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Wcrhly ftviutttj Journal.
Otf R AGEHTB: TIHIS. no Vi e. Kuoin 5«. 30. »» Merchants’ Fsehango Building, San Fran ri'ca, i j our only authorized agent in tbateity. 1 «FO. I*. ROWELL A < O m 40 Park Bow, are our only authorized Agents in New \ ork l it; . kill ltOlY, JILY 19. 1ST3. Church property in San Jose is as sessed at $130,0G0. Heavy rains have recently fallen in Northern Oregon, ITav of excellent quality is selling for £12 per ton in Htoekton. The census shows Hint there are 35,- 814 more men than women in Wisconsin. Af ackerkl are being canglit in great numbers off the coast beiow Santa liar bare, Eouisiana expects this year to have the largest sugar crop since the memora ble harvest of 1800. TVktkkks Mm E. Walker was lately appointed to a $000 clerkship in thii United States Treasury Department. The Fourth of July was celebrated in the city of Mexico by Americans and by manifestations on the part of the Govern ment. A destructive freshet washed away the corn patch of a Wisconsin farmer, snd laid bare an almost inexhaustible lead mine. General Thomas AI. Caznnnu, at one time Adjutant General of this State died in San Francisco on the 10th, after a brief ilhvfisf. A United States Treasury warrant was recently drawn for one cent, and there was as much red tape as if it were foi a million. The Rhode Island State chemist is examining for traces of poison the re mains of a body which has been buried fourteen years. Tirv: Mint lias already coined over $1,- 300,000 this month. It is expected that the total for the month of July will be over $3,000,000. Sunday, 13th inst., is said to have been a lively day for policemen in San Francisco, as they mnde an unusual num ber of arrests that day. The manufacture of champagne is now thoroughly established in this State, and iho industry will doubtless have as rapid n development as it had in Europe. Three distinct shocks of earthquake were experienced at Buffalo, N. A'., on the morning of the 5th inst. No damage was done, but a big scare was tho result. On the divide near Virginia City a man named E. Christiansen committed suicide from a morbid fear of death by starvation, although he was receiving?! per day. The dies for the new trade dollar have nut yet arrived at San Francisco, but are expected daily. A great many ap plications for the now coin have already been made. A in.AST of 3G8 kegs of powder was exploded in the Blue Point mine at Suck er Flat, a few days ago. It was a small ■earthquake, and made things lively is that vicinity. The latest report in regard to tho re moval of the Central Pacific Railroad of fice..- from Sacramento to San Francisco is that the change will lake placo at the end of this, month. The execution of Ike Weaver, who w as to have been hanged at Ked Bluff on the loth in-*., has been stayed twenty days, to allow tire defense to make an ap peal to the Supreme Court. A rriripnkr occupj’ing the cell of Mor timer, in the Sacramento jail, who was recently executed, alleges that a ghost visited him there, pulled articles from undi r his head, and frightened him badly. Daily Butte Record.—We arc in receipt of the daily Butte Record, pub li-hod by Geo. 11. Crosette & Co., at <'hieo. It will he independent Demo cratic in politics. We wish tho Record suecees. A dispatch from Placorville dated July J5tn, says the South Fork Canal Company have commenced to build tho long talked of ditch. Twenty Chinamen went up this morning. The company v ill increase the force to fifty by the first of the week tlx a recent Sunday at Port Gamble, AV. T., some Indians having mnde the discovery that one of their tiilicums had a few cents more than eleven dollars, en vied this favored comrade tho possession of his accumulated wealth, chopped his head nearly off and appropriated his cash. A CnrtKi Affray.—J. F. Denny wus cut severely at Areata, Humboldt county, on the 6th iust., by one Adams. Adams was indicted by the Grand Jury lor useault to commit murder. Denny formerly was mail carrier between this place and Aicala. Adams, some years since, mined on New River. J. C. Roiunkon, who was Indicted Inst week for perjury, in connection with the Gordon incest case at Oakland a few months ago, failed to appear in the Coun ty Court July 14th When his ease was called, and his bail of $.500 was declared forfeited, and a bench warrant was issued for his jjrrcsf. THE COt JITV CI» VE\TIO\. Tuesday next is the Jay fixed for the Assembling of the Hopublican County Convention. The primaries throughout the county will be held this (Saturday) evening. We took occasion last week to call the attention of the voters to the im portance of attending the primary elec tions, for it is upon the action of the dele gates chosen at these primary elections, that the succoss of the party in a great measure depends. If good and true n-.cn are sent to the Convention, men who are actuated by a desire for the success of the party, and are willing to sink persona] feelings and preferences to secure that end, we will have b ticket which will command the confidence of the people, and add much to the chances of a Repub lican success. .The Republican party of the past has a record of which its members may well be proud. It was called into existence by the sudden prominence of great princi ples and great events, and though croak ers may say its mission is ended.it is not. But with the rise to power of Republican ism evils crept into the organization which in its strength found their own. As men “ put on the livery of heaven to serve the devil in,” so there were not wanting those who assumed the cloak of patriotism the belter to further the accomplishment of their own selfish ends. That they have, in many instances, been able to be suc cessful in their purposes, is due to no lack of patriotism in the hearts of the people, but rather to the genuineness of that feeling, which caused them to over look the minor qualities of those present ed as candidates for their suffrages, if as sured of their standing upon the great and leading questions of the hour. Loud mouthed advocacy of some popular prin ciple too often carried to triumphant suc cess the selfish, narrow-minded parti san, whose only controlling motive of action was self-aggrandizement. With the triumph of the Union arms, the dread of the great calamity of disunion passed from the minds of the people, and they ceased to manifest that interest in politi cal matters which they had shown in those years when the fate of the nation hung trembling in the balance. Politi cians and wire-workers obtained contol of the organization in many instances, and, in the elections of 1867, led the Re publican party almost to the verge of destruction. With the reverses of that year, the horde of camp-followers believ ing the party near its end, took a hasty flight and sought congenial company in the Democratic ranks. There they are to-day, shouting for “ reform !” and un conscious that (he first step toward the desired reform had boon unwittingly tu ken by themselves, in the purification which the Republican party received when relieved of their presence. From tho elections ot past years wo gather this significant fact which the Con vention must boar in mind—that the day has passed when the charm of the party name and the formula of a regular nomi nation can make a ticket acceptable to the party. Tho nominees must represent the intelligence and wortli of the party, and must bo trustworthy on other mat ters than those of a purely political char acter. It will be proper, too, for every Repub lican assemblage in tho United States to unite in placing the seal of public con demnation on those who, in high (daces, have basely betrayed the trust of a con fiding people. Democrats nnd Republi cans in Congress seem to havo vied with each other in swindling the Government. Then let Democrats and Republicans unite in ostacising the faithless wretches whose acts indicate that they believe hon esty in office to be a crime. Tho Repub licans of Trinity have no word of approv al for Credit Mobilier schemes nor back pay grabs, nor with those who sustain such measures. Upon questions of State policy the platform should bo drawn in such terms as will truly represent us, without descending to iow paltering? to prejudice. We think public feeling on this Coast grows stronger year by year in favor of such modifications of tiio trea ty with the Chinese Empire, as will give to States the right to limit tho immigra tion of that class of people. This is the last issue of the Journal prior to tho primaries and Convention, and wo have spoke freely upon what we believe to be proper notion in tho prem ises. To secure faithful and competent officers in all the elective departments of government, rests with tho people and with them alone. If they fully appre ciate the importance of the duty of at tending the primaries, nnd sending only good men to represent them in Conven tion, it will not be their fault if the nom inations are not all thut could he desired. Democratic Tactics.—As usual, the Democrats of this county are unable to advance a single nffirmativo principle, and their platform is a reiteration of all former ones “ Resolved, that we are op posed.” Tiio resolution adopted by their Central Committee is n choice specimen of the manner in which they hunt out things to condemn. Unfortunately for this party of honesty, their own leaders are as duep in the "Credit Mobilier” mud as those of tho opposition, nnd it is a notorious fact that while a majority of the Republican members of Congress voted against tho “back-pay grub” a majority of the Democratic members voted for it, and had it not been for those Democratic grubbers the thing would have been defeated. There is nothing in their resolution which every honest Re publican cannot agree with, except the concluding clause, though we are obliged to confess to ignorance in reference to that drive at tho Indian Bureau. We suppose there must be something wrong there, however, lor Democrats have a knack of hunting out corruption where ever it can be found in the party opposed to them—just as chemists analyze tho sweetest flowers to find tho poison hidden there. We notice in tho list of Supervis ors several who would not swallow Greo ley last year, by which it would seem that the “crow-eating” branch of the pa r ty is desirous of conciliating the straight Democratic element. ——♦ ♦ A lilts. Tu.ukn., a widow lady, has been appointed Deputy County Clerk of Santa < niz county. <OM»TITI!TI«>AI. C'OXVEJfTIOJf. Hardly a session of the Legislature of California is held at Sacramento, but two, three, or a half a dozen or more amendments to the Constitution of the State arc proposed, and more or less of the time of troth branches of that body is frittered away in the, discussion of these propositions. Itut this manner of effect ing radical changes in the organic law of the State is fulling into disrepute from the very tediousness and length of time which is required to effect important and highly necessary changes. Tho framers of the Constitution, when they provided in that instrument for amendments to itself through the action of the Legisla ture, did so in view of the fact that that body was elected and assembled annually, and contemplated changes could bo sub mitted to tho people, acted upon, and become a part of tho instrument within two years from the time when first pro posed. In this manner the important changes which went into effect in 1863 were made, but with these changes tho feasibility of further amendments became less. Instead of an arnendmont being proposed, adopted and incorporated in the Constitution inside of two yenrs, it inny be five or even six years from the time its necessity becomes apparent, until it enn bo acted upon in the manner pre scribed and go into effect. The present practice is this : An amendment is pro posed in either the Senate or Assembly. If adopted by a majority of both houses, it is entered upon the journals and corner up before the next Legislature chosen. If'adopted again, (and in each case its adoption requires a majority vote of all the members elected to both houses ; a simple majority will not suffice,) it is presented to the people for ratification, and if ratified by them becomes a part of the Constitution. The great objection to this method of securing necessary Constitutional changes is in the length of time required. Say for example, a change is desired now. It is acted upon by the Legislature chosen this Fall. If approved by that body it comes up again before tho Legislature in 1875. If it receives favorable consid eration then, it will be submitted to tho people at the General Election held for Presidential Electors the following year, and this is tho conclusive vote for ap proval which makes the other legislation valid. This is tho most favorahleshowing of lire matter which can be made and re quires at that a period of more than three years from the election of legislators in 1873 to the final ratification by the people in 1876. In the meanwhile, tho injuries, expenses or losses which the amendment is supposed to remedy goes on. The Constitution of this State requires amendments which will work some very important changes in that instrument. We will mention but two of these in il lustration of the necessity of a Constitu tional convention being held at an early day. By an amendment which went into effect in 1863, the election of judicial officers was held separate from the gener al State election, on a day specially des ignated for that purpose. The design was to remove tho judiciary ns far ns pos sible from the influence of politics but the ntteinpt has proved abortive. Supreme Judges, District Judges and in fact all judicial officers are chosen for their polit ical principles rather than legal abilities. The State convention nominates the State officers and the Supreme Judge; the county convention nominates the county officers and tho county judge, and tho party which is successful in the general election in September, is almost sure to carry the special judicial election in Oc tober following. The change then has not produced the desired effect and the people are put to the trouble and each county to the expense of an extra election every two years without any correspond ing benefit. It required but one or two j t-nslc to ;-!iow that expected benefits did not follow this change and several at tempts have been made to return to tho old system of electing all officers on the general ticket. An attempt was made to change this clause in tho sessions of 1865- 67, which failed on account of a clerical error, and while all agree that tho special judicial election is a nuisance and ahum bug, wo are still being humbugged and likely to be for years to come. Another, and more important point in which the organic law of tho State is found to be defective, has been exposed in tho decision lately rendered by the Supremo Court, by which mortgages, notes nnd all evidences of indebtedness are declared exempt from taxation. In this county atone tho assessment roll will fall nearly $200,000 short what it would have been but for that decision, while the decrease throughout the State in the aggregate will foot up many millions of dollars. Even if we succeed in electing two successive Legislatures which will be proof against the “influences” which capita] will bring to bear ngninst any amendments designed to place this species of property on the same footing in regard to taxation which all other classes of property obtain it will be at least three years before the change can be made so that the State nnd counties will reap the benefit of it. Cnpital lias brought the matter to a successful issue nnd it is idle to hope that any reversal of that decision can be obtained. The only way in which the evil can he remedied and taxation made truly “uniform and equal” is through the medium of a State Conven tion. The Constitution, framed twenty-four years ago, when the population of tho State had no permanency of character, is hut illy adapted to meet tho full re quirements of a great and growing com monwealth like that of California to-day. Tlie State of Illinois, whose new consti tution is spoken of on every hand ns one of the most perfect instruments of its kind ever framed, Inis a constitutional provision requiring the assembling of a constitutional convention at stated periods mid the good legislation of tliat State is one of the results of the foresight of those who, nearly thirty years ago, inserted that provision in the constitution then adopted. Only 1,400 more of the “Heathens” arrived during (lie pa«4 week. SAN FRANCISCO LEXTER. [from our regular correspondent.] San Francisco, July 14, '78. Dear Journal Matters are moving along in this quarter about as usual; times rather dull; no startling sensations. "Well wc don’t want the latter. There were two suicides last week and two deaths from small-pox, with the Primary elec tion thrown in. I saw the convention of delegates from the polls of that election, and they are really a very respectable looking body of men. They meet ngain on the 18th inst. and will probably pro ceed tb business. We will have warm times during the campaign, on municipal affairs. You are aware that the Sheriff’s office in this city, as generally conducted, pays better than that of President of the , United States, consequently there is a whole gang of fellows after it. When all the nominations are made the tight will be open and full of interest. BABY SHOW. On the 17th the great baby show will open at Pacific Hall and already about 200 fond mothers have entered their little “angels” for the contest. Prizes will bo awarded to the largest, fattest, thinnest, prettiest, to the baby with the smallest foot, the largest foot, (which seems like offering a premium on deformity) to the babe with the prettiest smile, (when it smiles) to the loudest screamer, and the most persistent sucker. A grand time is anticipated. I want to get J. Chadbourne and H. J. Howe to attend and see and hear the show. It may not be difficult, for they love babies enthusiastically ; nt least they did ten or twelve years ago. 1 heard one matronly-looking lady in a street car say to another lady she wished the show could have been put off about two months ; she would have entered for a prize and believed she could win by it. Her friend smiled und then looked very wise, and said, “Oh, Mrs. D —, you are awful!” I know several who have their babies in training, but the little rascals don’t seem to appreciate the importance of the coming occasion. CHINESE STUDENTS. By the Colorado yesterday there came about two dozen young Chinamen, in charge of a tutor. They “ put up ” at the Occidental Hotel and are eu route to Springfield, Mass., where they will enter school. There was something in the dress and general appcarnuce of the young men which secured immunity from uttacks by stone and club throwers. I was much amused the other night to see Dr. O’Donnell, the great pill-roller and Chinese “argitator,” addressing a mass meeting in front of the Bella Union thea ter, inveighing in bitter terms ngainst all who in any way patronize Chinese trades men or manufacturers, nnd at tho same time the fellow had about twenty Chi nese lanterns hung up around him to “ throw light on his subject.” Consist ency, thou art a jewel ! Tho Chinese seemed to have gone mad yesterday. There were several extensive and bloody rows in their quarter, in which knives, pistols and swords were used freely. Two of the creatures got into a quarrel about something when one, with a razor, in flicted a nameless mutilation upon his adversary w ho will probably die from tho effects of the wounds. Altogether, they are a nice element in our social system. The present week will be prolific of mur der trials and horse races. On Saturday a trotting race for ten thousand dollars— best three in five—at Agricultural Park, near Cliff’House. The German military companies who were insulted by the Frenchmen on the Fourth of July, will hold a meeting and probably withdraw or disband. The Frenchmen gained themselves no credit by their shameful act. It proves one thing, however, and that is there ought not to be any such thing permitted as distinctive national military organiza tions; German, French, Australian, Irish or Chinese regiments or companies. Let them be American, wear American uni forms nnd pack the American flag, or hung up their guns. D— A Bold Attempt.— One of the boldest nttempts to rob a bank on record was made in Marysville, on the afternoon of the 11th instant. A man named Frank Whipple walked up to Mr. Jewett, the proprietor, who was at his desk and pre sented a pistol, saying: "Don’t you move, don’t you move." Jewett dropped on his hands und knees, crying “gun,” and made his way to a small inclosurc where tho clerk, Bingham, was busy with tho books. Whipple jumped over the counter and followed, and ns the two entered, Bingham tired a pistol at Whipple. A general light then ensued in which Bingham was knocked down, and the robber, receiving no assistance from his accomplices, sturted to run but was fired at by Bingham and Jewett with shot-guns, and fell. His two ac complices fled and one of them, W. P. Winkly, was arrested at Yuba City that same afternoon ; the other, John Toney, was captured by citizens of Jacinto, but escaped from them declaring ho would never be taken alive. He was shot at and is believed to be wounded. Whip ple was shut with twenty-three buck-shot, and died at 8 o’clock tho same evening, having first made a confession implicat ing Winkloy and Forney. A later date informs us that Toney has since been captured near Bed Bluff’, by officers from Marysville. Exchanges. — The exchange list of the Journal is as full ns nt any tlmo previous to tho 1st inst., when tho law requiring payment of postngo went into effect. Wo are glad there has boon no falling oft—our exchanges are liko old friends and we look for them to conto ns usual. There is not one of the thirty and over that wo would care to part with. Wo tako occasion hero to return our thanks to tho Marysville Appeal, tho Hncramento Union, llecord and Bee, nnd the San Francisco Pit*t, Alta, Chronicle nnd Call for the continuation ot their daily exchange. During the past year 241) persons wore committed to the Insane Asylum from San Francisco, A Bio Lawsuit is Prospect.—We j understand that by an accurate survey, lntely made, it lias been found that the Belcher Mining Company has long been I working a distance of eighteen feet over' the line upon the Crown Point ground. The Belcher Company has been notified to suspend operations on the eighteen feet of ground found to belong to the i Crown Point Company, and unless this is done an injunction will be put upon them. This discovery will undoubtedly lead to a suit for the reclamation of the the amount of ore that has been extracted from the eighteen feet of ground. The value of this, we have been informed, will not bo less than from $500,000 to $750,000. It seems strange that the ground and workings of the two companies have not long before this time been repeatedly and carefully measured. Whether the Belcher folks are eighteen feet over the line all the way fVom the surface to their lowest level, or only for a part of the way, we havo not heard; but judging from the amount of reclamation spoken of, they must have worked over the line for a great distance.— Territorial Enter prise, July 1 lf/i. Governor Grover has issued a writ of specinl election to be held on the sec ond Monday of October, to fill the vacan cy in the office of llopresentative in Congress from Oregon, caused by the death of Jos. G. Wilson. For the very best Photographs, (to to Bradley A itulofson’s (iallory without Stairs. 8® AS CEND IN T1IE EI,EVAT'UH,42ttMontgomery Street, San Francisco. tt. MARKIAUKN. At Clarksburg, Indiana, June 12th, by Rev. M. Allen, Mr. George Miller to Miss Hattie L. Flinn. NEW THIS WEEK. APPORTIONMENT OF COUNTY MONEY. The following is an appor tionmentof One Thousand Two Hund red and Seventy (1,270) dollars county money, at the rate of Two Dollars and Fifty Cents (#2 50) per child : District. Weaverville, Douglas City, IIay Fork, Junction City, North Fork, Lewiston, Trinity Center, Cox’s liar, Hyamiiom, Totals, No. Children. 100 70 07 50 45 40 2!) 18 n School Fund. tMOO 00 1!>7 .50 107 50 147 50 112 50 list 00 72 50 45 00 27 50 *1,270 00 508 W. B. LOVETT, lw. County Supt. Weaverville, July 8,' 1875. DEMOCRATIC COUNTY CON VENTION. The democratic voters of Trinity County are requested to meet in their respective precincts on 8ATI RDAY, At 441 NT 2d, at 8 o’clock p. m., to select Delegates to a County Convention to be holden in Wea verville on . Til I ItSIt.V Y, Atom 7th for the purpose of nominating Candidates for county offices, the appointment of a new County Central Committee, and the transaction of such other business as may be brought before the Convention. Resolved, That all legal voters be en titled to vote at our Primaries who are opposed to a corrupt administration of ei ther Generul or State Government—it matters not whether it comes in the form of a Credit Mobilier swindle, a back-sal nry steal, the present corrupt Indian Bu reau, the granting of unlimited power or privilege to corporations to extort and eat up the substance of the people—and who are in favor of annulling or abrogat ing the present treaty with China, so far as to prevent the importation of Chinese or other Mongolian serfs among us, and who w ill further support the nominations of this Convention. Tho following named gentlemen are designated to act as Supervisors in their respective precincts, and each precinct will bo entitled to elect delegates us ap portioned below : Precincts. Supervisors. No. Dol. Trinity Center, A. Rumfelt, 2 Minersville, F. Bates, 2 Lewiston, A. J. Ross, 4 Weaverville, M. Mullignn, 8 Douglas City, J. W. Smiley, 3 Indian Creek, Chns. O'Connell, 2 ltuch’s, J. A. Stafford, 1 George’s, John W. Carter, 2 Hettenshaw, E. Wilburn, 1 Junction City, Jas. M. Pickett, 5 Canon City, O. L. Slack, 4 North Fork, Wm. Ritterbush, 3 Rattlesnake, Jos. Huber, 1 Cox’s Bar, A. Tinsley, 1 Martinsville, John Harrison, 1 Taylor’s Flat, Holsey Sears, 1 Carraway's Jas. K. Harvey, 1 Hoboken, — McKay, 1 M. F. GRIFFIN, J. C. Montaouk, Chairman. Secretary. jy!9-2i BRIDGE NOTICE. MOTICEIS HEREBY GIVEN that i’l the undersigned will apply to the Honorable Board of Supervisors of Trin ity County, at the August torm, for a re newal of License to keep a Toll Bridge across North Fork, at North Fork. H. SCHLOMER. North Fork, July 17, 1873. 3w DELICACIES ! DELICACIES ! DELICACIES! BOUDEN'S CONDENSED MILK, CITRON, PRESERVES OF ALL KINDS, HONEY IN THE COMB, RAISINS, STRAINED IIONEV, BUCKWHEAT FLOUR, CURRANTS, DRIED PRUNES, OAT-MEAL. l'OIt MA1.K BY H. HOOKER, Muin Street, Weav jrville. DRY-GOODS. SI'IIIMl AMI ns! N Xi/L s HAVE RECEIVED THE LARGEST STOCK OF SPEING and SUMMER '*!!- <15 101 In ii 0 , EVER BROUGHT TO WEAVERVILLE! SUMMER an r MARSEILLES, PIQUETS, BRILLIA N TIN E, MOIIAIRS, POPLINS, LINEN LAWNS, EMPRESS. Ami many ullirr New and Ileauli ftil Style* »r lilt ESS UOOII.S for Slim mer Hear. HATS and SHAPES LATEST FASHIONS ! CAEPETS : 3-PLY, Ingrain, BRUSSELS, Oil-Cloths, Felts, &c. i ' It aiililiil IlralKiiit an<l Superior Texture. WALL WALL PAPER PAPER NEW AND FANCY PATTERNS ! AN IMMENSE ASSORTMENT OF PRINTED CALICO ! Sprague's, Allen's, Merrlmnc an<l oilier STANDARD PRINTS. TRIMMINGS I New and Reantlftil Styles, for lla»s Ilounets, Dresses, Ar., Ae. BUGGIES, GIGS AND PERAMBULATORS ! IOO SUITS or BUMMER UI,OTHINU, I.atesl Styles. Also a large Assortmentol lints. Furnishing Hoods, Hoots and all other Articles in our line. GIVE US A CALL ! KAIISKV l ABRAIIMS MASONIC HALL BUILSINO, Main Ntreet, Weaverville. MISCELLANEOUS. A CO. BUMF KIT. FRKD. H. LORINO. EUMFELT & LORING, DIALERS IN' General Merchandise, Trinity Center, Cal. Wo have on hand a full assortment of GROCERIES, PROVISIONS FLOUR & GRAIN, MINING SUPPLIES, DRY-GOODS, CLOTHING, FURNISHING GOODS, BOOTS, SHOES, HATS, ETC,. ETC. The best Brands of Tobacco, Cigars, Etc., Etc. Our Goods are new and of the best quality, and we are constantly receiving additions to our stock. We sell goods at low prices FOI*. CASH. Ortlcr*. promptly ntten.le.l to. jy5-3m. ltUMFELT & LORING. ISAAC PINCUS |1 AK JVHT RECEIVED A LARGE AND ELEGANT STOCK -OF THE— LATEST STYLES —OF— Spring a n Summer DRY-GOODS, CLOTHING, TRIMMINGS, HATS, Etc., A Full Assortment of Dry-Goods, Trim mings, Clothing, Furnishing Goods, Roots, Shoos, Elo., always on hand. Como and examine UOODN A AD IMtICEN before purchasing elsewhere. ISAAC PINCUS. Woavorville, May I, lCT.'t. tf. J. It. BALCH, titDEK mm PBLtOWS’ HALL, Main Street, - - Weaverville, has just received a large lot of SPRING AND SUMMER CLOTHING, FURNISHING GOODS' HATS, BOOT8, SHOES, »Sco., &e., At<>. LATEST STYLE SUMMER BUSINESS SUITS! | HAVE AI.WAYM ON HAND A large stock of goods in my lino, and shall do everything possible to ploaso customers. Call ami soo lor yourselves. j* 1 "! J. It. BALC1I. DETLEF HANSEN, UNDEIt OI>D FELLOWS* HALL Slain Ntrect, Weaverville. DEALER I TV TOBACCO AND CIGARS, NUTS AND CANDIES, FANCY DOORS, YANKEE NOTION* Shelf Grooerlea, MEERSCHAUM 1‘irES, PLAYING CARDS, -W-ILLO-W" WARE, PIPES, CUTLERY, TOYS, AND A DUCAT VARIETY OF FANCY AKTKXEK. OBSTACLES 8 MARRIAGE. Happy Relief ftvr Teuni Men from the effects of Errors and Abuses in early life. Manhood restored. Nervous debility cured. Impediments to Marriage removed. New method of treatment. Now and remarkable remedies. Books and Circulars free, in sealed phia. l*onn. jyl-3m p SI’IISCRIHK FOR THE •'TRINITY JO CRN A I.,