Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME XI.-NUMBER 1883.
CHARLESTON, THURSDAY MORNING, JANUARY 18, 1872.
EIGHT DOLLARS A
A MIGHTY UPRISING.
TBE LIBERAL REPUBLICAN MEETING
AT TBE COOPER INSTITUTE.
Trumbull, Schurz and Greeley Shoul?
der to Shoulder-Immense Enthusi?
asm-The Great German Surpasses
Himself-A Broad Declaration of Prin
NEW TORE, April 13
All the morning papers give rall reports
th? Liberal Republican meeting held
?evening. General opinion istbat the gath
lng was the largest and most enthusiastic
political meeting ever held In this city. The
World says : "It ls now certain tbat the Oin
<rfnnatl Convention will nominate a ticket
and unless Borne great blunder Is perpetrated
in the selection or candidates, that ticket wlli
uni io all the elements of opposition. Tbe De
mocrecy will not put obstructions in the way
of a movement whicb seems to stand on
strong "a basis, but lt must nevertheless
serve its final judgmeat until the present
hopeful anticipations ripen Into established
Innhe preface to Its report the World says
'.Last evening the first gun of the coming
Presidential campaign was fired in New York
under Imposing circumstances. The great
tide of national reform which bas swelled and
surged lor mouths past through the land with
Irresistible volume, rose then to its highest
point and swept everything before it. The
announcement that several of the ablest and
most honorable United States senators wou
expound the principles of this mort-ment,
favor of sound statesmanship and agalnet the
abuse of good government, attracted au im
menee concourse ot people to hear their elo
Suent wards on behalf ot the new reform
ever, since the Cooper Institute was built,
has such a tremendous audience filled
the large hall of that build.ng. In the
square, on the sidewalk, and In front
. ot the institute, a dense crowd congre
gated at an early hour, and strove, long
alter it was announced that the hall was
filled, to gain an entrance within. The firing
of caanoD, and the explosion of fireworks, at?
tracted still greater numbers to join the mul
tltude already collected; but they came only
to be disappointed. At half-past seven o'clock
the police refused to admit any more persons
within. The doorway, corridors and stair
ways were then Jammed to suffocation. The
outlets to the main hall were blockaded
while the hall itself was a dense, excited
cheering mass of struggling humanity. To
estimate the size of the crowd would be Idle
bat lt ls enough to Bay there were thousands
present and almost as many more turned
away without gaining admission. The hall
was utterly Inadequate for the occasion, and
lt ls evident that lt the needs of tbe Reiorm
era during tbe coming campaign are-io be
consulted, we must have another and far
larger meeting place in New York to contain
them. When they met in council, the crowd
waa as respectable as It was large, and
comprised many ol our most prominent
-citizens. They were well dressed and
welM to do, including merchants and
professional men, mech&uics and politicians,
Democrats and Republican?, Germans, and
Americans, without regard to opinion or con
ditton. It was an audience comprising the
wealth, respectability and Intelligence of the
city, and was truly representative lu charac
ter. The hall was decorated with the Amer?
ican flag and a number o? small streamers
while a brass band played appropriate airs at
Intervals, The platform waa not less crowded
than the auditorium, many noted persons be
lng. noticeable. The meeting was opened
promptly at eight o'clock, by the selection of
Frederick Conkllng as chairman, which posl
Hon he filled with excellent judgment and
good sense, pacifying the audience when dis
turbance occurred-owing to efforts of the
crowd outside to force their way into the
room, and preserving order In spite of the
.difficulties under which he labored. Among
the vice-presidents were Horace Greeley, Sin?
clair Toucey, Hoses H. Grindell. Hiram Bar
ney. Charles A. Dana, Marshall 0. Roberts
Judge Blatchford, Samuel Sinclair, General
John A. Dix and a number of prominent Ger?
man citizens.'' %
The following declaration o? principles was
adopted at the opening of the meeting:
That political action in Individuals and cou
Tentions should bu free from the Influence of
political patronage; that business men should
not, under the fear of unjust official interfer
ence In their affairs, be compelled to pay trib?
ute for political purposes; tbat public offices
are, or should be, created lor public conveoi
ence, not as rewards for partisan services nor
for personal aggrandizement; that the acts of
officials should bo confined within the strict
letter ol tbe law; that the triumph of Repub
Hean principles ls ol paramount Importance to
the country; tbat the success of these prin?
ciples In the approaching national election
shojnld not depend upon any one Individual
that the prosperity of the country demands a
thorough, radical and immediate reform in all
the departments of the public service, civil
military and naval, and that the "one-term"
principle for the presidential office will con?
duce more to that end than any other
. Senator Trumbull was received with tumul?
tuous cheering, which, however, was sur?
passed by the enthusiastic applause from all
aides when Horace Greeley appeared on the
platform and took a seat near the speaker's
staad. Trumbull spoke with great energy and
fire, and not only e'eci rifled, but also Inter?
ested his audience by bia eloquence. His
assaults on the centralizing tendencies ot the
present administration were bail?* wltb Indig?
nant cheers, and he astonished bis hearers by
showing them the despotism which threatened
the safety ol tbe Republic. He upheld, in un?
qualified language, the true Democratic doc?
trine ol Slate rights, and while denouncing
rebels as traitors, he yet said they were never
thieves. He warned his audience against the
dangers of a centralized authority, which has
already established, In different States of the
Union, tribunals lor the adjudication of the
property and lives of the people, "object to Its
own control, and said thia power was lu great
danger of abuse. He said:
"There are several causes for the dissatis?
faction of the peop'e which I can only briefly
allude to. But one cause of complaint which
produces the alienation of the late Insurrec?
tionary Stales and keeps alive the hates and
animosities engendered by the war, ls the con?
tinuance of political disabilities after the oc?
casion for them bas passed away. In conse?
quence of this continuance the governments In
the late Insurrectionary States have tallen
in iff the hands of Inexperienced and in many
Instances corrupt adventurers, who have
plundered the people ot these Slates scarcely
less than you In the City o? New York have
been plundered by your former city govern?
ments. [Applause.] '
uWby are these disabilities continued ?
Why-are they not removed and all the people
.enfranchised ? I thluk there are two causes,
and two alone, which prevent lt-one merce?
nary, the other political. [Applause.] Toe
mercenary one the adventurers showed by ex?
cluding from office In all these states the former
leading men of large experience and capacity,
and although they were traitors during the
war, they were not thieves or plunderers.
Their exclusion bas thrown these govern?
ments into the hands of men who have used
their power to plunder the people over whom
they rule, and the debt ol tbe Southern States
have been swollen in some instances twenty
lold from what they were before the war
"One great measure, then, which is de?
manded in the name of honesty, In the name
of peace, and in the best interests of ail, is
the pascatie ol a general bill removing politi?
"Another cause of complaint among the
people ls the one In which the patronage of
the government ts used-used as so much
money to carry elections-not in the interest
of a party even-lt does not rise to that high
dignity-but In the interest ot a iaciiou of a
party. The civil service system ts ihe parent
of many, very many evils. I cannot stop to?
night to point out the officers In manyloc?'*
ties wbo are taxed a portion of their salaries
for party purpose?, and if they do not perform
the political duty required they are soon re?
moved and others substituted who will be ac?
tive in politics."
Of the tendency to the centralization of the
government, the senator said: "It this system
of encroachment be permitted to 20 on, the
day ia not far distant when our republican
system, based on the idea of a division ot
powers between the Federal Government and
the States, will be transformed into one Impe?
rial despotism, with all the powers at Wash?
ington; and I care not whether tbe power is
exercised by a Bingle person as a monarch, or
by Ave hundred persons called a Congress, lt
is equally a despotism. [Applause.] And (he
doctrine is now boldly proclaimed by men
high in authority that the States of this Union
have Buch powers."
Senator Schurz next took the stand, and
was received with similar overwhelming ova?
tion to that of Trumbull, as the lion of the oc?
casion and the leading light of the Beform
movement. His speech was eagerly anticipa?
ted and attracted many persons, expressly to
bear it. He snoke calmly and yet earnestly,
using very full notes. His manner was not
full of fire and fury-signifying nothing-but
clear, logical and convincing. His dispassion?
ate arguments did not carry away the feelings
of his audience, but they appealed to their
reason and held their attention closeiy. His
voice rang loud and clear through the vaulter!
hall and throughout the packed, yet silent
throng, like the notes of a clarion. The audi?
ence seemed spell-bound, and only at Intervals
recovered themselves" sufficiently to applaud.
This, however, they did repeatedly and with
vigor, showing the eloquence of the orator
was fully appreciated. Each word was re?
ceived with attention, and every strong point
made against the administration was fully ap?
preciated. As to the speech itself we can
only refer to the full report, which alone can
de Justice to its acumen, profundity, close rea?
soning, wit and other admirable qualities.
The Administration Alarmed.
WASHINGTON. April 13.
The meeting last night in New Tork pro?
duces a feeling ol' uneasiness in administra?
tive circles here, and shakes the Bourbon
Democracy. There seems to be a growing
disposition upon the port of the more conser?
vative Democratic leaders to unite their for?
tunes with the Cincinnati Convention. Mal?
ters are mixed.
montgomery Blair and the Iliberal Re?
publicans-The Pennsylvania Situa?
WASHINGTON, April 12.
The editor of the new weekly Liberal Re?
publican paper here, the Transcript, having
written a letter to Hon. Montgomery Blair
proposing that the latter should be selected as
one of the delegates to represent this district
lu the Cincinnati Convention, Mr. Blair replies
as tollows: "There are two objections to this.
First I am aol a Republican, and second, I may
be a member of the Democratic Convention.
Whether I am or not, I shall favor the support
of the nominee of tbe Cincinnati Convection,
without regard to the individuals nominated.
The reform movement there to be Inaugurated
can only be advanced by the reform wing of
the Republican party. I shall support the
movement earnestly, though lt will be In the
hands of the Republicans exclusively, with no
expectation of advantage to myself or trlends
save what will be shared by the whole country
in being freed from a wholly irresponsible
The State Bepublican ticket in Pennsylva?
nia, wi;h a single exception, gives such gene?
ral dissatisfaction among the Pennsylvania
Republicans here that many of them do not
hesitate to predict Us defeat at the October
election, even' by a straight-out d?mocratie
ticket. There are fears already ot a serious
bolt, as Forney has proposed that the dele?
gates selected by the convention lo the Presi?
dential Bepublican Convention be thrown
overboard and a new Bet be elected by the
Republicans. He declares tba* the present
delegates "are not men of proper character,"
and that "they were selected by a ring ot un?
principled party managers." Senator Cameron,
who ls thus alluded to, proposes to denounce
what he calls Forney and his associates' at?
tempts to demoralize the straight-out Republi?
can ticket in Pennsylvania.
The Iliberal Republican Nomination.
A writer In the New York World argues at :
great length lu favor of the nomination of Mr.
Charles Francis Adams for President by the
Cincinnati Convention. He says :
My reasons are many. First of all, I believe
him to be honest, capable, and faithful to the
constitution Interpreted according to the
standards ot exposition set up by the lathers
ot tbe Republic, who realized that the Individ?
ual States have rignts as well as duties. He
ls, lu education, moral perceptions, and all
civic virtues, the reverse of General Grant in
a more conspicuous sense than any other per?
son mentioned as a probable candidate of the
combined opposition to the re-election of the
present incumbent. He ls a statesman by in?
heritance, association, training, and habit of
thought. He is Identified with none ol the
distractions which have recently disturbed our
country and Its politics, and if elected will be
tree to exercise bis tried abilities, within (he
path of duty, lu protecting the national repose
and securing the prosperity ot the wnole
THE CLNCINNATI MOVEMENT GATH?
ERING STRENGTH EVERY DAT.
Strone; Words from the New Tork Post.
[Prom the New York Evening Post, April 9 ]
The movement of the Liberal Republicans,
which threatens to organize and to take per?
manent form at the Cincinnati Convention on
tbe first o? May, seems to be gathering force
rapidly. Ihe manifesto of the New Toft
"boilers" has been quickly followed by a man?
ifesto from the Liberal Republicans of Wiscon?
sin; calls for Reform Conventions In Iowa,
Kentucky, Tennessee, Arkansas, Loui-laoa
and New Jersey have been published, and
words of approbation have been pronounced
by prominent Republicans in Massachusetts,
Pennsylvania, and lu other States in which
the Republican party ls predominant, all look?
ing towards' the entorcement ol the prom?
ises of reform which have remained un?
fulfilled for four years. The character of
many or the men who have lately encouraged
this independent movement seems to Indicate
that unless the Republican leaders promptly
reject the timid advice of the office-holders
and the senatorial ring, and denounce lae
mercenary overtures of the monopolists who
are besieging Congress to postpone reforms,
tbe nomination of a second Bepublican can?
didate tor President is as nearly certain as
that General Grane will be renominated at
Philadelphia. The late elections In New
Hampshire Connecticut and Rhode Island
give strength to this opinion, tor, while the
Democrats would have accepted victory in
those States as a precursor of their national
success, now they accept defeat as a command
to be passive in the national canvass,
allowing the Republicans to conduct the
contest among themselves, and support?
ing that side which they Judge to
be the moRt favorable for the country.
The responsibility for this condition of po?
litical affairs belongs to the Republicans lu
Congrens. The convention at Cincinnati,
which at first should have been accepted by
all as simply an advisory meeting to Influence
the action of th*? National Republican Con?
vention, seems ?Ikey to be forced Ino an In?
dependent position by the inaction and mis?
management ol the leaders in Congress.
A GUN EOR CHAS. FRANCIS ADAMS.
A Massachusetts General Disavows Go?
ing for Grant -\ Spirited Letter.
SPI.NGFIELD, MASS., April 9.
General W. F. Bartlett, In Pittsfield, one of
the fighting soldiers in the war, sends a com?
munication to the Bepublican concerning a
statement that be was a candidate for delegate
to the Philadelphia Convention, and would go
for Grant. He declares himself as follows:
As I had some time previous to the date of
the above article declined to ?low the use of
my name, I cannot suppose th-u the selection
would be approved. But lt seems to me only
the part of candor to declare that, while I am
flattered to learn that my nam* nas been con?
sidered tn connect o-i with so distinguished a
position, I am not to b- counted on to "go for
Grant," if that means, as I fear ic does, blind
allegiance to tbe group of politicians under
whose control Genera! GrantJISB unfortunate?
ly placed himself, and whose solicitude seems
to be greater for the Republican party than
for the welfare of the country. But I am wil?
ling, as I know thousands of other good sol?
diers and good Republican?, now "counted on
to go fer Grant," and good men of all parties,
are walting, for the nomination of a man
whose administration shall be above suspicion,
not above Investigation; who cannot be used
or abused by any set ot selfish politicians of
any party; who will illustrate the true mean?
ing of "Civil Service Beform" by benefiting
and enriching the nation and not the Individ?
ual: whose ability as a statesman ls balanced
by nts Integrity as a man; whose great servi?
ces to his country in the darkest days of our
c' rii war, when single-handed at the English
Court he stemmed the tide of foreign inter
ventiou with skill and fearlessness unsur?
passed, can never be forgotten by those to
whom the honor of their country ls as dear
as her success; whose name ls Charles
Francis Adams, and whom, If the Cincinnati
Convention shall have the wisdom to nomi?
nate, the people will have the independence
to elect. W. F. BARTLETT. -
THE MOVEMENT IN ILLINOIS.
Defections In the -Regular" Republi?
SPRINGFIELD, III., April 9.
The State Beglster of to day says, editorial?
ly: An immense Liberal Bepublican movement
is In progress in this city, and In a few days a
call will be Issued calling a State Convention
to select delegates to the Cincinnati Con?
vention. The names to the call will embrace
about all the promlaent Republicans In this
State. Some of the names to this document
are already on the "regular" call lor the State
Convention of Hay 22.
JUDGE DA VIS'S POSITION.
An Authoritative Statement.
The Washington Patriot prints the following,
which is understood to be an authorized ex?
planation of Judge Davis's position, and that
of the Democratic members of Congress from
Illinois toward bim :
We are requested to publish a copy of the
following telegram, which was sent to Chica?
go last night, In order to correct one of the
many erroneous statements which are dally
telegraphed from this city. It is very well
known here in all political circles that Judge
Davis has carefully and becomingly abstained
from taking any part whatever lu the move?
ments to present bim as a candidate f jr the
Presidency by the united opposition; that be
has written no letters on that subject; that he
has made no committals; that he bas in no way
changed his original position, and that he has
given no authority for the statement as to bis
luture course in regard to any comtlngency
that may arise:
The statement published in Illinois, that
one-half of the delegation In Congress from
that State is hostile to Judge Davis as a can?
didate for President, ls wholly without foun?
dation. Ou Inquiry their position ls found to
be about this: While they do not propose to
interfere in any way with the movement of
what are called Liberal Republicans, they do
not disguise their anxiety that the action of
the Cincinnati Convention will be such as to
secure the cordial co-operation ot all who de?
sire to shake off the military Incubus that now
endangers the very Hie of free government.
Five of the six Democratic members, Messrs.
Robinson, Marshall, McNeeley, Grebs and
Stevens, believe that in the life, person and
record of Judge D ivis are combined more of
the elements of success, and less to urouso
the prejudices, and repel pm riot lc citizens
who desire reform lu tho administration of
the government, than in any other Bepubli?
can name that has been suggested In this
connection, and that he would insure that
cordial co-operation ot all the elements of op?
position, which would render success a cer?
TOE BAT STATE ORACLE.
Grant's Friends Trying to Frighten
Sumner from Attending.
WASHINGTON, April 9.
Since it has been stated that Senator Sum?
ner would be among those who would attend
the Cincinnati Convention, a studied effort has
been made by the friends of the administra?
tion, who maintain personal relations with
Mr. Sumner, to persuade him against going.
The President and his friends admit that the
presence of Sumner at .the convention would
give great weight to lt, and would be likely lo
draw off a large number ot the old-fashioned
Abolitionists, who have heretofore trained
with the Bepublican party, but who are dis?
satisfied with Grane Sumner has been assur?
ed by these disinterested Iriends that by
going to Cincinnati he would forever shut
the door against a return to the party
told, and would place himself squarely on the
oin- r side. Notwithstanding this it is believ?
ed that Sumner will go and take the conse?
CANVASSING FOR A COALITION.
WASHINGTON, April 14.
The Democratic members of Congress are
consulting among themselves regarding their
political ccmr.-e lu view of the Cincinnati Con?
vention. Some of them freely express their
willingness to vote for the nominee of that
cunveutioo, provided the demonstration there
shall give promise of success and the plat
lorin be of SUCH a character that they can en?
dorse lt. They say that they want only the
enunciation ol a few general principles. Som?
of the anti-administration Republicans have
been privately exchanging vle.wB with them
in order to urrauge a baals ol'coalition. It ls
generally agreed, however, by th? Democrats
that their course will be governed ny the
National Democratic Convention whether lt
shad agree to HU. port the Cincinnati nominee
or make a nomination of its own.
AN ELEVATOR BURNED.
TOLEDO, 0., April H.
The Lake Shore and Michigan southern
Railrea-.l elevator at this place was totally de?
stroyed by fire this evening, together wlih its
contents, consisting of 100,000 bushels of corn;
1200 bushels of oats, and 8000 bushels ol
wheat. The loss ls estimated at $100,000, and
ls covered by insurance, mostly In Eastern
SALT LAKE, April 13.
A. M. Musser, the Mormon telegraph super?
intendent, Ba<d that rather than surrender one
single principle of their religion, the Mormons
would make a Moscow ot' Salt Lake City; tear
up the railroads; break down the telegraph
lines, and do?t.roymlilit>us of other property.
.H* spoke of Junge McKean as a dried up, cor?
rupt old dog, and of the President as a useleas
Grant, and stigmatized him and others as a
corrupt set. He. also Included the President's
wile in his attack.
SPARKS FROM THE WIRES.
-Clara Louise Kellogg has sailed for Eng?
-A Grant mass meeting bas been called at
Cooper Instil ute, New York, for next Friday
-The Atalanta Club crew have sailed tor
-Admiral Stewart has been appointed
comptroller of the Boyal navy.
-Another severe snow storm has occurred
in the mountains, extending from Cheyenne to
-It is thought that the President will thia
week nominate a comptroller of the currency
to supo y the present vacancy.
-Official reports of aa engagement in the
Cf m rai Department of Cuba, announce the
killing of Cuban General Eduardos Agram en to
as a positive tact.
THE COTTON PROBLEM.
COURSE OF TRADE AT MANCHESTER.
The Short Supply of American Cotton-,
Importance of a Large Crop.
[From Smith, Edwards A Co's Monthly cotton
Circular, dated Liverpool, March 30, 1872.]
Tbe Manchester market during the past
month has been extremely dull; very great
complaints are made by the manufacturing In?
terest of the Impossibility of selling except at
a ruinous loss: there never has been any ac?
tivity of demand throughout the month-In
Eastern cloth especially lt bas never been pos?
sible to sell except at a great sacriBce; snort
lime has been spreading among looms, espe?
cially in the Blackburn district, and a rather
considerable quantity of machinery Is now
standing idle or only partially employed. The
movement, however, has not reached such
dimensions as lo Influence the position of the
trade materially, either in the way of relieving
the Manchester market or ot seriously forcing
down the price of yam; though the demand
for it has been very slack of late, and spinners
fl Dd difficulty in selling, yet the existence of |
old contracts has sustained the market mod?
erately well, and the spinning department has
not yet become so unprofitable as to lead to
any stoppage of spindles or any material re?
duction of consumption.
The higher counts of yarn are still much
more profitable than the medium and lower,
and ttois has a tendency to prevent the trade
going on Surat cotton to any great extent, and
we cannot report as yet any serious change In
the composition of the consumption. We be?
lieve the trade are still using fully 30,000 bales
per week of American colton, and not more
than 12,000 to 14,000 bales East Indian.
The accounts from the Indian markets keep
poor and disappointing, but (rom China rather
better accounts are to hand; the demand there
has revived, but prices have not as yet. Im?
proved enough to cause much Inclination to
purchase In Manchester. In no department
of the market is there heavier loss than In
China shirtings; lt can hardly be put at less
than ld to lid per lb.
The export demand of yarn keeps moder?
ately good; Indeed this ls the healthiest de?
partment of the market, and as lt ls chiefly
for the Continent, lt shows that business there
must still be profitable.
We cannot report any material change in the
prospects of our market since our last issue.
We then Btated that the supply of colton for
tblsyear promised to be poor and scarcely
sufficient for the consumption, even granting
that all the inferior kinds were brought Into
play; while viewing American and other long
stapled cotton by Itself, the position appeared
much stronger, and Indeed gave cause tor con?
siderable anxiety to spinners.
During the past month any changes that I
have occurred tn the prospect of supply are
rather In the direction of greater scarcity.
The American receipts have dwindled faster
than any one expected, and three millions are
now looked upon as an extreme estimate of
crop. Considering that spinners In America
Billi require to buy a considerable quantltv of
their year's supply, lt Is clear that in a few
weeks the export to Europe must become
very small, and we calculate that from the 1st
June lo 1st November very little cotton In?
deed can reach this country from America.
We cannot see how our spinners can get more I
than 23,000 or 24,000 bales of American per
week from now till November, and even
granting that they have still a surplus stock
ot 50,000 to 100,000 bales American, lt ls clear
that their consumption of this olass must be j
largely out down. We.do not yet see that re?
adjustment of consumption taking place which
ls so necessary. The demand runs upon the
better classes of cotton Just as lt runs upon
the better classes of yarn, and lt ls evidently
going to be a difficulty matter to throw the
trade sufficiently upon Bursts.
Upon the solution of this problem no doubt
depends In a great degree the future of our
market. Taking all kinds of cotton together,
aud allowing for strict eoonomy in the con?
sumption, a small export demand and the
using up of all surplus stocks, there may be
about enough cotton to enable us to pull
through the year; but should the consumption
continue for some lime longer on Its present
footing, there will obviously be a severe pinch
in the latter part ol the year lor American
and all long stapled cotton. The stock then
would mainly consist of Bengal, aladras, low
Sura ts and other unsalable kinds. It ls clearly
going tobe the most difficult matter to get the
poorer sorts of East India cotton into con?
sumption this year, and therefore the figures
ot supply, taken lu the aggregate; are decep?
tive, and givtftbe Impression of greater abun?
dance than is really the case.
It ls needful, however, to give full weight
to the depressed state of trade In Manchester.
The change there In the last two months Is
surprising, and almost unaccountable to tno-e
who remember the buoyant tone that prevail?
ed even up to the beginning of February. It
is quite clear now that much of the business
done io January was very speculative in char?
acter, and based either upon an expected
great rise In cotton or an Improvement in for?
eign markets, which has not taken place. For
nearly two months now the volume of busi?
ness passing bas been very small; and were lt
not for the large contracts heil by the trade
at the beginning of the year, a heavy fall in
prices all round must have occurred. As ll ls,
spinners have not suffered seriously as yet,
and the strain has come almost solely on man?
ufacturers. It remains lo be seen whether
the producers of yaru will have to divide the
loss with the makers ol cloth, -tSo long as tbe
spinner can Work without serious loss there
will be no material reduction In the consump?
tion ol'cotton, and we Incline to think that the
point ls Billi somewhat distant when spindles
will be put on short lime-indeed, we doubt
If there will be any short time of moment Ibis
year, provided colton docs not rule higher
than It ls now.
The situation then seems to be that with an
Insufficient supply ot cotton we have to lace a
dull, dragging state of trade, and at the mo?
ment the two forces aoout balance each
other. Should any Improvement occur in
Manchester later on, a rise in cotton will be
inevitable; should the depression last all the
year and the trade act cautiously, lt may be '
staved off, but the posltlou will oe critical and
consumers will be kept anxious, at least titi
the prospects of t he next American crop as?
sume a definite shape.
No doubt the position of our market lo the
summer and autumn will be affected mater!- j
ally by the appearance of the growing crop.
If it gets a good start, and opinions run m
lavor of high estimates, business of all kinds
will be reduced to a minimum, and spinners
will be content to work without stock, and
our supplv will lengtneu out surprisingly: but J
if any accident should happen the next crop,
the position would be very critical, for there
will be no reserves left in Europe, and should
spinners be frightened into buying largely in
the autumn, a very serious rise of prices
Ic is Indeed a matter of great Importance
that the next American crop should be both
large and early. Of one thlug we may feel
certain, planters will do their utmost to
furnl.*h a Targe crop, and the only matter of
uncertainty will be the season, which ls, how?
ever, the most important element In the ques?
GEORGIA CROP NEWS.
Hay Bells at fifty dollars per ton in Morgan
County, says the Madison Appeal. Vegetation
lu a new-born glory of green. About seven
hundred tons fertilizers used.
In Terrell County, says the Journal, crops
are backward. Much land meant for cultiva?
tion cannot be planted. Seed put In cannot
come up. Farmers have long faces. Com?
plaint ol worthless guano.
In Quitmau County, saya the Savannah Re?
publican, crop prospects are gloomy. No cot?
ton planted nor are (armers ready. The corn
supply will be sufficient, but bacon scarce.
TBE GRAIN CROP IN YORK.
The Yorkvllle Inquirer says : "During the
last week we have seen a good deal of wheat,
and are glad to be able to report that lt gen?
erally looks promising. Farmers of whom we
have inquired, report that the prospect for a
crop is good. Th? quantity ol wheat sown is
not very great. Fall oats also look well. As
a general thing the oat crop will be greatly
needed. Never, except In 1846, was hay and
fodder scarcer In York County. Every year lt
Is demonstrated to us that some change should
be made so as to produce our own supplies of j
hay and fodder."
L?SS OF A CAROO OF COTTON.
[SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE KETTS.]
S IVAN KA ri, April 13.
The ship Tranquebar, owned In Blchmond
Me., caught fire, and tbe cargo of 2700 bales
cotton will be entirely lost, either by Ure
water. The cotton -ls owned as follows:
Tateman, 2225 bales; Clasont ? Co., 102 balee
0. Cohen A Co., 143; Presprich %?o., 75 bales
Loss about $270,000, covered by insurance,
ls supposed that tbe ship is damaged to
amount of $15,000, upon which there 1B $5,000
LATER.-The fire In the ship Tranquebar
was extinguished last night. The ship is only
slightly damaged. The cargo, with the ex
ceptlon of one hundred bales, is badly dam
aged by fire and water. A steam pump is at
work to-day on the ship, and she will be tree
of water by twelve o'clock to-night.
THE COLORED CONTENTION.
Lukewarm as to Grant-Enthusiastic
as to Sumner.
NEW ORLEANS, April 14.
Fred. Douglass has arrived, and prealded on
Saturday over the Colored Men's Convention
He made a long speech, in which be said that
the party led by Trumbull and Schurz favored
States rights, and in that party he bad no con
fldence. "But," he continued, "the Bepubll
can party must come up higher. Though Gene?
ral Grant ls an honorable man, and one lor
whom I expect to vote, (Cheers,) yet tbe
Bepublican party bas other leaders besides
General Grant. (Enthusiasticapplause.) There
ls now a man at Washington who represents
the future, and is a majority in himself, a man
at whose feet Grant learns wisdom; that man
ls Charles Summer. (Applause.) I know
them both; they are great men, but Sumner ls
Bteady. He is no flickering light. For twen
ty-flve years he has worked for the Bepubli?
can party, and I hope I may cease forever If
I cease to give all honor to Charles Sumner."
On motion, the House rose and gave three
cheers for Charles 8umner.
KV-KLUX TN KENTUCKY.
CAIRO, III., April 14.
A mob attacked the jail at Clinton, Ky., and
attempted to lynch two men charged with
rape. Thirty ineffectual shots were fired.
The mob express their purpose to lynch tbe
prisoners or burn the village.
THE CARLIST REVOLT IN SPAIN.
MADRID, April 12.
An armed baud of Republicans has appeared
at Yandell, seventeen miles from Saragossa.
A party of Carlista, two hundred and fifty in
number, stopped a train on the railroad and
plundered the goods and express cars, but'did
not molest the passengers. They also out the
telegraph wires, and communication with
Barcelona ls interrupted. Governor Gerona
telegraphs that the troops are operating
against the insurgents In -that province. The
result ls unknown.
The iron-workers in the Clty.of Barcelona
have struck work.
The land proprietors of the province have
organized parties to pursue maurauders who
Infest the country. Fights have already taken
place with robbers, ana men have been killed
on both sides.
Official reports from Catalonia say that the
troops are active all along the frontier. When
bands o? Carlista appear, troops are immedi?
ately Bent In pursuit; and in quiet districts,
where there ls danger of rising, flying col?
umns scour the country.
MADRID, April 13-Evening.
The military authorities of Catalonia, Arra?
gon a and Navarre report to the government
that the movements of the Carlista In those
provinces are unimportant. Ample precau?
tions have been taken to prevent any rising
that may be attempted in- Grenada, Columns
ot'troops scour the country In that province,
and any demonstration which may be. made
will be speedily suppressed,. The government
has ordered the garrisons In the Basque
provinces to be Increased.
The Iberia newspaper of this city says that
the operations of the Carlluts have been tem?
porarily suspended, but will soon be resumed.
THE MORSE MEMORIAL MEETING.
WASHINGTON, April 14.
The preparations for the memorial serv?tes
In honor of the late Professor Morse are com?
pleted. The speakers, are Senator Patterson
and Repr?sent?tIves^Fercando Wood, Gar?
field, Cox, Yoorhees and Banks. The Bev.
Dr. Adams, ol New York, pastor ot the church
which tbe professor attended in that city, will
open the meeting with prayer, and the Bev.
Dr. Wheeler, pastor of the church which Pro?
fessor Morse attended at Poughkeepsie, will
pronounce the benediction. The President and
Cabinet, the vice-President, Judges of courts
and other prominent officials have been In?
vited. Governors of States who cannot be
present In person, have designated proxies to
act as vice-presidents of the meeting. The
secretary of the navy bas complied with the
application for muele by the Marine Band,
and there will also be vocal music by the
Choral Society of Washington, Numerous
letters and telegrams have been received,
some of them stating that similar, meetings will
be held on Tuesday evening In several of the
GAMBETTA AND THE BEP?BLIC-M. Gambet?
ta, In contluuaiion of his tour throughout
France, delivered au address to the citizens of
Anglers, in the department o? Maine et Lore,
last evening, in advocacy of the republic. In
the course of his remarks M. Gambetta assert?
ed that the whole country was practicably a
unit for the defeat of the supporters of a mon?
archy. In support ot this statement he cited
as proof the results of the municipal and de?
partment elections. M. Gambetta continued
by a splrlred assault upon the members ol the
party of the Bight In the Assembly, who, be
said, are utterly distrusted by 'the people of
France, and concluded by vigorously urging
upon President Thiers a definite establishment
of the republic.
THE RECENT EARTHQUAKE.-A dispatch from
Sas Francisco, dated the 10th, eavs : Letters
from Long Pine say that the whole of Owen's
Yalley bas been moved southward fourteen
feet. Over seven thousand shucks had occurred
to date, and they still continued, but not with
sufficient force to do any damage. The earth?
quake of March 26th hurled immense rocks
down the cliff into the Yalley of the Yosemite,
smashing the great pine trees to splinters, but
detracting nothing from the scenery of the
valley. An Indian runner bringa a dispatch
irom tbe mouth of the Colorado Biver which
says the earthquake caused immense waves to
roll up the Gmt of California.
A PAUSE IN THE JAPANESE PERSECUTIONS.
The Christian Iuteillgeucer of the 4tb Instant,
referring to some indications that the Japan
enese Government had halted in Its persecu?
tion of Christianity, saya: "It is currently re?
ported that the edicts prohibiting the intro?
duction of Christianity are taken down from
the public bulletins in Yeddo and various
parts of the country, although no official noti?
fication of the fact has been made, less lt
should awaken opposition on the part of
bigoted and illiberal persons. The edicts have
been as follows: 'The Christian religion 1B
prohibited, as lt has been hitherto. The vile
and corrupt sect Is prohibited as heretofore.'"
A CORNER IN COPPER.-The New York World
says: "Copper has been successfully "corner?
ed" lu this city. Within ten days the price
has risen 10 cents a pound. It ia now quoted
at 41 cents casn, and 35 cents for future de?
livery, from June to October. The price In
England is ?97 a ton net, or a little over 20
cents, gold. Tne explanation of this corner la
very simple. The Hecla and the Calumet cop?
per mines can produce copper at 12 or 13 cents
a pound. The mines are under the control ot
a few monopolists, who have obtained from
Congress a duty of 5 cenia a pound lu gold.
Foreign copper cannot, therefore, be laid flown
In New York for less tnan 27 cents a pound,
gold. At even 25 cents the Hecla and Calumet
millionaires would have a bonus of 100 per
cent. But they are not satisfied with thar, and
by combining with a copper firm iu New York,
shipping their surplus copper to Liverpool,
where they sell it for 20 cents, gold, they
make their corner and Bell their copper in New
York for from 35 to 41 cents. Ic ls the salt
swindle over again.
Mr. Conway Describes a Scene of Con?
fusion in the British Parliament.
Ia fais last letter to tbe Cincinnati. Commer?
cial, Mr. M. D. Conway describes a scene which
took place lo Parliament soon after Sir Charles [
Dilke made his recent speech touching the ex?
penses of the Queen's household:
Two men on the Tory benches got up and
moved towards each other. They met la a
moment's consultation; then nodding to their
party brothers to follow, they marched out of
the House.' The whole crowd of Tories follow?
ed, apparently leaving the House; bnt only ap?
parently. Tue 'cunning fellows had hlddea
themselves behind the - speaker's Chair,
where the genius of Britain, or Britannia,
waved her magic wand over them, and they
were all transformed into the familiar society
of the barn-yard. So at least one would judge
(rom the sounds which proceeded from the re?
cess of Invisibility. The next word Herbert
spoke waa answered by something like a bleat;
his further sentence was punctuated by a co w
cborus; then his voice was drowned by voices
which showed that the geese had mingled In
the melee to save the constitution as Borne ls
said to have been once saved. Finally one
member behind the speaker uttered a stento?
rian crock-crow. The House had drawn so
near to the dunghill that Mr. Dodson could
stand it no longer. He rushed from his seat,
along the table, until he had come within ear?
shot of the speaker, who-sat pale acd trem-1
hiing, and said: "I wish to know. Mr. Speaker,
whether the honorable member who uttered
that sound was In order!" Mr. Dodson did
not mean a joke; he was in sad earnest. Nor
did the speaker mean a Joke when he an?
swered gravely: "This House has certainly
heard sounds to which it has hitherto been un?
accustomed." At this time the entire Con?
servative party visible in the House amounted
to three. Seeing this, an effort was made to
put a stop to the discussion and prevent a vote
by a count-out. A member said he thongbt a
quorum was not present, and the" House was
counted, but more tbun the requisite forty
were found present. But after Herbert had
got out another sentence, Lord Eustace Cecil
arose and with profound solemnity said that lt
seemed to bim that the House had much thin?
ned since the last count, and demanded an?
other. This count over, yet another was de- I
manded ; there were three attempts at a count,
and within ten minutes. This manoeuvre
having failed, Lord Eustace Cecil cried, "I
espy strangers In the gallery." The galleries
were cleared with the exception of that de?
voted to ladles.
GLADSTONE AND IRELAND -A deputation
from Belfast, Ireland, waited on Premier Glad?
stone, on Wednesday, and presented to him
an Invitation bearing tbe signatures of three'
thousand of lu citizens .to visit that city, ac?
cept Its hospitality and deliver an address.
The document handed to Mr. Gladstone heart?
ily recognized the great services rendered by
him to Ireland and Its people. The premier,
in response, took occasion to speak at some
length in explanation and defence of his Irish
policy, and expressed a strong wish for the
welfare of Ireland. He said that it would be
a great deprivation If be should find mmself I
unable, from pressure of public duties, to visit
Belfast. He closed by accepting, conditionally,
the Invitation as that of the whole, rather than
as a portion ot the people of Ireland, and said
that be would communicate at a future time
with the deputation as to the exact date of his
DOES a MAN SUFFER AFTER HIS HEAD IS
COT OFF.-It seems as if those nations which
have decapitated persons condemned to death,
on the ground that it was the most merciful
method ot judicial execution, have been
maklug a grand mistake, and condemning
their victims to useless and prolonged agony.
At least, a number of eminent German savans
have decided that the head retains conscious?
ness for some hours alter lt ls severed from
the body, and suffers, meantime, exquisite
pain. The Emperor William has been con?
vinced by their arguments, and has decreed
the abolition of decapitation throughout the
Hotel Arrivals-April lo and 14.
B. E. Reeves, Sloane, N. C.; S. E. Anthony,
Stillwater, N.T.; Geo.T. Crowning, Ridge ville;
H. Y. Jones, U. S. A.; W. B, McClellan, San tee,
John A. Mazoney, Orangeburg, S. C.; Jos. H.
Loryea, Walterboro, 8. C.; M. P. Talpy, J. F.
O'Connor, Jas. T. Brady. C. Lamb and wife.
Miss A. Lamb, N. T.; J. W. Valentine, N. J.
F. H. Underwood, W. D. B. Millar, A Angeli
and wife, A. P. Scott and wife, Mles Scott,
Miss M. Scott," G. Wilkins, H. F. Smith, J. E.
Palmer, W. 0. Jenks, New Tork; J. D. Hend?
rickson, Mrs. J. T. Kirby, Miss Kirby, Phila?
delphia; H. Hendry, Newark; C. A. Darling,
Columbia; A. Lockwood and wife, England;G.
Simpson, Fernandina; J. K. Munnerlyn, M. G.
Pendergast, Savannah; J. H. Thompson, South
Carolina; C. W. Godard, Brooklyn. ?
T. F. Gillette, New Orleans; D. P. Griffiths,
Aiken; C. H. Harmon, Virginia; Miss Griffiths,
New Tork; Mr. Sadler and wife, John B. Wat?
son, South Carolina; W. B. Vlbbert and wife,
D. B. Van Houta and wife, New Tork; E. Bur?
ton, Philadelphia; Chas. T. Litchfield, Wm. H.
Langley, J. H. Cohen, New Tork; J. P. Bain?
bridge, Rochester; E. F. Hagar and wife, Bos?
ton; J. Peterson, Fanny Peterson, E. Peter?
son. Philadelphia; W. S. Manning, South Caro,
lina; Geo. A. Boardman, Miss Kelly, Maine;
Mrs. Brown and two children, Mrs. McKinney,
L. C. Thorn, wife and son, New Tork; N. E.
Davidson and wife, S. H. Bowker and wife, C.
Crosby and wife, Mrs. Chas. Miller, Massachu?
setts; N. P. Monroe, Baltimore; M. W. Drew,
Miss M. Drew, Florida; B. W. Carier, wife
and two children, Boston; Alexander Samp?
son, E. P. Sampson, G. Sampson, New Tork;
Mrs. W. B. Thurston, Miss S. Sampson, Joseph
Battell, Miss Hewfiy, Miss M. Eldridge, A.
Angeli and wife, C. H. Waterbury, M. Tobias,
M. B. Clark, Wm. C. Dewey, Mrs. F. C. Dewey,
W. H. Dewey, James P. Foeter, New Tork; H.
D. Beck, G. M. Troutman and lady, Miss
Troutman, C. E. Dilkes, Philadelphia; L. S.
Norton, G. A. Southball, Pennsylvania; B.
French and wife, Boston; C.H.Wright; South
Carolina; J. Davison, Georgia; A. McLeod,
Delaware; H. D. Spears, Indiana;* J. F. Ros?
signol, Savannah; C. Bard, Florida; Miss E.
C. Stanwood, Virginia; W. S. Hook, Illinois;
Mrs. G. Sampson and nurse, Miss M. Samp?
son, Maine. _
Sen mg illumine a.
rJIHE NEW IMPROVED
WHEELER & WILSON
THE BEST IS THE CHEAPEST.
We are now selling these superior Machines
on Ten Dollar monthly payments.
Adjusting and Bepair?ngfldone P^mptly.^
apr5-lyr _ No. 20P King otreet.
fJlHE UNEQUALLED ""??ACHINE.
The HOME 8 R?TTLE uses the Straight Needle,
makes the lock stitch, (alike on both sides,) has
self-adjusting tension, and is th- only first class
low price sewing M.ichlne in the market adapted
for every variety or .-ewing rrom muslins to
heaviest cloths. Price $25 and $37.
Agents wa- ted. Send stamp for circular and
sample of Sewing. T. U BlaSELL,
Janll-rmwflmo_Charleston. 8. 0.
ALL PERSONS HAVING DEMANDS
against the Estate of ELIAS GURUEN, late
ot Cha leaton, a. U.. will please pre- ent their ac?
counts. prop? rly attested, to the subscriber, and
all persons indebted to said Estate will please
make payment to same.
apra we* Administrator.
TkEY G00B8, NOTIONS AND JEWELE
-Ly WUl sell THIS DAY, at io o'ciook, at No. i
Wentworth street, between Sing and Meetln
A general assortaient of-Foreign and Domes tl
DRY GOODS, Notions, and an invoice of Low
priced Jewelry, Wi.tches, Ao......... . aprlf
P. P. SALAS,
WINES, ALMONDS, OLIVES, Ac
Imported by W. P. HslL
On THURSDAY next, the 181ti instant, at n
o'clock A. M., will ?>e offered.for sale, atFobUi
Auction, on Brown A Co.'a Wbarf, alongside thc
spanish brig Timoteo, jost arrived from .Bareela
The following WINES. Imported by old vessel
and expressly selected of the moat celebrated
T-40 whole casks CLARET WINE
T-40 half casks Claret wine - - .
Taya-30 quarter casks Claret Wine.. j,
P. Verges-io qr.arter osaka Claret Wine
Sta Margarita-26 naif casks Claret wine -
Sta, Margarita-27 quarter casks Claret Wine
Virgen-14 quarter casks Claret Wine . "
M. Fra de ll or ena-fi quarter casks Claret Wine
M. P ! ad el loren 3 - 2 eighth caa lc -i Claret Wine - S
San Vicente-S half casks Claret Wine
Blanco-12 quarter casks Whjte Wine
p. Verges ID.-SO quarter casks Sweet Malaga
P. Verges [M]-30 quarter casks Dry Malaga
Wine >- .
V. Rodriguez-I quarter casks Dry Malaga Wine
T. Rodriguez-4 barrels Dry Malaga Wine - '. .
V. Rodrlgnez-2 quarter casks Sweet Malaga
Wine .. : ?
7. Rodriguez-4 barrels Sweet Malaga Wine
V. R.-8 kegs Gloria Wine
V. R.-8 kegs Superior Sherry Wine ?'
Garnacha-loo eighth casks. Saperlor Garnacha
io cas s, of 12 bottles each, Superior Sherry Win?
5 casks, of 12 bottles each, Superior Alena Wine
S cases, of 12 bottles each, Superior Priorato
ALSO, . ,
13 caoes, of 12 bottles each, Extract of Orange
160 sacks soft-Shell Almonds
6-1 sacks Filbert?!
io eases, of 12 bottles each. Preserved Fruits '
io cases, or 6 tins each, r reserved Fruits
26 kegs Green Olives
26 kegs Black Olives
60 strings Game.
AND ncmOIATBLT APTER,
Abont iso hhds. Prime New Crop Muscovado MO?
Abone loo barrels Prime New Crop Muscovado Mq
about eo hhds. Grocery Sugars.
Terms of ?ale-All sams under $?00 cash; from
1600 to $1000, thirty day?; above $1000, sixty
lays, wi ii approved city endorsed note, -
MW The Savannas. Republican. Augusta Chroni?
cle and Sentinel, Atlanta Son, Macon Telegraph
ind Columbia rhoenlx, will gtve tue above one in -
lertlon, and send Mils TO F. P. 8. . . aprl6
M?CQ, Bi TS & BLECKE "
liriLL SELL ON WEDNESDAY, THE
Tv nth Instant, at half-past 9 o'clock A, M.,
at No. 6S King street,
Contents of a rall ana complete BAKERY, and
contents of the STORE, conflating of Fixtures,
Show Cases, Stove, Piping, Ac
Terms cash_ apr!6
Ky A. c. MCGILLIVRAY.
BUILDING LOTS WEST END.BROAD ;
- STREET. -T*"'?
Will be sold on TFJESDAY ?ext, 16th instant, at
the Pottofflce, at ll o'clock,
Tho Three Valuable and Delightfully Situated.
Building LOTS, on the south side Broad street,
west of Savage street, and adjoining each other,
as follows: < .
First LOT, next ea -1 of Residence of Lucias M.
Jones. Esq., 43 feet front -by 164 deep, (86 feet on
Second LOT, next c ast of above Lot, and same
Third LOT, next east of above Lot, 40 feet front,
192 on weet Une. 167 on east Une.
T.-rma-One-half cash; balan?a In one year.
Titles guaranteed. Purchaser to pay auctioneer
for papers and stamps. See Plat by Wm. Hume,
Surveyor, at my ornee. aprlo-wsmtaA
FOB SALE, LANDS IN ST. JOHN'S
County, Florida, six or seven miles from
St. Augustine, available for the cultivation of
Oranges and other fruits. Rice and Vegetables, -
known as the "Araqua" Tract, formerly the pro?
perty of Join Magee, now sold as part of hts
Estate, containing (337) three hundred and thirty
seven acres, more or less, situate, lying and
being In St. John's County, Township six, (6,1
Range (29) twenty-nine. Sections 49 60,90,92 ana
93, adjoining the lands belonging to the es tate of
A. Alverez. caUed Casc?la
The above described Lands will be sold at Pub?
lic Auction, in the Olly of Charleston, s. o., on
ttie 23J day of April, under power given to his
Executors bv Will of John Magee,, recorded In the
office of the Probate Judge at Charleston, South
Terms of sale cash. P. WEST,
ZnttionmB1 ftneatt Sales? SFi.
ByJ. FRASER lmSSS??&
CITY STOCK FOR SALE.
$15,000 CITY OP CHARLESTON SIX PER
CENT. STOCK fur sale. Apply as aoove.
By J. FRASER MATHE WES.
AT PRIVATE SALE, A DESIRABLE
RESIDKNCE on KU.ledge avenue, contain?
ing elx t-quare rooms, large cl?'ern and aU neces
gary om bondings, and large lot. apr9tum2ih2
.ppMNAL OF THE CHURCH.
we are prepared to furnish the "HYMNAL" at
the lowest introduction prices. A variety of
styles; prices from 40c, soc, 76c, $1, and up?
FOGABTIE'B BOOK DEPOSITORY.
NEW CATALOGUE, No. 29.
LIFE AND TIMES OP REV. JOHN WESLEY, by
Tyerman, Vol. 1, $2 60.
A new supply of Bishop Huntington's Helps to
a Holy Lent, $125
The Hidden t ire of the Soul, from the French,
by tne autnoror "A Dominican Artist," io.,$l 60.
Truth and Trust, Lessons of the War; lour Ar?
dent >ermous by Henry Airord, u. D.. $1.
Meditations on the Miracles of Christ, by Rev.
J. S. Howson, Dean uf Quester, $1 60.
Legends of the Patriarchs and Prophets, by &?
Baring Gou.d, M At it.
Lamps, Pitchers and Trum eta, Lectures on the
Vocation of the Preacher, Illustrated by Asso
dotes, Biographical, Historical and Elucid?t j ry,
of every oider of Pulpit Eloquence, from toe
Great Preachers of all ages, by E. Paxton Hood,
two v lumea in one, $1 76.
Half Truths and Truth. Lectures on the Origin
and Development of Prevailing Forms of un?
belief, considered In relation to t he natnre and
claims of the Christian System, by Rev. J. M. Man?
ning, D. D., $2.
"Uhrist is AU." by the Rev. Henry Law? Dean
of Gloucester, or the Gospel of the Pentateuch,
viz: Genesis, Exodus, Leviticus, Numbers ana
Deuteronomy, each $L
Ministering Children and Sequel, by Mrs.
Charlesworth. Red Line Edition, Keautlfully Dins- -
trat ed, In one volume, small quarto, $4.
?ip.eduff < New Book, "Maint Paul in Rome,"
the Teachings. Fellowships, and Dying 'testimony
of the Great Apostle la the City of the caesars, by
J. R. Macdui. D. D" $1 26.
Sermons for Sunday evenings, London Religi?
ous Tract society, $L60.
Bede's Charity, by Hesba Stretton, author of
"Max Kramer," '-Alone In London." Ac, $160.
PubUc and Parlor Readings, Prose and Poetry,
for the use of Reading Ciaos. Ac, by Monroe,
Science Record for 1872, a compendium of
Scientific Progress and Discovery duri g the past
year, wita illustrations, edited by E. A. Beach,
^Heart-Throbs of Eminent Authors, compiled by
Wm. Hardcastle Browne, A M.. $160.
Tne Southern Poems of tue War. collected and
arranged by Miss Emily V Mason, of Virginia, $2.
NEW NOVELS, AO.
Levels or Arden, by M. E. Braddon, 7tc
Kate Beaumont, by J. W. Deforest. 76c
Two Family Mothers, by Marie Sophie schwartz,
How Will lt End? by Heywood, $l 60.
More Than She Could Bear, a Story of the
Gachup?n War In Texas, by Besper Benbow?
Ought We to Visit Her r by Annie Thomas, $17?V
The Sylvesters, by the author ol "Kitty," Ao...
The American Baron, by James DeMUle, $1 50.
Poor Miss Hnch. 60c.
Can the Old Lovef by Boddington, 76C
The High Mills, by the author of "Gldeon's
A Lear In the Storm, by "Onida," 60c
MW New Novels and Light Literature received,
by steamer every week , ?.
MW Persons residing in the country will pleas?
bear in mind that by sending their ordersto na
for any books published in America, they win DO
charged only the price of the book. We pay IOC
the postage or express.
MW Address _____
FOG ARTI ET 3 BOOK DEPOSITOR!.
mohia-tutna un?T? **.