Newspaper Page Text
Published Every Wednesday at
WINNSBORO, S. c.,
DESPORTES & WILLIAMS.
On op;yggyear, -. . 8 00
Five "P'"! - 1 60
Tea 'a ,j- no510
By a Joet received by a gentle
m119n of this city yesterday, which was
cdVflrlned b pasengei Y on the Wil.
wii)gton, Uimlotto and Rutheiford
.Railroad, yetterday aftorinoonl., we
have the fad intelligence of the death
of Col. F, M. Visbairr, of Rubeson
county, who was murijered by the
the outlAwi on Tliursday itoruiiig.
We give the partioularsof this bloody
trigedy an far ts they have come to
band. It Seems that the outlawssent
a tnesaago to Col. WishAurt, inl the
early pait of Nast week, endeavoring
to tanke an appoint tinit to meet hiim
(Mn Tuesday, but for ajie cause or
other lie deelined to accede to their
regeq.t. They uUbtjueitly met Iii at
Nlk' *a neck andi re.sque.ed a private
tkcineview with hi.,, 1 behind a certail
Lbuildiig there, whiclo L granted, on
enlidition that lie should tweet A idrew
Strong alone, and that Stephen L-)'
rey should keep att a distace. ij
w;s informed by And re w 8 rong
that ho had the o-ier outlaws
were tired of their piesent modo of
life and were desirous of agreeing
upon some terms of surretiler. Withl
this ohject in view, they wi-hed to
meet him (Col. Wi.,hurt) privately
and froe-Iy, and fully di6euss the n:i.
ter. Finally, ut partitig, Str og inti.
mated that they should setil fur him
inl a few d:ays and iirged Li, whnci
requested to mect thei, to obey the
Thursday morning Capt. Wimhart,
received nuother messago f.om tie
outlaws, stating that they had arrang
ed for the proposed interview to take
place that morning at a poit about
thron quarters of a smile ro im Lbit.
non ch urch. In responso to this rmquest
he left. Shooe 1".1 imediately,. oing
as it afterward-i poroved into tho jiw..
of delith. 'I'hurday evenlitig his
body was found itt the spot where the
inturview wias propo-ed i t:ioho place,
whieb, by the way, is near. the point
where Stephen Dv I .was k1ill.d
1His wouids were four in number-,
(110 in the head two inl the body and
ono in the leg-aind from their ap
pearano it would seen that ho anid
the outlaws wero in clo.-o quartern,
probably elgaigdI ill coiversatiol,
when the cowaiv, tre: oiius lid.
seized their auaitage iad imiado a
simuitltanleouls and murlder-ous sut
upon t heir briavo chivalrous, but as the
event has proved, too confiding allta
Poor Vishart iI His andlen and
intimely death will bo incmerely re
gretted by Ia large circle ot, If ild: ill
Robe.osn ad adjoining coutic:i ; but
who will iavenge hin t lie leavcs a wife
and threo chilriie who re-ile it
Shoe Heel, whoe tho unlfortiuiato
husimad Itiad falither was engaged in
moroiandiziig.-- l'i\ningtlon Siar.
Passi n" Sculru'lrc.
Sixteen of the Na lu ix prisoniers,
ret)C)iIly onl trial ini Charle1cs Ion, nfi .a
of' whloni haid pl eaded guLilty ~, were
sentenced! as flIlows:
LeiIaderi Spencer' l, c'onic ltedi of eon
rerracy, was set'encttied to tenl yea rd
imlprisoanmentt and $1I,000i line'.
m.Sin it h. 0o)1sTd Lfa tatht Sameli
-09fetact, t'll years itlnprisunanent aind.
$1 ,tI00 fine.
Pn ekneitIiLy (Cald we'tll to teO n eais'
impisonmentt andt $1,000t) linte.
J uhu s HIowe' tor ~iii our year.I imipri
onmtient tand $100.. hue.
Allisoni llat.e< to four years' im
W. L Fa;l"t ute 11i di to t hree your.'
mtp rishannonut antd $ 10 titne,t'
IClij i ah l lly t o fourt y e'ars' im
prisoiinment antd $10 I ftine.
J:tnanes A. S atices to two yeari'zd
linprtonmentand $n0 (iie
Felix Dover' to thm e secars' mrs
oni'''t ;ind $100it line.
W liiamnI llo.sty to e'ighit years'
Wtalter Daws-na tor eight years' im
Waiter 3looro oi e'ig.ht year's i.
prisonmen IIt iand $100 fine.
Josephi Lacikiey to eight years'im-.
prsoatent atnd $100 Iiluat.
I1. F. Floyd to two mniths' i mpris
Oreighton Pope was called tip for
PCoteeo, but up~on a l'tatemenet tfromut
his counsel, judgtnnent was suspen.
TIhet FullI Senle.
When the Untited States Senate,
on Wednesdlay, decidlod to nadmtit Jenl.
llanUsoi as a tmiember of that botdy
fromi North Cairolina, Milr. T1hurmnan
re-markod that, for the first t imea since
1861, all the States are fully repre
sented in Congless. Now that this
much of justico hias been done, tardily
nad unrigteiously, however, thie New
York Ereninig Pot, says "it would
be well to take anothe'r step towards
re conc ilia tion andI pue. The rutle of
the bayonet has been gradually
giving way to law, although with ap.
parenut reluctance. At miost, the
proseription of the Southern leadters
for po.ittica1Iliees cannot Conitinuo
through another admllinist.rationi. It
would be an admtirab.le seqtiol to this
act cotmpleting the represenatationt of
the Soiuthetrn States, for Congress to
adopt, tin Act sweepinig awaiy nil disa.
bilities. JtUnh eas.i. minesty is one of
Sthe dema~nds of tihe liour."
Carlyle thinks afliot'ons are our
true purfierg: rThe eternal stars
shine out as soon ne it is dark
cqgnaltq f0irI lt c be'fore lhe la
LoA.udfqn'of the' batej,a no"
()penit,g of questions settled by te
thi(tecith, fourteenth and fifteenth
amiendiietnts ; the removal of disabill
ties iuourrod luq1ho-rebeli4.g4
al amnesty ; local self-goveruinrnt
su.rQ11acV. uf.the oivil over tho mjili.
tary auLit.o_. ; re.peat of babeas cor
peace ; to 1mjintain thWilstItUtio0il
limitation (if power ; civil service re
foi in ; single term for the -Presidenoy,
a system of Federal tI?xsio jn which
tshall not uuncoces.arily interfece with
the industry of the pebple, au4 as
there pro bonbet Irreconcilable differi
ances of opinion as to the merits .ro
.4pectively of the s3 stems 01 protectiou
and of free trade, that questionis re
niltted to the people in the Congres
hiUnIl di6tricts. [Wild cheerHg.1
And the decision of Congress there.
on to be wholly free of executive in
terferenee or dictation ; naintanatieg
of the public crelit agait repudia
tion in every form ; speedy return
to specie paytents; recognition of
the services and sacrinlces of the sol
dicrs and sailorn ; against further
grants of lands to railrouds or other
cOIrp1rato1n1 in foreign friend.hip,
dletntiding nothing not risht, submit.
ting to nothing Wrong. [A voice,
"three cheers for the scoond Deolara
tion of Independence." Gicat cried
for the question, overwhohning the
few who tiled to get the floor to
Wednesday Morning, May 8, 1872,
Ti CaincInti Coulvei(ton
aist It#4 Noinmatecm.
By refereneo to our telegiaphie
oldumnw it will be seen that the Ciu
einnati,or Liberal Republican, Con.
vention concluded its labors last Fri.
day, tifter adopting a platform of
principles and nominating candidatca
for the Prusidency and Vice-Pcesi,
doney. Its noninees are Horace
Oreeley for President, and Governor
G ratz Brown for Vice President. two
of the most dittit guished men of the
timles, and tricd leaders of the Repub
liean party, Mr. Greeloy has a
world-wide reputation as the chief
e(litor of the New Yoik Tribune, and
is rcogIized as a statesman of great
ability, noted for sound sense and hon
esty of purpose, and is one of the orig
inators of the ntiional reform move
ent vwHicl brought about the meet
ig at Cinciinnati, an1d which we ear:i
et ly hpe' u ill finally culminate in
d*r.vw ( -t ad his 613ilitary
10g" Iio,la NIh Whbite IIouse.
'ratz Brown, precnt Governor of
Mlissouri, is a man of more thao ordi
1:uy 1iid, possCssiig statesmanlike
views on all natiotnal politicai ques
tioi,, and is looked upon as the mjost
prominent yumg pohtician in tht
greaLt West. Ile instituted the liber
al imoavemen('t in Missouri wichl freed
that Stato from IRadicalismi, and re
sltred the rights of citiziaship to
many0; thoius:end( Conhfederate soldieisa
who had11 been pr-oset ibed. HIis (fli
clial acts as GoLver nor have proved him a
to) he possessedc of fine exeut ive'
iabili-y aind aidu. inist rat ive talents,
and1( l.o im1part ialI and just hus been hi i.
cou:ise thazt D)euioorats vie with) hi,
own party in doing himi honor, and all
hear wilierss to the fact thzat lie has
raiseud .\issouri from a state of' politi
eatl chaos and gloon, and made her
one0 of the most flourishing common
weahhls in the Uniion.
Thle assoition, then, of the names
of' M.ssrs. Greeley and Birowno for
Pre -idenat anid V ice-lI'resident pro.
seaits, ini our opintion, the strongest
liieriai combination that could have
been posibly made', andi is entitled to
the support of every Conservative
memi)ber of both paries in our7 couD
try. In these two distingnished men
the freo trade and protective tariff
elments ameet and harmonize, join
forces, and wage war' up~on military
udaurpaution, cent railisat ion, and offi..
cil corrupt ion. Thle paust is buried,
and henciefoath a new party enters
theo political arena to build up the
wv~a.ste places in thle laind, and re.sto
to a divided nation lusting pesce and
It is said by some that Mr. Gree.
Icy hats been the life-long eneamy of
the Democracy, and on that account
canniot elauim support. Admitting
that this is so, for it is well known that
he hats been an uncompromising Re
publican for many years, the posit ion
taken by bim now is to net without
reference to thie past and its issuep,
and( grapplo with the present inna pro.
gredsiv'e spirit, (ining to inlaugurate
anl era of genuine reconeiliation and
reform, heal up the wounds and as
perities of civil strife, and reestablish
the genleral gover'inment upon a Con
stituntionial basis. Upon the people (If
the South lie lias elaims wIt.ih sh-onld
not be disregardod. In the face of
fierce deinunciation and abuse he be
caamo a bondsman for Jeffesn Davis,
whereby that great andl good man was
enabled to ;oav a loa.ednen
a 0oo o the pure a
of Ve - the first man
an m party to adv
,oat n v DOs and measures
of conilia t or a South. For
four years he bN oldly denounced
bayonets, an t4v a 6 ieJ
al aeWt t6ionttdl bit?1"1n,
t1olations 6f the. l4itteil6d ilrit of
the Constitution, *hich guarantees'to
every State certain inalenAbNe t'ilts,
and prdrogatives. Mr'. dreeley goes
before the country upon this rqord,
and in the 9jdarapter of an honest and
4priht statesman, and should be.
heartily endorse'd by evety man who
ohn louk beyond party uffiHiations for
the good of the whole people.
The platform of principles upon
which the Liberal campaign Is to be
fought is broad, comprehenale, and
r0formuatory. It ombracos, equality
of all men before the law---union of
the States, and no, re opening of the
questions and. issues growing out of
the 13th, 14:h, and 15th awendments
-generl amnesty, and remUv4 of all
disabilities incurred by reason of par.
ticipation in the rebellion -suprema
cy .of civil over military authority
respect for privilege of Habeas Cor
pus-peaceful methods to mai'ntain
the constitutional limitation of pow.
or-Civil Service Reform-single
term for the Pres'denly-remiitiug
the questions of free trade and pro
tection to the people in the Congres
sional Distriots, and the diicussion of
Congress thereon to ba wholly free of
Executive interferonce or dictation.
These are the main platks in the
platform, and to us per-onally they
are entirely unobjeetionable. To
every man of a conservative mind
they carry their own commendation.
Tho principles faid down si e wise and
Astatemanhhle, and will, if sus ained
by the people, woik a ebatgo in the
present ela raeter i f the general guv
ernuieut, both wholesome and bene.
We have before us now.the candi
d tes nud platform of the L-beral
lepublicans, and it re-ts with Doneo
erats to say whether or not they shall
triumph. We are free t., say that we
Pim-lit.e airing to the Liberal cause
our whole support, b3ause in its sue
cets alone cau we discern any hope of
relief for the Sjuth from military op
p-oin hnd carpet-bag thieving and
The lite Atlux D1trict.
We give below an article from the
Charleston News in regard to the of
feet i f Grant's military occupation of
certain Counties in the State, partie
uIlarly the county of Laurcns. Tne
wrongs inflicted upon our people and
the suffeing entailed upon themn are
briefly enumierated' WVe la.y the ar
ticle before our readers without furlh
er commicet, than remrking that the
State of things depicted is a sad comn.
ceontary upopn the boasted civilization
of the American Republic
"Very few pesn have any defin.
ite idea of the extent of the injury in
fi'ioted upon the ageileultural and comn
merccial interests by the wholesale ar
rests which have been mnade in the
upper Countics of the State. The
people heartily condemn the outrages
which such mcen as the witnesses have
committed ; but they know that ineno
cence is no shield, and they floe from
South Carolina to avoid the incaroe
ration which may be their fate a ven
al or half-erszed colored man ohoises
to make an acetenation against them.
As a necessaay consequence the cuIti
vation of the soil is suspended, the
merchants return their goods to the
firms from whom they were bought,
and the people of the nine counties
live in a condition of uneasiness which
had no parallel during the fieree
years of war. In the small County of
Laurens, by actual count, flue hundred
ploughs lie idle in the fields. That
County alone looses the Cealtivation
of fe'n thortsun~d acrcs of land as the
result of the savage erseent ion whieb
bhe General Government baa carried
on. Any practioal farmer, in the
North or WVest, catn caloulate for heimi
self how much damasge i:s deone thi
couanty lay such a susapension of labor
in the spring of the ) ear. Nay i the
solored laborers, who are thbrown out
of employment, feel acutely the,
wroiig of which they are, in their do
gree the vi"tims. No one in South
Carolina pretende to .jnatify the
enmne or excuese~ hideous outrages ;
but nothing ha's been unearthed to
justify the intervention of the United
States authoritiles, or to warrant theme
in delivering tip thousands of Ameri
cant citizens to the tender- mercies of
spies and paid perfie mier."
So-cunlled Orgns of Democra-.
Tt is amusing to not,e the audaoity.
with which certaio newspapers, in the
different sectiens of the Union, -as
i e to mou ul'pieoef the
oor o p , a preQtd to
itt r portff adviie, and
n)is r rob es whin in their ex
traordinary wisdom they believe it
necessary. Pomeroy's Demoorat, the
Mobile-2egister. .and the Chicago
Timev, have of I'to taken I6 ppon
thenelve d pak
0y, and'indloat a line of policy to be
foTvft i 6t eeingfsde4al
campaign. We dny the right of any
1=0"rnTooraI urna Itoluim to be t h
organ of -the patty. Its ation can
only be determinedl upon In a populdr
convention, and It ti unwarrantable
presumption in a Democratio editor to
OnuDolate Buch and. such doctrines as
tho platform of the party, until au .
thouized by a general convention of
It is well known that the Democra
cy are much divided Upon the ques
tion of a straight-out Democratic
nonination for President and good
sense domabid that all public expres.
sions of indlividual opinion be sup
pripsed until the National Convention
assembles& The party is just at this
time surrounded by pecaliar circuu
stances, and should be guided by more
tLap ordinary prudence. We are dia
posed to repudiate any would-be or
gan that is endoavring to f.rce a
ceetain line of,policy upon the party,
and place it in a false position befire
the country. There is undoubtedly
strength iu "ps,ivirn" for the pres
olt. We ti-e satis0ed that our le-ad.
era are uritangitig future plans that
will woik for tho good of the party,
and the whole p.:ople, and we are
content to ab;de their finit dec *i.s.
Let Ddimooratic pipers >aintin u
digniAd silence as to policy and re
servo their strongth until tho titme for
pr-jt>pt action ari ives. This is our
The May Party at Mossy Dale.
Mr Editor :
Ine these dnys of trouble, adversity and
finanicial oppression, it Is truly a sweet re
lief io the mind to Ie permittd ta enjoy
nytlhing like fun and plensantry. e.To
hae ici iintet of our discontent made
gloriouts summer"--by iningling in the
happy throng of gny and innocent youth.
Per hard atttst be the heart, aind irsencsi
ble to tie fineti fielings of human n .(nre,
thal catiniot enjoy atd appreciate the inno
c-nt pastimie and revelry of youit-nd
right glad are we, lo be nhle to state the
fact, that "There is lire Il the old land
yet," as wa1s proven most. conclusively at
the May Petriy, given at Mr. and Mrs.
Simnons' Schiool, located e#%n,o ten miles
fromt Winmsboro, which we had the pleFs.
care of atteuding and particip-ating in tie
The first of Mny was ushered in as nil Uay
ys should be-most miidly and serenely
and as we jogged Long wiit a wngon load
^f little one, o'er .l1 and dAle, throug
shaded woods, &c., ' Gay Crowds and laugh.
ter' echoed in the air." On our airral at
Lihe residence of Mir. Th'cs Smic h, where
the celebration was t o ta~ke~ plaece, we found
a considerable crowd a.lready ice att endance.
comnfore ably seated in cthe front of the pat-.
form upon wheiche the Queen's Throne was
erected. We were forcibely struck withc the
good taste dcssplayed in thce selection of thce
site, at. the head of a benatiful ravine, newa
a cool spring, whlose --waters sparkled' in
thIe morning light.'' Onr thle platform in
rear of the Iloyal Floracl Chair. weas placed
a piano. over whichc che accomupliseed and
g race ful .\rs. Si mmons pe esidhed, surr'oun ded
on either ile by an incnteur bundcompeosed
of Mir. Simmonas, severl gentlemcan fronm
Winsboro and otheers from the neighebor
hood, ever and ainon discoursing the sweet
est miusic. The procession was formed at
thce hcouse, (corcsisming of c he scholars) and
marrahcalled by Mir. John Cautheren, proceed
ed to the plaet set apart for tlee exercises
of the daey. Arriving at the the standei. I Ie
ommntcd open oteder was given, nnd thce
lovely Quceene, under an arch of flowers,
wa-e carried bcy her mcaids of honcor, nmarchc
ed dlown mice aisle, whcilsm two angelic lit tie
creaetures strewed her pat hi way wit Ih flow.
ers. 'The beand thlen astruck uip. ".\nmd thIe
se.fs meusic echoed theroughe thoseo grand old
woods, and the fragrance of a thoenend
flowera filled tIhe ai."' We regret we dlid
not procure a program'tne, in otder to give
the~ full det'tils. Seneo it to say, mice
Qeenc-whco, by the way, was Miiss Fannie
Shunford, daughmer of tha:t. moat. excellenct
divine, R1ev J. L. lhutford. wats crowne-d
amsidst applauise, and dlelivered hcer ad'lrCsss
handscomely and forcibly. The oathers re
cited their pieces mtost ccedittably, and
whcilst all performed their vrrioucs parts ceo
wetl, it woueld be invidious to make eay
discinctions WeVc mucst tiot omit. to men
elion a dialognte or a piece tecrmedl ..TIse
S'coolmacescer's 'Triatls, (which was enact-.
edl.) in whlich the actors snstained ilceir
pacrts elegatly, it was reauhy mirIs-pro.
yoking. A fier wich, col. Utaylis Elkint was
luestily calle'd uponc tfer a speech, very una
expectedly, and aft er some li te relieance,
hce responded, and we must, In all cancdor
say, aecuictad himself In fine style. The
Colonel is a rea'dy ead fenct speaker. well
posted on- all subcjects, and his speech was,I
we I h ink, well-iimned nand very appropo... I
Next In order came the dinner, and in our
estimat ion-, though last eot lemct. A houn
iful a'u~ply of good thcinga were furncishced,
t-> which ample juistice was d'one. Tfhere
was a great profusIon as -well as
variety. .The~ crowd thcen ret urnied to the
stand. and after enjoying some select met
sic, thce Rey. Thcos. A. UriffithI, thce fresht
Eneglishiman,'who~m I.am sorry . to ney hcas
been several timces In our company, mis
taken for a "dw,e . " .as c.alle .
bigely by the crowd; and ;eplied in a
sief mopper, proving most anshtdly that
revity f1as the sou1 of wit wIth Ihim. His
opeech paused t1ptnendous exeitement and
nerriment. T'hus ended a pleastant little
kifair, which we pronouncs a deelded suc
In conclusion, we woul4 obly add, that
lie citizens of that vicinity should-con
jr9jO,1ste ,heppelves upon having procured
he services of such competent, and so
)qtnplished teqobers. Long may they
Nave, and live to see the return of mijy
such joyous days.
1'o tihe State and County Audi
Will either of you separaiely, or all of
Vou colleetively, condescend to answer
i few tax payers the following questions3
1st. Are you the law.makers, orhre you
ippointed to execute the laws after they
ire made for you ?
2d. Did you ever read the Act of the
General Assembly of South Carolina, en.
titled an Act to provide for a gent ra LI
)ense law T
8d. Is the rollowing noorieot copy of the
18th section :
"Ssc 18. Et ery perdhn, company or cor
poration, earrying on or conducting any of
he above occupatiolne or businesses, is
l)ereby required to make a relien, under
he provi-ions of this Act. of his or ohir
respective .ccupaiion or busintss under
oath to tie Audiiore of their respective
Uount les, belween the first day of April and
the flrst day of June, A D. 1872, and be.
tween the atne daties on each and evety
succeetine year theivnertor."
4th. Where dlo you get your authority
to ri quire lwtsona or con.panies to muake
their rtturtis on or befote the 0O..h of
bith. MI here did y ou get ) our authorily
1s order and require iariles t'king out Li
Dense to inek :r post, thet tp on thit door
or windows ?
Your answers to tlie foregoing questions
will be receiveti with gruitude by ninny of
your subjects. C. 1k.
How They Get Ku Klux Wilnsses,
A gentil..inn or sitict vernaily, who hAs
lItely visited Char.eston and while there
took nsuch inti ins in the Ku Klux trials
nvow bolure the Ui.ited Siates "ouirt, In
rorms us of a circusnitance, which sh we
sp one of she vile practices resorted to by
lte Government of olicers so obtain negro
evidence to implicate white persons as Ku
It app -ars hint a number of colored per
sons who had been conflnd it jail as %ov.
Prnnient, witnesses were called up to make
their siatements, receive their pay and
discharged. Oue of them, however, per
sisted in anying that he knew nothing'
about lte Ku Klux, and could give t-e
Government no atisiance In that respeoi.
lie was informed'thisi. as ho could not., or
would not, tell anything, he could not get
anly pity, consequently the poor fellow was
turned loose iii Charleston, after being
kept in jail by the United Stares Govern
ment for mionths, witfhout a dollar in his
pocket, while oilier witnceses were paid off
and sent to I stir homes, many iniles dis
lant, rejoiceing. Ile remained in Charle-s
ton Aout to dys, suffering for food and
lodging. At she expiration of that time
the poor' fellow wvent forward and implicat.
ed two persons as being Ku Klux, and was
dies' paid off'in full. There is no doubt
lhat greenbaacks h,ave more to do in pro.
~urinsg teestimonsy against the citizens of
Ihis btete thtan a desire to protect "(oil"
:olored citizens from theo Ku Klux. Is it
isny wonder that innocent persons ay from
lie ferur of being arrested from such testi
neiny ? - tinionville Time.
Take Your Ownl Holae Papes
'What tells us so readily the stan
brd oif a to vn or city as the appear.
ssnee ot its puaper '? A tnd its )outlh or
its age c.sn as well lie deterasined by
lie obsei ving as by a psersanual notice.
I'ho enterpa ise of its eitizdtss, is do
ioted by its advertis<-msent-s, their
iberality by the looks of thes piper.
>o:nso pnpera bhow a good, 5olid, hiea1
b.y fsundiatiota, plsethorie purses. and
w 'ell.to-do appe'aranice generi.lly ;
>'herd sho.y a sts i'. ing to coitetid withu
het graPpping thousans inround themt,
ryitng hard to wrenofI ont tin eia
onefromi theu e[ose fiated commnii
y artousd thbes. An sce..sionasl Ilie
~eorio di.,playv in it- coisnmus of tele
;raph ' r local or of editortals, show
w'hat it can do if it hand the tweans,
ut it. catnot cet inne in the expesn
sive work unitil sug pot cosie-, which
itngl.t to be reudi y grasntod. A
ieowspapsr is hsko a ctiureb ;, it watt
.?ter1 ng in t e commn ues,c ee..t, ansd
or a fewv year- ; the-n, a, us ges..:al
hing, it can w alk al .sue, and refi,-ot
-i edit uip.,u in. 1,tonfo1. Eke yo'ur
tmm- paipe.r;it give, 3 ou to->re0 new,
,f imedito iiitor-si. thbfn Naw Vo,k
>r other p,zper. ;, it. taliks fo, you whOen
>thior 1lo.1littOo e.[e e.n e it ..tands
ap for3your rights ; y ou always heve a
hamp tiposii you r horne pnper, an d
hose who srtnd up for you a -ould ce
anini_, be wet) sstained. Your in
Grest ate kindred- and equ,l, and you
isust s tao or fall together. TIhe.re
ore,- to is your interest to support
founr hose- riper ; not grudgingly,
)ut in a hiberni epirit ; as ti plesaure,
st as a disagree ile duty ; but a an
svestmeneut that will amplj~y pay the
x pen di t ure?
.A night telegraph operator on the
ine of thie llurhingtotn and M'iasous
L~ilroad, who is obliged to report
ach passing tr.uin, inlsureA his being
waike at suob times. by stretohing( a
ord acroes the track. The engine
omses,ahsngretnaps the tord, and a
oal-seuaIte in the office falls with a
attic that wahes him. up.
[i migration from Italy te this coun
r7' is increasing.
It is rawful thing to die rich, Andi
n0r0 5n. not to.
~r*2 R WFs~rni
ta is in a colple(e igate of abarcby.
The Governmeut sopa have.evacu
4ted Purat.u, TrAtto.. reoeived
notIoe of the blask fig ha:ving beon
raised at blatamoras estorday, 1 9
laughed and said "the flag of 6oW.
MADRID, May .-Serrano Is ad
vatibitig on Estella. Several Carlist
defeats are fi0i#lly annouaged. The
Doke of GeRt.a. a partisan of Isabellu,
was arrested here.
PARIS, May 4.-Advlos h4v been
reoeived here froto Sp in hloh 0on.
tradiots most positively the dil.;atoh
es iant froui Madrid, in regard to the
Carlists inirreat ion.
The Unibn announces, ott what it
term officivl author ity, that t),)n C ar
los is in 8p),in at the heb-i (if his tol.
unteers. uad that Don Alphoose and
brother is with him. The proulama.
tion,oigned by him,vihich %as cir6u.
Liting in Madrid, iva- genuine. There
is deep measurch in Madrid.
AIATAMORAs, May 4.-The revoitt.
tionists ibave rutired,rcfugees are re.
WAhINoToSp April 30.-Ffalf
houro's U*ibitt---oLhIng Important.
S,oretary of Interior and Attorney
General are absent. -
It may be regarded certain, that
consiensial dangers will not be
claimed before the Geneva arbitra
W AsH.NdTON, 1Iy 4 -Prom loose
canveiatuti, t.e follow;n itay be
rega ded st a oloit uppioximantiu to
to-duy's mecitg at the State DM.
part.tuent i 1oe-e.ok hiss notifidd les
Gov.erlinen that Eliglatid, under tio
cirouut-tance-, will peiniLh the quet
tion of ojast-qjetti dufugt-s to b.
.rOtted i. Ueneva.
It its not.ced tlhat the Dem(.Crat;C
mih'.h, r. of the letign O)m 1:.-ittUCe f
the H.--use ani S.-eate wete not mvii. d
to the c-tf.-remv-. P.,ties to the
confereI.ee havo 1iroil lo-111ha clo.1ed.
A bath d-jwu con the part of th- Ad
Uiiistrutiun is probable-uear-v cer
WASHINGTON, April 30.
B:-NA'TE -T..v Il--e umundinett
to the Teus P-asciefo R-ilroad wtaiotn.
eurred in and g e, to the Pesidei,t.
Tho bill nushuiziug the 8utrthern
Claiius Cot.mis.,io to report from
ite to time, instead of on te opet.
inK of each ssion, rnet wit 6ot,
sideretble (opposition, and %vent over.
A bill appoiiting a Conu.ission to
proceed to the Mexican boider and
inquire iitu depreduation, pfased.
t4aw)er', bil) extenditig the tina
whereits the agrical.ural collogea may
avail theu.selve, of the bentil, e.i,t
fur. ed by nct of '6, two yea-s, passed
The Senate voec to recousader th3
vote by which Morrill't anendment
was defeated was 28 to 28, Colfas
vated uye, caused a reo..n4id.-ration
and tbe aucod went wa adtapted.
Yens, Ames, Anthony, Burkiobam,
Burman, U.-nie-on, Carpenter, Chand
ieir, Uole, Conrbett, Gragimi, Furey,
Flan.agaen Frueelenyen, Gilbert,
Hlamisln, of Mie. lualin of Sco Mar.
ttin, Pattersoni, Pratt, Rama.oy, Soott,
Shermain, Win,easj, WVright and the
Vice Psesident. The deficiency bill
The ameundment adopted, by Culfax
casting a Vote, restricts the Court of
Cluiws, in certain respects already'
Free tea nad cffee bill paissed, to
t ake effect, July first, wast so amen ded
that btuck in bos&de:d warehouses shal
have the duty refuneld--.goes to the
Hansgte for cOceusrrence.
Hlous.-T,,t bill reported by the
commtnittee on aigrienhut ae for planatliag
foreAt trees. was defe.ated, 81 to 88.
The T4riff di. cassion was remosved.
Pierees bill mak'ea thec refntsl of the
privileges to schools h.>tels, care
bltumboasts, stagos, ehurches, Ceme--.
.o e e thaeat res or conserts, unnecoOot
of color, or assy one ad vi,icag thee ,ame
at I1tIemieanor, puniahable ny a ine
of onte .Ibhouand dollars and inaprison
ment f'or oane year, gives the person
refos-ed, ac ion on the c4abe for one
thous* nd doll re.-gives jutrirdiotun
to the tJ'aited State- Courwis, iske mis
doeaanor- repeals the word "white''
ina all laows and snakes the exelusion of
roloredi peraone a nmdemneanor, pun..
asha ble by a linecof five thousarrd do).
SAtr,A ax, Ap. ii 30.-Pr' Oers
l'...uding 2f, arre-L. I for suurder are
uboat beliag role-sed under the de,
uisi-in of the Supremse Court,
T A *.r-A IIAP i.:, A pril 80.~.Cour1
to ddy lcci*ded tha.t tl.e 0 ,vern .r's
imapewaciuent I.still pendinur and tt:atj
L-. G -vernaor legaily holds the o illee
as arettang ~1Versnor.
BftOwnsva r.r.r., T ex as', A pril .%'.
The c'' is otsfloainax tith wom,en
and chthaire-n feonca Matamras,p atnd
the revoltr'iohnary symapathba.er. are
expeNeod b y (,yaellue. Gen.. MuC ,ok
hea' pleketed the river ta preserve the
neutrality. The citizens h ve orwtn
lis:o the.seles. into an extra pufile,
anticipating au influx of the nmaran
C fTA it EsfoN, Ma y 2 -Tn the En i..
Led States Court to.duy,fifteeen prie.1
oners, who had pleaded atuilty of coen
'piracy, were atentetnced to-.i-mprison
ment. The terms ranginag fromn I
neonth to 8 yearn ; and 6lues ranging
rromz $10 to $500'. Thias conada
~he Ku KIu c trials fors this term.
CINCINNATI, May 4,-Ilorace Gree
ey, of New York, was nominated for
1residenat by the %Jiberals" on the
auth ballot. The nomination Was re.
solved amid cheering and hiesing. A
4legramu from Mr. Gt...: asto
cetaed, tendering his acktoiledg.
ments for the confidence sbowo, and
expressing the hope that he would de.
Governor Orats Brown,ef Missouri,
was nomfinated for Vice President on
the second ballot.
Nicw Yoni, May 4.-.At the receptiott
of the news of the tiokninsilo", yeste.
dyy, of br. Greeley for the Prosiden.
o,d 10 'oro*d gathered in fiont of
the Tribune office. Mr. Greeley was
called for and appeared. Re epressa
ed surprise at his noniint,ion, and
said be wotild accept through letter,
The New York Herald editorially
welcomes Greeley into the campaign
as a .ma whom the people will always
respect and honor. Tile Herald adds
Whether we shall support or oppose
him wu.qt be decided by hihiself. He
'has received this nomination, and if
he avoids cortain fallaoies that have
eibarrassed the usefulness of his ca.
-redr, wO shall support him.
At Phisdopba, %yraouse, (N. Y.)
Richmond, (Va.) Conoord, (N. H.)
Chicago, and other prominent point.,
fhe nluination for Presideon and
Vice-Presideut by the "gLiberals" at
Cii,cinutati was received with varlos
expresbions of opiuiou, and great
crowds congregsted around the blillo.
tin boar ds at the newspaper offices,
There was no exAitenent.
Nv.w Yoitx, May 4.-Cotton quiet
and unchanged ;-uplands 281 ; Or,
leans 24J ; sales 444 bales. Gold
LiYvanrnrT,, MIy 4.-Evening
Cotton opened quiet atid clo<ed dull.
-tiplandti li ; Orleans I Il ; oales
An Imillense Uindertaking.
The S, ientigo Amnerisan, in c-lling
attvutioi, to the statetuetit of aln 1:a.
i:1 jot nil liat 1the rfce.t visit.of the
Ri also Czsr to the Sonthera part of
ii empire b d partioulat efeinee to
the p j cr. d j eio seio n 4f th o th e C ft "
pta:l Set wiiii tihe Bicluk Sea, stys
" fe entire le-gth of the wnal
would be ix hutodred and thihty Rus.
1infln vet a.s, about fo-ir hiundied midea81
through the tuonttdo inin te be
p.es ced only mieasui e. eight veisp, or
bout fisve miles. It is oa'oulated
that thiat -tao thousaid laborers,
will ae to be emplo3 ed for fully six
years in order to complete the under
taking. Q.tite apartiroin the di.cat
coutuirol4 advat1.tges whioh would
result from the completion of this
o.nal, it would seve to replenish the
Caspian-Sea with water, a highly im
pFrtatiut consideration. Dtiing the
l.st decade, and even longer, a remar.
kable reduction of witer was notic,
ed, so mnuch so thiat the final extino
tiol, tht is exiAtion of the sea was
al-i.nhended, The re.ult would not
ou be nalarias in the extreme, but
also destractive of a great source' of
Wealth, namely, the bturgtlon, t-terlet,
and aseal fisheries. Many thotigand
persvn. are at present employed in
these fi4heriee (chiefly at Astrak
hanls.) by whom eight hundred thous.
and pounds of cavier alone are an
nually obtained. An insurance of
water supply to those persons would,
therefore, give renewed stimun
lus to their local enterprise,
thi6ngh the same may not be
iesarly as important as the efset 0on
commwerce at large.51
lMr. David A. Wells, of Conneoti.
out, who has figured the Radical
party out of very many bad scrapes
d u ring the last ten years, is unable
to discover why paseDashduld be
sung to Gen. Grat?s ad ministr.,tion
fur having rednteed the national debt
some three hundred millions of dul.,
lava. Heo says ,
"If the fact of having paid $299,.,
649,762 o.f doot in, the three years
fronm March 1, 1869 to March 1, 1872
constitutes a special debt of gratitude
friam the people j,o the existing ad.'
mlin istrat iun, the measure of gratitude
due to Aandrew J, huaaon'a aduainijstrav
tion, which aiccually reduced the nt.
tiontal debt in three years and seven
mniths by the sum of at least $170,
23,000, ought, to be on the same
pmiunuiple at least double."
Charles Fratneig Rdnnis 01 Bayonet Itales
la connection, with the favorable
menOtioni tf the namue of Cha r'ee Fran
e Adams for the Lineral nomination,
the Cincinnati Enquirer (Donaceratie)
quotes from his letter to the Pitts,
burg Corrvention of Junuasry, 1871, as
When President Jackson said "the
DUion shall be preserved," he never
contemplated the use of bayonets ioa
con'trolbag the lornis of collecting the
eneral suffraage. Our s,fety as a a.
tion hsa oin tig hack to the first
P'naoiPltes, ansd forget ting8 that foreg
hsaa been: Vet.ortovl to as a psaifl no
c' e.ty to pre erve them. What was
abitter anedaeisne a.Lou.a not be turay
ed inato daily fvod,
Tihe United StarCes prisoniers con flo
ced nt the H-ouse of Correetgon, int
Charg.a of ,is.iantar Callahan-, of
the Thlird Artillery, are reported as
being as coudortably aituated as cag
be expictedc under the circumanest,.
and the prison in kept scrup'tlonuly
oleon and neat in every respeca. Yeas,
terday thsre were religious aeraices
for the bene't of the prisoners, con..
ducted' in the morning by Rov. Pr.
Smith and in the evening by R~ev. J.
L. Girardeau, D. D. There was an
sadditional arrival yesterday morning'
of seen prisoners from York and twor
from Cheater County. Another prisd
uner, J. W. Wilkea', of Chester comn.
ty, Was being brought to the city, but.
lumped from the train soon after it
left lirainehville, and made his escape,
.Tim', is money.-Brnapt the ti.me J