with
your own eyes, that your name is
properly entered on the registration
Don't take Anything for granted but
make sure that your name is properly
entered on the registration books.
V..ise. fr ru n Liberty I He Ha.
be;t 4i )ii Orler
Adjutant General's Office,
Raleigh, 26th May. 18C3.
General Order, No. 9.
Militia officers are ordered not to
.rre(4t any man as a conscript or de
serter who may have been discharged
under a writ of habeas corjws trkd
before any Judge of the Supreme or
oupnor Courts of this State.
I hey are further ordered to resist
any such arrest upon the part of any
Perdon not authorized by the legal or
aer or process of a Court or Judge
uav,ng jurisdiction of such cases,
y order of Governor Vance.
Dan'l G. FOWXE,
Adjutant General.
VOL. 83.
The Brave Kescuc.
I was an only child, aad my father
was a widower, bo that our actual ne
cessities ia that olieapjacd frugal coun
try, teyion, were eubily piovidrd for.
Our nearest neighbor waa Air. Fors
ter, a plantar, by far wealthier than we
were. Now Oswald Foster and I wtte
pkyhted lovers, but the very idea of
u engagement bttween his only son
and the daughter of his embarrassed
n!ithbor was gall and wormwood to
Oswald's faiher a proud, strong-willed
Desirous to efface from OawaldV
rnind the idea of marrying poor little
Ellen Travers, Mr. Foster, with nib
W'fw'a concur re no, proposed to jvend
his boh to Europe, oonflden that for
eign travel aud obauge of sceue would
soon obliterate from his memory the
image of the lonely little girl bevide
the great tauk of Mmarj. And now a
word concerning the tank itsell, the
name oi which, I fear, conveys to the
road or but a very inadequate concep
tion ot the stupendous reality. The
tank of Minary, justly reckoned among
th marvels which the island of Cey
lon h stilt to show, is pbihaps the
grandest of tho artificial lakes ever
planned by mortal engineer. Moi
than two thousand years passed ainc,
before he Christian era, a Buddhist
king bade his aubjfeoU toil to erect the
rn;siTa walls of hewn atone and tongh
chunam tha- nviic-u that vast sheet of
water, twenty-five miles in eicum
fereuce. With the Minary lake, or tank,
which lay oiose to ruy own homo, I had
been from childhood familiar, and I
d.arly loved the mirrorhke expanse of
its cuim waters, fctudded with lloating
i-iiaiids of tho crimaou bloebomed lotus
of India, the rd flowara und green
iettvee of which covered many thous
and acrea of tho surface. Strai,ge fih
of brilliant colors glided in alittcinz
shoals through the deep, clear water,
raiely disturbed by prow or paddle ;
bright birds cf every size, from the
caritr flamingo to the tsny oriolo or
the towering adjutant, haunted it ;
and all around grew in denst profit
fusion the mighty trees and flowering
creepers of the virgin forest, whence
came at times the complaining cry of
the mountain cat, the belling of the
deer, the panther' snarl, or tho crash
ing of cane and sapling, as wild ele
phants forced their way through the
traoklefis recesses of the jungle.
Alligators were very common, snakes
Xlentiful, and the scorpion, the centi
pede, and the tree icccu wtre often to
be met with in the more KWmpy and
tangitd tracts of the wo&dlandtf.
Oswald was going away, and it would
be but very seldom that we were to
meet henceforth, since, poor fellow,
he was to sail by the Lord Dalhousie,
txpected at Point de Gaile on the
thirty first of the montb.
I went with a hoavy heart to the
pot where we always mot. To my
surprise I did not at first see him for
whom I looked, and begun to fear that
he hud forgotten lo keep his wouted
tryt ; but, on drawing nearer, 1 be
held a eight that for the moment froze
my very veins with horror, and oaus
od the cry of anguish that rose to my
lips to die away. Oswald, lying on
the tnrf among the roots of the gigan
tic palm tree, seamed to be asleep,
overcome, probably, by the unusual
heat, while around him was loosely
coiled something that resembled a
etout rope, curiously streaked with
black and orange and white some
thing that caused the withered leaves
and crisp graea to rustle, as it btirred,
I had never seen a living tic paluu
ga, but I knew at the first glance that
tho snake before my eyes was no other
than a large specimen of that dieaded
reptile, which in Ceylon takes the po
sition that in continental India belongs
to the cobra, and for the bite of which
there is no known remedy. Twice
within the last three year laborers ou
my father's plantation had been
brought in dying from the veaom of
the tie palunga, but in each instance
the skill of the native snake charmer
had led to tho oapture of tho reptile,
and it was not believed that any of
this xpecies, rare as weil as danger
ous, had been left alive in our imme
diate neighborhood. This, however,
was ui; questionably a tio palunga,
many feet loug, and it had wrapped
its coil, as though in hideous sport,
around Oswald's limbs as he lay there
The great flat head of the enormous
snake rested on the ground among the
flowers snd ferns. 1 could see itueyes,
bright as jewels, fixed upon me. It
showed, for the moment, however, no
particular signs of anger or distrust,
but contented itself with quietly con
templating the intruder on its haunts.
As I stood gazing on my sleeping
lover and the monstrous creature that
lay, wakeful, but quieBcent, so near to
him, all the stories of snakes that I
had ever heard or read came crowd
ing in upon my quickened memory.
I knew that tite tio palunga, in com
mon with most of the venomous varie
ties of its race, seldom employed its
poison fangs unless when attacked or
annoyed ; but I also knew that the
hardiest elephant hunter of the forests
would sooner confront the charge of a
herd of incensed tuskers than face the
loncelike dart and rancorous bite of
this dreaded denizen of the jungle.
The tic palunga, unlike the boii and
the python, rarely, if ever, preys upon
the larger animals, such as deer or
oattle, confining its diet, for the most
part, to birds aDd frogs and lizards.
Some cappice, most hkely, had caused
it to twine a part of its supple convo
lutions around Oswald as he lay, and
so long as he remained asleep and ruo
tionless, there was little probability
that the serpeut would harm him.
My great fear was lest he should awake,
and, iu awaking, by some haty mov -tnent,
arouse the ire of the resistless
foe. Oswald was brave and t-trong,
but it was a mockery to speak of
i-treugih or courage when so terrible
au untagouist was in question.
Suddenly, as if it had been a whis
per fiom Heaven, there came into in
mind a thought that promised hop ,
iveo iu that diie fxtiernity of ne it.
I hud often seen harmless snakes kept
tame in colonial households, and was
aware of their habits, and of their
love for ceitain kinds of food, and,
above all, for milk. Could I but bring
to that spot a supply of milk, atnfr
place it, before Oswald should awake,
temptingly near to the tic palunga, all
might be well. And yet to desert him
poor fellow I in such terrible com
pany seeme J cruel ; yet it was for hid
sake, and I felt that 1 must go. Very
slowly, then, lest my footsteps should
disturb the sleeper or irritate the huge
leptile that kept watch beside him, I
stole away, and when at a safe dis
tance, flew rather than ran along the
orest path.
The nearest European dwelling was
Oswald's own home. There were Cin
galese huts nearer, no doubt, wh re
dwelt some of Mr. ForsterV hired men,
but I should not be able to pis cure
what I sought save from the planter's
house. At auother time I should not
hive willingly trespassed on the do
mains ot Oswa d's father; but this was
no occn-ion for scruple or punctilio.
L f e and death, as I knew, depended
my speed.
There at length rote up before me
the milk thorn hedge, the impenetra
ble thorns of which are useful in beep
ing out leapard aud jackal, which sur
rounded tlie planter s homestead; aui
passa g through at open gate, I eu-ttr-d
the compound. The first ser
vum that I met, and who lifted his
hnd to iii a turban with a poitte
"Salaam !" aud a smile that t. bowed
his white teeth between his bearded
lips, was a man -vhom I knew, a
Mahrutta room, who had formerly
been in my lather's service, a d
whoe child I had nuied tftrough an
attack of the Ceylou fever.
"Lall Singh !" I gasped out, panting
for bieat h, "do me a kindness for the
wake of old bread and Malt. Get mj
some freh milk quickly, for tho love
oi God, but ask no questions bhai !"
Something in my tone impressed the
Mahratta, for without a word he hur
ried off, and soon returned bearing a
jar of milk aird a drinking vessel, "or
lota, which would contain someting
less than a (int, aud which, at a sign
from me, he filled with milk. This
very act, slight as it, seems, was no
small compliment, for it was doubtless
his own drinking cup that La'l Siugu
wa giving me, aud should any lip not
bfloj.gi;.g to oue of the pure Hindu
descent touch its burnished rim. it
would hereafter bo unfit for use.
HowtVci, 1 Mcuroeiv waited to utter a
word oi thanks, but .snatched up tho
bran lota and darted out.
It may be thought singular that I
had not given the alarm to the house
hold at Mr. Forster's plantation; but
I had i t-solved that I would not, ii 1
oould do my errand unquestioned,
create a turmoil which might bring
about me the very evil against whic'i :
was stiivi g. Oswald's rnotLu r and
sisters loved him, but their nervo
were nor the ttronget, a-id their out
cries, had they beard the news, would
hnve had the effect of summoning a
score of servants and coolies, and to
seal Oswald's fate by sending a ntisy
posse of volunteers to the place where
he lay at the snake's m. rc .
As on winged feet, yet carrying the
preoioun draught of milk with jealous
care, I hurried back to tho spot wlurt,
at the fool of the huge talipot tree" lay
Oswald, yet arleej . The snake, how
ever, as though uneasy, was beginning
to stir. Its monstrous head wagged
slowly from ?ido to side among ihe
whits vi)d flowers, and its Blender
tongue protiudtd from between its
grim jaws. But I was in time, aud 1
poured the milk, or rathej; a portion of
it, on tho giouni, so that a long trail
should lead to the pot where I tat
down-the brass drinkiu cup, with wh.".t
of its contents remained, aud was care
ful to avoid, by any abrupt gesture,
incensing the-tio paiuug.
Then o ime a minute or two of ago
nized expectancy, end then, to my
great joy I saw the r ptile slowly un
coil himself, evidently making for the
milk. First oue wreath and then
another of the snake's limber iength
was untwined, and the great serpent,
brushing through the- foiest glass and
flowrtts, stooped it? bioad head to
drink. As 1 saw Oswald thus freed,
and the unaufrpctiug foe draw fur
ther awaj from the p'aoe where he
repo.-ed, I feit the strength that br-d
hitherto supported me suddenly be
come weakuos. My nerves being no
longer biaoed by the sense of Oswald's
mortal psril, he instinctive ttrro aud
disgust which f had from childhood
felt for the serpent trib ftverpowered
me, and I grew weak, and could
scarcely stand and scarcely see.
What wa this before my dim - jes ?
The well known porch of the Dutch
colonit's summer house, overgrown
by trailing crtepers, and all bu:
choiad by tall weed. Mechanically
I entered, and sitting down on a
mouldeiing wooden seat, ones decked
with silken cushions and gold leaf, I
gradually regained the physical
strength which had deserted me, aiid
with it Ihe capacity lor thougnt. xi iS
cvrioua how, in kuch cases of tiienu;
exhaustion, the btnumbed mind slow
ly resumes some abandoned train of
tnoi gbt, and thut it va wuii me.
Bv degrees I remembered OswalUs
danger, my own efforts to save him,
What was that rustling among the
sterns and leaves and buds of the lux-
urant plants that festooned the shat
tered windows of ti-e summer house in
all the rank profusion of their tropical
growth? Surely surely not the rip
pling, undulating motion with which
a huge snake drags himself in ihe brake
aud luuele crass ! les; my tears
were but too true, for there in the
open window space the broken
trelliswork of which had been re
placed by wild vines and dangling
orchards appeared, at a height of six
or eight feet above the ground, the
Hv'eouB head of the serpaut that had
lately menaced Oswald and now con
fronted me.
And then it flashed upon me tuat
this deserted kiosk was probably the
reptile's actual home, and that, as
though in the verj irony of terror, I
had ventured to intrude into the hai
of the terrible creature from the sight
of which I had once that Oswala's
safety seemed assured reeied dizzily
away. I had ofteu ht.!d of tue strange
taie which snake. eviue.3 for an
abandoned human dwelling, anil how
frequently they hauut tha outbuildings
o? Europeans' abodes and the huts of
the natives, and yet here hal I rashiy
stray td into the lurking place of the
deadliest guardian of the Ceyton
Thai the snake was pertu bed there
could be- no doubt. It curved its grace
ful mek like lliatof a swan, and hissed
s ihtiy, win e its broad jaws pirtiy
hi ,it-L.f T fAiieieil thiit I eou d see the
eurv d poison iaugs nv.u-o tJ be dread
ed tiian ever w.is Malay creese or Moor
ish dagger wh;lo t-he. bright eyes gli t-t-rrtu
ominous y. hu, pieiou-fcc
shriek I could not reuieas; and tueu
the futility of resistance or of flight
forced itself upon me,;,and I stood,
motionless as a marble of embodied
fear, gazing at the emeraedine eyes
fixed with so pitiless a stare on mine.
The subtle, suffocating odor which
large serpents exhale, when angry,
reached me; but already I gave myseit
for lost, and waited passive will the tio
palunga should make his fatal dart.
The sibilaut noise f r- m the snake's
half-shut jaws had grown louder, and
the bright, baleful eyes more menacing,
while the grim head towered high aloft,
ready to strike, when suddenly some
thing bright flashed through the flower
ing bines of the creeping plant, and the
snake's hideous head and litbe bodydis
appeared as if by magic. Then follow
ed the s muds of a tiered struggle,
rep ated blows, trampling feet, and
snapping boughs.and tho accents ofhu
maa voiC's;?.nd then Oswald came leap
ing throug the doorway, me'.took in his
arms, and bore me out into the broad
light of day where lay writhing yet
the carcass of the snake, hewn thro
ugh by the sharp cuttiug ax which
Oswald tiil grasped in his right hand.
"Shabash!"' exclaimed Lall Singh,
whose swarthy face gleamed with
d light is lie spurned the body of the
vai quish'.-d reptile. "It was well that
the Hit t blow weut home, or it would
hare fared but badly with the young
tahit) when his accursed slayer of mex.
tun f.d on him. Wah ! I d sooner have
a tiir r."
To Ldl Singh I was, indeed, in no
slight degree indebted for my safety.
Convinced, fioni the agitation of my
manner, that something was wrong, he
1 ad followed me, and was in the act of
arouaiii'iOswald from his slumber when
tho piercing shriek which fear had
wrung from me re-echoed through the
woods and called attention to the immi
nence of the peril. Thn Oswald had
snatched up one of the keen, short axes
which the native woodcutters had left
stioaing in a tree trunk, aud had been
fortunate enough to disable thesuak- at
the first blow.
My story is now to'd, and I have only
to add that I was overwhelmed with
praises and caresses by the Forster
fam;lv hitherto so cold and that on
the following dav Mr. Forster himself
rode over to mv father's house to
tntreat Mr. Travers. from whom he
had of late been estranged, to accept
his renewed friendship, and to ask for
my hand on behalf of Ins son. Oawaid
lost his passage on boar the homeward
bound steamer that was to touch at
Point de Galle: and when he did visit
Europe, he took with him Ellen Trav
els as his wife.
We have loDg been happily settled-
far from tropic jungles and their dan
gerous habitants but never has either
my husband or mvseif forgotten :noso
fewiustauts of bitter anguishjaud alarm
beside the tank of Minary. '
no ii tb rarullna
Ou Wednesday night, in New York,
there was a great public meeting to
hear what Parke Godwin had to say
about the political "situation." He
made a lucid statement and a power
ful argument why the nation should
elect Tilden, and thus get rid of Radi
calism, and reform the Government.
After he concluded, Judge Thomas J.
Mackay, of the Circuit Court of South
Carolina, was called out and introduc
ed to the audience. He was warmiy
received, and made a speech, which is
noticed as follows by the World re
porter :
' After speaking at great length on
the past and present condition of South
Carolina, Judge Maokay said that the
people of his State were determined to
throw of! the oppressive yoke which
they had boruo for the past even
years. Cheers "Wo are carryiig
the nag of the Union, and consider
ourselves good and loyal American
citizens. Cheers. We mean to stand
firm in our tiiort to free ourselves
from ho abides heaped upon us by
corrupt rule, but we mean to accom
plish this by the ballot and not by tho
snoid. Cheers. Since the close of
the war we have greatly suffered from
the present pernicious government.
At thnt time thn population of South
Carolina was 700.0UO, composed of
about .400,000 blacks and 279,000
whites. In July, 1808, tho debt of the
State was $5,000,000, and in six years
it had inci cased to 20.000,000. Tho
tiuhlie priming alone one year cost
S'i00,0i)0. J he whole taxable property
did not amount to over 130.000.000.
f 1 1 1 i ir u'.i!
n ii. e Uepubiieuns extracted
t T 1 l . .a
yearly. All the work of
t!ie Legislature, couid be completed in
thirty days, but the session is exten
ded over 100 dayf, costing each year
$012,000. The system of taxat.. in
tho State amounted to nothing shoitof
confiscation of property. "Shame !"
Columbia, the cnpital of the State, has
a tax of J per cent., while the bank
rate of interest is from eighteen to
thirty per cent., owing to the great
risk of making any kind of investment.
We cannot draw capital from the great
North in exchange for the products of
the Stnte, now wasting for the want of
a proper market. There are, out of
10,000.000 acres of arable land, only
3,000,000 acres under cultivation,
owing to the high rate of interest and
the vicious system of government.
?he only class of persons who have
done well in South Carolina are the
carpet-baggers an I thft office-holders
the latter grow richer as the Gov
eruruent'growfl more corrupt laugh
ter, and are likely to do so until they
are viped out at the coming election."
Applause The speaker then refer
red to the nomination of General
Wade Hampton for Governor of South
Carolina, who, he said, was free from
political taint, as were the other Des
moctatic candidates for office: They
iutended to do their duty, and had
dared to face their Republican ene
mies even iu spite of the bayonet.
JuriKe J. -jr. JiaeUey't Sentiment.
This from the Columbia Register:
Question ,1 udge, what is your
opinion concerning Chamberlain's
proclamation ?
Judge M 1 know and he knows it
is unconstitutional and void, and
therefore cannot stand.
Q But, Judge, pnppose we are, as
members of a ntle club, arrested for
drilling ?
Judge If any member of arifl-? olub
is arretted iu my circuit on that ao
count, I will direct his immediate dis
charge and order the arrest of the ar
resting officer.
Bystander Well, Judge, wo will
drill ou your responsibility; and if we
are arrtsted, win apply to be brought
before you.
Judge Every Judge in the State,
except Wik'U (and he has not' been
heard from) has expressed the same
opinion as myteil.
By.-tnder But we muy be. brought
blwfe Judge C rpenter?
Judge- Judg Carpi-m r thinks ex
acfy as 1 do in i.giii to the matter.
Bystander Well, Judge, what do
you think of Corbin's statement ?
Judge It is a tissue of falsehoods
from beginuiug to end.
Judge M. gave it as his opinion that
Chambeilaiu is engaged in a bold o m
bpiracy. He closed with this remark:
"If I were iu command of a rifle olub,
I would make Chamberlain withdraw
his proclamation by 10 o'clock ti
rnorrow." "My God,'' said a northern mau in
Fayetteville the other light after hear
ing Canaday epeak, what is North
Carolina coming to when it is possible
for such a mau as that even to aspire
to Congress?''
- J
, OF V. T. K.
Ac S A now I mean to write,
2 you, sweet KTJ,
The girl without afl,
The belle ofUTK.
I 1 der if you got the 1
I wrote to you 3 4,
I sailed in the RED A,
& sent by L N Moore.
My M T head wiil scarce conceive
1 calm IDA bright,
But b T miles from you I must
Mthis chimce to write.
& 1st, should NENVU,
BEZ mind it not,
If any friendship show, B sure
They shall not be forgot.
But friends and foes alike I) K,
As U may jilainlyC
In every funeral It A,
Our uncle's L E w.
From virtue never D V 8,
Iler influence B 9
Alike induces lOderuess
Or 40tude divine.
& if you cannot cut a ,
Or cause an !,
1 hope U'll put a.
2 1?.
Ii U for an Xation 2
Uy cousin, heart aud K7"?
He offers iu a ir
A broad of land.
He says he loves U to X S,
U're vir uous and Y's
All others in his I'g.
This S A until U I C,
I pray you to X Q's
& do not burn in F 1 (1
My qiiaint an. I wayward muse.
Now, fare U well, dear KTJ,
I trust that U ii true,
When this U O, then U can say
An S A I O U.
From the Southern
VI . IV. Holden.
This extraordinay individual de
nies the statement of Rev. Mr. Bai
ley, which it seems Mr. B. has made
to more than one in the last few years.
Mr. Ralley had no earthly motive for
traducing Holden. The latter coald
not admit the truth of his oonf ession
without seriously compromising Grant
and his administration. Within the
last few days, evidence has been fur
nished confirming Holden's confes
sion to Mr. Bailey. Uhamberlaim ia
now playing the same role in South
Carolina that Holden did in our own
State. He has started out as Holden
did with a Proclamation declarinc
certain counties in a state of insur
rection and ordering the insurrec
tionary bodies to disband. Thus did
Holden m regard to Caswell and Al
amance. Chamberlan will follow
np this with the same violent meas
ures which Holden employed. Now,
how doos it happen that the reform
ed thief acts just as Holden did? Is it
not plain that Chamberlain got his
programme at Washiugton.wl ere Hol
den said'in his confession that he got
hh ? The conduct of Chamberlain is au
incidental proof that Holden told Mr
Bailey the truth, when he said that
the Kirk War was planued in Wash
ingtou in the interests of the Radi
cal party. Tho deposed Governor
now denies thai he made such a con
fession. But he also denies that he
took bribes and Deweese and Hugh
L. Pike, both Radicals, and his in
timate cronies, while the stealincr
was going on, say that he was re
peatedly bribed. Deweese was a
member of Congress during Holden's
administration. Pike was the editor
of the Standard at Raleigh, and au
thor of the phrase "hoftv on the
Castalian." Here is what Pike said:
"I hereby swear that I am knowing
to the fact that W. W. Holden did
in the year Ibrjy, receive $2,000
(twenty five thousand dollars) in
North Carolina bonds, for giving his
signature to a certain act." Horace
L. Pike. May 3rd, 1870.
A brite taker will not hesitate to
ie besides. Holden is editing a pa
per, miscalled, the Constitution, which
is just as full of faluehoods and ma-
igmty.as some of the great religious
newspapers of the .worth. If any
truth of a political character is pub-
ished in the Constitution, we venture
the assertion that it has esoaped the
editor's eye.
Ilic Indiana Garrrmander,
It may have doubtless puzzled many
of our readers to understand how the
Indiana Republicans managed to elect
nine out of the thiarteen Congressmen
from that State, with a majority ef
over six thousand in the popular vote
against them. The News and Courier
says the detailed returns of the elec
tion in the several Congressional .Dis
tricts show how effectually the infa
mous arrangment of those Districts by
the Republican Legislature has stifled
the voice of the people. These are the
figures that tell the tale:
4th District 405
6th Otatrttt 2.'"3tt
6th District 1.057
7th District 8,334
8'b Ditric 80
SthDia'ilct 699
1st District..
2d Dltnot...
Sil District..
12th District.
Total 18.783
Total Kaimblican
niaprity 12,539
loth iltri. t 6'0
Ilth District 2,476
13;h Di3trict 2.353
Net Democratic
Total 12,539 majority 6,18
It will be seem that in the four dis
ricts carried by the Democrats their
majority aggregates 18,723, whilst the
nine districts carried by the Repub
licans give only sn aggregate majority
of 12,539, giving the Democrats a
majority in the State, on the Con
gressional vote, of 6,186, despite the
fact that they secured less than one
third of the Congressmen. The In
dianapolis Sentinel makes the point
that, under the present apportionment
aws of Indiana, the Demooreats must
have a majority of 17,000 of the pop
ular vote in order to control the Leg
islature and have a majority of the
Congressmen. This is the kind of re
cognition of the rights of the majority
thai calls its lf "Republicanism" in
the Centennial year of American In
dependence. The rifle clubs in South Carolina,
which Gov. Chamberlain has outlawed,
have been officially recognized by him
again and again. To one of them he
presented, in the name of the State, a
silken banner, be me- by that company
in the pageant at Banker Hill. When
Chamberlain came to Charleston last
summer he was escorted by the Colum
bia Rifle Clubs. Oa the 28th of June
he rode through the streets of Charles
ton at the head of the rifle clubs of
South Carolina and Georgia, accompa
nied by similar companies from New
York and Boston, and at night he broke
bread with those rifle clubs as their
d'ustinguifched guest.
Act os- 1871-72, (Battle's Rkvisax,
Chap. 52,) as amended by act of
3. There shall be au election held for
the following officers, Tuesday after the
first Monday in November, in the year of
our Lord one thousand eight hundred
and seventy-six:
First, Governor; second, Lieutenant-
Governor ; third Secretary of State ; fourth,
Auditor; fifth. Treasurer ; sixth, buperln
tendent of Public Instruction; seventh,
Attorney-General; eighth, members of Con
gress iu the several districts ; ninth, mem
bers of the General Assembly for their res
pective counties and districts; tenth,
a county treasuier; eleventh, a regis
ter of deeds ; twelfth, county surveyor ;
thirteenth, fiTe county commissioners
fourteenth, a coroner ; fifteenth, a sheriff,
for their resrective counties.
4. The county commissioners shall have
Dower to establish, alter, discontinue or
create such separate plaees of election in
their respective counties as they may deem
expedient, giving thirty days' notice thereof
hy advertisement in some public journal,
if there be one published in the county, or
in heu thereof In three places In such
county aud at the court house thereof, but
there shall be at least one polling place in
every township, as nearly central as possi
ble, and then? shall bo a polling place open
in each ward of a city numbering over three
bousand inhabitants.
5. The Secretary of State shall, on or
prior to the first Monday of September, year
of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and
seventy-six, provide for and forward to
the commissioners of counties, on their
requisition, suitable registration books,
when needed, for each election precinct as
established heretofore, and for any new
precincts which may be established under
the last section.
6. If the commissioners of counties do
not receive a sufficient number of regis
tration books, as provided in the last sec
tion, they are authorized and directed to
provide the same for their respective coun
ties at the expense of tbe State.
7. Tbe commissioners of counties shall
select, on or before tbe first Monday of
OctobT,year of our Lord one thousand eight
hundred and seventy-six, one justice ot
the peace for each election precinct, who
shall act as registrar of voters for sueh pre
cinct ; and when for any cause there are
not enough justices of the peace to have
one at each precinct, the commissioners
shall appoint some discreet person to act
as registrar of voters. Said commissioner
shall make publication of the names of the
persons so selected, at the court house
door, immediately after such appointment,
and shall cause a notice to be served upon
said persons by the Sheriff.
I'rovided, mat any person wno is a
eandidate foroffice shall not act as registrar,
o. liegisirars snail be furnished with a
; resistration book, and it shall be their duty
to revise the existing registration books of
their precinct or tovr nship in such manner
that said books shau. show an accurate list
of electors previously registered in such
precinct or township, and still residing
therein, without requiring such electors to
be registered anew; and such registrars
shall also between tbe hours of sunrise
and sunset on ea.h day (Suudays excepted)
from the first Tuesday in ctober, one
thousand eight hundred aud seventy-six,
up to and iucludiug the day preceding the
first Tuesday in November, one thousand
eight hundred and seventy-six, keep open
said book for the registration of any elec
tors residing iu such precinct or township
aud entitled to registration, whose, names
havo never before been registered in such
precinct or township, or uo not appear in
the revised list.
0. No elector shall be entitled to register
or vote in any other precinct or township
than the one in which he is an actual and
bona fide resident on the day of election,
aod no certificates of registration shall be
10. It shall be the duty of tbe registrar
aud Judges of election to attend at the poll
ing place- of their township or precinct
with the registration books on the Satut
day preceding tbe election, from the hour
of nine o'clock, A. M., till the hour of five
o'clock, P. M., when and whero the said
books shall be open to the inspection of
tho electors of the precinct or township,
and auy of said electors shall bo allowed to
object to the name of any person appear
ing on said books. In case of any such ob
jection the registrar shall enter upon his
books, opposite to the name of the person
so objected to, the word " challenged," and
shall appoint a time and place ou or before
tho election day, when he, together with
said judges of election, shall hear and de
cide said objection, giving due notice to
the voter so objected to : Provided, that
nothing in this section contained shall be
construed to prohibit the right of any elec
tor to challenge or object to the namo of
any person registered, or offering to regis
ter, at any time other than that above
specified. If any person challenged or
objected to shall be found not duly quali
fied, as provided in this chapter, or as
provided in the Constitution, the registrar
shall erase his name from the books.
11. The County Commissioners, on or be
fore the first Monday of October, 1878, shall
appoint four judges or inspectors of elec
tion, two of whom shall be of a different
political party, where possible, from tho
registrar, at each place of holding election
in their respective counties. The said
judges of election shall attend at the places
tor which tney are severally appointed, on
ths day of election, and they together with
the registrar for such precinct or towTnship,
w bo snail attend with nis registration books.
after being sworn by some justice of the
peace or other person authorized to ad
minister oaths, to conduct the election fair
ly and Impartially according to the Con
stitution and law s of the State, shall open
the polls and superintend the same until
the close of the election. They shall keep
poll books in which shall be entered the
name of every person who shall vote ; and
at the close of the election the judges of
election shall certify the same over their
proper signatures, and deposit them with
the register of deeds for safe keeping.
And said poll books bhall in any trial for
illegal or fraudulent voting be received as
evidence. The tJounty Commissioners
shall immediately after the appointment of
the Judges of election, as herrtn provided,
furnish a list of the names of such judges
to the sheriff of their county, who shall
within ten days serve notice of such ap
pointment upon the said judges; and if
for any cause, any person appointed judge
ef election shall fail to attend, the regis
trar of such township shall appoint some
discreet person to act as such, who shall be
by him sworn before acting, and shall bo
of the same p ilitical party as the absent
judge or judges.
Provided, That any person who is a
candidate for office shall not act as judge or
ii.sjjector of election.
12. Every male, p rson born in the Uni
ted States, aud any male person who has
beep naturalized, tweiity.one years old or
upwards, who shall have resided in the
State twelve months next preceding the
election and thirty days in the county in
which he offers to vote, shall be deemed
an elector in the township in which he re
sides, and shall be entitled to registration
upon application, upon taking the follow
ing oath ; " I, , do solemnly swear (or
affirm) that 1 will support the Constitution
and laws of tho United States, and the
Constitution and laws of North Carolina
ot inennsistant therewith; that 1 have
been a resident in the State of North Caro
lina for twelve months, and iu the county
f ft thirty days, and that I have
not registered for this, election in any other
precinct, and that I am an actual and bona
fi.de resident of township. & help
me God."
13. No registration shall be allowed, on
the day of election, but if any person shall
give satisfactory evidence to tbe judges of
HQ. 43
the election that he has coma of the ace of
twenty-one years ox the day of election, or
has Tor any other reason, become on that
day entitled to register, he shall be allowed
to register and vote.
14. On the day of election any elector
may, and it shall be the duty of the Judces
of election to challenge the vote of any per
son, who may be known or suspected not
to be a duly qualified voter.
16. The polls shall be opened ou tho day
of election from seven o'clock In the mor
ning until sunset of the same day; and
each voter whose namo may appear register
ed, and who shall tot be challenged and
rejected, shall hand in his ballots to the
judges who shall carefully deposit the bal
lots in the ballot boxes.
17. Immediately after any election the
judges of election shall deposit the regis
tration books for their respective precincts
with the register of deeds of their respec
tive counties.
18. The State officers, via: Governor,
Lieutenant Governor, Secretary of State,
Auditor, Treasurer, Superintendentof Pub
lio Instruction, aud Attornev General shall
be voted for on one ballot. The members of
Congresi for their respectire districts shall
be voted for on one ballot. The members
of the General Assembly for their respec
tive counties aud district shall bo voted
for ou one ballot. The county officers for
the respective counties, viz: treasurer, reg
ister of deeds, surveyor, five commissioners,
coroner and sheriff, shall be voted for on
one ballot. The ballots shalfbe on w hite
paper, aud may be printed or written, or
partly written and partly pi luted, and
without device.
lt. The County Commissioners, or upon
their failure, the inspectors of election, shall
provide for each election precinct in their
respective counties four ballot-boxes, one
for each class of officers to be voted for as
prescribed In the preceding section, iu
which to deposit the ballots for such offi
cers respectively. Each of said boxes shall
have an opening through the lid of suffi
cient size to admit a single folded billet
and no more. The said ballot-boxes shall
be kept by the judges of election for the.
use of their several election precincts res
pectively. And said judges of election,
before the voting begins, shall carefully ex
amine tho ballot boxes and see that there
is nothing in them.
20. When the election shall be finished
the registrar and Judges of election, in
presence of such of the electors as may
choose to attend, shall open the boxes and
count the ballots, reading aloud the names
of the persons who shall appear on each
ticket ; and if there shall be two or more
tickets rolled up together or any ticket
shall contain the names of more persons
than such elector has a right to vote for, or
shall have a device upon it, in either of
these cases such ticket or tickets shall not
be numbered in taking the ballots, but
shall be void, and the said counting of
votes shall bo continued without adjourn
ment until completed and the result threof
declared .
21. Returns from all the precincts shall
be made by the judges of election by noon
on Saturday ensuing the day of election to
the County Commissioners, who shall, In
the presence of such persons as choose to
attend, proceed to add the number of votes
returned, and so far as county officers,
members of the House of Representatives
and senators, where the senatorial district
consists of but one county, are concerned,
the person having the greatest number of
votes shall be deemed duly elected, (should
any two persons have an equal number of
votes for the same office, the commission
ers shall decide which of the two shall be
elected.) Aud if tor any cause the return
of any p.ecinct be not In by three o'clock,
P. M., ou that day, then and in that case
the commissioners shill adjourn without
comparing the polls, to meet again on the
following Tuesday at twelve o'clock M.,
when the polls of the various precincts of
the county shall be compared, and In the
meantime they shall direct tbe sheriff or
one of his deputies to compel the attend
ance of the delinquent returning officers
with tho vote of his precinct. When the
commissioners have thus completed the
comparison of the polls they shall proclaim
the result at the court-house door, of the
voting In their county for all the persons
voted for and the number of votes cast for
each, and shall immediately thereafter file
with the register of deeds and with the
sheriff of their county, or in case there be
no sheriff, with the coroner, a certified
statement of the same : Provided, the
counties of Carteret, Hydo and Dare shall
be allowed until Tuesday after the election
to make their returns. 1 be commissioners
shall also file with the register of deeds the
returns made by the judges of the election
of each precinct.
28. I he registrar shall receive one cent
for each name copied from the original
registration book, and three cents for each
new name registered.
2. Any registrar or judge or judges of
election appointed under the provisions of
this chapter, or any county commissioners,
register of deeds, or sheriff failing or neg
lecting to make the returns and perform
the duties required of him by this' chapter,
for the non-performance of which no pen
alty has been hereinbefore Imposed, shall
be fined not less than five hundred nor
more than one thousand dollars, or im
prisoned not more than 6ix nor less than
two months, at the discretion of the court.
30. Any person who shall with intent to
commit a fraud, register or vote at more
than one box or more than one time, or
whoBhall induce another to do so, shall
be guilty of a misdemeanor, and on con
viction shall be Imprisoned not less than
six nor more than twelve months, or fined
not less than one hundred nor more than
five hundred dollars, at the discretion ot
the court; and any registrar of voters, or
any clerk or copyist -who shall make any
entry or copy with intent to commit a fraud
shall be liable to the same penalty.
81. Any ierson who shall falsely and
corruptly take the oath prescribed for vot
ers in section twelve or fifteen of this chap
ter, shall be deemed to b guilty of per
jury, and upon conviction thereof shall be
fined not less than five hundred nor more
than one thousand dollars, and be impris
oned at hard labor in the penitentiary not
less than two nor more than five years.
32. The Secretary of State shall, on or be
fore the first Monday in October, 1876, fur
nish the County Commissioners of each
county w ith a sufficient number of copies
of this chapter to supply each county com
missioner, register of deeds, sheriff, regis
trar of voters and judges f election with
one copy thereof.
Act of 1878-74-
12. That all elections herein ordered
shall be conducted in all particulars in
such manner and form, and undei such
rules and regulatioi s, as are prescribed in
chapter one hundred and eighty-five, acts
of one thousand eight hundred and seventy
one and one thousand eight hundred and
seveniy-two, and one hundred and twenty
four, ac s of one thousand eight hundred
and seventy-two, both of which, so.far as
they are not inconsistent with the provis
ions of this act, are hereby re-enacted :
I'rotided, that any elector thall be eligi
ble as n;i3trar for their several townships
in all such elections, and any provisions of
chapter one hundred and eighty-Eve, laws
of one thousand eight hundred and seventy
one and one thousand e'ght hundred and
seventy-two, inconsistent with this proviso
are hereby repealed. That wben a voter is
challenged at the pollf , upon demand of
any citizen of the State, it shall be the
duty of the inspectors of the election to
require said voter, before being allowed to
vote, to prove by the oath of some other
person, known to these Judges, the fact of
his residence for thirty days previous
thereto In the county in which he propo
ses to vote.
Act of 1874-75.
5. That all elections herein ordered
shall be conducted in all particulars in
such manner and form, and under such
ruka aud cegolations, except as to the time
One Sauare one week.. l ao
One Square two weeks... 1 60
One Square one month 80
One 8quare six month. 10 00
Additional Squares at proportional rate.
One Square la equal to m solid Lntss ad
vertising type.
uasn invari&oiv in ad vanoe.
this notloe will understand that! 4 their sub
ouuBviiBcrn uiiume a Dine i mara urow
scription will expire In a few days and they are
respectfully requested to renew without delay.
A red-mark denotes that their subscription has
already expired, and unless we hear from thm
immediately, we will be compelled to discontinue
the papr.
I ' holding the same, as are prescribed In
chapter fifty-two, Battle's Revisal, entitled
" General Assembly." and in chanter on
hundred and thirty-two, laws of one thous
and eight hundred and seventy-thiee and
one thousand eight hundred and seventy
four, entitled "An act concerning elec
tions in this State," ratified fourteenth
February, one thousand eiaht hundred and
seventy-four, both of which, so far as they
are not inconsistent with the provisions ot
this act, are hereby re-enacted.
6. That officers whose terms of office
would expire did the election occur on the
first Thursday in August, one thousand
eight hundred and seventy-six, are hereby
authorized and directed to hold over iu
the same until their successors In office are
elected and qualified under this act.
7. That the Secretary of State shall
furnish the county commissioners of each
of ihe counties of the State with copies of
this bin, whose duty it shall be to advertise
the same at the court-house door of their
respective counties and at each of the
voting precincts of tho townships for three
months before the said day of election.
The following simple form of organ
ization we recommend for adoption in
organizing Tilden and Vanoe Clubs in
the various townships in the State.
It is easily understood and we believe
embraces all the essential points. The
blanks can be readily filled to suit the
wants of different localities. It is sub
stantially that now in use in South
Abticlb 1. The name of this organi
zation shall be -'The Tilden and Vance
Art. 2. The officers of the club shall be
a president, vice-pr slients,secretary and
a working committee of members who
shall serve for such a time as may be fixed
by resolution; and any vacancies in these
offices shall bo filled by an election at the
first meeting after the same Is announced.
Aut. 8. The President shall have power
to call extra meetiugs ot the club, andoue
tldrd of the total membership of the club
shall constitute a quorum fur the transac
tion of business.
Akt. 4. A regular meeting of the club
sha 11 bo held ou the Saturday in
every month.
Akt. 5. Any male citizen of the vicinity
may become a member of the Club by
signing the Constitution, and pledging
himself to sustain and support to the best
of his ability all nominations made by the
Conservative Democratic party, either In
State, county or municipal elections.
Art. 6. It shall be the duty of the
working committee to prepare a complete
record of the names and residences of all
voters within the township.
Akt. 7- That the members of this Club
pled e themselves to each other and the
Conservative-Democratic party to abide bv
and sustain the nominees of the party for
a offices, whether national, State, county
or municipal, and will discountenance
every effort on the part of indi vidua' i to
distract our counsels and divide the vote
upon independent candidates, whom we
will regard hereafter as giving aid and
comfort to our political opponents.
Akt. 8. The Secretary of the Club shall
forthwith report to the Chairman of the
Conservative-Democratic Executive Com
mittee for the county the names and post
office address of each officer of the Club.
Probablj there is no complaint that afflicts
the human system, which la bo little understood
at the present time, aa soma of the varied forms
of Kidney Complaint.
There ia no dlseate hich canses snca acute
pain or more alarming in its results than when
the kidneys fall ti secrete front the blood tbe
nrlc acid, and other poisonous substances which
the blood accumulates iu its circulation through
the Byfttem.
If from any cause the kidneys fall to perform
the functions derolvlnz upon them, tha culml
natltfns are taken up by the absorbents and the
whole system tar own into a etat of diseaee,
causing great pain and enflering.and very often
immediate deth. Uenco tha importance of
keeping the kidneys and blood in a healthy con
dition, through which all the Impurities of the
body must pas.
There is no remedy known to medical science
which has proved Itself more valuable in cases
ot Kidney Complaints than the Vbobtinb. If
ucta directly upon the eecretions. c.'oanMs and
purine the blood, and restores the '
to healthy action.
rhole system
The following extraordinary cure of great
sufi'ersrs, who bad been given up by the best
pbyBic'.ane as hopeless casus, will apeak for
cbemselvca, and should challenge tho most pro
found attention of tbe medical faculty, as well
as of those who aro suffering from Kidney Com
Kat Mabibfibld, Aug. C2, 1870.
Ms. Steven Dear air I am seventy-one
years of age; have suffered many years with
Kidney Complaint, weaknoi In my back and
8'omach. 1 was In luced by friends te try your
VEKiTim, and I think it t-e best medicine for
weakness of the Kidneys I ever used. I have
tried many remedies furtbisdumplatnt,and never
found bo much relief as from the Vbgbtipb. it
strengthens and invigorates tho whole vyntem.
Many of my acquaintance e have taken it, and
beiire it to be good for all tbe compla'nts for
which it is recommended.
Tours truly, Jociabc H. Bbkbmai.
Pronounced Incurable.
Boston, May 30. lall,
H. R. Htbvens. Esq.: Dear Sir 1 have been
badly afflicted with Kidney complaint for ten
yer have euflere i groat pain in my back, bins
aLd aide, with great difficulty in pacing urine,
which was often, and in very small quantities,
frequently accompanied with blood and exocru
tiating pain.
I have faithfully tried moat of the popular
remedies recommended for my complaint; I have
been un-ler ihe treatment nl home ot the most
ekillfa physicians Id Botton, all of whom jio
notiuced my case ir-curable. This wa my con
dition when 1 was advie by a friend to try the
Vbgetise, and 1 could tee the good effort from
the firt dose I took, and from tbat moment I
kept on improving ort'l I wa entirely cored,
taking in all, I hoaH think, ftb-iut ix bottles.
It Is indee.l a valuable medicine und If 1
should be afflicted apa'n in the same way, I
would give a dollar a doe, if I could not get It
iu spcctfuUy, J. M. GILE,
S61 Third Street, South Boston.
H. F. Btkvkbs: Dr Mr In expressing my
thinks to jou for benefits dnived fivin the nse
of Veoktink, and to be n- fltoher, 1 will itate:
Wken eight or nin jears o d I was afflicted
wUh Scrotal, which made It appearance in my
eyes, face and head, and 1 xs ve y near bli-d
f'r two y-ars. All k'nds of oreraMous were per
formed on my eyes, and all t no good r-sult.
Finally the di-'eae irincira'ly e tf'd In my
lo-ly, limbs and feet, anl at times in an aggra
vated way.
Ijtf t summer I w, 1rom fom entire, weak In
my spine and ki'Jiiys, and It wa1 ac times vry
hard to etain t'ne. urin-. .Se-i-.g your adver
tiem'nt in the Commercial. 1 bought a botttle
of Voetih ad commerced ui'r according to
directions In two or three days lobta ne-1 great
relief. After using f ur or fiVe bottle I noticJ
it had a wonderful effect on the rough scaly
blotches on my bo-ly and legs. 1 etill aed
Vkgetisk and the hurmorons eore-s one alter
anc,hr i' sap pear erl until tbey we e a 1 gone,
and ! arU-u e the cvire i f tao two du-eibes to
VBeiiTiua and nothirjf le.
If I am ever attested with anything of the
kini ap ain I s'jall t y Vkgetiujs as the o:i!y re
I'.able remedy- Onc.9 javru accept my thanks,
and believe me to be, Very renp ctf n ly,
AUS l IS P KU'iT!',
Kb. 85 5ano Street, Cincinnati, Ohio.
December 1, 1872.
IMsaes of the Kidney, Hladrte-, etc., a'e
always unp'easar.t. and at tln.ex thv b'com
the mot distressing an 1 d ng..rous dis a es ti at
can aft'eci the human system. Mob din a e f
thj K'dneys ari ef rra inif niti 1 - re bod.
caTin humors whiM- ettl n ti pnrtA.
V'EGVrtNE nc ls any kn w i r-nttly in tlii
wbo'e worli for c eai ug an' p:ir.i ing tio
blo d th- r by c aroi m a ! -a thy a tio i to all tha
organs o- tho b dy.
Vegetlne Is sold by all Druetglsta-
eept 14-4w t Y
Green & Planner,
Wholesale and Retail Druggists.
JKEr constant y oj ham a Ure and well
ielecte-1 sbock of Pnipi a1 d M- tiu-ines.
Toilet Articles, Seeds, fa'iin, Ut and Al cUal,
Stc , Sc. For sale low.

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