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VOLUME IX.--NUMBER 2022.
CHARLESTON, FRJDAY MORNING, JULY 5. IK72.
EIGHT DOLLARS A YEAR.
THE GLORIOUS FOURTH.
CELEBRATING THE DA Y IN CHARLES?
The .Minti? Turnout-Playing Soldier
IQ the Sun-Scene on the Battery-Tb*
Afternoon Procession - Speeches nt
White Point Garden-Wincllng np th?
The ninety-six Ji anniversary or the Declara?
tion of Independence was celebrated yester?
day In Charleston, according to programme,
and with, perhaps, just the slightest de?
crease of enthusiasm and increase of
physical comfort than as compared with
the year before. The arrival oi the militia
companies on Friday evenlne, the reverbera?
ting drams and screaming fifes, aroused the
enthusiasm of the small boys, and bid them to
extravagant investments In fire-crackers, bat J
the older birds could not be caught with chaff,
and preferred to await the developments of
the day Itself before committing themselves.
The "old maumas" reviewed the approach?
ing troops by ' sections, and with an eye to
business recognized t be lank turpentine hand,
.the gaunt sea Island field-worker, and the
olfead-mouthed hoer of the sprouting rice.
Forth with they repaired to their homes, and
)%uvery direction,' and at unearthly hours of |
the night, unsteady, bare-legged urchins stag?
gered along the sidewalk ot Meeting street to"
wards the Battery, bearing broad wooden
tables, the inverted legs of which threatened
the branches of the shade trees. The number
of the pieces of lu rn it ure was astounding, and
ehow?d how correctly'the "peanut maumas"
could "estimate the appetite of the rustic
militia. <? . .
By a brilliant piece of foresight, the military
was called ont at fonr o'clock A. M., and at
that hoar the long Unes of holiday soldiers j
began to gather at the Hilliary Hall. This |
TS-aa the rendezvous o? the
commanded by Colonel E. W. M. Mackey, and
composed of eight country companies from
James, Wadmalaw and John's Islands, BL
Thomas and Sc. Dennis, and the rest of the
parishes. They numbered between five and
six hundred men, and fell In fronting the
Military Hail in Wentworth street, with the
right resting on King. The regiment bad
been formed bu: lately, and, considering the
lew opportunities they have, had of being to?
gether for parade, performed admirably. They
shouldered arms with precision, but carried
their guns too much like hoes. They marched
well, but . with a peculiar swing, as DT |
they were getting over cotton beds, and fol?
lowed their file leader with almost a? little
difficulty as they would have walked in the
trail of a plough. The regiment, on the whole,
went through their evolutions with credit, and
were bandied with considerable adroitness and
?kill by their magnificent colonel, E. W. M.
Mackey, assisted by Lieutenant Williams, of |
the Carolina Light. Infantry, who acted as his [
adjutant during the day. Preceded by a band
of muslo the regiment filed into King street,
and marched down to Broad street, where
they were saluted and received by the
Colonel W. N. Tait, commanding. This regi?
ment Is composed of the ten colored com?
panies of the city, and was drawn up in Broad
street, with the right resting on King. The
companies are all well uniformed, and seem to
te a well drilled and efficient body of men,
when compared with tbe general ron of mili?
tia. Alter the military honors had been paid
in form, Colonel Taft took command ol the j
brigade, assisted by Captain W. J. McKinlay,
who acted as adjutant. The responsibility of I
( commanding the first Regiment thereupon [
devolved upon Lieutenant Colonel W. H. W.
Gray, with whom rode the Irrepressible Major
Samuel Dickerson. The sable hero, blazing will
alltbe pomp and circumstance ol glorious war,
bestrode a loaming bay, and as he drove his
star-shaped rowels into the heaving flanks
of his steed and dashed adown the glisten?
ing line, the word so f command rose spontane
a onsly to his Ups like, the discordant groanings
from the unlubrtcated wheefe of an ox cart.
Headed by the Grant Cavalry, under Major
Ciaussen, the brigade now mored forward in
column, the march being enlivened by unlim?
ited drums and the strains of two brass bands.
The column moved up king to Hasel, and
through to Meeung, down Meeting to Broad,
u$d through to East Bay, and around East
Bay and Battery to the South Battery. Along
the march a heterogeneous mass of children,
boys and women kept abreast of the militas?,
raising clouds of dust and almost drowning
the noise of the drums. In this way the crowd
swept along and' settled down behind as the
brigade was drawn np in Hue along the
Shell Battery and fronting the distant
homes of the "Possum Hunters." Cartridges
were distributed, and a continuous fire was
kept np for some time, each volley being
balled with oheers of delight by crowds of
women and children in the rear. This was a
little after six o'olock. The soldiers were
soon, but the small-beer women were sooner.
Beneath every tree on White Point Garden
was. spread ont the tempting s to ros of the
smiling venders, and from every quarter the
clatter of an hundred whirling lo? cream churns
fell like sweet music upon the ears of the
reeking mellsb. -From hundreds of stands
ne solt allurements oi cold lemonade, sweet
cakes, watermelons, ?fcc, attracted the faintly
resisting victim In uniform, and lor a while
trade was brisk. Alter a short rest, however,
the brigade again got under way, and march?
ed np Meeting street. The First regiment and
cavalry were then dismissed,and the Fifteenth
regiment repaired to Military Hall, where re?
freshments bad been prepared for them by
Cojsnel Mackey. After discussion these, the j
regiment was dismissed until three o'clock,
when lt was summoned out to hear the
- speech-making on the Battery.
Throughout the day the swarms ot colored
women and children upon the Battery and in
White Point Gardens never diminished, and
all seemed walting for te alternoon show. It J
was regular Fourth of July weather, and the
heat was Intense. Tbe celebratlonlsts, how- j
ever, seemed to enjoy the situation, and were
but little Inconvenienced by the fierce rays ol
the sun and the thermometer standin* at
ninety-two !n the shade. The heat only seemed
tQ.stimnlate the thirst of the peripatetics, and
the stallkeepers drove a thriving trade. Ia
the afternoon, about three o'clock, the mili?
tary, in company with the Union League*,
again assembled and formed a procession in
Wentworth street. Headed by the Washing?
ton Cornet Band, ot Savannah, which did good
service throughout the day, they marched
down Meeting street to the White Point Gar?
dens, where the military stacked arms on the
shell battery, and then all drew up around the
new tribune to hear the speaking. Tnls was
conducted under the auspices of tne officers of
the league, and was Introduced by the reading
of the Declaration of Independence by Deputy
Marshal A. F. Farrar. Three colored students |
or Northern universities, named Tbos. Jones,
T. 8. Miller and J. W. Morris, were then In?
troduced In the order mentioned, and deliver?
ed pet Fourth of July harangues of the most
approved style. Toe first speaker eulogized
Grant, at the mention of whose name the
politicians on the stand tried to raise a hurrah,
but, strange to say, the crowd failed to re?
spond, and the applause died away in an un?
availing shuffling of feet by those upon the
Lieu tenant-Governor Rattler was then In?
troduced, and, as usual, launched ont Into
politics, bot his wild appeals lo favor of Grant
elicited as little apparent sympathy as did his
abuse 04 Greeley and his attempt to prove
that the latter was nominated by the Demo?
cratic party. The Lieutenant-Governor then
Bpokeof the eternal principles of Republican?
ism, the great doctrines of equal rights to all,
the progress of the colored man In education,
4c, and ended with a warm appeal to all
present to stick to the party which had done
so much ior them already and promised even
more. His finale was loudly applauded, and
the speech-making was over.
The procession on Its way to the battery was
accompanied by a vast crowd, which added Its
numbers to those already present. A steady
stream of humanity k-'pt pouring in from th?
city during the afternoon, and at seven o'clock
there could not have been less than ten thous?
and colored people on the battery and gardens.
The whole colored population seemed to have
tamed out Into the open air, and the gardens
were so densely thronged that it was* only
with the utmost difficulty that locomotion was
possible amid the booths, stalls and sight?
seers. The Immense gathering around the
tribune was but a small fraction of the assem?
blage, and as far as the eye could reach a noisy
concourse sang, danced, played and . walked
In every direction. As soon as the speaking
was over, however, a move was made towards
Meeting street, and that spacious thor?
oughfare was soon choked with the masses
which kept moving up until a late hour. The
15lh Regiment lett at dusk, and was dismissed
at the Military Hail. Notwithstanding the ex?
traordinary proportions of the crowd, the
utmost order prevailed, and not a single
arrest was made.
Incidents of the Day.
The National colors were displayed from
all of the public buildings yesterday, and all
of the business bouses were closed.
A turbaned old woman on Broad street hap?
pened to recognize "Daphne Brudder" In the
line, and almost went into hysterics with de?
light. She ls '.gwine to tell Daphne" as soon
as she gets back to "Jim" Island.
A colored man fainted, at eleven o'clock A.
M., under the porch, ol the South Carolina
Hall, and was kept unconscious tor a long
time by the suffocating crowd which closed
up around him. He revived at length with
A fight occurred yesterday In tho ranks of
the militia company dressed In while, between
a private and a sergeant, whom the former
accused of having "been picking at him all
day." It created some contusion in the line,
but nobody was burt.
The military career of Major Samuel Dicker?
son came near having an abrupt termination
on the parade, irom the bolting of his horse
out of King and up B^aulaln street. The
animal was secured In the nick ol lime. The
only assignable cause for ihe bolt of the horse
ls that the scavenger always takes the Beau
faln-Btreet route at that hour.
PALMETTO DIVISION, No. 4, SONS OP TEM?
PERANCE.-At the regular weekly meeting of
Palmetto Division, No. 4, Sons of Temperance,
held on Monday evening, 1st Instant, the fol?
lowing officers were Installed to serve lor the
ensuing quarter : Thomas A. Baynard, W. P.;
PTA. Sch Iffley. W. A.; T. Ogler 8mith, R.S.;
W. E. Mongin, A. R 8.; John H. C. Weller, F.
8.; J. H. Wheeler, treasurer; G. L.G Cook,
chaplain; R. Caldwell, Jr., conductor; J. W.
McMillan, assistant conductor; E. B. Earle, I.
S.; W. H. Sohlffley, 0. 8.; 8. G. Prooter, P.
TABLEAU IN SUMME RVILLE. -A large and ap?
preciative audience assembled at tl*3 school of
the Missus Brownfield, on Wednesday evening,
the 3d Instant, to witness the tableaux vivants
given in honor c. graduating class. The
scenes were admirably selected, and evi?
denced much taste, both rn the arrangement
and In the choice ot personators. That of
Faith was strikingly personated,' and well
deserved the hearty encore lt received. The
dosing scene, a pantomime, was inimitable,
and well repaid the audience for the exercise
of a lil tie patience. The good behavior ot the
obildren, and the excellent arrangement of
everything, contributed to a perfect success,
and every one was delighted with the happy
termination ot the scholastic year of the
Misses Brownfleld's school.
. *L 0. 0. F.-SOUTH CAROLINA. LODOH, NO. 1.
At a regular weekly meeting of South Caro
. Una Lodge, No. 1,1. 0. 0. F., held on Wed?
nesday evening, July 3, the following officers
were Installed for the term ending December
31', 1872: J. W. Prescott, P. G.; G. N. Fu.ler,
N. G.; B. P. Maull, V. G.; Roberl James. R. 8.;
H. W. Tlencken, P. S.; W. A. Jones, R. 8. to
N. G.; Jos. Samson, R. 8. to V. G.; A. Axson,
L. 8. to V. G.; W. F. Strong, C.; H. Boda, 0.
G.; H. F. Warneke, L G.f J. H. Boyce, R. 8.
3. ; H. Sch wacke, L. 8. 8. Committee on Fi?
nance-R.JH. McDowell, E. Huguelet and Geo.
Strong.' Committee on Belief-B. P. Maull,
A. Axson and Jos. Samson* Committee on
Constitution-H. W. Tiencken, H. Boda and
J. W. Prescott. Committee on Cemetery-B.
P. Maull. Committee on Hall-Geo. Strong.
CLUBS AND STARS.-C. H. Flatman, found
lying In a state of painful Inebriety in Duncan
street, was conveyed lo the upper Guard?
house on a cart, and fined one dollar for his
fun. He paid up. ?
Richard Dingle, who was silting up for the
fourth, drank some liquor to keep his eyes
open. The next thing he knew he was lying
at the corner of East Bay and Market streets,
with the sidewalks pitching about too unstead?
ily to be trodden on. A policeman helped
Richard to the Guardhouse, and the Mayor
fined him one dollar, which he paid.
Mary Robertson, an E liott street damsel,
pitched Into a policeman, and while vilifying
the decorous Clubs and Stars was arrested.
She was fined two dollars, with an alternative
of twenty days In the House of Correction.
One more unfortunate who had taken a wee
drop too much and brought up against a lamp?
post In btate street, found his senses gradually
leaving bim, and sank resignedly Into the
arms or a kind-hearted Clubs a?d Stars. A
visit to tae Guardhouse followed, and-William
was fined one dollar, with ten days in the
House of Correction to fall back upon. He
fell back in confusion.
Three cows were reported as estrays, of
which one was discharged, and the other two
were fined fifty cents each.
GOSSIP FROM BALTIMORE.
PREPARATIONS FOR THE DEMO?
CRATIC NATIONAL CONVENTION.
Baltimore Arranging for a Hearty Wel?
come-Ford's Opera House-The Deco?
> attona- How the Delegates will Sit
Tile Quarters for the Drl?gates-Inter?
view with Governor Whyte, Sits.
[Correspondence or the New York Herald.]
The evidences of the convention are not
wanting In the Monumental CHy. Even the
weather acknowledges that something is ex?
pected, and the thermometer elands on tip?
toe among the nineties. Friday and Saturday
have been days warmed up to the occasion,
and to-day especially, between twelve o'clock
and three, Baltimore street has scarcely
afforded the sight of a woman's dress, anima?
tion being suspended and. perspiration having
all its own way. Equally warm weatffer a
week hence will put discredit upon a delay of
any national convention whatsoever to a
period BO late in the hot season;
THE PLACE FOB HOLDINO THE CONVENTION.
I went through Ford's Theatre to-day, the
place oi meeting for the Democratic represen?
tatives, and found that, with the gas ail light?
ed, it was a spot admirably adapted to expe?
dite business of a warm day. It stands in the
western end ot the city, about half a mlle .rom
the Carrollton Hotel and Barnum's, and ouly
ODO block from the Eutaw House. The Wash?
ington Raliway station is close at hand and
haudy for Southern delegates, and the new
Potomac rallwav station, which will commence
running trains on the cheap line next Tuesday,
as a fare of sixty (some say eighty) cents, or
half tue price charged by the old line, ls no
great way off.
ls a new edifice on Fayette street by Eutaw,
built lu the new style, with Mansard pavil?
ions, several entrances and two trailer las. The
parquet and parquet circle will hold eight .hun?
dred persons, and the wholewheat re will give
Beats to eighteen hundred, although, no later
than Friday night, on the occasion ~of a school
exhibition, there were twenty-five hundred
people crowded in it. It is Bmall, however,
compared to the buildings where the party con?
ventions ot the present year have been held,
although larger than the Front street theatre
and the Holiday street theatre-the latter also
controlled by Mr. Ford-where previous great
national nominating conventions hove met.
The stage ls about Airy feet deep. The flies
will be removed for the convention, and
a platform. Inclined upward and back?
ward, laid down to accommodate the
officers, the telegraph operators, and
two hundred correspondents. Cbuirs, with
leather seats, will be provided for these, and
the seats io the body of the house are reversi?
ble, padded with leather, and framed of Iron,
in sots. Toe colors of the house are bun*and
green, with gildings upon the Iron columns,
and woven iron work enclosing the galleries.
The gas ls lighted by electricity, an? the wires
are already carried Into tbe house, and the In?
struments attached by the Franklin, Pacific
and Western Uuion Companies lor newspaper
uses. All the side scenes will be taken from
the Btage during the proceedings of the con?
vention. Committees must rei ire to the dres?
sing-rooms below the stage or to one of the
lower rooms on the third floor front. There
are six private boxes, and seats will be dis?
tributed, it Is said, to the unnecessary and un?
comfortable number of three thousand specta?
The proprietors of the theatre kept a bar for
soda aod beverages generally in the saloon
under the vestibule, and are now fliting up
additional bars on the second and third galle?
ry floors, where there are commodious front
apartments, so that beer and alcohol will not
be warn log. Tbe rich carpet will be taken up
In the drawing-room on the second floor, but
the Ine portraits of actors in character lhere
will not be disturbed. ' These pictures are the
property of Mr. Ford, and are leatures In
keeping with the oouse, am ot a good deal of
merit-in themselves. They are nearly all by
Ballimore artiste, and comprise, perhaps, the
best collection in the hands of any American
manager. These pictures are Joe jefferson as
Rip, by Allen C. Redmond; George Holland as
Dogberry, by W. A. Walker; Owens as Ollapod,
by G. O'Almanle; the elder Warren a? Falstaff,
by Sauerwelu; Edwin BorJth as Richard III;
several good land-cages, and, finally, a por?
trait of Manager Ford; him neil historic as the
owner ol ibe theatre at Washington v riere
Mr. Lincoln was shot by J drn Wilkes Booth.
The resident committee takes cnarge of the
theatre for the u*es ol the convention, and
has tully done its work.
HOW THE DELEGATES WILL SIT.
The Beat? In Ford's Theatre have been al?
ready distributed among the State delega?
tions, and a plan of the iheatre prepared, io
put the arrangement within the comprenen
sioa of every delegate. Maryland, with her
sixteen del?gale*, ?its ld the extreme rear,<
farthest of all irom the stage, behind even the
eight Territories, which, with their two dele?
gates apiece, sit in front of her, flanked by
Ut di's two votes and Nevada's Blx. Tue front
row ot heats Immediately under the Btage, In
the parquet, wM be occupied, on the right
hand of the president by Maine, with tier
fourteen votes, and Louisiana, with her
sixteen, on the preside ni's left. 'Next behind
comes Arkansas, with twelve delegates;
Michigan with ten, and Rhode Island with
eight. In the third row will sit Mississippi,
with sixteen votes, Connecticut with twelve,
and the District ot Columbia with (wo. Next
behind, and quite across the middle ot tbe
parquet, will be Missouri, with thirty votes;
Mafsachuselts, with twenty-six; Virginia, with
twenty-two; Iudlano, wlih thirty; North Caro?
lina, with twenty; and finally, In the rear of
the parquet, nuder tho eaves, of the gallery,
will oe West Virginia, wita ten votes; Georgia,
with twenty-t<vo, and Illinois, with fon y two.
The seats in the parquet circle, wblcn are
noi so good, but still afford a lair view of ihe
stage, will be occupied, In the front row, by
New York's seventy delegates; Immediately
behind Pennsylvania's fifty-eight, and then,
continuing back on the right nand side to?
wards ihe rear will be Kau-as with ten; Wis?
consin, with twenty-two; Iowa, with twenty
two; Michigan, with twenty-two; Nebraska,
with six, and Minnesota, with ten. On the
left hand side of the malo aisle, the front, row
ef the parquet circle will be filled with Dela?
ware's BIX votes, Florida's eight, and Alaba?
ma's twenty. Next behind, on the same aide,
come Tennessee's twenty-four and Kentucky's
twenty-four. Behind Tennessee will be Ohio's
forty-iour, and behind Kentucky California's
twelve, New Jersey's eighteen, the sixteen
votes of Texas, and the six of Oregon.
THE STACK AND FIXINGS.
The secretaries will sit on either side of the
president, and the vice-presidents behind
them, upon the stage, and prominent in front
will be the Associated Press reporters, flanked
at the wings by the Western Union Telegraph
on the one side and the Franklin and Pacific
on the other. To make- the matter of dele?
gate?' seats more distinct small banners will
be placed In tbe part of the house where each
delegation ls tobe, bearing the coat-of-arms of
the State so located and ibe name of the State
in full. The delegates will all enter by one
particular door, and by tbe other main door
the audience exclusively. A triumphal arch
is to be put upon the street in front of the
iheatre, and the - whole exterior decorated
with flags and floral Insignia. To-day ibe artist
Is at work upon a new drop c?rtalo, which ls
io fall about one-third of the way from the
celling in iront of the Btage. The artist ls Mr.
Saaffer, a scenic painter, and the design repre?
sents a flag looped up, and beneath lt an eagle
stretching half way across the stage, from
whose beak flies a scroll bearing me motto
'.Peace and good will." The shields and ban?
ners io ornament ihe gallery fronts are nearly
completed, and tbe entire arrangements have
been conceived, perfected and approved..
SIGNS OF THE TIMES.
The stores here are full of Greeley song
books, Greeley flags, and Greeley hats and en?
velope? and writing paper stamped with Gree?
ley's pori rall abound. Good humor anl even
merrim'iut prevail over the prospect even In
the city where the first blood of the war was
shed. It ls thought that a Northern or West?
ern man will be made presiding officer of the
WHERE THE DELEGATIONS WILL STOP.
Nearly every State delegation has secured
Hs quarters, and the various hotels where
they are to stop are making active prepara?
tions lor their care. The Carrollton. the new
and gorgeous hotel on the corner of Ballimore
and Lieht etreets, will be the great place of
recort for the more distinguished delegates
The New York delegation and Its attendants
have secured the greater part of the Cirroll
ton's best room?, nearly every gentleman of
prominence having, besides a noe sleeping
apartment, a superb parlor-some of them
At Barnum's the array of delegations and
distinguished Individuals ls also great. The
Irrepressible George Francis Train will stay
there. The Pennsylvania delegation make
that hotel its headquarters. -
The Tennepsee delegation, Michigan delega?
tion, Louisiana delegation, Indiana delegation,
Kentucky delega'loo, Mapsacbitsetis delega?
tion, Onto delegation, and Mississippi have all
engaged quarters at Barnum's, and ewen witl
have a parlor as headquarters assigned them
next *eek. At the Eutaw House the Texas
and Nebraska delegations ire the only ones
registered, but a large number ot private Indi?
vidual have engaged roomB there. At the St.
Clair the Am?rteos Ci un, of Philadelphia, num?
bering ene hundred and fifty, with a band ol
music, has engaged quarters. The Virginia
delegation will also (-top at this hotel, and
have fine headquarters there, where Its thous?
and attendants, who come, to shout for Gree?
ley, can gather from their humbler retreats in
the various parts of the city wherever they
can fiud a place to get shelter. Governor
Walker, of Virginia, and ex-Attorney-General
J. S. Black have also floe quarters at this
house, and it will be the headquarters of the
German Democrats, who are to meet here on
the 7th. At the Maltby House, the Kansas
delegation will stop, ana ponluns of the larger
delegations who have headquarters at the
INTERVIEW WITH W. PINK.MET WHTTE.
. At. the first moment when the nomination of
Horace Greeley was announced here there was
quite a feeling against him; but its extent and
au ration can be better described by relating
an Interview with the present efficient Gover
nor of the State, William Plnkney Whyte, who
ls. perhaps, tbe best representative of the De?
mocratic parly In the State. I called at his
office for the purpose of an Interview, and
found him, as usual, deep in the duties of his
office. He invited me to a seat, which I took,
and, after the usual salutations, began the con?
versation upon political subjects.
"Governor," Bald I, "you are against Gree?
ley, I hear ?"
"On, no," said he, "that Is not true. I am
In favor of Mr. Greeley, as I believe nearly
every Democrat In the State ls. When he was
flrat nominated there was a little hesitancy on
the part of many ot our people here, because
they did not know how the party generally
were going to take the nomination. In fact,
lt took IIB all by surprise; but when it became
aop?rtmt that he was acceptable to the party
there was no holding back, and I do not be?
lieve lhere ls a Democrat In the State but that
will give him hearty support. The p'atform
of the Cincinnati Convention could not have
suited me better, and the only question In my
mind." said he, was "whether Mr. Greeley pos?
sessed the elements of strength necessary to
make a successful run with our party upon
"I suppose." said I, "that you have been as?
sured upon that point?"
"Yes, sir." he replied, "most satisfactorily
assured. While my personal preference might
have been for another candidate, there ls no
doubt but that Mr. Greeley ls the strongest
man lhat could have been nominated. Here
In Maryland we are a unit for him.
"The whole South appears to oe In the same
condition," I'remarked. "Can you account
for their attachment to Mr. Greeley ?"
"Mr. Greeley," said he, "Is honest, and the
people know lt, and believe in hts honesty,
aud while they of the South feel the effects ot
his hard efforts against slavery, they firmly
believe that now he ls the representative ol
th lr advanced principles and Ideas, and that
he will make the same hard, honest efforts In
their behalf as be did against tnem."
THE WORLD ACCEPTS THE SITUATION
[From the New York World.J
The National Democratic Convention will
assemble at Baltimore a wciek from to-mor?
row, and we are reluctantly constrained to
believe lhat lt will nominate Horace Greeley
aa the Democratic candidate for President.
Most of the State Conventions for appointing
delegates lo Baltimore have been held, and lt
seems tolerably clear that Mr. Greeley will
have a two-thirds majority on the first ballot.
Our readers know how earnestly we have
deprecated such a result; but us this prepos?
terous nomlnailoo seems ''fixed," we suppose
we must make the be-t of lt. Mr. Greeley Is
going to Baltimore without any competitors.
Mr. Hendricks bas vlrtuallv committed him
se<f to Mr. Greeley by consenting to run
as the Democratic candidate for Gov?
ernor of Indiana In close conjunction with the
Greeley movemeut; Governor Ssymnur has
publicly, and Cnlet Justice Church privately,
indorsed this strange proposal; Governor Ran?
dolph, who, so long as there was any hope,
was lu most active and zealous opponent, bas
given In; Mr. Thurmau's friends and Mr.
Pendleton's friends make no sign; Mr. Kerr,
who was perhaps the most thoroughly dis?
gusted of our attie Democraito statesmen, bas
accepted the situation;and even Mr. Voorhees
bal withdrawn his opposition. The retreat of
the Democratic press has not bean quite so
complete. The Boston POBL the Hartford
Times, the Philadelphia Age, the Washington
Pairlut, and several leading Southern papers,
which scouted the Cincinnati nomination at
first, have, one bv one, succumbed to the in?
evitable; the Chicago Times,' Detroit Free
Press, and our able German contemporary,
the Staats Z-dtung, alone remaining of the
prominent Democratic allies of ihe World In
opposing Mr. Greeley. Moreover, we cannot
dl.?cover, In any quarter, signs o? a formidable
or even a respectable bolt against this strange
nomination. A Liberal Repuolican bolt against
lt waB attempted in culling the Filth Avenue
Hotel Conference; but that gat hering resulted
In an endorsement. We have no reason to
believe that a Democratic bolt against what
may now be regarded as the certain action of
the Ballimore Convention, would be more suc?
cessful. It ls, therefore, a pretty well settled
tact that there will be but two candidates In
the field in this Presidential election, aud that
citizens must choose between voting for Grant,
voting for Greeley, and staying away'from the
polls. For our part, we shall pdvlse nobody
to vote for Grant; and as between the remain?
ing alternative of voting for Greeley or stay?
ing at home. we. have no counsel to offer.
Our own duty and that of Democratic cltlzeus
may perhaps more clearly appear alter the
canvass.has made some progress.
THE FOURTH'IN NEW YORK.
NEW YORK, July 4.
The beat oontlnued excessive io-day, the
thermometer at noon recordlog ninety-seven.
The day was officially observed by a parade at
nlno o'clock this morning. About five thous?
and militia were in Hue. The display was
very fine, and lt terminated at eleven A. M.
Appropriate exercises were held at Tammany
Hall, where the Hon. James Brooks delivered
an oration. The popular demons!rations usual
on the Fourth have diminished remarkably in
fervor and enthusiasm. The streets were
vacant, everybody belog out of town. There
was little noise, and ihe city bore a Sunday
There were thirty fatal sunstrokes, three
yesterday. Total deaths In the last lour days
eight hundred and forty-five.
THE GROWING CROPS.
The Sumter News says: "The rains have
been very partial lp this county, so much so,
that while some sections have never suffered
a day lor the want ot them, add have even
been too wet for the h adjie to work, others
have not bad a shower since the crops were
planted. We heard one farmer say that he
bas only Just now got a stand of conon. Not?
withstanding the lateness of the spring, and
the scarcity ot rain In some localities, how?
ever, the crops generally are unusually good
for-this time ol the year, and promise an abun
The Lexington Dispatch says : "We have
been Informed by many of our planters and
farmers, lrom nearly every section of the
county.t.hat the crops present a better pros?
pect than has been known for years."
The Edgefieid Adveniser says: "Godlias
;lven us beautiful rains lately, a shower on
londay, and one on Tuesday."
TOO MUCH INDIAN.
FIVE TEAMS' EXPERIENCE AS A
How the Romanee waa Taken Oat of a
[From the Kansas City Times.]
The steamer Fontenelie arrived at this city
yesterday momios, after a three months' trip
to Fort Benton and the mountains. Among
ber miscellaneous cargo of robes, furs, pel?
tries and Nebraska corn was a female named
Miss Amanda Barber, nee Squatting Bear,
who, In a nt o? fanatical romance, offered
herself in 1867 as a voluntary missionary to
the Bruie Sioux, then occupying the territory
between the Cheyenne River and the Big Hom
Mountains, Dakota Territory.
Mis? Barber created quite a sensation in the
Rastern States by ber marriage with a young
Indian named Squat ting B-ar. who accompa?
nied a party ot Sioux to Washington in 1867.
Miss Barber was at that time a clerk In one ot
' the Departments at Washington, In a position
secured for her by Geueral Butler, before the
Impeachment fiasco. According to her own
statement, made yesterday lo our reporter,
she was firmly Impressed with the Ideality and
perfection of the red men of the plains. She
had read everything relating to the Indian
tribes, from the reports ot the commissioner
ot Indian affairs down to the latest dime novel.
lu a fit of enthusiasm or temporary Insanity,
she offered herself to, and became the wife
of, Squatting Bear, a Junior chief In the Lone
Horn band of Bruie Sioux, and with him
and his party returned to the Yankton agency,
where ene was duly Initiated Into her new
lite as a white squaw. Her romamic
Ideas of Indian Hie seemed to have received a
terrible shock since her Introduction to her
new home aud relations, and though she en?
deavored tu fulfil her mission as a teacher and
missionary to ihe best of her ability, her
progress appears to have been as slow as the
progress ot civilization on the plains. She
states that her first great surprise was
being required to mount upon a wild, vicious
pony, ana travel without saddle or attention
over the country irom the Missouri to tbe
White Earth River, a distance ot several hun?
dred ml es. Her Inability to make the Journey
provoked mirth among her hu-band's com?
panions, and Unaly exasperated Squatting
Bear until he bound her with a rope to the
pony's back and led me animal' himself
on the westward trail. She was still more
surprised to find her husband possessed ol
two ol her wives, one a vicious, dirty squaw,
of forty years ot age, the other a girl ol
scarcely fourteen years. Her life In his wig?
wam, or teepee, was notas bright and happy as
she expected lt would be. Her husoand's
absence was taken advantage of' by her
rivals to compel her to periorm the vilest
drudgery, sucn as gathering wood, cooking
meat, and scraping robes for the tdnulog
process, but during Squatting Bear's presence
at home Miss Baroer appears to have been
better treated. Her husband, in a violent fit
ot passion, killed bis oldest squaw during the
erst year she was with the trloe, when with?
out warping or notice she was hurried off to
the nlraln camp of the Br J es, tn ree days'
Journey towards the mountain, and from
thence she accompanied the tribe on Its an?
nual buffalo hunt,, where she became sick
irom exposure and fatigue. She was left
at a temporary drying camp-at Rawhide
River, where she attempted to escape by
walking to Fort Fettermau, a distance of six?
ty miles. For this attempt she was beaten
until nearly dead and then sold by her hus
bind for three ponies to a Cheyenne chlel,
who sported ihe expressive soubriquet of Coc
Coose, or Baconsldes. She was tuken North
In 1870, and has remained wltn ihe Cheyennes
ever since, until her escape this spring, when
she mane her appearance at aud claimed the
protection of ihe authorities at Fort Benton.
Miss Barber's experience would no doubt
make a story more thrilling tuan that of the
"Escupen Nun." She ls a woman rather plain
in appearance, skin tawny and black, eyes
small, dark and expressive, voice rattier
masculine-and, in fact, Just such a woman
as Mrs. Colonel Anthony or Teonle
Claflin would choose for a second in com?
mand. Miss Barber conversed with our re?
porter without the least diffidence, and an?
swered any question asked of her. 8he says
that, so fur us the romance of Indian life ls
concerned, ehe lound none of lt. Her efforts
to teach and reform the young lu dian children
Were treated with indifference and contempt.
She learned the Sioux language easily, but
the Cueyenne dialect was harder to acquire.
She has a much higher opinion ot the Chey?
ennes than of ihe Sioux. Tbe latter trine, sue
says, are to blame tor neany all thieving and
murdering done kn ihe white settlements. She
found lt necessary to paint and coior like the
re.at of the tribe while she was wl?) them, and
twice witnessed the murder or executions ol
while men, once a soldier belonging to the
Tlnrtj-econd United Slates Infantry, who
bad been taken while out hunting, "who was
burnt and scalped; the others were two team?
sters, brought 'rom Fort McPherson. Ali
three were burnt at a place called '.saddler's
Hill." in the Nebraska "Bad Lands."
Miss Barber has a poor opinion of Gram's
Quaker policy, which she says ls a perfect
farce, and la so regarded by the Indians. She
asserts that there will be no peace while men
intrude into the buffalo range or tempt the
cupidity of the Indians by bringing stock and
valuables out into exposed ironiter settle?
ments. The Indians have the greatest con?
tempt for ihe wnlte mau's Judgment and the
efficacy ot the soldiers.
Miss Barber left the steamer Fontenelie at
this port, and alter a few hours' rest started on
her way no life hume of ber Irlends at Millford,
STRAUSS WRITES BOMB.
HU Opinion of the Moiton Jubilee.
Herr Strauss has addressed a letter to the
editor of the Vienna Musical Journal, of which
the following ls a translation:
. Being convinced that a genuine recital of
the arrangements and grind success of the
Boston Jubilee will be of particular Interest,
especially as great doubt has existed In Eu?
rope concerniug the whole undertaking, and
the accomplishment of Its announced pro?
grammes, I must assure you that not only bas
everything stated been carried out, but that a
great deal more than was agreed has been ac?
complished. The giant Coliseum, elegantly
constructed and perfect la its acoustical ar?
rangements, has an auditorium capable of
seating over tifiy thousand persons. Besides
this, the orchestra contains some fifteen hun?
dred Instrumentalists and nearly twenty thou?
sand singers, A munster organ, blown by
steam, noble in tone and overwhelming in Its
effects, ls reared at the baok of the grand plat-.
When the* European idea of the standard of
music in America ls considered, the realiza?
tion of so successful an undertaking ls simply
wonderful. It was only made possible by per?
fect organization, and the willingness of
everybody to make personal sacrifices and to
labor for the general good. Thus . lt ls that
the reputed fable has become a present truth,
When I consider the grand effect ot ihe fresh
voices of ihe chorus, me splendid orchestra,
and the mighty organ. I am forced to confess
that the Jubilee Is a superbly impressive enter?
prise. And this noble Impressiveness results
uot only from the huge masses ot the per?
formers, but also from the talent and admira?
ble pt eel sion with which all of the music ls
From all portions of America the people
flock to Join in the festivities, and every day
witnesses assemblages of upward ot' flity
thousand persons. I cannot dpny my Joyful
experiences la this extraordinary festival are
marred by one serious thought. That ls,
that In, Europe, where exists every musical
advantage, and where such au artistic under?
taking ought io be much easier, there ls no
one with the enterprise to project such a grand
. The 4th day of July will close this Incompara?
ble musical event. JOHANN STRAUSS
WASHINGTON, July ?.
A lady fell from the filth story of the Metro?
politan Hotel early this morning and will die.
A man, helpless irom small-pox, lay two
hours on the avenue to day. Toe smail-pox
ambulance was said to be on duty at a colored
A private dispatch received before the storm
states that Longfellow won the great race
A COTTON PLANTERS' CONVENTION.
Propoied Formation ot a Southern Cot?
TO THE EDITOR OF THE NEWS.
ASHLAND, near Vance's Ferry, June 28.
-We would call the attention of the cotton
planters of the South to the urgent necessity ol
uniting their bralae and their money for their
mutual protection and benefit. The cotton
planters of the South have lt In their power
to control and regulate, In a great measure,
the price of cotton at a particular standard, and
thereby preventing those great fluctuations in
prices, which tco often prove disastrous to the
planters, and entail ruin and reappointment
cn thousands of our most industrious and en?
terprising farmers, and also consequent ruin
upon the State, particularly when nine-tenths
of the taxes is paid by this class of citizens.
Our plan la to form a Joint stock company
with a capital sufficiently powerful to control
the market price of the cotton produced in the
Southern States; and we want every planter
who raises cotton to become a stockholder.
We want a board of directors in every county;
a State board in every cotton State; and a
general and supervisory directory for the cot?
ton States. We want this to work like a
wheel within a wheel, from counties up to the
general or cotton States directory; In purchas?
ing all colton that is likely to be forced on the
market, which cotton is to oe held by the
company, andsold at a standard price, fixed
by the company, of which each stockholder is
to receive benefit In proportion to the amount
of capital invested. A standard price is to
be fixed by the company, and no cotton is to
be sold for less. And In case the Northern
and European buyers will nut pay the prices
fixed Dy our company, the corporation is lo
erect factories with a portion ol Hs capital and
maDulaciure lt Into yarn and cotton gooda, to
be sold for the benefit of the stockholders.
And In this way to * control the price of our
raw material, and make ourselves masters of
the situation. - .
Wny ls lt that the cotton planters of the
Southern States cannot unite lor their mutual
advantage? Our commercial men can nnlte
and hold* conventions lor their mutual ad?
vancement, and I have noticed that many of
our most Intelligent planier? are appointed
delegates to these conventions, when their
proper business. In my nplulon, would be to
use their influence and all their Intelligence io
getting up agricultural conventions and in
building up tue Interest and the fortunes ot
tneir own hardworking class. Oor specula?
tors caa form cliques and unite their capital to
keep down the price ot our raw material, and
to secure to themselves all the advantages of a
rise In prices. And why can not our agricul?
turists unite their brains aad their money for
their mutual protection, and thus drive out
from amongst them these ruinous niasses
of men, and raise themselves from a si ate of
penury and dependency to that of affluence
and power ? . *
THE COURSE OF COTTON.
A New Torie View ot th? Prospectiva
Price of the Staple.
E. J. Donnell, the : New York cotton broker,
In his circular, lssrxfa, on Tuesday last, says :
Just now speculation is almost wholly sus?
pended. The cotton market ls left to Itself, to
lind ita basis In the average opinion and finan?
?ai Btrenglh of holders.
The situation ls peculiar, almost unexam?
pled. Last season the amount of cotton afloat
tor Europe continued large all Bummer; this
season it ls certain lt will Boon dwindle down
io a mere trifle. Ia fact nearly all the supply
Europe can expect In the next four mom hs is
now in sign t. The threji to lour hundred thou?
sand bales of useless cotton held In Liverpool
and London are counted as stock, and, lor the
moment, because people are lo the mood to see
externals only, they have a great moral eflect.
The mood will change and then it will be
viewed differently. *
One thing seems to be admitted on all hands:
we will commence the next season with s very
BCADt supply ot American cotton everywhere.
Tbe stale of opluion In Liverpool, as io the
luture, ls shown by a sale reported to-day.
even in ihe present depressed condition* of
that market, of Orleans, for September deliv?
ery, at 11} peace.
At the saine time lt ls quite natural that our
Southern friends should be free sellers of the
growing crop, alter ibe many disappointments
they have had. I think they do nut compre?
hend the era of expansion to- which we are
living, and which seems to me to be only in Its
commencement. Taere are certainly nib Signs
ot its .having culminated, or even having
arrived anywhere near Hs culmination. What?
ever pauses or temporary reaction may take
place, lt ls morally certa: u that we are to haye
more than one year yet of great activity and
?Lli 1 higher prices in most articles of trade and
sp?culation. Io Northern Georgia at the
present time, pig Iron tnat costs $17 per ton,
put on the railroad cara, sells freely In Cincin?
nati for $60 per ton; cost of transportation $9
per ton. Of all the productions of human in?
dustry, there ls none so true an Index io the
condition of trade as Iron. That ls my reason
for mentioning the above fact, and also
because lt is lo the Immediate neighborhood
of ihe cotton planters and probably known
to very few of them. There is another
faot with willoh they are probably <
more familiar; I mean the enormous profils
realised by the colton factories ot the Souih
during the past two years. These profits are
unexampled, yet ihey are by no means acci?
dental, but on ihe contrary the natural fruit
of a condition of trade and finance Just coming
to maturity and producing its fruit, to-day In
one direct iou, to-morrow In another. These
observations of course refer to the future aod
to the general course or events. For the time
being the price of ootton must depend upon
the activity or inactivity of speculation. So
much ls this tbe case that people have no
patience with legitimate trade. When an
article ls left to legitimate demand and supply
nearly everybody tires ol lt and wants-to git
out of lt. How long the present relaxation
may continue In the cotton market it Is im?
possible to predyt. The exolied upward
movement commenced more than a month
ago, continued until the shorts were all tor?
tured loto covering; on the same principle I
suppose the speculative long holders must be
tortured out of their holdings. That is the
usual course In such fluctuations.
A PATERNAL PRESIDENT.
LONO BRANOH, July i.
The President, in excusing himself from at?
tending the reunion of the Army of the Ten?
nessee, writes io General Force: "My son,
who ls now at Harvard, will return on the
28ih June, and BB be has taken passage lor
Europe on ihe steamer leaving New York on
the 6th or July, to be absent a year, I do not
see ibat I can very well leave bim Just at the
only time I can possibly have him with me."
THE WEATHER THIS DAT.
WASHINGTON, Joly 4.
Rising barometer, with pleasant weather
and northwest winds, will probably prevail on
Friday north and westof West Virginia; south?
west wi ods veering io northwest, with clear?
ing weather, will prevail on the lower lakes
and In the Middle States. Cloudy weather in
Kew Eugland, clearing away Friday night.
No material change Is indicated for the South?
ern and Gult Stales.
Hotel Arrivals-July 4.
Junlus D. Potts, North Carolina; A. Morgan,
Georgetown; Cnarles Barnum, Columbia; M.
S. Jordan, Darlington; J. L. ewens, lady,
two children and servant, Port Royal Railroad;
L. C. Dorons, Savannah; S. H. Beall, South
Carolina, J. A. Mosely, city; William McMa
nany, Ireland"; W. C. Bagge?, South Caro?
William Ludlow, United States Engineers;
E. Sprlnz, Macon; G. W. Berry, Savannah; E.
H. Freeland, Baltimore,
THE NEW YORK. VEGETABLE MAMKET.
The Dally Bulletin, of Wednesday, Joly-8,
Nev Loog island potatoes are held at Ha
2 60 per bbl, and Jersey at $1 76a2 60 per bbl.
Old potatoes are neglected aod not quotable.
In vegetables very tew changes took place ti
day, toe supply ot most articles ls Uberal, and
the demand about equal to the receipts. We.
quote as lollows: Green peas, Long Island, two
bushel bags, 76c; Bermuda onions ii per
crate; cucumbere,:Norfolk, per bbl, $160atj Sf:
do, one-eighth crates. 76c; do Jersey and Long
Island^ $1 60 per 100; summer squash, per
crate, 76c; newtnrnlps $3a6 per 100 tranch?e:
new cabbsges $4a6 per 100; ctrlng beana, Lr-ing
island, per two bushel bags, 76c; gre o onions
Si per 100 bunches; beeta, Jersey. $4*5; cauli?
flowers, tl 75d3 per dozen; Southern tomatoes
tlal 60 per crate; do, Norfolk, $2.
THE NEW YORK FRUIT MARKET.
The* Dally Bulletin of Wednesday, July ?,
says: - ?.V
A good many strawberries were received
to-day, and State's sold at loaicc per quart,
but Eastern berries ?ere generally in bad or?
der, the bot weather having moulded them,
and some Bold as low as 6c per quart. Seed
Hug blackberries brought 18*20?, and com?
mon 10al6c. Whortleberries plenty, and
many poor lots sold very low, bat choice are
worth aoout 20c per quart. We quote: New
apples $2a3 per bbl, 75*ii 60 per crate. Old
russells 15 a G 50 per bbl. Raspberries 10al6o
per quart. Peaches *4a6 60 per era' e. .. Cher?
ries 3al2o per pound. Currants' Saldo per
pound. Pears $3aS 26 for'Sogar'per orate.
Gooseberries $2 60a3 60- per bushel, ant
watermelons *50?60 per 100.
THE HEALTH DEPARTMENT.
The following directory of tbe Health De?
partment has been prepared by Dr. George 8.
Pelzer, the City Registrar, and ls published
for the information of the public:
o m oe of Board of Health and City Hecla trar at
Olly Hall. 9
BO ABD OF IXHAXTII.
Hon. John A. Wazener, residence No. St St.
Phillp s treet, Mayor, Chairman. 1
Uenerat W. G. DeSausaure, Ward No. 1, resi?
dence No. 27 East Battery.
George H. Moffetc, Ward No. s, residence Na io
Legare street. i -, ?
Thomas M. HanckeL Ward No. 8, residence No.
47 Hasel street.
Captain Jacob Small, Ward No. 4, resldenoe No.
14 Bull street. . .
Thomas D. Dotterer, Ward No. 6, resldenoe
northeast corner Henrietta and Meeting streets.
H. B. Olney, Ward No. o, r?sidence No. Ito Oom
Thomas D. Rason, Ward No. 7, resldenoe No, Ti
William L. Webb, Ward No. 8, resldenoe No, ?7:
George s. Pelzer, M. rx, city Registrar, real
dence No. 48 cannon street.
Eil Geddings, M?D., residence -No. 1? George
J. P.-GSssai, M. D., residence No. s Wentworth.
Standing Committee*. '(.'
On Hospitals and Dispensarles-Dra. Felser,,
Geddl.;,-- and OhazaL . ,.
On Low Lots, Drainage and Nuisances-The ?
Mayor. Dr. Pelzer and Messrs. HanckeL Small;
oo Barlil Grounds, Sextons and Hearses-Dr.
Ohazal, General DeSaossure aod Mr. Monett,
Oo Pabilo Institutions-Dr. Geddings and
M esra. Easou, Dotterer and Olney.
On Epidemics, Pabilo Hygiene and Quarantine
-Dra. Geddings, chazai aaa Pelzer.
On Accounts-nra. Pelzer, Geddings and Oha. .
zaL . :
are open at the upper and lower w?rds Guard?
houses, and citizens are requested to report all
nuisances prejudicial to the public health aa .
promptly aajiosalble, at either ot the above named
CTTT HOSPITAL. .
Mazyck st eat, above Queen street. Bargara in
charge, J. S. Buist, M. D. Residence and office, -
Na 206 Meeting street.
Marine Department, etty Hospital, Mazyck
I street. Sargeon In charge, J. B. Buist, M. D. .
HSALTH DISTRICT NO. L
Bounded on the north by centre of Calhoun
ftreet, on the ease by Cooper River, on the south
by sooth Battery, and on the west by centre of
Physician lo charge. Dr. Manning Simons. -
Office and residence, Church street, above Broad,
next to the charlea on Library building. -
HSALTH DISTRICT SO. 3.
Wesera Division, surras'Dispensary. Bounded
on the north by centre of Calhoun street, on the
etat by centre or Meeting street, on the soot* by .
south Ba tory and Ashley River, and on the west
by AsMey Bl ver.
Phyaidan in charge. Dr. Joseph Tates. Office
at sn lr ra's Dispensary, Society street, between
King; and Heeling streets. Aealdeaoe No. 14 Lib?
The physician in charge of this district ls re?
quired to attend at the Lower Wards Guardhouse
when called upon.
HEALTH DISTRICT NO. S.
Bounded on the north by city Boundary, on tne
east by Cooper River, on the sootu by centre of
Oaihouo street, and on the west by-centre of
Meeting street. '
Phjsto.an In charge. Dr. J. L. Ancrum. Office,
and residence No, io Mary street, opposite Elisa?
The physician In charge of this district Is re?
quired to attend at the Almshouse whan called .
HSALTH DISTRICT NO 4.
Bounded on thayiorth by City Boundary, oh tba
east by centre ofSmito. street to Cannon street,
then by ceu tro - of Caa non to Katie ige ave a oe,
then oy oestre of aatledge avenue to George
street, and tnea by a llue running m the same di?
rection through to City Boundary, ou the eonth
ny centre ol calhoun street, and on the west bj
Physician in charge, Dr. T. Gr inge Simons.
Office No. 18 Ashley street, oopoelte Ualced ?tates
Arsonal. Residence No. 21 Rutledge aveline, op
I poslte Radcliffe stree*.
The pa y-L-lan in charge of this district lt re?
quired n attend at the old Folks' Home woe*
called upon, .
HSALTH DISTRICT HO. S.
Bounded on the north by Oliy Boundary, on the*
east by centre or Meeting street, on the. sooth by
centre or Calhoun street, and on the west by cen?
trent Smith street to cannon airest, then by cen?
tre ot Cannon street to Rutledge avenue, then by
centre of Rottedge avenue to Grove street, then "
by a line running In the same direction to City
Phi niel an tn charge, nr. Isaac W. Angel. Of
! ace and residence, st. Phillp street, opposite Ute
Neds MarSet. : r
The physician ls charge of this district ls re
I quired to attend at tho Upper Wards Guardhouse
when called upon.
OFFICE HOURS. - ".'
From 8 to e morning; from a toa afternoon.
All dispensary patients who are abie shall bs
required to attead at the office of the heall h du
' i net la wh'ch they may reside daring the above
specified office hoare. Tho p lynlclans in attend
ance win afford medical and aarnlcal redef and
medicine J gratuitously to all destitute Sick poor
perxoas. residents of their respective dlsulou
I applying for treatm-nt, wno may, in their op in- .
I lon, be entitled to dispensary relief.
It ls recommended that office patient? attead
punctually at the beginning of the office hoare.
Calla may Deleft on tne slate at any Orno dating
the day at the respective offices, and at night at
the residences or the physicians in charge. Tne
number and street must be carefully given in all'
applications for attendance at home.
?Mitra! $ aturo.
GR \Y.-Died on the 4th Distant, at his real
deuce, lo this city, HBNBT TAKOST GBAT.
??-HIS RELATIVES AND FRIENDS
and those of his family are requested to attend
his Funeral Services, at circular church, THU
APTBRNOON, &t S o'clock. Jal y 6?
?HF THE RELATIVES, FRIENDS AND
acquaintances of Mr. and Mrs. Otto Ti edemas
And family, are respectful ly Invited to attead th)
Fanerai Services of their lnrant son. MI o WARD
WARREN, at their residence, Na 32 Society street,
THIS AFTBBNUON, at 6 o'cl'ick. J0'**
?j^j-OSES GOLDSMITH ? Ss BON,
COLONNADE ROW, Vg?D?B RANG!
Highest Cash Price fiild *<* WOOL, WAX
Hides, Skins, Paper stock, Iron, and all tads ox |
MEUD*- "ALSO, i
Deniers W OOTT?N, Narai ?wres^Bcoi* /
pig ir?. vupa-wwnft