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* 'WASHI NOTOX,Jnmc ?3.-Ueuorals Steed
ma? and Fullerton have furnished t> ?he
Rev??et?ry of 'Wm: thou* report 61 the ope?
rations of tho Freedmen's Bureau iu the
Military Department?! of Sout-h Carolina"
and Florida. Tl?y highly^ commend-Geo.
"ttcailk; "tho Assistant Oomnussioncr in South
Carolina, .'or tho. wise policy thal pervades
his svstefft of governing and feeding the
freedmen.. They recommend tho discos.:
tinuance of tho employment of citizens in
the Bureau.- and instance severa! eases of
the evil of the agents being interested in
the working bi plantations. Finally, they
recommend that tho Sea Inland lands given
to the negroes hy Gen. Sherman'* order he
returned to their owners: provided they
pay the freedmen for all improvements that
the latter have made while in possession of
- BAIVTIXOUB, .Time 12.-Rev. Dr. bullock,
, of the Old School Presbyterian Church,
delivered au address to bis congregation,
to-night, in which he reviewed the recent
action of tho General Assembly, with re?
gard to tue I/yuisvilI', Presbytery, ahnrnly
condemning thc same, and announcing his
intention of withdrawing from sttid Gene?
ral Assembly. Mr. Kinlock ia-the brotln-r
in-Jaw of J. C. Brcckinridge. The rongro
gation decide to-morrow night, whether
taoy go with their pastor or not.
NEW YORK, JIJW 18. -Tho Persia and
Marathon have sailed with over $8.500.000
The greater part bf the town of Maya
guez, Porto Rico, was burnell on May 29.
- WASHINGTON, June 13.-Charles O'Ooniw
and ex-Gevernor Pratt had ?protracted
interview with tue President, this after?
noon, with reference to the release of Mr.
Davis on p?roli-.
The Pressent has pardoned Lewis M.
Ooxettcr, r South Carolina, an ex-otHcer
...of tho Confederate navy. Senator Pome?
roy made personal application in hi* favor.
On his representation. Green Clay Smith
was nominated, to-day, for (Jovornor ot
the Territory of Montana. About au hour
. "after the nomination had hoon ?ont in,
. this professed political friend of the Pre
- tddeni voted for the constitutional amend?
ment, to which it is known the President
is firmly opposed.
WAsnrxoTox, Juno 13. In Mn- Senate, !
Mr. Doolittle called up tho resolution of?
fered by him yesterday, requesting Jhe
President to com) omicate to the Senate
any information in his possession relative ;
to the departure of Austrian troops from
Mexico. He ?aid he had reasons to believe ;
the above would bring information of very j
satisfactory clraractfer, and felt confident j
that Mexico was about to he evacuated hy ,
the French troops. The resolution w as I
adopted. The legislative appropriation !
bill was eonaidercd.
The Hom.c proceeded to the considera- I
tion of the constitutional amendment as
reported from the Reconstruction Com- ;
raittee, which heretofore passed the ;
House, and waa amended by tho Senate, j
Referring to the b:isis. ol' representation, :
repudiation of the Confederate debt, etc., j
Mr. Stevens proposed, and the House at- i
tempted, to debate the subject for a short i
time-speeches being limited each to tit'
toed minutes. Mr. Stevens closed the de
bate by sayiug that the amendments were j
not such as he desired, as they did not re- ;
cognize the right of black nicn to vote.
He, however, said that something
might he done ou this subject in future le
gialation. He took occasion to stigmatize
the President aH a usurper in undertaking
to establish civil government in the se- '
ceding States. Under his demand for the
previous question, the House concurred in
the Senate's amendments to thc constitu?
tional amendment, hy a vote of 120 to 32.
The Speaker, therefore, announced the
passage of the joint resolution. Several |
gentlemen announced thc reasons for the
absence of their colleagues, who, they say,
if present, would have voted for the propo?
sition. Mr. Eldridge, as a take-o? upon
those gentlemen, said thu t, if Brooks and
Voorhees had not been unseated, thoy
would have voted against the proposition".
[Laughter.] Mr. Schenck retorted hy say?
ing that he had no donbt if Jeri. Davis
was a member of the House, he, too, would
have voted against the amendment. ;
[Laughter.] On the Republican side, :
tue vote consolidated tho Republicans i
of every shade, including Smith, of Ken - I
tucky, Raymond, of New York, SVhaley ituil j
Lathrop, of West Virginia. Thc negative
was eonipoaed wholly of decided Demo?
crats. The proposed constitutional amend?
ment will now bo submitted to the Logis-I
lat urea of tho respective states for their ;
action. Mr. Stevens pro J. JSCI! ? substituto .
for the pending bdl, as reported hy thc ;
Reconstruction Committee, to enable the
States lately in rebellion to regain their
privileges in the Union. The material
?oint in the substitute is thc admission ol
enncssee, with her present Senators ami
-Representatives, but she is hereafter to bo
excluded unless, before tho 1st of January,
she extends thc right of suffrage impar?
tially to every class, besides ratifying'the.
constitutional amendment to which refer?
ence is above made.
? - .
... > --tv*-*- -. -
NKW YOEK, June 13.-Cotton dull and i
drooping, at 40?42. Exchange unaltered
and dull. Gold, 44?.
P. H.-Cotton has a declining^ tendenev, j
with sales of 1,000 bales, it 39@42. Gold .;
advanced to 46], hut f -loseqneutly de
dined to 45A. North Carolina sixes, 18.3.
JUDGE UNDERWOOD AS A NEOEO
SELLER.-The Warrenton Index copies
from the records of Fanquier County
a part of an answer to a bill in
chancery, which answer was filed in
1853 by Underwood, and in which
the Judge "insisted that in making
distribution of the personal estate |
referred to in said bill, the share of
the slaves which may be allotted to 1
the said Flora V. Floreo shall be sub?
jected to the paymentof the said Mrs.
Elizabeth Jackson's share of said
Parries from the North are to put I
up 500 neat dwelling-houses at New?
port News. Newport News was, for
a- long time, an important point !
during military operations on the
Peninsula, lt is nt the juncture of '
James Uiver and Hampton Roads,
und was the scene of the engagement
between tho Merrimac and the fri?
gates Cumberland and Congress.
Gen. Joseph E. Johnston was in
Atlanta, on Friday. Generals Steed- i
man and Fullerton were at Macon, '
Ga., on the samo day, looking after i
the Freedmen's Bureau
- Kn mp run Congres*. J?T .1
As this body will' -convene shortly,.
we take the following article from the
London Times as to its character,
and as tb what it can and cannot do:
No general war ever breaks ont in
Europe without being preceded by a
proposal emanating from-some, quar?
ter or other to refer all matters in
dispute to. a congress. - Everybody
always professes his readiness to em?
bark in it, bntvnobody wiU undertake
to abide by its decisions. It is an
admirable means for gaining time,
and for investing extravagant and
overbearing proposals with a spuri?
ous and delusive semblance of mode?
ration; but it is the most unlikely
way in tho world to solve any serious
and envenomed difficulty. If, in?
deed, the congress were prepared, as
is said to lravo been suggested by the
Emperor of Russia, to enforce by
arms its decisions against dissenting
members, a machine would be pro?
vided ready to the hands of an am?
bitious power which might work re?
sults ns disastrous to the liberties of
Europe as the Amphictyonic Coun
cil under the presidency of Philip of
Macedon did to the liberties of an?
cient Greece. But though the deci?
sion of a congress might possibly be
suggested by jnstice, the execution
ol them would infallibly be dictated
by policy, and we shonld probably
not have long to wait before we wit?
nessed as gross an abnseof the power
of carrying ont tho general decree as
that which Austria and Prussia ex?
hibited when they undertook to act
as the agents of tho Germanic (Jon
federation in the. case of Denmark.
A congress ia often an excellent
means of giving effect to rights which
have been previously established by
an appeal to arms. It can reduce
into form and give permanence to the
well-ascertained resulte of victory and
defeat. But when countries carry
their preparations for war to such
lengths as Prussia, Austria and Italv
have now done, they must look foi
tho adjustment of their rights ant]
the "settlement of their qnarrel to ar
agency more efficient than that of ar
European congress. They can, ii
they please, draw back from the ex
treme pretensions they have pat for
ward, and assume again thc tone o:
moderation they have discarded; bm
we shall require much stronger cvi
dence than anything which hits ye
come to our hands before we believi
that Austria, for instance, will sub
mit her right to Venetia to an Eu
copean congress; that Italy after
having given Garribaldi a coiumam
and called upon the revolutionary
party to aid her, can undo all thea*
things, and wait patiently for th
tardy decision of a conclave of diplo
matists. We sincerely hope we ar>
mistaken, but it would seem ?vs if al
parties had been careful to clos
against themselves this loop-hole o
escape. An intimation i rom the Em
perdr of the French that he is i:
earnest opposed to the war, and wi!
take a definite and intelligible cours
immediately against the first nggrei
sion on its breaking ont, would hav
more effect than the deliberation c
any European congress. Wc hay
no doubt that he possessed th
power, had he chosen to use it, t
prevent the storm. It may be
question whether it has not now ai
quired dimensions which even h:
skill is tmable to subdue.
lt is not generally known, su3Ts
Washington correspondent, tin
Senator Sumner is, and has been, f<
six or ?-ight weeks, suffering serious]
from a recurrence of the eerebr
and nervous troubles caused by tl
bludgeon ot" Brooks ten years ag'
He is unable to perform continuel
and severe mental labor. Powerf
anodynes alone bring him sleep. JI
physicians say that he has overtask*
his brain and needs rest.
The Augusta Constitutionalist,
yesterday, 13th inst., says: J. j
Bryant, editor of the [?oyal Georgia
was arrested, yesterday, by the cv
authorities, for attempting to def rai
negroes out of money hired fro
them while au officer of the Crover
ment. Ile gave bail for his relea;
R. A. Harper, a colored man, becoi
ing his security.
One Warner, of New Orleax
whose photographic gallery w
burned, on the 12th, and was heavi
insured, was, with his wife, after
lengthy investigation, at the deina
of the insurance-"companies, by t
fire inspector, committed for arse
.T.wicer previously, ?Ir. Warner 1
been burnt out. each time heavily :
Advices from Texas state that t
Grand Jury of Cameron,-County h?
indicted ex-Major-General Herron,
the United States army, for kid ns
ping and delivering to Gen. Cortil
a suspected imperialist, who was st
sentiently shot by Cortinas* order.
A serious proposition hus fcbt
made to Head-Centre Stephens
unite with Santa Auna, for the pi
pose of founding an Irish Eepnt
in Mexico. The Canada enrollar
are to be solved before the origil
proposition is demonstrated.
The London Times assails 1
American radicals for their war
President Johnson, and their p
posed policy towards the South, i
cluing that langland cannot sym
thi/e with them.
Tho National Intelligencer has
latest news as to the President's p
lion. It represents him as oppo
to all conditions precedent to the
mission of loyal representatives
the Southern States.
Fran Washington. -
AN INFAMOUS SCHEME FOB OPPRESSING
To carry into-effect the constitu?
tional amendment as it passed the
Senate, it is now proposed to frame
a concurrent resolution binding
each house not to admit any rep?
resentative from any one of tue
excluded States until the State
shall formally adopt the terms of the
proposed amendment. The bill re-.
?ported from the Committee of Fif?
teen for this purpose would be ve?
toed. .It is necessary, therefore, to
Kit it in the same form by which the
epublican canons resolution was
passed at the opening of the session,
. and thus evade the veto. No Senator
or Representative from a seceded
State, even if prepared to take the
iron-clad oath, can therefore be ad?
mitted to a seat, even after the con?
stitutional amendment shall have
received the ratification of twenty
seven States, unless bis State shall
have accepted the terms as a condi?
tion precedent to its representation,
either in whole or in part. Senator
Johnson, in his able speech against
the proposed amendment, declared
that no Southern State would ratify
it.-Cor. Ballimore Sun.
THE VAJAMTY OF THE CTvTL RIGHTS BILL
AGAIN CALLED Hf QUESTION.
Tho validity of the civil rights hill
has been again called in question by
one Justice Watkins, of Sandy Hook,
Md., in the case of a charge of rape
made by a colored woman in behalf
of her daughter against a white man.
The justice decided that the evi?
dence of a white witness was neces?
sary before he could take cognizance
of the affair. The case was first re?
ported to the War Department, and
by it referred to the proper authority
AN OFFICER OF MAXIMILIAN'S STAFF IN
Count Resugnrier, who hails from
Austria, but who, it has been ascer?
tained, is an officer on the staff of
Maximilian, and here in the interest
of the Maximilian Government in
Mexico, has been stopping at Wil?
lard's for the past few days. He is
reported to have had since his arrival
frequent interviews with the Assist?
ant Secretary of State and many of
thc Committee on Foreign Affairs.
CONGRESS ON SATURDAY.
The Senate was not in session.
In the House, the Speaker pre?
sented a letter from tho Secretary of
the Treasury, transmitting a state?
ment of the amount paid members
of the Thirty-eighth Congress. The
total amount paid Senators is $423, -
836; Representatives, $1,464,160. The
Oregon member, Mr. McBride, re?
ceived for mileage $12,531; Mr. Wal?
lace, of Idaho, $12,834;Senator John?
son, of Maryland, $67.50.
Mr. Boutwell gave notice that, on
Wednesday next, the Senate amend?
ments to the constitutional amend
' menta would be called up for action
by the House.
NATIONAL FAIR FOR ORPHANS.
The National Fair for the Orphans
continues to be a great success. Last
night it was crowded to overflowing.
In the voting for the Generals to
receive the sword, Gen. Howard still
seems to be far ahead.
THE OLD SCHOOL PRESBYTERIAN
I ASSEMBLY.-The New York News, of
j the 11th, has the following note:
I A radical subscriber to the St.
I Louis Republican, who is angry with
the editor of that paper for having
given a "gross insult" tn the "loyal
body of the Old School Presbyterian
General Assembly and others," in a
late issue, has written a note to the
editor demanding that his linnie be
erased from tho subscription books
of the Republican. Whereupon the
editor expresses his regret at the un?
fortunate occurrence, but insists that
! the "majority of the Old School
I Presbyterian Convention were a
I shabby set of canting, puritanical,
1 hypocritical, political demagogues,
nevertheless." The Republican is
candid, certainly, and the Old School
Presbyterians must put np with thc
unflattering likeness, the result of
! too much friendly officiousness.
HARPER'S ILLUSTRATIONS -GENERAL
SCOTT.-The New York World says:
"Harper's Weekly insults the pub
lie and the memory of Oeueral Scott,
with a sheet full of hideous pictures
j purporting to represent the scenes of
! the death-bed and the grave of Gene
j ral Scott. They are without excep
j tion disgusting blotches, disgraceful
to American art and enterprise, lt is
j to be hoped that some artist from the
: London Illustrated Neus was present,
; that a historic event may not go
I down ligured only-in the villainous
! blotches of Harp./s Weekly.'"
- ? ? ? ?
in the United States District Court
recently before Judge (ides, Philip
Cashmeyer, under indictment for
treason, appeared and pleaded guilty
; to the said indictment, and pleaded
the pardon of the President of *hc
United States, which he exhibited to
the court, and having complied with
; the conditions mentioned in said
pardon, he was ordered by the court
to be discharged. Philip Cashmeyer
: was well known in Richmond during
; the war as one of (Jen. Winder's
It is said that advices have been
' received from Paris that the Emperor
'. Napoleon repudiates having in any
: way been cognizant of tho proposi?
tions of Austria tu send troops te
j Maximilian, and he repeats his de
I termination to withdraw the French
! troops from Mexico
DANGEB TO THE THRONES FROO?
WAR.-The London TW??, pf May
26, says: We have mach . to hope
from the strong disposition of tho
greater part of Europe for peace. Of
the temper of the Germans it is un?
necessary to speak,, and the French
are scarcely less unwilling to see war
again break out. A great, if a gra?
dual, change in their character has
long been in progress, and the nation
which for so many years was the
terror of Europe, is now-as a
nation--devoted to thc pursnits of
peace. The finance of the Empire
has given almost every individual an
interest in the imperial funds, and
railway and other stock is held very
largely by every class of the popula?
tion. The savings of every one,
whether tradesman, artisan, or pea?
sant, have been imperrilled by the
fall in all kinds of securities since
the first rumors of war. The
people see with apprehension the in?
terruption of commerce and commu?
nication. The cause of Italy has never
been so popular as might have been
expected from a past alliance and the
remembrance of common victories,
and Prussia has never recovered in
France the memories of 1814 and
1815. The Emperor Napoleon, too,
as well as the other sovereigns of the
Continent generally, may well 6ee
with concern the dimensions and the
direction which this conflict is taking.
The Italian Government has called
popular enthusiasm to its aid, and,
in continenttd parlance, allied itself
with the revolution. Tho King of
Prussia is talking about universal
sufirage, and a radical reform in the
German Constitution. What may l>e
thc relations of the Austrian [Em?
peror towards his less well affected
and non-German provinces three
months after the outbreak of a war
is as yet hidden in the future. Bat
thero is a feeling that this war, if
once begun, will assume a revolu?
tionary character. If these millions
of men meet in conflict, thrones will
not remain where they are. German,
Italian, Magyar, Czech and Pole will
be moved :is they never were moved
Such convulsions may be inevitable
in the progress of nations, but they
are not pleasing to emperors and
kings. Tho position tho masses have
taken in these countries, the intense
interest of all classes, the enthusiasm
of one country, the indignation of
another, and the proof which has
been given that, if the sovereigns
mise a tempest, they will not be able
to lay it, must have its effect upon
every wise ruler, however exalted his
rank and extensive his power.
SisocTiAi: DISCOVERY, OP HIDDEN
TREASURES BY INDIANS.-The Carrol
ton (Illinois^ Democrat says: For some
I time past a party of Iudians, num?
bering fifteen, belonging to the Che?
rokee tribe, have been encamped
upon tho banks of the illinois River,
ten miles from this place. Their os?
tensible object was fishing, hunting,
&c, but it appears from recent de?
velopments that their chief aim was
to secure a hidden treasure of seven
urns of Spanish coin which had been
I imbedded in tho bluffs at that point
in years gone by, by their ancient
forefathers. They seemed to be ex?
tremely cautious in their manners,
lest the pale face should discover the
cause of their presence in that par?
ticular locality, and wrest the coveted
prize, for which they had traveled
many miles. After ihligent search,
which occupied some ten or twelve
days, they succeeded in finding the
spot where lay concealed the secret
of their researches. Little remains
to be told. Suffice to say that, af tor
due exploration, their brightest an?
ticipations were by far more than re?
alized. The urns of go.d and other
sacred relics spoken of by their chiefs,
long since gone to the happy '.hunt?
ing-grounds," were secured, and, on
yesterday morning, these untutored
children of the forest took their de?
parture for the far West, with many
thousand Spanish dollars to cheer
j them on their long and tedious
CHOLERA THEORIES. - in the course
of quite an animated discussion in the
United Statea Senate, the other day,
on the cholera question, Mr. McDou?
gall, of California, gave this pithy
"I am of the opinion that cholers
is the child of fear, and not the off?
spring of contagion. Men have theil
j own speculations upon it. I have
! mine. 1 mingled with it in ita firsl
' advent into the United States. 1 saw
I it face to face, und 1 saw it without
i fear, and therefore I did not get ;t.
i This thing of legislating against pes
! tilenee is mere child's play, and shoot
ing child's arrows at the moon."
That this is brimful of practical
good sense must be apparent to ever-}
I one who has gone through a choler?
j campaign. Fear and filth are what
the disease feeds on, and to one OJ
j the other may bo ascribed agr?ai
: proportion of tho deaths occurring
? during the prevalence of cholera i?
\ what is termed "epidemic" form
i There is nothing like coolness ant
; cleanliness to meet and hurl back tb?
' ' dread monster.
1 it is admitted that even if wai
i should not take place, the prospect:
i ? of the Exhibition for 1867 ure blight
? ?il-confidence, the foundation foi
j such enterprises being well carnee
' out, is entirely shaken.
Howell Cobb is practicing law a
'. Macon, Ga. He is very populai
there, and has quite as much busi
' nes9 offered him as ho can transact
Hov. WILLIAM^ "B. BUBO.- The
'Philadtilpfaia Bulletin andr the Wash?
ington X/hronide teem with tilo aim
virulent abnso of the Hon. William
B. Reed, because of his professional
connection with the ease of Mr. Davis.
The Philadelphia Age tans replies to
the senrrillous attack of thc Bulleting
"The gentleman alluded io- -the.
Hon. William B. Reed-w, wo pre?
s?me, selected by Jefferson Davis as.
hin counsel, on acconnt of his Com?
manding ability a? a Constitution al
lawyer, and his acknowledged posi?
tion as a statesman; and whatever
opinion may >>e entertained of hi?
political sentiments, there ia no man
living who will attempt to impugn
thc purity of his character or the ho?
nesty of his motives. For nenrly half
a century, he has enjoyed the confi?
dence and respect of his fellow-citi?
zens, from the hands of whom he has
received the highest honors which his
great professional skill could always
command. In his. absence-and he
may not thank us for the office- wo
enter this protest against the brutali?
ty of a journal that seems to be ever
struggling for an opportunity to
slander the living, and, when its ap?
petite in this behalf is sated, seeks :
the mouldering ashes of the dead for i
new food for defamation." 1
Yesterday morning, between 1 and
3 o'clock, our city was visited by one
of the severest thunder-storms we
ever witnessed. From F.ast, West,
North and South, the crashing thun?
der roiled, and incessant lightning
darted from every point of dark, bois?
terous canopy of clouds, whilst, now
and then, a livid, gleaming bolt of
fire would crash against the earth,
dashing some object into atoms, ren?
dering the whole terribly grand and
awe-inspiring. The telegraph office
waa injured considerably; lightning
came and set the building on fire in
two places, completely melting the
wires and screws from the instrument,
I and, in one instance, destroyed helix.
\ Thc wires are down in each direction, j
i and we have received no despatches j
! since midnight, ?vedWPsday. Seve
! ral buildings were more or less da- j
j maged by wind and rain. The water
came dashing and splashing from the
J clouds as if the very flood-gates of
Heaven were opened for tho purpose
of deluging the earth. *
j Knoxville Commercial.
- - --.
REPUBLICAN HARMONY.-The Alba
? ny Argua says: Thad. Stevens de
; dared, while he was applving the lash
i to his followers, who curled under his
dictation like whipped spaniels, that
i the clause disfranchising the rebels^
until 1870, was the "vital" point t<if
the whole proposition, and that, with
; out it, he would not give ..the snap
; of his finger for it." The proposi?
tion has gone before the Senate, and
i this "vital point" has been stricken
ont ht/ a unanimous rote. This shows
I that the party has no principle, no
fixed purpose or rule of action. The
whole machinery of the Government
i is sought to be used to perpetuate a
j party. Tho interests of the country
; are lost sight of in their effort ; to re
t tain power. What one considers as
j "vital," tho other repudiates.
WHY FORNEX ABUSES MR. DAVIS"
. COUNSEL.-We have mentioned the
1 abuse that the shameless trickster,
! Forney, is, through the columns of
. bis two papers, heaping on the distill
' gnished gentlemen who arc retained
jas counsel for Mr. D? "Is. The chief
reason for this ab-.i -,, that in the
! great Forrest divorce case, years ago.
1 Mr. O'Conor was the leading coun
, sol for the lady in New ?ork and Mr.
! Heed in Philadelphia- the lattergen
j tleman being tho one who forced
: Forney, on his examination us a wit
I ness, to admit that he wrote the in
, famous Roberts letter, in which he
; advised the suborning of a drunken
; witness to confess to adultery with an
j absent woman.
A New Yorker by the uame of
. i Campbell has made sonic curious
, ; revelations in Washington relative to
tin; testimony given before the Judi
, ciary Committee of the House re
! i garding tho implication of Jeff. Davis
' ? in the assassination conspiracy. He
; says, and offers to corroborate his
statement, that many of the witnesses
' j testified falsely and under assumed
names. Cannory, the principal wit
i, ness, was sent to New York to obtain
. j evidence corroborative of his own
' testimony, but he never returned.
A plan has been suggested by which
r the Hudson River can be tunneled
. from New York to Hoboken, by laving
an iron tube five feet in diameter
. i across the bed ol* thc stream. This
tunnel, intended to be winked by the
pneumatic method, is designed to
i transport the freight of the ErieRail
. road between Hoboken and the eora
t pany'a depots in New York.
Our New York exchanges come to
us filled with tho particulars of the
imposing ceremonies attending the
5 burial ol the late Cen. Winfield Scott.
' it is a singlar fact that among those
who composed the grand pageant
I there was no ono who stood in a
nearer relation to the deceased than
"intimate friends ' and family ser
' A "run" ou a London bank was
? stopped, and tho crowd in front ef
' fectually dispersed in ludriero..s
[ plight, by the simple expedient of
. emptying a bag of lionr over them
from an upper window.
' A man in California has mady pre
' ! paratious to hatch 1(5,OOO chickens by
" I steam during the coming season
The Southern jourama are not very
happy in their allusions to thu de
mise of (i?neral Scott Tlie Rich
mond Enquirer remarks: .'The pa
pera-of "tue North .are sounding his
eulogies. To the citizens of hi?
mother State it tn jugs only to re
peat the proverb, De mortui* nil nisi
bonum. - jLet him sleep in peace.'"
A NKW VEGETABLE.-The Crystal
Palace Flower Show was opened last
month, when there was exhibited n
Kaj/kanus (Jondolus announced as a
new and delicious vegetable.
The Bank of Mobile and the South?
ern Baak of Alabama in Mobile,
have commenced the redemption of
their notes in greenbacks.
. Prominent Fenian* are being ar?
rested in all the cities of the North
and East, under the proclamation of
COM.irEUC?AI. A. ?VD KIM A NCI AJ.
ATIENTA, Juno 12^ -tinniness opened
quietly yesterday morning at steady price
tn the moro prominent articles pf trade
Especially may tlie solid commodity nf
baeou l>e rcp<?rW;d firm, with an advancing
tendency, and a fair stock on thc market.
Corn has slightly receded in prie, with
liberal receipts. White was sold vesterdav
at tt.S5?*1.37Jl ycliovr and mixed SI.32?
$1.35, according to quality and condition
for shipment. The supply on the market
is oidy moderate.
NASHVILLE. Juno lt.-There was ont
little done in this market yesterday. The
boldon had tho call, ami under advices
from Kew York, that Cotton was dull and
nominal at 37. buyers showed no disposi?
tion to press the matter. There were fe*
transactions, and these at 20"2;30. There
has been TM? improvement in the grocery
market cither in activity or pri?es.
ACOISTA. June 12.-There is considera
hie inquiry for goe>d co'.tons. The sale no
ticed in our weekly review is an isolateel
one, and will not serve as a criterion. The
market is stiffening. We hear of a sale at
34c. strict middling. Holders art not wil
ling to sell without an advance, based oil
the late encouraging foreign news.
dNcivN.vTTi, Juno 9.-Flour no livelier
i nod the demand lighter. Superfine SSH
$9.50, extra Stat o $10(??f 10.50. Wh*at un
changed anel dull. Corn steady at 61?G2e.
Mens pork is in demand at ?'U@$3l.2J,
bulk meats held firmly at 13?e. for SUJUI
elers; lt>?llt!?c. for sides; l?i@17ic. for
1 clear sides, with sales of 250,000 pounds
j Bacon in demand at 14?e. tor shoulders,
and l'J.Jc. for clear sides, with sales of lOo
hhds. at th.ese ei notations. Lard dull at
' 20?2L$c,j and no buyers at latter rates
1 C?lico is^eQ^e. lower," and dull. Buttel
I very dull at" 21? 23c. Eggs 18?19c. Po
j tatoes in fair demand at S3.firstname.lastname@example.org for
choice. Gold S8-<K??39J.
ru RT OF CHARLESTON, JUNE 13.
h ARRIVED YS3TEBDA?.
! Spanish brig Faca. Orta. Havana.
Schooner Florence Rogers, Philadelphia
: Auction Sales.
j Fi 11-71 iture. Shoes, Ha's, Sugar, Molasses,
i Soap, Ccindles. Sta reit, Orri?. Soda. Blabb?
By A. R. Phillips.
I THIS (Thursday) MORNING, commenc?
ing at half-past 9 o'clock. I will sell, at
the new brick builtiing on Washington
street, opposite Law [tange.
Sundry articles of FURNITURE, con
I sis-ting Of :
Wardrobe, Washstand. Bedstead,
j Crib, Chairs, Rocking Chairs, Sideboard.
(?< ntre and bining Tables, Burean, ?kc
j Thc balance of STOCK of a gre.cor quit
! ting business, consisting of :
Shoes, Felt and Palm Leaf Hals
' Crushe d Sugar,
j Phis. Golden Syrup,
Muscovado anel Cuba Molasses,
Par Soap. Candles, Starch, Carb. Soda,
i Shoe Blacking, Corn Starch, Sardines,
Assorted Pickle-s, Cider Vinegar,
Painted Buckets, Hope,
I set Fairbanks' Scales. 'J?i lbs.
lo bales Hay, slightly damaged.
Lot SUMMER CLOTHING, consisting of
: I.incn and Tweed Coats, Marseilles Vests
; \e. June l-l 1
j 2,300 Hores ?Tarana Sugar, Cargo oj
JYench Bark "Ange Gnardienne,"from
I Havana- />',/ order of Captain Con?
stance Bijou, Master of sahl vessel.
BY J. A. ENSL0W & CO.
On TUESDAY, 19th June, will be sold, at
the Neu Cn-:??ni House, corner East Bay
and Market streets, Charleston. S. C., ut
II o'clock, A. M.,
, Tho CARGO of thc French bark, "Angr
fiuai lionne.*'from Havana, comprising
2,300 BOXES HAVANA SUGAR, goou
t?> prime refining quality. June 12.
: fill) hire, .i good Cook, Washer and
I _L Ironer. Apply at this office.
1 .lune ll
VGOOD NURSE. White pref. ried. Ap
pu- to F. w. MCMASTER.
J une* 1J _31
The Johnny Reb. Minstrels
VrriLL give an ENTERTAINMENT
! V\ THIS EVENING, at GIBBES
HALL. Admission FIFTY CENTS. Doors
open at half-past 7 o'clock. Performance
j to commence at half-past s. Jane 14.
; "C0NGAREE JOCKEY CLUB."
AREGULAR meeting of the Columbi*
Congarce Jockey Club wdl bo bold at
i tue Club Room, at ll o'clock a. ra\, on thc
! 15th inst. Members will be punctual in
their attendance, as business of impor
I tan.-o will bo brought before them,
j June U 2 E. T. LEVIN, 8?3c'y.
Socrd CAROLINA RAILROAD,
CHARLESTON, S. C.. June ll, 1306.
SHALED Proposals will be reen ed at
thia office, until the 27th inst., for the
'. en etion of a Freight Depot, at Colombia,
' S. C. Plans and specifications can fie seen
I at this office. H. T. PKAKE,
June l t Gen. Sup't. ir'.. C. R. R
Notice to Shippers.
11HE Charlotte and South Carolina Rail
road aro prepared to give through re
I eeipts to New \?>rk, vii Fortsm ann, on
1 cotton, at six dollars per bale. This rate
. includes all charges to the point of destin
. anon. JA?:ES ANDERSON,
? June 14 Superintendent