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THE FAIRFIELD HEALRD
Publishod Every Wednesday at,
WILNASBORO, S. c,
DE SPORTES & MS.
TERMS-IN AD VANCE.
Ono Copy one ycar, - 3 00
Vive 4 " " - .2 59
ton " "6" -- -25 0
Tue Ref11nniis of 718 -ioetlt'ruto t oi0ti rs
RicnVoION, VA , June 20, 1872.
This oveiiing one of the most iijos.
ing, sad and solemn funeral process
sions ever witnessed pitsud through
the streets of this city, h01rir1;g to
their final resting place at i lollywood
Cemetery all tht remained of te.
boies and dust of 718 Confederate
solders who fell at Gottysburg, to be
lad at rest b(-neath their nativo soil.
Nearly a week ago the renins of tII
gallatit dead were received here inl i
large number of boxes diirect from the
field wheic they died fighting for the
"lost cause.'' A large mzijority of tile
dead belonged to Pickett's division of
Virginians, which mado the disastrous
and fatal charges on that bloody 1i4ld,
and their valor and heroism have since
become mattor of his torie note. T1heu
citiro day was ppent in preparing for
the grand funeral obsequics.
The streets along the line of the
'routo were beaut ifilly drapped in the
sid and sorrowful emblem of mourn.
ing, crape and black serge, in long anid
graceful festoono, ilitelspertsed witi
np.ropriato mottoes, itinil occaioSill41y
a riddled batt ftl, frined with tile
emblematic h1a1k, hn from tlhe
houses and wav:d sadly inl tihe dyin !
breeze of a Soutlihern Fliller Cveiii ig.
All the stores, baiks, public buhi-ild.
ings, teleg ra <dli(es atn priv te
dwellings, were closed, and Ieven
the office of the state doirwil, tle ie.
publican paper here, and the Po.A
01li0e, paid their m1onu-1l ribu I ltoe to
the honored dead by 'os iig the ir
doors and hangimg out tbe e ible ms of
At ive o'clock the procession form.
ed on Main street, at ,tenteenth,
and marched up lain to AIonroe 'ark
and thencae out through Iancel street
to the cemuetery. Pirs, in or-der cam1e
a large d (ement of police, headed
by tle n liicipalI authorities, wear in
'badges of IlnournIine. Th'len cae1o thle
'band of tihe Virginia regiment, play
ing tle "Dead iarel in Saul," tha.t
mournful re<luietu of a sold1ier's buril.
Following came the Colonel of tle
First and star oilleets, mounted, at
the head of their command, whicli
with reversed itrms, marclV-hed to the
Colein imu 11 io a11d kelt step to the
beat of in u flied drum1s111-4. The 11:ags of
the regiment were furl-ed and draped.
Another detachmlilelt cf police, aill
C OMlItA 1 ur . , 'I'l T '. : pra ,1)
an1d (thenl "Came11 0he mos10t heart-toneLh
ing spectale--ixen wiagons, I i14
with tile bones of lie dead .-olier.
wY h) years ago, mlarcied cheer.
fily througl tile Sailo str(eets
en route to the battle field. The
bones and dust. ill boxes were cverel
-ith wreaths, flowers And w eepiug
willowr, and as this portionl (if the10 110
esion mt the g:l :0 of thec va:t conl
eeur~se of 2-peIctators Ither i was sei-i:ice
ly anl eye Iit.a wasi: notI ~ in it1ed Is by a
tear , anid fro manyi 121) of the0 full an~d
ach ing hear ts o (f intee tetd peL~rsons
theiy flowed c.)tpin.ly. Etch wagon1
was aceoin}ittle(d Ily 211 i''eoi I, iif ftii
soldier-s, and next behind the ment
wh orn lie ledl inl th atl enL'tliii.
G -'N i:llA . 4:1:on14.E I .i. Ilte .; r,
commaniiider' of the0 divisioni to which
the de~ietl)Cibelone. l-'olloi'ii him
w~erie a long linio of ex-ConuiileI rateI
sol diers, the compan4ionsii, of thIe deadt,
and4( atter theml e111e tihe Soiciety of
the Southr (ltIl I ros rth~lerhiood,
woaring' their btadgiis. Theli reair of
the4 processionl was btroiught upi by a
lng iine of cariaiges, extenidiing 'over
a mile. Airrh inlg at I illywood, that
city of (lie deaid wats thiioiged with
spec ttr, and1(, am11idi i the mo4 21p4pro
litia to amiil imi:presM ive C ceremOnies, the
7 18 were liaallUy laid at. rest,
~1 l. Ali rli ir i tunors-I , ,)1( .4 -
T1r AN lt V.a4o. f-)900V
.The New Yo: k \\'i-rbl gives, COnl.
icpienioni iV~ e' to the fiolloi.ra .
city 110otn personis el highl oliiial pusj.
311on iln I,oindoni malke ailts me Xl imir.
thle I~tiglishi Gaviiernet am21 ilii
Tfembners of' her .\ltjcsty's oppcsiil
halve receivedl all the propitionluls of
our Adi~nistr- 13ion relativeC to the(
Alabama treaity. it is thait w~ hi ill
formed 1.uglishmen(1 b-elieve till
American Gouvernmltent to have utalilr.
token secet ne0ZotiationsI w'ith1 thi ar
bira1so with 1-ogne1 of them1, alt
G oeoa. .lt 's allegced t ha t a large
81nm1 of mlone'y ( t.0,00t0i- stlinug is
namel~td) was drawn from thie di apanes'
indelInnity fund, oi fi om sam Iother14
lieOret serv ice resonre-e, by the United
Slates F'oreign (Jlice, and tha .t thItis
money03 was palid by ai1111i alig hIou2se
in London to one of the ag~ents of thle
UnIted States, who took it to (Gene04a
and(1 -d id not bring it back agaill.
"'Since this story hias tencbed u1s
from Englanid it may be interestilog
to obsorvo that a similar story was
current in tile hilghlest dipldomat ie
circles here mere thanli a mlonth(i ago.
At a dinner given about that time1
by a public functionar-y somI~ething
like a seene arose out of this story-.
A Senator, not very friendly to tihe
Administrationl, asked ai for'eign envoy
there nree.li whet.. IIC .l1Oita
AfNthe arbitrators could be ' bought.
Th j cnvo replied with somo
wth- that the Senator had forgot
ten to whorn he wa8 .4peking, ts 0110
f thoso arbitratorgmwas a countryman
of the envoy lilslf.' 'T he story is not.
a plaisaint one, but it is idlo to ig.
noro it, as it is current in tLe most
influcntlal quartels, and as the lot.
Cr illuded to positively attribute
to it a 1most iinjurious effect upon the
negotlation for the explanation and
protection of the treaty at London."
A holy namcd Leishnan, on a visit
to l),tunfecrmlin, whilo on he way to
church one a!.bath aflternoon, re.
cently, puit a foinrpenny piece into her
iimth, itnuded fOr the door collee
tion, w'lhich ilipped into hi r wind
pipe. Slhe was taken into the church
e tiin111 houe, ai l iliple reiledios
rcsortl I to, ich proved unli vaiiilig;
and beforo uiedical aid was p)rocured
Ila Uccident had nearly proved fatal.
01n 'Sunday night, two mledic-al gentle.
Muen per formed i operation, and
inserted two pipis into the throat,
which gave frecdomn in breathing.
Again oil Monday, Professor ]ol1,
fromt I'dinburgh, assiuted by D:s.
)o'.y aid Muigall, attempted to ex
tract the coin ; but tieir patient g-.t
1o e'xhausted that further aIttemlpts
Ire delayid4: unt it the cnd of the week.
Wedn;esday Morning,, June 27, 1872,
'I'. RO.SS ROU)1*llTSO'1'N, Editor.
I CoJrrv -lel dice soliciteil from every
s3ee on or ahie taii ry.
Mr bacliaiins are uplan to atll for a fre
dicusion or Iny princiae. ithaory or iden,
hut we alrei nllo wlaIy responlsilde for- the views
or oiiio.s of correiptoueliias
Political Pie:.pect: in the State.
Froill prescnt in di 'u 4 i os the Oeto
ber electiers in this Sto nie calen
Lited to t xvite iut little interet out
side of the two wings 4f thU lRadical
palty. Thwe ibh pelople have nuide
every <fier-t to coniiiate thia M.ks,
and bring AM out a u (C set'iuent
:lid action to adtvance th0mat a
inteiets of the entr emuilmomeahlth.
Trhcse etims, however, have m e Wi i
a ci rel tid n, itd e ionviction 1S
f Arced upon us tha t EIphraim is j ined
to his iolW' and we think it is ab'ut
tim1 that our people, in order to
inaintiin their 'Ar-respect, Ohould
ecase fro 1 all father aempts at re
eiiliation, and le" the party ruling
woik out the ptoiticaI pruohh ins of the
da"y as best they (an. So lOng as we
have the corrupt, rac1ily carpet-bag
ian the Stateo, ju:t *-o long will tie
white and black raecs be kept apart
and at variance.
The prospect fur a split in the
It bdieal Inoths we regai d by io iCans
fa V.),ale. Scott's Drotherhood and
the Un4ioa Leagle ire the cement 118
ed to keep the mianes of' the par~ity
firmlhy bonid together, and though
personial guiarrelCs iad piva ite bicker
inigs unty 1. reak out durainag the pros
gr'ess of thle camnpa ign, uponI the da~y
of c.letiotn they will be found voting
Thle two most proinenti cad i d at es
for th(le G nuenmtori al clhar at thIiis
tim are Fra1 link lii .J . M o.ses, Jra., nad
J1udge W\*ill and. Thlie Ilatter, in our11
op)1in ion, staniids no ghlo.st of a chatnce
fotr theu posiit ion. Ilie is protbably ant
haonaet manl~ 111 and we mak thle decla
rion i tha:t ito hone (st man51~ ca lbe
electedl Govern'tor' of this State. TJhe
fact is thalt bunt very few honest mien
cant be elected to any ufiiieo in the
State. Thei truithI of th is assertionl
can Lie easily seen in the character of'
PUblie tnotabtles inlee C oun '111ty.
A 'ctording to the (Chester Reporter,
whaich all'louneeiis thle fac t u poniI heiar
say, Scott ha::s Lbro'ke fiaCih wiiithl
\loasies, and~ ill be aigainU a eandidate
hbitnnelf. Scott is blad enought, but
ilinitely~ preferablo to )loses. A
Carpiet bigger before a reniegaido, say
Ouir oni3'ly ope is that thie t rutggle
for uithee niny di'ide our rulers, atid
get their dues."'
A Palpable Ihit.
Thle Spiliel ~d Iliep ub1lican, the
oran it (lie New -::iiand Liiberals,
in di k au.ig thie char Iacteor of (lao menCI
who1 r'enion.iaaated( Granat at P'hib.del
deleI gatlion itn an t i i c wich we
copy~ Ielow. The!~ polints mlaado will be
heartily aipprecila ted byi ourii people
'FiTes is ti clh inl cvery line. iIlet.
ed by ai c'ni -t, praligaite, antd abana
doned reng:'do, t hy c'y ttue
f~air s.:n:pic of the kind of law-muak
er's anad rtulers now i lord ing it o ver
tisi S tate, w ho, st eeied in the mtosh
hameiluless corriupjt ion aind loat hesome
v'ices, weant at the biddinag of thecir
yranial maluster to assist im in
ilsgr'acing (lae name of Pr'esident :
"T'ako the South Carolina dole
ates. W~hat do thecy represenlt?
'hue meist villainous gov'ernme~nt over1
Cen in a frca Christaz Clninj
weolth-a government which is only ,
a BynoLym. for scientilio scoundrelism
and organizo4 pillage. A few un
scrupulous and -yaricious adventur- e
era havse tbinporarily confiscated a t
State of the American Union to their
private use and emolument. They p
havefqund u ew. native-born rascals f
as unscrupulous as.thomselves, and o
taken them into partnership. . They I
have secured the ignorant negroes by
a system of secret'oath-bound socki
ties ; by skilfully apupoaling to their
resentments and their fears-in which a
the Ku Klux insanity han, of course,
been of invaluable assistance to them ;
by the music of the Republicau
name ; and by dividing cfhoe and
plunder with their leaders, always re
serving for themselves, however, the
lion's share. The history of their
shamcful rule is known to the Amenri
can people. Yet these fellows call
theiselves .lepublicans, hold up
their heads with the best, and cheer
for Grait with the loudest. They
come into the NationaL Convention,
their hands reking with corrupt jobs,
their pockets heavy with stolen
iotincy, and sit down on egnal teruis
with representatives of Massachu
The contemplation of the tiies in
which we now live, in their diversified
character and phases, suggests much
food for sober reflection, 1ad is in
every way calcuhited to awaken us
to a ivid realization cf the actual
groatness of nature, and the niscra
ble instability of all human institu.
There was a tine when tle Ami
Can Republic stood pre-eminent.
ami ngst the governinenits of thle
World as the true enbodimient of the i
grand principlea of civil liberty, when
its flag was r cogn ized as the emblemi
of chivalry aind honor. But, alas !
fr our country's greatness, that time
has departed, antd under the f.ilse ti
tile of a frec govern ment, the nation
is ty rannized over by corrupt deina
gogues and iibeiles, and iistead of
a representative national administra- t
Lion, we behold ours wholly personal,
centralized almost entirely in the per
SOn of one individual and his family
conlnectionis, under the i mmediato su
pervision of a small coterie of blind
partisamis and fanatic-;. If this be Re
publican government, then most as
suredly has the word changed alto.
gether from its original and genuine
N r is the glory and fame of Ameni-1
can istitutions any longer the theme
of modern poets and hi.storians. TheyI
too are numbered with the irrevoca
ble past. In theze times of corrup
tion in high circles, military opIres
sion, and the protection of crime anid
vice, little is thought by our rulers of
that which raises a nation in the scale
of prosperity, of that which tends to
the inculcation of noble resolves, hg
aims andh aspirations, and a trueap
.t peciation of the lofty dignity of tan
enl ighitened people. These imapor
tant consideratiins, perforce, mtnttgive
way -to reariage of the bull-pups
atid blooded horses. TIhey are not to
be conmpared to the luxuries and
pleasures of a sea-side hotme, the
tribute of the despot's sub-jeets.
W~heni we think on the char-acter ofj
those distinguiebied patriots, who in i
tmes gone-hy guided the destitnies ofi
this counttry, and reflect upon the cir
cie of ignaorantce and corruption, styl.
ed, by courtesy, the present adminis
traitioni, we arc certainly apt to be
lieve that America'j glory has for
ever departed, the na me lost its
charm, and the stars-and-hstripes in
deed "a flaunting lie.'' Whlen we
see the foteign representatives of this
oieco powem ful governent snubbed i
and scoffed at, our flag dishotiored in
frienidly waters, and almost in gun
shot of our own shores, the fact of cur
disgraceful retrogression conies fully I
before us, and we tretmble for the ul.
timat e fate of t ho tnation. U nder ex
irtitng circumistances the future looks
darik anid uinpropit ions, but we shallI
hope for the best.
Aside fr-om the political restro
spect just taken, there at-c other con
siderations of the aspect of the pires-- a
cut times, which lead us to forebod C
ing conclusions. We alludo I the.
lowering of the moral tone ?1 the
country, which is perceptible throuigh
out the length and breadth of the
land. E very shade of vice anud crimo J
arc visible in all quarters. Theo lawss
are disr-egarded, erimninals escape just 1
putnishmecnt, security is withheld from t
life, person and property, and both so. a
cially anid morallyr there is general, h
demoralizatiotn existing. When ito
will be checked,' and a more hea lthy1 9
conditiotn of affairs prevail, we ate a
unable to say. We much fear the al
worst is not yet reached.
A knowledge of our weakness cre- al
ates in us charity to nohers.
isibic Supply of Cotton Made up by Ca.
ble and Telegraph.
By gablo we heevo to-night the
ocks at the different Europoag ports,
10 India cotton-afloat for all of Eu.
)po, and the A muerioan afloat for each
ort as given below. From figures
ius reocived, we have prepared the
>llowing table showing the quantity
f cotton in sight at this date (June
4)-of eaoh of the two past seasons:
took in Liver
pool, 023,000 945,000
'took in Lou
do', 233,000 80,911
took in!Havro, .208,000 24,270
'tock in Mar
seilles, 18,750 17,9G8
tuck in Be
in en, 23,000 68,086
Itoek in Am
sterdamn,* 94,000 58,500
floa t for
can,) 91,000 132,000
lluat for Ua.
vie, (A menri
can and Bra.
zil,) 22,000 49,300
.Aloat for Bro
can,) 4,750 27,446
float for Aim
(Amoerian,) -... 34,000
Potal I n d i a
for Europe, 395,000 395,000
;took in Uni
t e d States
P o r 1I1,634 224,851
3tock in inland
towns, 14,6-12 18,224
Total, 2,188,77G 2,075,556
* Stock at Amsterdam aid Amneri
:an idloat for Amsterdam we have to
ight inserted in above table, as we
iave this week received the corres
>ilding figures for last year.
Theso figures indicite an increase
11 the cotton in sight to-night of
13,220. bales compared with samo
latc of 1871.--.V'. Y. Wck/y COtton
A'asted Affelion T1%hr:0l! Anlsweriur.g a
A letter from Louisville says:-.
.b.iite a scnsation was produced at one
,f our I -Brotdl way palatial residences
o-day. Last December an advertise
ient appeared in the Cincinvati Eu
luircr cutitled "Oorrespondence
Wanted.'' A young lady and Broad.
vay mrusician answered, and so pleas
id was the advertiscri-who in the
neantino had gone'. to New York
vith her letters, that an exchange of
iotograplis was made. Each was do
ighted with the other's picture, which
;.ciled to posess some familiar but
iiiknown charm. Marriage was iml
nediately decided upon, and the
ioung mian requested her true name
hat he might visit her and produce
atisfacLory reference as to his charac
er, Louisville being his homo also.
XiSxiously lie awaited the reply,
Vhich caic, disclosing the startling
a.t that the lady was his own sister.
Pwo years' absence had filled his face
.nhrl whiskers and ehanged the school
~irl inito a beautiful womian. T1'he
ecntlemnan attemp1ts to tr-eat it as a
;od joke, but the lady is almost in.
waisolable that she should have
'asted her affections upon her own
Bathing is not the only wa in
vlhichu a healthful action can be maini.
ained. D)ry friction over the whole
surface of the body, once a day, or
meeC in t wo daye, is sometimes more
erviceablo than the application of
Avoid exposure to the out-door air
a miasmetic localities, for the hours
necluding sunset and sunrise. Have
li re in the family room at those
iours, to rarify and send the miasma
ipward. Take breakfast before go.
mig out of doors in the morning, and
ea before sundown.
In the life of most persons a period
irrives when the stomach no longer
ligebts enough of the ordinary
lements of food to make up
or natural daily waste of the bodily
ustenance. At this time tea Conies
n as a medicine to arrest the waste,
nd to keep the body from falling
way so fast, anid thus enables the less
nergetic powers of digestion still to
uplly as much as is needed to
epasir the wear and tear of the solid
A tleulfhuli Simile.
While Father Ryan was speaking,
at long since, in Mobile, before the
vests of the Ladies' Memorial Asso
intion, lhe made uIsO of the following
lords : In point ing to a hleav'y banik
f clouds just rising in the West, iad
bscurinig thle setting sun, among
rhich a vivid light ning was incessanllt.
y playing, lie said:
A s the sun -goes down beh ind a1
ark cloud, so went down the hopes of
lose engaged inl the unequal strug.
Io for South ern liberty, as you now
e the lightings flashing and blazing
thwart the face of that cloud, so
aped the bolts of hate andI persecu
on. But behind that cloud thle stars
ro still shining, just as the star of
ope is still lighitning rrp the heat ts of
ur people; and as the sun will rise on
io morrow, so shiall eventually rise up
i all its;splendor the down-trodden
ridpartially obscured cause of righ.t
To make a thin mnan look fat,~eall
rter him, and ho will then look
The SUlt Against Gen. Butler-Wiegel Ia
. a Fight, Uc. - .
In the trial'in Now York of the
suit against Gen. Butler for an alleg
ed forcible seizure' of the steamor
Nassau at Now Orleans, in 1862,
wHile he was in command there, to be
used by his brother in cotton and
sugr ispeeilations, the whole of
Fridap~andSatqr4ay was consumed in
technical legal a ument as to the ad
miasibility of documents connected
with the ownership of the Nassau.
There was a large attendanco in the
court room, and inny prominent
members of the legal profession were
present. Gen. Butler took a leading
part in the argument. -
The New Yolk Sun states that on
Vednesday evening, after his testi
ioiy in this suit, Licut. Wi. II.
Viegel had a fight with Cap. Fred.
Martin, forwuerly of GeIn. Butler's
staff, in which the latter camte off
second best. Wiegel, it is stated, was
in his room asleep, When Martin en
tered and after announcing himself,
said to Wiegel, "You wrote a letter
to Gen. Butler, in which were these
words: 'Is there any of your kidney
who will resent an insult I Will any
of your pups, fight 1' "Now, sir, I am
one of Butler's pups, and I cain fight."
Both the men weigh obout 180 lbs.
each, and when they clinched in tie
fight that fullowed, the contest was
very severe. Wiegel is represented
to have punished his opponent severe
ly, until he was faiut front loss of
blood, and finally pitched him down
Fight Betwetil a lhg ald a 11itIli'snake.
Sunday afternoon a iwoman, resid
ing in Brooklyn, went. to a field iear
that suburb to pick blackberries, ac
companied hy a large and valuvkhle
dog. While engaged in getting ber
ries, her attention was attracted by
the dig, which was bal king furiously
not fair away, and going t-'muards the
spot she discovered a huge rat
tiesnake, coiled up on the defensive
and keeping the dog at bay. As the
woman aproached, the snake, with
drawing its atteintion front tihe dog,
suddenly uncoiled and glided towards
her, whereupon she turned and fled -
but the dog, taking advantage of the
opportunity thus presented, sprung
upon the- reptile and seized it with his
teeth-the snake at the samno tine
burying its fangs in the dog. The
womtan did not stop to watch tihe fight
but huriied homo with all possible I
speed, and not long after her arrival
there the dog draggel himself to the
gate, covered with blood and terribly
swollen, and almost immediately died.
A Caedinnll 3iracle.
The French Catholics of Montreal
are excited about a supposed miracle
which Is daily repeated on Seaton
street, in the suburbs of that city.
It seems that for soene days thero has
appcared at the junction of Seaton
street the form of a cross on the eat th,
of considerable size, the shape being
formed by a moisture of the ground.
It is observable in the morning before
sunrise and in the evening after sun.
down. Large crowds are continually
wvending their way thither, and most
of those leavinig carry away with
thema some of the supposed holy earth.
Seone of the ttost devoted declare
thteir initention to open tip the earth.
as they imiaginie that a saint has been
interred there, and that it was not
nioticedl until Ascension Day. WVater
pipes have recently been laid downt in
the streets referred to, and the proba
ble explanation of the affair is that a
leak has happened.
100 anvils, to be used in the lBoston
Peatce Jubilee, have arrived from
England, in the Cunard steamer
Olympus. Twenty five cannons have
already ~been ptrovided. M ilitary
bands, royal and otherwise, are wait
ing for the orders of the triumphant
Gilmore. And the Japanese Embassy
have all received invitations to be
present. This is the last news, and
is authentic. It is just thte sort of
thing that will be cenjoyed by these
distinguished foreigners immensely.
It will remind themr of their natise
hand, and we should not wvonder, if,
when the anvils come in to play, they
shted tears. Sweet nmemoiries of gongs
and tomntomis, and chiing cymbals,
will melt their ususl stoical ceom
posure. Envy at the inferiority of
their own land-making the loudest
ntoise-to that of the "outside barba
rians" of Boston, will coielte their
grief, and if somet of them commit
then and tere harikzkari, it will be
a matter of regret, but can hardly be
one of surpJriso.
The bturial casket in which the re
mains of the late Jamies Gordon Ben
nett were encased was made in
Rochester, New York, and was neatly
square in: sha pe, andai const ructed of~ a
peolhari ~ wood., wieib laists fir maniy
years. The sife h'.nn l wet e cover.
ed withI ca~sty Iynns silk nilvat, aind
the eight hanttdles were of a new do.
sigtt, iniad e eaxpres ly for' the occasion.
The hid, whieb eonsisted of two panels
of French crysta' plate glass, co~vered,
when required, by two blacek silk vel
vet caps, was hung Ott silver hitnges
and ftastened with two silver locks.
'the entire casket was mtoutedc~ in a
massive framework of silver moulding
of chaste design, bolted anid made fast
in such a mantner that it cannot fall
apart. The inside was upholstered
and decorated in white silk, satin and
Mr. R. S. Desportes, of Rlidgeway,
S. C., graduated creditably in Phar-.
mnacy and Chemistry on Wednesday,t
before the Medical F~aculty of thet
Un iversit y.- (a r'lu (11
ieport of an Offer of Surrender by Trevi.
no ad quiroga.
MATAMOrAS, June 19, 1072.---It'is
reported.on creditable authority'tbat
Generals Trevino' and Quiroga, find
ing themselves unable to offer any
considerable resistance to the govern.
ment, forces oonoentrating4 Monted
roy, and powerless to hold so ilnuor
tant a point outside of the 8tate of
Nueva Leon, have sent commissioners
to the city of Mexico to arrange
terms of peace on the basis of their
pardon and subsequent submission to
the Juarez government.
Yestorday evening a party of forty,
supposed to be headed by the bandit
chief Portugal, appeared near this city
and robbed several persons and coam.
mitted two murders on the road,
within cannon shot of the fortifica
The guns of the fort opened on
them, with no other effect than com
polling them to leave. 'The garrison
being without cavalry the bandits es
caped without pursuit.
MARTIAL LAW OUTRAOE.
Yestorday a pleasure boat on the
Rio Grande, between this city and
Brownsvillo, containing Mr. Chase,
Manager of the Telegraph in Browns
ville, and Messrs. Girard, Mason
and North, was fired upon by Mexi
can sentinels on the bank of the river
and the men compelled to land and
They were taken to the military
quarters, where they were detained
for some time.
This is the fir.st resistance of Mexi
can authorities exciising surve,1lauce
over the river under direetk.n of
lartial law, and has created consid
crable excitement, as it was attended
by a wanton disregard of the lives of
sevcral Atmerican citizens in firing
upon then when in pursuit of a law
ful object on the river, over which
Mexico has no right to exercise such
Ahiletion from Cai ttatllaTho Case of
The Canadian government and
press are just now greatly excited
over the circumstances under which a
refiugee from A metican justice was,
as allege0, forcibly abducted fromt
London, Ontario, by American ofli.
cials, and cariied to Detroit. The
nam.111e under which the man was known
in London is Rufiiis Brattun, and the
ufficials arrested him on charges
under the Ku Klux laws. The Brit
ish Minister naturally made a do
mand for his return to tie place
whence lie was carried off, stating
that under the Extradition Treaty
regular legal proceedings could then
be imistituted against him. The State
Department, of courso, undertook to
conmply with the denmard, if the facts
were as stated ; but the first diflicul
ty presented itelf when the attempt
was made to find the whereabouts of
Bratton and his captors. This ele.
ment of mystery in the caso tended
greatly to complicate the matter, as
it Was impossible to say whether the
whole matter was not a trick gotten
tip by tile man and Is friends the
more thoroughly to throw dust in the
eyes of his pursuers. It now appears
that Brattton has been discovered in
the custody of the North Carolina
United States Marshal. A regular
extradition warrant had been secured
for the capture of a man niamed
Avery. The Canadian efficials de
livered up Bratton instead, and hlence
thfe mliitake. ]Bratton will be inldenm
imfied and returned to Caniada, and so
en~ds the malttr.-Ny. Y. Ilerald.,
A Loyal Wtall from K(ansas.
The Leaven worth Times, an out and
out Grant paper, says:
A very large per cent. of the Re
pubbieans of this city and country
express a determination to belt the
Republican party and go off with tile
Greeley, raid. We state this as a his.
torical fact. In Leavenworth county
we ought to havec to-day a majority of
at least l,000. Gen. Grant carried
it beforo by 600, and his nmajori
ty thlis time ought to be nearly dou
bled ; but instead of this the Liberals
count confidently 01n carrying thec
Mr. John II. Ilaberlein, editor of
tie Khansas Free Press, has resigned
his position as a delegate to thle Phila
dlelphiat Convention, and announced
his intention to support the Liberal
ticket, lie is a very influential man,
especially amatng the Germans.
.Mr. Stewart hase at last moved into
his marble palace, andi lighlts now
gleam fromn the heavy plate glass of
thle second story. It seemed as
though lie were lothi to dwell in those
nmar ble halls, and delayed going till
a caise of small-poz ocecurred at his
brownstone residence cpposite. Hie
still attends to the managemnent of
both his store', and personally over
l~ooks the smallest detail. TIWenlty
live hundred persons are now employ.
ed by him, iand sometimes $75,000
".orth of goods are sold at retail ini a
migle dhay, lie wishes to make this
e.nount reach $100,000, will doubt
less soon accomuplish his desire. Five
hund(1red port era are emuployed by haimi
iiud from his~ Teth Iitreet store as
luany as five thousand packages go
>tut in a single dasy. Eleven hunditred
inen and women are huero employed
tad every item is carefully watched~
otd looked ,into by this remarkable
nan. lHe is a neat, Wel-pi esorved
>ld gentlemen, appearing much young
r than his seventy years.
Twenty-six young ladies, pupils of
lhe Normal University of Ohio, peti.
ioned the faculty for leave of a bsence
o attend the Cincinnati Convention.
['hey desired to vot for J...,e Dai,
BELEvI.LE, ONTARIO, June 22.
An accident ocourred on the Grand
Trunk Road to the train going from
Toronto to Montreal, passenger cars
were piled ; nine dead and sixty
biaily scalded ; mostly second olass
WASHINGTON, June 22.-The sup.
plemental conference, at Fifth Avenue
Hotel, resulted in the nomination of
W. S. Groesbeck, of Ohio, and Fred
crick Low Olmstead, of New York,
and adopted resolutions, the ceon
sumation of which would be a long
stride towards the millenium.
Cox of Ohio, withdrew.
Prominent among those present are
Col. Grosvenor, P. P. Gault, Carl D.
Dantzor, Park Godwin and W. C.
Special disp atobes from Geneva
fully confirms fast nights statements,
that the arbitrators have decided that
clain;s for indirect damage are inad..
NEW yOjRK, June 22.-The Metal
Manufacturers meeting decided to
make no compromise with strikers re
garding hours or wages.
An explosion in Barnum's Drug
Store in Liberty Street, injured a
number of firemen, who will lose
Arrived out-the Columbia, Flying
Cloud and Thayer.
BATON ROUGE, June 22.-The
Conventions appointed Committees
of Conference ; the Packatdites de
mand the endorsement of Grant, they
repudiate Greeley as premliminary
to the joint nomination for State ofli.
CINCINN ATI, June 22.-There were
six fata I bun ctrokes yesterday.
A Polar expedition is projected in
England, under the auspices of the
Roy al Geographical Society.
A &eientifio survey is about to be
made by officers of the Imperial Geo
graphical Society of St. Petersburg,
In Loine they have a perambulating
steaw kitchen for cooking for the
poor. It will cook for fifteen hundred
persons a dinner in less than an hour
and a half, and at a very modest price
of a sou a plate.
The Smithsonian Institute has just
received a valuable euriosity from an
Equadorian gentleman. It is a bat
tle trophy of a race of natives living
near the headwaters of the Amazon
river,it is the head of a captive, con
densed by some unknown process to a
bize not more than three inches in di.
ameter, the original proportions of
the features being preserved.
Livingstone.'s Dispatches from lfrica,
A elegram report from Bombay to
the New York .H1lerald, by cable,
brings later news from Dr. Living.
stone. The dispatch tells us some
thing of the result of Livingstone's
explorations during the many years
of his absence from the Christian
civilizations. The aged traveler had
placed his letters in the hands of the
commander of the Herald expedi
tionary corps for transm io t
England. Mr. Stanley was on his
way to the sencoast, eatrying the pre
cious charge. Heb was at Ugogo, en
route, at the latest date. Dr. Liv
ingstone was not wvith him. Hie re
fuses to leave Africa, and has now
gone to traverse a great underground
path. lie tells us that he has been
convinced from the riparation dis
charge of the :Rusji river that the
Tanganiaka is not connected with the
Nile. Dr. Livingstone was in good
General Berining Goes inI for Greeley.
.WVe copy as follows from the Bruns
wyick, Ga., Appeal of Friday:
After holding a company meeting,
the Glynn Guards,'alled at the Ocean
Hoeuae in honor of General Banning,
familiarly known as "Old Rock,'' of
Columbus, in this State. In response
to repeatedl calls the General appear.
ed, thanked them for the compliment,
and proceeded to briefly allude to the
important question which is now agi
tating the Democratie party as to the .
proper course to be pursued by the
delegates to the Baltimore Conven
tion. Hie was decidedly of the opin
ion that it was the true policy of the
convention to indorse Greeloy, and
thus make certain the defeat of
The ruin of some men dates f,o-n
some idle hour. Occupation is the
ar mor of the soul.
.If girls were brought up with the
idea of seine life-work before them,
and not left to cultivate the miuni
arts and graces, they would be all the
better wives and mothers in the end,
beesuse they would be nobler we
Firoim the time that the mother
binds the child's head till the mo
mrent that some kind assistant wipes
the death (lamp from the brow of the
dying., we cannot exist without mu.
tal help. All, therefore, that need
aid have a right to ask their fellow
mortals. No one, who holds the pow
er of granting it, can refuse it with.
"Buiwer,'' a contemporary remarks,
"says that poverty is only an idea."
It's a very bad idea, and one we
should not care to entertain. We
prefer the real emeal. n..:...