W. O. SULLIVAN, ■ Editors and P ro P r * e * or *-
Wednesday July 31, 1872.
HON JAMES M, SMITH,
or M iiNf*o|feo.
The General AiMmUj have introdnoed quite a
large number of bill*, both in the Senate and Houae,
but, ho far, very few have been Kent to the Govern
or and become lawn. Ah usual, a large portion of
time baa been consumed in presenting bills for
the incorporation of private companies, and the
changing of countylines.
We shall endeavor to keep our readorg posted on
all new laws enacted.
Gro«doy*H Accopinnco off lic
New York, July 23, 1872.
9 Official notification of Greeley’s nomination at
Betimobe, July 10,1872. - To Honorable Horace
Dear Bin- It is oaf pleasure, incompliance with
»he Instructions of the. Democratic National Conven
tion assembled in this city, to inform you that you
have been unanimously nominated its candidate for
President of the United BtAtes, The Convention,
consisting of 732 delegates, representing every
State and Territory in the Union, adopted without
amendment the declaration of principles affirmed
by the Liberal Republicans at Cincinnati, and
strengthened by the endorsement contained in
your letter of acceptance. The action of this
great body of delegates proves that they are with
singular unanimity determined to enter, nnder
your leadership, upon the patriotic duty of restor
ing to the Administration of the Government puri
ty and integrity, and that independence to its de
partments which regards the Constitution as alike
the sou roe and limit of Federal power. Laying
aside all differences of the past, abandoning all
purposes of mere party ml vantage, asking for no
pledge other than that of fidelity to the principles
to which they have given their deliberate and res
olute adherence, anti which they believe will com
mand the approval of a large majority of the
American people, they tender you their nomina
tion, confident that peace and good government
will bo inaugurated and maintained under your
Respectfully, youra obediently,
J. R. Doolittle,
Cluiiriwm of the Convention af Baltimore, July
10, 1872, and member of the Committee on No
31 r. Grooloy'H Ito |»ly.
New York, July 10, 1872.
GenftiKMKN : Upon mature deliberation, it
seems fit that I should give to your letter of
the 10th instant, Homo further and fuller ro
spouse than the hasty, unpremeditated words in
which I acknowledged and accepted your nomina
tion at your mooting on the 12th. That your Con
vention saw fit to accord its highest honor to one
who had been prominently, pointedly opposed to
your party in the earnest and angry controversies
for tho last forty yearn; and it is essentially note
worthy that many of yon originally preferred
that the Liberal HepUbtlcans should prosont an
other candidate for lYesJdont, waul would more
readily have united with us in tho support of
A damn or Trumbull, Davis or Brown. It i« well
known that, I owe my adoption at Baltimore whol
ly to tho fact that I had already been nominated at
Cincinnati, and that a concentration of forces upon
any new ticket had boon proved impracticable.—
Gratified as I am at your concurrence in the Cin
cinnati nominations; certain as lam that you
would not have thus concurred had you not deem
ed mo upright and capable, I find nothing in the
circurnstancos calculated to iuflamo vanity or
nourish self-conceit. But that, your Convention
saw fit in adopting the Cincinnati ticket, to re-af
flrin the Cincinnati platform, is to me a sourco of
the profoundest satisfaction. That body was con
strained to take this important step by no party
necessity, real or supposed. It might, have accept
ed the candidates of the Liberal Republicans upon
grounds entirely of its own, or it might have pre
sented them as the first AVhig Convention did Har
rison and Tyler, without adopting any platform
whatever. That it chose to plant itself deliberate
ly, by a vote nearly unanimous, upon the fullest
ami clearest enunciation of the principles which
are at onoe incontestably Republican ami emphati
cally Democratic, gives a trustworthy assurance
that anew and more auspicious era is dawning up
on our long distracted country.
Some of tho best years and host efforts of my
life wore ilovoLkl to a struggle agniiiHt chattel
slavery a utruggle none the less earnest or ardu
ous because respect for constitutional obligations
const mined me to net for the most part on the de
fensive at a distance. Throughout most of those
years my vision was cheered, my exertions were
rarely animated, by even so much as a hope that I
should live to see my country peopled by freomen
alone. The ntirmance by your Convention of the
Cincinnati platform is a most conclusive proof that
not merely is slavery abolished, but that its spirit
is extinct. That, Jesjuto tho protests of a respect,
able but isolated tew, there remains among ns no
party and no formidable interest which regrets tho
overthrow, or desires the re-establishment of hu
man bondage, whether in letter or inspirit. I am,
therefore, justified in my hope and trust, that the
first century of American independence will not
close before the grand elemental truths upon which
it* rigbtfuluoss was based by Jefferson and the
Continental Congress of 'Tli will no longer be re
garded as glittering generalities, but will have In
come the universally accepted and honored founda
tion of our political fabric.
I demand the prompt application of those prin
ciples to our existing condition. Having done what
I could for the complete emancipation of the blacks,
I now insist on tlie full enfranchisement of nil my
white countrymen. Let no one say the bur has
just lieen removed from all but a few elderly gen
tlemen. to whom eligibility to office can be of little
consequence. My view contemplates not the hun
dred proscribed, but the millions who are denied
the right to be ruled and represented by men of
their unfettered choice. Proscription were absurd
if these did not wish to elect the very men whom
they are forbidden to choose*. I have a profound
regard for the people of that New England wherein
I was born, in whose common schools 1 was taught.
1 rank no other people above them in intelligence,
fipscity and moral worth. But while they do many
things well and some admirably, there is one thing
which I am sure they can't wisely or safely do, and
that is the selection for States remote from and
unlike their own of the persons by whom those
States shall be represented in Congress. If they
, could do this to good pnrpose, then republican in
stitutions were unfit, and aristocracy the only true
political system. Yet what have we recently wit
nessed? Zebulon B. Vance, the uquestionable
choice of a large majority of the present Legisla
ture of North Carolina, a majority backed by a
large majority of the people who voted at his elec
tion, refused a seat in the Federal Senate to which
he was fairly chosen, and the Legislature constrain
ed to choose another in his stead, or leave the
State unrepresented for years. The votes of New
England thus deprived North Carolina of the Sen
ator of her choice, and compelled her to send an
other in his stead—another who in our late contest
was, like Vance, a rebel and a fighting rebel, but
who had not served in Congress before the war, as
Vance had done, though the latter remained faith
ful to tho Union till after the close of the term.
I protest against the disfranchisement of a State,
presumptively of a nnmber of States, on grounds
so narrow and technical as this. The fact that the
samo Senate which refused Vance his scat proceed
ed to remove the disabilities after that scat had
been filled by another, only servos to place in tho
strongest light the indignity to North Carolina, and
tho arbitrary, caprecions tyranny which dictated
I thank yon, gentlemen, that my name is to be
conspicuously associated with yours in a determin.
cd effort to render amnesty complete and universal
in spirit as well as in letter. A defeat in rmch a
case Would leave no sting, while triumph would
rank it with those victories which no I‘Vxml reddens,
and which evoke no tears hut those of gratitude
Gentlewon, your platform, which is also mine,
assures mo that Democracy is not hencefore to
stand for one thing and Itepublicanism another,
hut that those terms are to mean in politics as they
have always meant in the dictionary, substantially
one and the same thing, namely, equal rights re
gardless of creed, or clime, or color. I hail this as
a genuine new departure from outworn feuds and
meaningless contentions in tho direction of pro
gress and reform. Whether I Bhall be found wor
thy to hear the standard of tho great Liberal move
ment which the American peoplo have inaugurated
is to be determined not by words but by deeds. —
With me, if I steadily advauoe —over me, if I fal
ter— this grand armyjmoves to achieve for her conn
try her glorious bonolicont destiny.
I remain, gentlemen, yours,
Ilomocratlo Stnto Conven
Harmonious Meeting — Gov. Smith Re-
Nominated by Acclamation The I Ab
end Republicans Ask a Committee of
Conference —Resolution on the Death of
Hon. Linton Stephens — Honor to Geor
gia's Distinguished Dead.
Pursuant to a call of the Slate Demo
cratic Executive Committee, the dele
gates assembled at the Hall of the
House of Representatives.
The Convention was called to order
by Hon. Julian Ilartridge, Chairman
of the Executive Committee.
On motion, Hon. P. M. B. Young
was called to j reside as temporary
On taking tho chair, General Young
said that the object of the meeting is
so well-known that it is not necessary
to explain it.
On motion of lion. R. W. Phillips,
T. W. J. Hill, J. D. Waddell, L.
11. W. Craig were called to act as Sec
The roll of tho counties was called
and the delegates enrolled.
The lion. Thomas Hardeman, of
Macon, was made permanent Chairman
of the Convention.
Hon. G. F. Pierce, of Hancock, of
fered tho following resolutions :
Resolved by the Democratic party of
Georgia in Convention assembled, That
in the recent death of Hon. Linton
Stephens, an elected delegate to this
convention, the cause of constitutional
liberty has lost one of its ablest, truest
and noblest defenders.
Resolved, That Georgia has lost a
son whose intellect, cultivation, fidelity,
integrity, pure private character and
devotion to principle illustrated ou the
bench, at the bar, in the forum, in
Legislative Halls and in social tile, re
flected honor upon his native State, and
at this time, when his noble qualities
of mind and heart are peculiarly needed,
we mourn his death as a mother a beloved
son, on whom she could depend under
the sternest trials and in her darkest
Resolved, That his well earned fame
is the heritage of all true Georgians
and it shall be our pleasure to cherish
and emulate it.
Resolved, That we tendor to his dis
tinguished brother, the lion. A. H.
Stephens our hearfelt sympathy, and
commending his wife and children to
the tender care of the God of the wid
ow and the fatherless, we beg to assure
them that in every Georgian they have
a friend who will deem it a privilege to
Remarks were made, touching, beau
tiful artd appropiiate, by G. E. Piece,
Julian Hartridege, Warren Akin, Col
onel A. R. Lamar in support of the
adoption of the resolutions.
On motion of Mr. Hunter, of Brooks,
the resolutions were adopted unan
imously, the Convention rising en masse
and many in the gallery.
Hon. Julian Hartidge nominated
Hon. James M. Smith for Governor.
General Ira R. Foster seconded the
motion, and moved that he be nomina
ted by acclamation, which prevailed
amidst great applause,
On moticn ol Hon. J. M. Mobley; a
committee was appointed to qotify
Hon, J. M. Smith of his nomination,
consisting of J. M. Mobley, I. Hart
ridge, W. Akin, I. R. Foster, W. E.
Gen. A. R. Wright, of Richmond,
offered a resolution that a committee of
3 from each Congressional District to
prepare business for the action of the
Convention, and to whom all reso
lutions shall be referred without read
General Wright’s resolution was
adopted, and the committee appoint
A communication was received from
a cornrr.ittec of the Liberal Republicans,
proposing to co-operate with the Dem
ocrats in electing Horace Greeley, and
asking for a proportionate share of the
On motion, the communication was
referred to a committee of conference.
The Committee deeming the claim
disastrous to the Democratic party in
this State, and other States, declined to
The Committee on business for the
Convention, reported the following res
Resolved, 1 hat this committee do
present the hames of tho following gen
tlemen as Electors of the State at large:
Gen. W. T. Wofford, of Bartow, Oen.
Henry L. Benning, of Muscogee, Hon.
Wasnington Poe, of Bibb, Hon. Julian
Ilartridge, of Chatham.
Alternates—General A. H. Colquitt,
of DeKalb; General Eli Warren, of
Houston ; Judge A. 11. Ilan3ell, of
Thomas: Hon. Geo. I>. Rice, of Hall.
Resolved, That the committee
commend that the delegates from [each
Congressional District be requested to
report to the Convention suitable per
sons for Electors and Alternates from
their respective districts.
Resolved, That the committee re
commend that the President of this con
vention appoint an Exeutive Committee
of the Democratic party o[tljo Shite to
serve until the meeting oft Tie next
State Convention, and to consist of two
members of each Congressional Dis
trict as now existing, and four for the
State at large, which committee shall
have power to elect a Chairman outside
of their own body.
The different Congressional Districts
reported their selection of electors and
alternates as follows :
First District—ll. G. Turnet, of
Brooks; alternate, J. Rivers, of Lau
Second District—R, N. Ely, of
Dougherty; alternate, A. L Hawes, of
Third District—W. I. Hudson, of Har
ris ; alternative, P. F. Smith, of Cow
Fourth District—J. M. Pace of,New
ton ; alternate, T. F. Newell, of Bald
Fifth District—ll. R. Casey, of Co
lumbia; alternate, Alpheus M. Rodgers,
Sixth District—J. N. Dorsey, of
Ilall; alternate, L. J. Allred, of Pick
Seventh Distriat—E. I). Graham, of
Dade ; alternate, R. A. Alston, of De-
Tho Now Conover Fraiul.
The Courier-Journal, of Monday, has
the following explanation of a recent
pres, dispatch which appeared in this
Washington, July 14. —The preten
ded purchase of anew batch of Con
federate archives, telegraphed yesterday,
is giving rise to a good deal of specu
lation, und some points are beginning
to leak out which throw discredit on the
Some time last winter the notorious
Sanford Conover is reported to have offer
ed Zac/tChandlerthedetaiis of a scheme
which the two considered a good expe
dient for firing the Northern heart. It
was submitted to Grant and Boutwell
and held in abeyance. Conover’s idea
was to go to Canada, find an accomplice,
forge a lot of letters and official docu
ments, purporting to belong to the Con
federate State Department and to the
department managed by Jacob Thomp
son, and relating to the burning of
Northern cities. It is known that there
was quite a laugh over the idea, Mor
ton insisted that, if it was carried out,
Hendricks should be involved, and Cam
eron swore that if Buckalew was left
out he would not contribute a cent. So
the matter passed as a good joke. It
seems nosv that what was begun in
jest is to be carried out in earnest.
The story is that the administration
is gradually preparing the country with
the announcement that it has come into
possession of anew lot of Confederate
archives. These forged papers are then
to be artfully put out, late in the can
vass, so as to take the country by storm
before there is time for investigation or
a reaction. The best men in the Ad
ministration are said to be against
the scheme, whilst others declare that
it is child's play. Gen. Grant himself
has opposed it all along as a brainless
and useless appliance. It is hoped that
he will yet put his veto upon it.
These forged letters are said by those
who have seen them to be the most
barefaced frauds possible to conceive.
Particulars of tlio Kill in tr of
Tom liowrcy, the W. O. Oiit -
By persons who came down on the
Wilmington, Charlotte ami Rutherford
Railroad, yesterday, we have a few ad
ditional particulars of the shooting and
killing of Tom Lowrey, one of the gang
of the Robeson county outlaws, on .Sat
urday morning last. It appears that
there were five persons in the party that
waylaid the outlaw. These were, Rob-!
ert Wishart, A. S. Wishart, and three j
young men named respectively. McKay,!
Campbell and Cobb. The outlaw was!
shot on the road near his own house.— j
After receiving the terrible wounds that
produced his death, he ran into the
swamp a distance of about one hundred
yards, pursued by the party. When
they came up with him he tried to draw
his pistol, to fire on them, but was too
far gone to carry his intentions into ef
feet, and fell backwards a corpse. He !
had a Spencer rifle in his hand at the j
time, which was clutched so tightly that
the party had to loosen the fingers, one
by one, by main force. They then put
him on a hastily improvised litter > - ll( jj
bore him thus about b»\f a mile, when !
they ff.et a wagon on the way to a po-;
litical meeting, to which it was said that
Lowrey was also bound when he was
arrested by the avenger’s bullet.
The party got possession of the wag
on, placed the corpse in it, and carried
it to Lumberton. It was then fully
identified as the body ot Tom Lowrey, by
persons who were well acquainted with
him, after which it was delivered to his
wife who bad followed bis remaius to
Lumberton, and made application for it
for burial. The body was then taken to
Eureka Church, where the funeral was
preached on Sunday afternoon, and
about 4 o’clock it was buried in what
is known as the Black Swamp Grave
Yard. We learn that nearly the whole
of the residents of the Scuffletown section
were present at the funeral, many of
whom were armed, it being the impres
sion of the numerous friends of the out
law that an effort would be made to res
cue the body, iu which case they were
prepared to resist the attempt by force
We learn that the watch of Mrs.
MeNair, of Robeson, which was stolen
some time since, was found on the body
of the outlaw.
It is stated that a letter from Andrew
Strong and Stephen Lowrpy, che only
two remaining members of the gang, ha*
been received by Robert Wishart, in
which they express a determination to
kill all who participated in the killing
of Torn Lowrey.
At the time Lowery was discovered by
the young men who were watching for
him, he was in company with a white
man by tiie name of Furney Prevatt.—
This individual when the firing com
menced, made the best sort of time up
the road. Young McKay, it is stated,
fired the first shot.
The reward ottered by the county of
Robeson was, we learn, paid over to the
parties on Saturday afternoon, and a
gentleman from Lumberton, armed with
the necessary papers passed through
here yesterday en route for Raleigh for
the purpose of securing the reward of
fered by the State. The whole amount,
including that received from the county,
will foot up $6,200. — Wilmington Star.
Imported Voters. —We have reason
to believe that our enemies are at their
old trices, and that a large amount of
illegal voting will be attempted. We
have good grounds for supposing that
already the Radicals are beginning to
import negroes in large numbers from
South Carolina, Tennessee and Virginia.
We assure our readers that our fears
are well grounded—that the game of
flooding the State with fraudulent vo
ters is now playing, and by illegal vo
ters and an avalanche of money and the
most magnificent wholesale lying, they
hope to carry the State election.
We must be vigilant, Challengers
must be stationed St every precinct, and
no strange negro should pass unchalleng
ed. We say unto our friends through
out the State—watch. —Raleigh Star.
Georgia must beware that the same
is not played upon her at the approach
ing State election.
The Toomijs Brown Quarrel.— The
Toombs-Brown quarrel remains just
where Gov. Brown’s last card left it.—
Gen. Toombs was called to Crawfords
ville by the widow of the late Judge
Stephens, who placed all his affairs in
the hands of his friend, the General.—
It is not known when he will return to
Atlanta, or what further steps, if any,
he will take 1 It is believed, however,
that we have notseen the last of this pain
ful and unfortunate affair. Ooeechee.
During the heavy storm of Thurs day
night, the Washington Monument was
struck by lightning, chipping several
scales of marble from the left shoulder,
but not sufficiently large to be noticed
from the sidewalk below. The Monu
ment is furnished with a lightning rod,
but it does not seem to have been suffi
cient protection in this case.
Tying a line, on the end of which is
a fish to bool-, to a large rocket, hitching
| the hook a man’s hat, and getting him
| to fire it off, is the latest joke in Troy.
Anderson, tiie Alleged Bank ;
Swindler.— The Savannah News is in
possession of information that reveals j
an amount of‘financial ability’ on the;
part of J. M. Anderson, the alleged bank !
swindler, who was arrested in Macon, !
that is rather astonishing. The Gover- j
nor General of the Dornion of Canada i
has made a requisition on President Grant
for the person of this individual. Dis
patches were sent to Macon to retain j
him at all hazards, but reached there ;
after he had been discharged. He is
charged with forgeries on the Bank of
British America to the amount £23,000
sterling, equivalent to $153,000.
The Macon Telegraph and Messenger j
learns that, in all probability, a reward j
of at least SI,OOO will be offered fori
Anderson’s apprehensions. It says::
‘To those who wish to aid in ridding i
the State of an impostor and at the i
same time gain a handsome reward,j
the following description will be of as
is slightly fiver six feet in
height, rather round shoulders, speaks
and in a low tone, brown hair,
rather bald, receding forehead, peculiar
expression of the eye, wears a mus
tache and heavy side whiskers, gray,
generally known as English or mutton
chop style. When thinking and speak
ing has a habit of pulling his mustache.’
Tiie Flood in Alabama. —The dam
age by the late floods in Alabama will
reach $5,000,000. The water in cen
tral Alabama is higher than ever known
before at this season. Accessible hous
es along the streams were swept away
by scores. Cotton and corn on the
high lands were badly damaged by
heavy rains. The cotton crop of Ala
bama will be cut forty thousand hales
Valentine, the sculptor, is now in tiie
city of New York to purchase marble
for the recumbent statueDf General Lee,
and to engage carvers to cl t the statue
from the perfected model which is now
j ready. It will take about a year to ac
complish tiie cutting of tho statue in
marble, and the work will be done in
Richmond, under tiie immediate super
vision of Mr. Valentine.
The Jackson Clarion publishes au
thentic accounts from all parts of Mis
sissippi, showing that the cotton worm
has airetdy appeared throughout tiie
State, and that very great damage is Ic
ing done to the cotton crop. Beisdes
tiie worm, excessive rains are doing
great damage in some sections of the
STRAYED from the undersigned, on
tiie 25th inst., a small
Hlnek Mure Mule,
between 4 and 5 years old, with a collar
gall on eacli shoulder, and a snarA- on the
left hind leg.
Anyone taking up, and returning said
mule to me, at my residence near Thom
son, Ga., will be liberally rewarded; or
any information as to its whereabouts so
that I can get it will be thankfully re
When last seen, it was near Columbia
County Court House,
july 31st It 11. A. THOMAS.
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than any other of common
finish. Pamphlet and Price Inst, by N. F.*
BURNHAM, York, Pa.
ROANOKE COLLEGE. SALIM W.
Twentieth Session, begins Sept. 4fh, 1872 Kx
pen P 8 for 10 months about S2OO. This embnees
Board and Tuition, including modern Languages, as
well as all nectary incidental expenses Special
atte tion invited to unsurpassed location, s tlubriorn
climate, moral and intel igent community, thorough
ccurse of study, good conduct of students, Ac. Stu
dent in attendance from fourteen different States.
S«nd for Cat dodges, C rculars, Ac, to Ra”, I). F.
LITTLE, I). I>, President.
II BLOOD PURIFIER li
If ia rn t physic which may give temporary re
lief to tiie suffer* r for the first f-w doses, bat which
from continued use brings Piles and kindred disease*
to aid iu weakening the invalid, nor is it a doctored
liquor, which, under the popular name of “Bitters”
is so exlemJvtly p lmed off on tho public os s >ve*«
reign remedies hut it is a mc«*t powerful TANARUS« n : o and
alterative, pronounce l so by leading medical au
thorities ot London and Paris, and has been long
used by the egular physicians of other countries
with wonderful remedial resuite,
ft fflll'S EITMET IF HIM
retain* all the Me liciual vi*iu-s peculiar to the plaut
and must be taken as a permanent curative ageut.
Is there want of action in yo .r Liver A Spleen ?
Unless relieved at once, the bloo l becomes impure
hv deletrious secretations, producing scofulous or
skin diseases, blotches, feloua, pustules, caiiker,
pimples, Ac., Ac.
I ake Jurubeba to clcanso, purify and restore tho
vitiated blood to healthy action
Have you a Dyspeptic Stomach/ Unless diges
tion is promptly aided the system is debilitat'd with
loss of vital force, poverty of tho blood, Dropsical
Teudency, General Weakness or Lassitude.
Take it to assist Digest ion without reaction, it will
impart youthful »igor to the weary sufferer.
Have yon weakness of the /u'estines? You rr3
in danger of Chronic Diarrhoea or the dreadful In
flammation of tho Bowels.
T ke it to allay irritation and ward off tendency
Have you weakness of the Uterine cr Urnary Or
gans? You must procure instant relief or you are
liable to suffering wo-se than death.
Take it to strengthen organic weakness or life be
comes a burden.
Finally it should be frequently ta en to keep tho
system iu perfect health or you are otherwise in
great danger of malarial, miasmatic or coata - ’’eou.fi
JOHN Q. KELLOGG. 18 Plait St , N. Y,
Sole Agent for the United States-
Price, One Dollar per Bottle. Send for Cicnlars
lVa«Jii:i£lou Uni versify
The next Annual Session of this Institution will be
gin October Ist, 1872, and continue five months.
The Clinical advantages of the School are unsur
For Catalogues cout.ainiag full particulars apply
to Prof. CHAS. W. CHANCELLOR, Dean,
july 24w4 Baltimore,
D. F. WALKER,
Teacher of Penmanship,
AT - ILL commence a class to-night, (Tuesday) at
\ V Thomson High School Academy.
The hours of meeting will be as follows :
Gent’s Class meets from 8 to 10 a. m.
Ladies’Class “ “ 4to6p. m.
Night Class for Gents Meets at Bp. m.
Orders for Visiting Cards Received at tk
Terms of Tuition per Session of Ten Les
sons Each, Five Dollars.
Tintion in Advance. If entire satisfaction is
not given, the money will be returned.
No pupil will be received for a less time than
Visiting Cards wrtten in a very neat and elegant
manner. Specimens may be seen at the Tost Of
fice or at his rooms.
I July 17, ts.