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4handed J.6 or t1,ey will not appear.
The Soulhi American WVar.
TinE nRA'ZIL.IANS IN A nAD WAY-liE.
lC CONDUCT O"1 Tnl: PAnACUAY
ANS-LOSSi.J IN TIlE BATTLE Or MAY
Tle Opinion, nf Montevidem, guar
i fitees t lie fol h i i a . a a ct rr-, - t Ie
tHIn (f t lie loicSes (t friemle s ! foes in
the list eventful battle of .:1 21
13r"Izilliln oflicers, 172
braziian soldiers, 3,400
AI-ren in Ies,so
us 1i i2 I vd
If ugm .ws kiled, I ,9d
Pa.r:v';Is (w1ounded) takenl
Uri 4ial liiming, 1~50 ; :so sone
AIenl anes in .4t-, inclu,inabove.
Nov% - VT OF-TnEi; ARMIFES AfTli TnE
,'ie M r, in corre.,:iondl-nt g-ives, the
fol gig inere:in 'news,ullker3tdate
Cr i 6t',.1June (1
14okth :1-iOes inl st-Phl 711o sincee the
I Ib. The Argentines ire pab' g
o)ver horses5 senit by Urquiizal frot
Ire RiAlo.. The1 1)rlazilians" hav
fil"en linildred cavalry altogether,
btut expoct eihI)t thisaind horses soon.
The Illie Ire w-ithont oxen or mules
toconvey artillory and baggage.
c:I erdaiy moniw Captaiii Alvimi
to0 a Bra?illianl flotilla of five steaml
e'; up to Parana to carry over Baron
Port Aleg,tre's men ; these nubrill-l tenl
tholus.-nId, Imotaoily envalry, -with somie
gulls. Lopez lat plmantd n battery
twellt3-eigIt. league-3 before the Tran
' uera d1 jeto, wvhich Captain Al
vim w'l have to fontend with Taman
dare lps his vessels below Curupa
ti ; this fort is well manned and
mounted by the enemy, as we can see
by our glasses ; they have st-ilied the I
river across, and sunk vessels in the
clhannel. The inactivity of the fleet
is much commented on here, and it is
said Marslial Osorio is disgusted with
tle Admiral : but this is not true.
The fleet must go up, in spite of torpe
After all, tile capture of Ca8upaita
would be of little use to us, if the
ar1y canot keep parallel with the
fleet. I learn that Lopez estimates
his loss on the 2-th at three thousand
men. Our sick and wounded amount
to six thousand five hundred men ; but
t welve I uindred cured have a I read v re
turned to the camp. Dysentary and
fever carry off victims every day.
Ceneral Netto has arrived sick ; and
we learn the enemy suffars from the
samo epidemie. The Cyn- leaves to
day for Bitdeios Ayres, with more
wounded. Civil war threatens soon
to break out in Corrientes. Tle Para
gimyans began ffring to-day at dawn.
Our loss on the 24th is -now ascer
tained to be over four thousaud - five
Tho citizens of A.*imcian have sub
scribed fifty doubloon to present all
ibum to Lqpez for the recent battlo.
1OMDARDMENT OF THE ALLILD CAMP
BY TIlE PAI GAY.ANS.
[Cor. thuenos Ayres Slandard, June 21.1
PALMAn, ESTERO BELLACO,
Junie 14-8P. M1.
The allied lines - have suffered to
day a terrible bombardment. The
first shot. by the enemy was tired as
noon, a signal for aill their batteriet
to open fire upion us, and this they did
inst an t aniousy. A t first their shots
went rather wide, but they gia dually
mended their handii, and threw an im
mnense <p(lelity ofsliot and shell wvithi
*suchi precision that umost of them burst
wvitii our batteries or in the fore
most file of our tents. The fire was
incesseut till after dusk, and at a late
hhbur they iagain opened on us wiith
i'harp vol leyvs of musketry. They set
firi to somec tents in the Argent.ine,
Brasilian anil ( iental .ies, but not
1 hlargre unmber, and ,i't is quite- won
-d erful ttat0! pur noer inuaar.nes es
eaped viih suich a shov.er of bombs
bursting .01 aroind. At present it is
hintposiblo. to estiitto our lse,4. Our
irtilery attempted [or a few momentits
to rel 1y, but thea ceased, perhaps
owig to the wind being agaitist us.
en. 31it r1 must take somic decisivo
step ; to Iall. back would be I isgrac
ful, but to 1uiter here sieh terrible
work isnt least imnprudent.
Another account says that the Para
gimy:ms inoed down a cavalry force
at tihe 12th, which took lip a position
in i rti of Caceres, on the right 1lank;
1,o1pez has mounted very heavy seige
.uans 1and threw two thoisand shot and
<hell into the allied canip on the 14th,
but luhily the shells stuck ill the
11nid alill the tillies had 0113' thirty
kiled rud wounded. Lopez is drill
A 3Col respondent from the fleet a.4
tihe VessL1s are three leigues dist.aat
Iroi the allied Calip, but a pickcet of
Ilell fronl the Ivhy succeeded inl
thlre hotirs ill etitting their way thro'
hem v.omi.s, :Mi were leceived with jl
b!a tm,. The flotilia senmt for Baron
Port A le!re's Iten is eX)pe(ted on the
19)th ! t Ie Tes BcCas. A de-erter
itates that Lopez has about thifg
Aiother correspondent states thni
tle ciny's bomba rd ient on the 1.th
killed or disabled fifty Brazilians and
:hirty Argentines, and adds : "Some
Jihg must bo-done, for we cannot be
1su1feriig the iem v's fire without be
ng able to reply."' The Paraguay
ins are coipletely protected by
rerlces and riffle pits. They are
Mid to be "making leavy batterieson
ieir right, which may cause great
iavoc in our leftr ad contre." Baron
klegreWs horses must remain in Co
ientes for fear of their dying of hun
;qr. The Brazili-mi fleet does not tir,
being still at anchor(if the Playa, be
There is now no longer ray doubt
ibout the river Paraguay and Curu
aiti. The sunken vessels in the C
al form a sort of cascade ; the water
lashes over it, at%d the roaring of the
allaan be heard .at the Tres Belas.
1ilslory of f1i Itlantic Cable.
Tho Ne w York, New1alilanl 4anl 1 on
1oon 'ele4'rla CoaTtny, but knowa to thle
n.b' ia generally as lhe Athawie. Cable Com
>:itty, was org8aized in 151. In .1arch of
hal year Mr. Cyrus W Field, h!s broiher,
)11%14 Dudley Fit-l. and Mr. Chandler
Vhie were c.onnmissioned to proceed to
qewfoindliind to obtain rrom tle Govern.
nent of the Province an it of incorpora.
ion.. On tarriving at St. John's tiey e.ded
toimn i! Governor. wiho ooinvoked tihe
;xecuivO Coincil the same diy. The
)dvernor ga Veo a fILaorable 1an11wer to the
'omm11is inrs. anti itmidi'llely sent at
Tructal ImI.-rPifsge to fihe Legi0tture, thenl in
!sillo i- initiliig them to pass al net
tAcor .,l in-m. with a guaranty of inl9r.
st on tihe 4,11m1pnin.y's 1011d- t% lihe mlitoint
if t51.000. anid a grant or'fifty suimara miles
>r Ind on the island of NewP.-andland. to
be elelced by tihe Company. These terms
were agreed nion.
URANTS BXTENDED TO TE19 COMPANY.
Additional granti were abseqtienil) re
:eived from tile Uovernnimts of Prince
'iwirl I.-land, Nova Scotia. Candt, nd
lie 8iate of Maino: anl afturwart from ite
Jovern111mns01 or Great Britain itand fle Uni.
el Sta?,;. The governmental grants ex
ended to the company are as rollows:
Exclusive privileges for fifty years of
ahiding cahies on Newfoandland, Labrador,
ind their dependencies.
The exclusive right embraces a coast line
Ixteni-g C'Om the -6ttranoC o 1 11-2--n's
lrait< uothwuardly atid westwardlly along
he coasts of* LahidoIr. Newfounidluad.
Priince Edward Island, Cape 11reton, Nova
Scot in, nami lie S unie of Maine. and their
Griant ot'f ilry sq1uare naIles of laud on
:l'mpleltion of the ielegraphi to Cape liretonm.
Ynimr concessiott,' of additiona Srty
"jinre mil-s whien ihe&,nble shall have been
Ilhl bet ween Ilelandl nhd Newfoundland.
Ginaratnty of Interest fir t wenty years e1t
five per cent. on ?450,000.
Grant of .C500') In moneiy toward buildIng
rot along the line. of the 'TIlegraphl.
Rtemiisslon of daities on ImportatIon of all
tWires andI materIals for the use of the Corn
PaIlOe. EDWANRD 15t.ANO.
ExnltusIve privileges for 40 years of land.
Free grant of 1000 acres of land.
k graintof 200 n,,ri!..,n pern annum. eor
Act authnrizing.the.biilding of telegraph
lint throughout the Provincem.
llemi-4sion of ditties on all wires "nd
maieria:s imported for the use of the.Com
Orant of eicluRivo privileges fo,r 25 years
oi larding telegraphic .cables fromt Europe
ou the hhores ol this Province.
STATE OF MAINE.
Similar grant of exclusive privilege for
like period of 21 ymirs.
Ationa I subsily of .14,000 sterling until
Ilhe net pro'it ot' ite cl nipitY reach G por
ceti. Per 71111 u i n O b A i 4 capil I of
X3s't,11U) 'tIlinlg. lte IZrant it o be then
retltced it) x t, ),01 sterliig per anmum lor
it eIrii'd of twellf v tivi, v.1s-rs.
lik. tihil of twit lf th' largest 1t(amiships
inl the Englislh navy to lay the cbile, witI
Iwo Sub-4idi'lrv t Im s.
A Gttvriintnent slewhlilp to fak_ Any fur.
Ihor necessatry tioundings and verity lthoeo
A 11114,t Anh!"idy of '70.000 tr.t iil the tiet
proithst5- z lt jer cont jer n intitt, thik to
Io re4f iell it $50,000 per annum for a pe
rhid oa lty-five years. subject to terii.
natliont of 'oniract by Congress after tell
yestts, (,t givnag on" year's notice.
'The Ullitid state Asteamship Arctic to
inike aml verify sounldings.
Blenmslilips Niagarat And'Susquelinna to
asist in layinig t ie cable.
A Government stcam'er to make further
strlinge, on the coast df IewfotinMaiil.
By the ialls we have the following uddi.
tionatl particul, sin relation to the laying of
IEPORT U W. FIELD.
ITHART'l CoNr.v1 July 29.-The steam
ship Oream Emsternl ift, Sherisss on Satur
day a: -lutn, Jue 30. and arrived at Bear
llawen on Thur day IPg.. July 6, and
reelvet tIto' bhlatce o ior coals qnd pro.
visions. The tthir steamers joined the
:reat. Eastern: at Bear liven, as follows:
l'ho William Cerry and Terrible on Friday,
.July I, awl the Albany on the 7th, and fihe
\ledwiy on TuIesdty, the 10th inst. Oi
Satuiday, the 7th 'of Jtily t e en4 if the
Iri-h shore cable wits laVnlA rik the Wil
liAml Cerry. and141 at 2 30 . 'Inorniiig t he
layiig.wit sueI",s-:ily cot*rted, and thb
end buried ins Iit I%itolm, b10 lkide 61.40,
lougitiudi 1%) degrees 8 mh oit)na; di'tance
from the telegrapt hostte at Vdieciiiia 271
miles, 291 11'e" of eabe plid out. Wednes.
tuAy, July 11, livr .\iij!sty's stea.iner ita
coon arrive-d at. Bear Ilaven to render all
as,,isiitnoo in her p.ower.
Thursd:ay, 12th instant--The Groat Eas
tern. Mudwiay, \lluny, Terrible and Racoon
near one after. Service held at Valentia
and prayers oflfred tip for the successful
IIayinlg lifthe cuble.
Friday. July 13th-The shore end was
vlonnteed to main cablo otn boat' the Great
Eestern at 2.40 P. M., tud the telegraph
fleet st.arted for Newfoundlantd and the Ita
coon returned to Valentia. The teleg.raph
fleet sailed it lte following order : The
Ter rible ahead of t he G reA t Eustei oii t he
start.oard bow. The \leMdway on the port,'
nid the Alltiny otn fle starboard quaitler.
Weiater thick and foggy, with heavy rains.
Signals were sent through the dable on
boaril the ireat. Eastern and to the telegraph
house t Valontia, 244 - aautical tuiles, and
Sat urday. 14th-Distance run, 108 miles;
citle paiA out 116 miles.
Stuntday. 15th-Distance run, 128 miles;
cable inid ott, 131) iniles.
Mondity, it6ht-Divtaneo run, 116 miles;
cable paid out, 137 miles.
Tvesdap, l7ths--Distanoe run, 118 miles;
ca-le paid out, 138 milem.
W,edne.diy, 1 8th- Distance run, 105 ailes;
cable pitid out. 125 miles.
Thursday, 1l9tk-LosrttAce run, 122 miles;
cable p.id out. 125 miles.
Friday. 20th-Djstancerun, 117 iles;
cable paid out, 127 thiles
sat urday, 2lst-Distasne run, 122 miles ,
cable paid out.. 130 mtile.
Sunday, 224-Dist.ince run, 12.3 mIles;
dable paid out. 138 omales.
Mondaty, 23Jd-D)istanee rune 121 miles;
cable paid out, 138 miles.
Tta.osday, 24tam-D)itane rqn, 121 asles;
dasttle paid out. 138 mles.
Wednesday, '25th-Ltistance run, li2illes ;
cale paidi one, 180 miles. ..
Thutrslay, 2tlth-Dlistance.'ua, 128 miles ;
cable pail out, 184 miles.
FrIday, 27th-Diat ance rna,. 121 miles;
cable p::d otatt, 118 rrnile-t, which witht t.he
shore end, off' Valettia, tisatance 27 ns'1es,
cable paid out 291 mnue, ntlt the distance
runt 1069 miles, and ptaidlott 1804.
Arrived at leart's Ctonlttt al, 8 ? .
July 27th. Average spteed of ship from the
titme the splicg was made untl~ we sliw lanc,
was a llt te Ilets t hn fiv.e usauleal-ailea per
hour. and the cable his bebs paid outittu.
the avarmeofS sd nulen-e hanut
Plantation Work ftir August.
The backward spring and coil unpropi.
tious early Sunmmer havi so retardedii the
growth of crops that considerahle work
u*ually completed ii July remAips still to
Ie 110eo1lmplished. ailuch ofthe cotton is not
yet laid by and the steps niust be kept
m1141vilig. Cultivation mtlst not be deep
enough to reach1 and to injure the1. roots of
hoed crop. or it wiil do at this timo more
lri thai good. Keep lihe surfitte pitlve
ized, Mid aI 1ho linibs extenl out ploqr ltf
m111r4 stel iore to hlie iividdle- not breakiig
uip thle bedi Milkl pIriparatiot hior pbickin;i.
colton ; c!c ii 4 l ip the gin hotio for r.
ceiviis it. prop:ariig baskets al sacks.
Picking should cianience as soon ns the
bolls begin to ol-en fully and a hatd enin
l,ik 44) or ho potnd;t daily ; comuparie ively
li tlie of this work will. hiwbva-r. ie d.me
uitil e t miitionith Ii pit.kitig geat puins
shouldi he taken to ke. p I ie poris -ia,atie.
MAlnIIIIA c1turers walt the hales tn1161,01 . :114l
it inet e are reintaits of two qaitlit ie, pt ia
mie bale. it is really wort I in umar. et oil v
wlit the poorest grale will bring.
iry planted corn i< alre'lv laid by.
h ' lit Ier planted should be run ovt ir
w-ii, t;% reps until of proper igeio b by,
wfwit , lh gronid shotild be. left lev--. niel
low aid fiei. fromi weeds. This is tlie hionth
.or fodder-pulling ; as soon as cureil sulli
uieitiX, let it-l ln hauled under cover itr caire
fully-s&6tkod.; bo not pull your fodder too
early witit, 'unilt he lishrinkage hts Cnm
ienced in ilie grain. It is often pl)1le 3o
early that the weight of corn tnd foi.r
both ier acre, is scarcely more than th:
weight f c,,rn wolid be. if left undist uie-l.
lletter li,so a little in fodder, by sote of it
drying on the stalk than to injure IIho grin
by loo early stripping off the blades. If
stinshine is searce, pretty good fodder may
be saved with halt' a day's hot suit by hun
dling in .itall sheaves, stacking, and in a
day or two pull down again and cool and
dry, when it may be stacked in safety. If
tie weather is good, cure before staiking.
If well %ured, secure in large stacks which
expose little to the weather, it. not, put up
in small itacke of eight hundred or a thoI
sand pounds. As taking off tle Teaves kills
the plait. immediately, the corn is less
injured by not pulling the fodder, bilt in.
stead thereof cutting up the corn at the
g ound as soon as time leaves below the ear
are mostly yellow or dry, and I then put
ting up in shooks until thoroughly cured,
ibeni taking off tite ears when dried sufli
-0iently, and stacking time stalk& with the
.fodder attached. The fodder is not as coin
veniient for feeding to horses and iautles, bitt
cattle and hogs will eat up nearly the att
ire t.alk. Or ihe corn may be topped
that is, as soon as the ears begin to glaw. or
got haird, the stalki are cut off with tihe
leaves attached, just above ilth ear, and
otter curiig a daty in the sui, itey are tied
in limndles und cutred in sho:ks. Any stalks
of corn that fail to produce ears, and file
droight has caused theta to forms a lai ge
proport ion Ihis sensn, should be ot it I tie
sanae tihno and cured in tie satno manner.
They ard ftill of saccharine matter, but re
qire considerale tiue to cure so as not to
mould in tile stack.
The great deficiency in provision crops
should e tumade up in some measure, by an
unusual crop of turnips. They will be
ttiod useful for witering all farm stock,
including horses. English writers say that
one feed per day of turnips is very useful
it keeping tie system of a horse in a proper
siate. We have no experience on thiN point.
Ruta Baga should be sown at once, if not
alreaily pitt in The comsmon sort, FlIAt
DtIch, Red Top, Norfolk, Globe, Yellow
Dutch. &o., may be sown fronm tite last of
July through Augut and September. but
the best crops are usually made from the
Atigist sowings. The ground timust be re
peiedly plottghed atnd harrowed unt-!t well
pitlverited. A writer remarks th.o tIme
"ground souild be as much more pnAverized
for turnips than for wheat. ii the .wed is
finer." A. deep. rich, mellow, santly loai,
plotigihed deeply but. not inverted, is the best,
for this crop, and cannot be made too rich.
They may be sown in drills two feet apart.
and thinned to from six to fifteen inches in
the drill, Ur sown broadcast. Tite dril Qys
ten gives a chance to cultvate and clear
the ground of weetds The best erops are
made where the land linsbe.n enrichtd by
cattle anid sheep penned thtereo'n. Shmouild
you wIsh manimeein the drill, oport ? wide
deep fttrrow withI a shtovel plow, scatter nma
ntire thickly along tisi dill, throw t broad
bed on t. man?re wit h a sttrnitig plow, and
after raking the hed smtooth and even, drinl
in theo sed very thintly. A Vottlo, withi a
good cork, In which a small quilI is iusertedt
with the ends opEnt, will erfable a smart
boy to sow evenly abiout as f?at as he an
walk. R-te them in very lighLy. adda ats
they conie tip thin to a statid and keep fihe
ground clean, light and mellow.
Keep the earth fresh and loose arountd
Sweet Potdtd plan'A, aid the grounds t'ri e
from weeds until the vines Oover the patch
Cut and save Hay and F'odder, or pull and
make all you cadi from Crab Grass, Ctrow
foot,. Psavir.-.,, lnrdtuda, Mlillet., blades oh
Corn and Seeghuim. To make good hay.
(itt the grass baifore it seedgsiand cure care
fnlly, a it h lit tl "o,n.e n ,t,.. m,,, a
dow. Yellow or California Clo-er should
bu sown this 'tionth, or early in the next.
The true paine is Medieago Muculata. or
Spotted Lucern. We have seen it a foot
high on the 15th of itubrury-a thick dense
mass, like a good vlover field about to blos.
sot. In rich soilaif affords splendid pas
tur1s for milch cows fromn the 1st of Februa
ry, for threno nitis As soon as the seed
ripens. the groi(nd inaj kio planted in lace
corn, or plowed over aniu left to grow up in.
Crnb Grafs. It *ill seed0 itself andi grow up.
at the,proper senihn, year after year. We
have a sn,l patch of it which we find im.
provos every year. Trifulitn Incearnatun
will prtobably bo equally valuable.
This month is a gooi time for doing up
jub of nil kinds, the farm work not being
so pressing. hitst-esailsprots may be grub
heil upI about 11lhe eictosu1rCs ; materials for
comipost gathered ditchig done, lois got
reily for ently sowing of rye ittd barley for
'nstiliiop. old houses and buildifigs tt-pnir
ed. and ginm and rnining genr got in order
tor rotfiton pirking. . Undergriwtih may b.e
grt>obed up on iaho ground to IQ cleared next
win oct. whi will greatly fueilisate the ope
rit,n O.ten. Prepanre now. and honso while
i1ry. a gol -pply of fuel for winter.
S'uurIern Ctu/i rator.
VAl..iAN)O -AN-SS:CITvAtY STAN
Ti 'N'S Poos v:0-N. - NI.,hiingtott July
29.-Viilanidighain was liere in the ear.
lY part of Oil weik; and imporliitned by
a pir"4I fr ilii,a war dem,ert of his
district 'o withldrw from lie contes:t ftr
414-h-galo tol'ho Phiblelphia Ci)nVenI
t 0i, ln:ami ch as thtre w:s an odi, m
4a11ebed to b1 nam1tle (wheithwr justly
f"tdilei-d or lot) which wolil 1i-nid to
Oiln . h inf1:licel of fte Philal-phim
iUvetionl sholid Ite be Holecte'd.
Vadllditlh in rel'tised to Iv up tho,
contest, claiming thtat he is it truw repre.
switinive o t(hi e ' piople of his distriet,
antid as s1emb he will be heard in th Con.
vention, let the conseqtences be what
An effort will hl mid, in a few dava
ti) "tm1oke outt" Mr. Stanton. aind force
him to take it decided positiotsi with re
gard to tho Presidi-nt's policy. He has
Its far .,iled to respnd tlo'ithe call for
the Plhiltdelphia Cot ventt ion, notwith
standing it copy of tue cirenlar was set
hin tle day aftter it was isued, with t be.
reqnest that he give his vievs Itpon t1h
lrposed Convention and 11ie prineipila
set forth in thie cirntilar. onie days ag
his i'imate friemis I-rivatuly stated that
011-y kne.w Mtr. Statlon would, in a day
or two, send I letier to the Chitrman of
the National Union Club, endorsing tie
call. Tiro is good evidence that Mr.
Stwitoit tilks diff.-rmitly to his Radical
friends, and it is the detrmintittion of
the President's snppirters to compel, if
possible, a di.ect aid unequfvoi.al show'
ing fron the Se-:rotary of War, so that it
May bviiown whether he is i tinuoit
with the Radical sentiment, or an un
qualified supporter of the administration.
StppRity6sE.i i..TTER -It. is whisper.
ed it \woshingiot flit the President is
ahout to pablikh tlie world a lot of letters
written to him while Governor of Ten.
iesi,ee. Thse let ters will "1sho np 'in no
eivta>le lUlit aR number of distinguished
men in the INor'th who are just now bit.
terly o posing the policy of Mr. John
son. Mr. Summer has had a long prt
vate ittirview with the President for'
the purpose, so says ritniour, of dissuad
ing him from making these letters ptblic.
Titie correspond:it who gives the atovo
gossip thinks that something more defi
Iite will come to light. n the course of
a week or t * .-Nashrille Gazette
Corro"FO SKti Oit..-With the spore
Iextenisive enitivation of cotton in Euro
pean colontil fossessionis, renewed atten
iot huts bretn given tot lie subject of the
Ioil yijelded by t ihe eot tonl seed. Recent
iinvestigtiontA.Iiow th~at an oli may be
obtaiined to thte atmouttt of from 15 to 15
petr e'tnt. from 'otton seed, wvhich is very
rtmtdh ebtoaper than linseed, The resi
tine is neaurly its valnable for fattening
purposes as itiseed cake. The crude
oil answe'rs we'll for paints and varnishes
and1( makes exc elletit soap. The refined'
iS cons8ideredti lit.tle inferior to olive oil.
The Roelfaust (Me.) Journal dhronia'
eles thle death of an-' elephanti ibt thaf,
city, and says heo left no estate to be
admiisteed pon-his trunak bed
nthfing in if.