Newspaper Page Text
LEAVENWORTH, Juif ll--Th? BUTgeOHB,
_ - , aller a consultation, "have decided that
S Senator Laue -will die, but ho rhay possibly
liv? a few days. A later despatch announces
the death of the unfortunate man.
ANNAPOLIS, MD., July ll .-Father? Gord
man and Clarisse and two student? were
drowned tooday, bv capsizing in a boat:
two other persona clung to tho boat, which
finally drifted ashore.
WASHINGTON, July IX. -Tho Sonate-, to?
day, passed a bill to extend, tor ~?hree
years, tho benefits cf the law granting
lands io tho Southern States for tho estaba
lishment of . agricultural colleges. Also,
passed a bill regulating the time and man?
ner of holding elections for United States
Senators. Among other provisions, it re?
quires that tho vote shall bo rira voce.
The Senate, hy four majority, rojeetcd the
bill for the re-annexation of Alexandria
city and County to the District of Colmr
The House passed a Joint resolution pro?
viding for a re-organization of thc militia
. of the States and Territories in a uniform
manner, and for the distribution among
them of two-thirds of th? ordnance and
ordnance stores, excepting tho States late?
ly in insurrection; also, passed a bill grant?
ing the right of way to any telegraph com?
pany over the public domain.
-j? ' < ?
NEW Yonx, July ll.-Cotton qniet, with
sales of 300 bales, at 35tfi37. Gold i9?.
Sterling 9? for 60 day lulls.
7T. M. -Gold 491. Cotton doll, with
sales of 270 bales; middling Sti. Flour dull
and unchanged; Southern lower, with sales
of 890 barrels, at $firstname.lastname@example.org. Wheat dull,
at *email@example.com. Pork heavy; mess $31.70.
Lard heavy, at 18*6^21. Whiskey dull;
MOBILE, July ll.--Sales of cotton to-day
200 bales; middling 30; as middling is very
scarce, it commands full prices; lower
grades more abondant and cheaper.
A SERMON ON CLEANLINESS.-In the
Mutanan Congregationalist Church,
last Sunday, the Rev. O. B. Frothing
ham delivered a sermon on "Pesti?
lence." In the course of his renuirks,
the reverend gentleman said that
pestilence proposes death to supersti?
tion and to the piety that drops on
its knees instead of using its feet and
hands, and to the devotion that putt
np prayers instead of putting down
ignorance. We read tho meaning ol
the pestilence differently. It is obvi
ons it comes to teach us the primary
value of our social condition. 1
charges us to live decently, cleanly
and temperately, or we shall die. Th?
laws of health must be observed. Ii
is absolutely necessary to have whole
son "1 "s. The arrow may fly, tin
pest., e may walk, but we must b<
made feel the necessity of livinj
like ramonai creatures. Iden ant
women should be clean for the joy o
Mr. Erskine S. Allin, United Stat e
Armorer, at Springfield, Mass., ha
invented a plan for altering the old
fashioned Springfield musket to
breech-loader. The new gun can h
fired more rapidly than any revolvin
arm, does not get foul, neither doe
it easily get out of repair. The Ore
nance Burean has directed the r<
modeling of 5,000 Springfield mu:
kets oh Allin's plan, and it is probabl
that the gun will eventually be adopte
as the arm for the infantry branch c
our service. No new guns are bein
luanufactured at tho Springfiel
A NEW TRICE OF BURGLARS.-Sou
of the professional burglars ha\
adopted a new method of cbtainin
information in regard tc desirah
places for "operations." Durin
business hours, when honseholdei
are absent, men call at their res
deuces, and, representing tbemselve
to be internal revenue officers, mai
minute inquiries of the servant
about their masters' occupation!
habits, silver plate, furniture, &c
which information is taken advantag
of by burglars. Citizens should ?
on the lookout for such tricks i
A paper published in tho district i
Avoyelles, La., has a sad story of tl
condition of agricultural proper
^ there: "Nearly nine-tenths of tl
- i alluvial lands of our parish aro und
water, and four-fifths of the cottc
and cora planted aro destroyed 1
the overflow. lu the districts who
the water has not done the mischit
myriads of grasshoripers are at wor
in advance of tho caterpillar inv
sion, eating up everything in t!
fields. Never, during or before t
war, have we witnessed a worse prc
peet for our unfortunate people."
The New York Chamber of Coi
meroe, at their meeting ou Thursds
adopted a strong remonstrance
Congress against tho proposed i
L crease of the tnriff. Tho duties
V many cases, they say, are so high
to be prohibitive, and altogether c
structive to certain branches of co
meroe. Resolutions were also ado]
ed in favor of direct steam com mu:
cation with China and Japan withe
stopping at the Sandwich Islands.
The radical papers state that ord?
have been issued to tho Postmast
General by President Johnson,
dismiss immediately seven post?n
ters in tho Twenty-seventh Now Y(
Congressional District. Reason- H
position to the President's policy.
A Southern relief fair will be h
at St. Louis next September,
grand tournament will be held
connection with the fair, followed
a ball at the Southern Hotel.
A jury just empannelled in K
York represents $75,000,000. I
mont, Astor, Stewart and others cc
. g Additional Foreign Itcmi.
We subjoin soniq details by tbe
Saxonia, from Southampton, to tbe
The Italian army crossed tie river
Mincio with?ut meeting any opnosi
ti<m from the Austrians. Then they
?tushed on towards Pesehiern, Dom
>ardy, but were repulsed by a short
cannonade from the forts of that
The Italian army was finally en?
countered by the Austrians ia great
force, in tho -vicinity of Ycrona, and
a great battle commenced. The Aus?
trians had repulsed both wings of tho
Italian army, but the fight was still
Negotiations for the capitulation,
on honorable terms, of the Hanover?
ian army had been agreed upon be?
tween the commander of the Hano?
verian army and the commander of
the Prussian forces.
The Prussians easily repulsed the
Austrians Hussars, owing to the ef?
fective power of tho "needle gun."
Prince Charles' army met no re?
sistance in crossing tho Bohemian
frontier. It is expected that Grcncral
Benedek will debouch from Bohemia
with the main body of his army (Aus?
trian) upon Garlitz, .compelling the
Prussians to evacuate Saxouy, by a
flank attack. The Prussians are arm?
ing Coblentz and Ehrenbreitstein for?
tresses as a defence against the
Sunday's engagement between the
Austrians aud Italians, near Verona,
lasted all day, ending in the complete
defeat of tho Italians, who were com?
manded by the King. Both armies
fought most bravely, but the Italians
were repulsed at r.U points, after a
severe and bloody struggle. The
Italians recrossed the Mmcio on Sun?
day evening. Prince Amedeas was
wounded. The Austrians captured
2,000 prisoners. The Austrians then
took Castaz;*? by assault, and occu
Nothing is known of Gc?. Bene
dek's movement. The Prussians at
tacked Gswieciu and Gallada, auf
were beaten off with loss by th?
Anstriau8. The Hanoveiian ann}
escaped through the Prussiau corp
and reached Meiningen. The Prus
sians will not blockade the Hanover
ian ports nor seize private property.
Garibaldi intends marehingthrougl
Tyrol directly to Munich.
An official despatch, dated Brescia
on the evening of the 25th, says : To
day, in au engagement between tin
Italian volunteers and the Austrians
between the bridge of Oeffira au<
Lioudsoro, tue Austrians were re
pulsed, leaving several killed ftn<
A Paris despatch of the 2fith say
that a Madrid telegram announces
proclamation of General O'Donnell
expressing his determination vigco
onsly to repress all disturbances,
letter from Madrid states tliat l,7.r<
prisoners were taken during the r?
volt, 1S7 of whom had been shot
Tho total number of killed was 1,(MM
A Carisuhe despatch of the 26t
says that the Baden Minister at Bo:
Hu had been recalled, and the Gran
Duke will join his forces to the Fed?
Now AND THEN.- Professor Sill
man, in his diary, speaks of a vis
he made to Saratoga in 1707. It wi
rather in contrast with the Saratog
of our times. He says:
"We mounted our horses one de
and rode seven or eight miles throng
the pine forest, with its delightfi
fragrance, and arrived at a pla?
where they said there were som*' m
neral springs. There was nut even
village, but only two or throe Ic
houses standing among the pii
trees. The people were civil, an
provided hay for our horses, and f<
ourselves bacon and eggs. Tin y j
Joted us into a morass where natu
was unsubdued, and stepping ca
tiously from bog to bos.;-, wc soon n
rived at" ;i spring which they calli
the Congress Spring, which tasted i
it does now."
rm. .. i >_..:,i_ . . /r? i . n .
Am; x iwlficliCe I.) i ress cu
morales among the notable trees
that State au ash tree which grows
Apponaug. At the surface of t
ground it is sixteen feet and s
inches in circumference, but eig
feet higher expands to twenty-sev
feet. Here tho branches, twent
three in number, diverge, each
which would, itself, make quit?'
respectable tree in size. T
branches are quito regular aud prese
in their circular form a pretty a
pearaucc. The shade of the tn
which is symmetrical, is seventy-fi
feet in diameter, making a capacio
shade, beneath \vhi?'h a regime
might find shelter.
-- - -
Tarboro, North Carolina, must
a fine place to live in, these ha
times. The Southerner says that it
full of all sorts of good things and
very low ligures. Bacon hog rou
15 cents, lard, 10 to L8, lamb 10. i
10, eggs I2.':j to J5, butter ?15, spri
chicken 15 to 20, grown chickens
to iJO, meal SI per bushel. Vegetab
of every variety, corn, tomato
okra, onions, corn field pens, n
beets, cabbages, cucumbers, ?fcc,;
i sale. Every ono will give any one
I manv as they want.
? The Rev. Paul Hamilton, on
i eeiving the presentation to the chu;
and parish of Broughton, nour Ed
burgh, preached a farewell sermon
tho ladies of Ayr; and, nota little
the surprise oi" his fair auditory, g
out his text, "And they fell iq
Paul's neck and kissed him."
End or thc Ueform BUI.
The Richmond Times has the fol?
lowing intelligible comments on the
defeat and downfall of the late Bri?
tish Ministry :
The downfall, resignation, and the
acceptance of the resignation, of the
Rnssell-Oladston*? Ministry, was look?
ed forward to as something which
could not be avoided, after the news
which reached ns a few days ago. It
ha*-come rather more suddenly than
vt .is expected, however.
The end of the reform bill has
brought about a ministerial crisis
which has been speedily followed by
a change in tho English Cabinet.
"The long debates, fierce contests
aud endless divisions have ended in
the defeat of the bill by which Mr.
Gladstone, a few weeks ago, declared
that he would stand or fall. The bill
and Mr. Gladstone have fallen. A
far more intellectual man than -Lord
Palmerston, and the foremost states?
man and orator of the nineteenth
century, Mr. Gladstone has signally
failed where much inferior men would
have triumphed. His brief career as
Prime Minister has been crowded
with mistakes and blunders, which
his giant intellect was unable to re?
deem. Like the daring pilot of Dry?
den, he has steered straight on rock
after rock to show how wonderfully
he could nan age a vessel.''
The initial, and, indeed, the cardi?
nal, errors of Mr. Gladstone, con?
sisted in his introducing a reform bill
in less than six months from the
death of Lord Palmerston, and a
reform bill which aroused the oppo?
sition of the land influence without
satisfying the masses, lt was a weak,
timid, half-way measure, which would
have been far more worthy of that
old woman, Lord John Russell, than
of a great man like Gladstone.
It is lamentable to think that the
short-lived administration of Mr.
GI .cone will only be remembered
as most an absolute failure. It is
mournful to think that the result of
all the protracted debates and br?
j Liant displays of the present session is
. law for the prevention of the rin
Although the late defeat of the Mi
j nistry was upon one of tho minor
? provisions of tho reform bill, yet the
i defeat was regarded as decisive. Mr.
I Gladstone was distinctly assured in
j debate that he had affronted and
alienated a large body of his ad?
The defeat of the Ministry was
hailed with a wild and furious de
! light, which proved that the preju
i dices of the House of Commons were
; most violently and intemperately ar
! rayed against Mr. Gladstone.
It has doubtless greatly pained the
j numerous admirers in this country of
this very able and distinguished
i statesman, that he fell threatened by
j his supporters, insulted and yelled at
' in tho moment of his defeat, wreck -
i ing himself, it is feared hopelessly,
j and the bill on which he had set his
I heart, and baffling the nation in its
earnest desire for a bold, manly re?
And thus has, in all probability,
j broken up a Government which has
I been in office for several years, and
! at a moment, too, when the continent
of Europe is being lit up by tho lurid
fires of a war that threatens to bring
about greater changes than Europe
has seen for half a century-to shat?
ter thrones, to set brother against
brother and son against son. to opea
an earthquake under nearly every
throne, aud chango the fate of many
a proud and haughty dynasty.
The two possible heads of a new
j ministry belong to the samo family,
j and to tho samo party, while the*,
? represent almost opposite pol?tica
; tendencies. Lord Deri)}* has, in lii>
later life, become a Tory, pure nm"
simple, although he is not in tin
habit of offering obstinate resistance
i to any necessary concessions whicl
may be pressed upon him by pliabh
associates. A high position, a popu
!ar c.i.tract er and a great oratonca
-ii ! y have acquired for Lord Derbj
a i honorary pre-eminence, whicl
will not bo disputed if he claims tin
vacant Premiership. He is very old
now, however, and his failing healtl
and growing weariness of pol?tica
affairs would devolve the real arrange
mont of a Derby Government on i
young and moro ambitious states
mau. Thc coming man, who wil
take the placo of poor Mr. Glad
j stone is, in all probability, Mr. Dis
raeli, who is neither bigoted nor im
The other possible head of the nev
j Government is Lord Stanley. Bu
the leading measures of any Govern
! mont, formed by either Derby o
Stanley, would bc very similar, a
both are conservative chieftains o
the same school.
The Baltimore Association for th
Moral and Educational Iniprovemen
. of tho Colored People, has succeede
; in establishing eight schools, with
daily attendance of not less thu
' 2,500 pupils. One of the schools
', comprising OOO scholars in its dail
.average, and 3,000 during the yeal
1 had its first annual exhibition lat
j week. Tho Sun pronounces th
I exercises on that occasion as vcr
! meritorious, and of a nature calci
I luted to excito the highest hopes ft
I the future.
j The Jonesboro (Tenn.) Flag of
i recent date comes to us with an eigl
j column extra, almost entirely filk
with sheriff sales. If this don't sho
hard times in that section, whi
The Richmond Times hos no hesi?
tation in speaking oat tho truth, as
may be seen from the following :
Shoddy and Petrolio are on the
rampage at the Northern watering
plates, and Jenkinses and Bohemians
of every stripe and character are
chronicling their performances with
ludicrous minuteness. The honors of
the old codfish and mackeral aristo?
cracy pale before the mushroom
splendors which surround and follow
the people who have not made any
contribution to the "conscience
fund." The men who furnished pa?
triotic beef and loyal bacon and
bread to the "Union" armies, and
who supplied the mules and horses
with oats and hay, are now about- to
take out patents of nobility at Sara?
toga and Newport. There is already
a blaze of diamonds, a whirl of new
vehicles, and a rustle of new and
costly dresses, a bundle of gold-head?
ed canes, a number of gold snuff?
boxes, a profusion of gandy breast?
pins, and a very limited amount
of true gentility and refinement.
Many of those gems mid precious
ornaments, if closely examined, will
be found to contain Southern initials
imperfectly erased, like "U. S. " or
"C. S." on a horse or mule, which
the possessor has not come honestly
by. Some of the holders of these
"relics" of the wai-, more frank or
moro impudent than thc rest, will
exhibit publicly ?orne ring which he
stole down in "Dixie,"and will plume
himself greatly on this "trophy,"
which he snatched from tho finger of
some Southern dame or damsel. Per?
haps it was her wedding ring, or the
pledge of vows made to some hero
whoso dust now reposes in Holly?
wood. No matter; the ex raider or ex
roguo no less conspicuously parades it
as if it were a sword or pistol taken in
the honorable heat of bloody couibat.
He had no taste for the acquisition of
these deadly weapons; hence his
raids were confined to rings, family
plate, chickens, ducks, turkics, geese,
house linen and huttcr-milk. He,
therefore, in consequence of tho dis?
cretion which he exercised during the
war, managed to survive its dangers,
sud, to-day, he is a great man at the
watering-places. As lying is gene?
rally the companion of theft, he is at
no loss to describe all the terrible bat?
tles and single encounters in which
he has participated, and generally
goes to bed at night with sin enough
on his conscience to toke him to
Hades, if he dies before next morn?
ing. But ho does not die; Satan has
use for such men, and keeps them
rdivo f\o long o>a possible.
SKNSATIOSAJ-. - The notorious For?
ney, writing from Washington to his
paper in Philadelphia, says:
"Should th?> attempt to bribe and
intimidate the Legislature o? the so?
vereign States succeed in thu defeat
of the article adapting tho National
Constitution to the changes demand?
ed bj' the overthrow of treason and
slavery, Andrew Johnson's next step
will bo to call upou the recently se?
ceded States to elect members to
Congress, and to choose electors in
the coming Presidential election on
the present, basis ol' representation.
Here you have his programme at a
glance. The result may answer the
question, whether the war for human
freedom was fought in vain. If I
understand the utterances of Mr. So?
ward, who seems to be tho presiding
genius in this terrible proceeding,
the President and his friends do not
deny that they intend to employ
foreo if the people of the United
States do not tamely submit to it."
Th?- Treasury Department, during
tho week, printed fractional currency
of the several denominations, am< unit?
ing to ?221,145; and the amount
shipped was 8342,000, divided as fol?
lows: To the Assistant Treasurer at
New York, 8100,000: to the Assist?
ant Treasurer at Philadelphia, 880,
000; to the National Depository at
Baltimore, 884,000; and ?78,000 to
National banks and individuals
throughout the country.
No national hanks were created,
nor Government depositories desig?
nated, for the week ending July T.
1866. Tho amount of national bank
currency issued during the v. eek wa:
61,072.ib5, and tho total amotinl is?
sued to dato is 8283,027,605.
The amount of mutilated national
hankcurrencv redeemed and burned,
anterior to July 1,1866, was 8282,000.
Of this amount, 837,000 was cancelled
in Juno.-Cor. 2few York Herahl.
The London tort merchants give
each year a prize of 85,000 to the
ship that brings the first new tea to
England. Of course there is great
competition among the vessels, and
this year no less than ten clippers arc
to start from Hong Kong and race all
the way to England. Last year tin
clipper ship Fiery Cross won tin
race. She and the Taeping sailed
from Hong Kong around the Cape ol
Good Rope and into the Englisli
Channel, side by side, when the wind
failed, and the Fiery Cross, procuring
a tog, beat 1er competitor a few
hours, accomplishing the voynge it
eighty nine days.
? . -
At Demopolis. Ala., a negro made
application to the Bureau to recovo
his runaway master, lt seems that i
Yankee settler had employed a nu m
ber of negroes to work a cotton
plantation, but tho crop got? so mud
"in the grass" that he found ho wai
doing a losing business, and de
By tlio arrival at this port last j
evening, of the steamship Corsica,
from Havana, we received our special
j correspondence from Mexico, dated
at Tampico, the 19th, Mexico city '
22d, and Vera Cruz the 26th of June, j
Tho whole tenor of the communica- :
tiona goes to show that the Mexican j
people, so long scattered and hitherto
so divided in iutcrest, were be
coming more aud more united, and t
much more warm in the cause of the
independence of their country. As a
first result, the imperial forces, French
and native, had sustained a nunilier
r ''"feats, of greater br less severity,
Lu the field, and the cause of Maxi-'
.oilian was still more gloomy in cou
Marshal Bazaine had become ex?
cited and set out for San Luis Potosi,
with, it is said, the intention of open?
ing a stirring campaign against the.
Liberals in the North-west; indeed, it
appeared as if the Marshal dreaded
that thc French troops would not bc
permitted to retire from the country
in quiet marching order, but perhaps
becompelled to leave in the attitude of
men forced to go. To prevent, if
possible, such a contingency, by con?
sultation and action with his officers
and soldiers at San Luis Potosi, was
thc object of his visit to the towu.
Tf Maximilian could obtain money
he might, it is said, raise an army
which would perhaps sustain him for
some time longer; but DO person
j could conjecture from what source,
j foreign or home, he could hope to
; draw the funds. His treasury was
literally empty and most of the pub?
lic works, undertaken after his ar?
rival, were in a languishing condition.
' The straits to which the Emperor has
. been reduced financially may be
I estimated from tho fact alleged in our
i Washington telegraphic report, to
i the effiiol that news had been received
in that city, dated at Vera .Cruz on
j 21st of June, -'n which it was sdleged
that Marshal Bazaine had aprreed to
pay Maximilian the sum of 35,000 a
month, for his more pressing uses,
I from the French army chest,
i Santa Anna still engrossed a large
i share of the public attention. The
! Mexican Liberals proclaimed the
j theory that an understanding had
been como to between Mr. Seward,
? the Emperor Napoleon ?nd the ex
I President, by which Maximilian
would be "let down' gracefully,
j Santa Anna restored ami elected
': President, the United States Cabinet
I holding itself read} to approve o?
the "eventualities" arising from the
change o? executive. The Liberal?
j who were imbued with tiri? idea did
, not entertain sn ?li au implicit confi?
dence in Mr. Seward's friendship ar
they did sonic months ago. Saut;:
Anna, it is said, will remain nupopiv
lar with them, no matter iii what
official form he may be presented.
The city of Tampico .v.is closely
? besieged by the Lib?rai forces, win
had made a dashing attack, riding
'into the very streets .it the placea
? one time.
I Desertions from the Imperial t<
1 the Liberal army were frequent.
Tho idea of annexation to tin
I United States was widely fostered ii
the liberal ranks.-New York Herald
j ANOTHER LOT or MOKMOKS.-Th<
j Elm City brought up from New Yorl
I 575 Mormons and Morinoncsses, oi
j their way to Utah, hy the Vermon
j Central and Grand Trunk Railway
; They came under the care of "Brothe
. Miles," a special agent who formet
: the train in England for the land o
golden promise, on the other side o
; the Rocky Mountains. Tho majorit1
of them are Welch and English, wit!
tho scattering of here and there :
I Hollander to make upa varier}*. Tb
] sexes are about equally divided, am
j are mostly young people of hale am
i hearty constitutions, whose connte
nances look tho picture of health
? We are informed by the agent tha
' there are now over 0,000Mormons o:
I tho way from the coast of German;
j to the Rocky Mountains-, and that a
: tho train ure expected to reach Sal
: Lake City before October.
I New Ha~ 'n Register.
i _t t_
GOIXCJ TUF. WHOM: Hoo.-Dr. E
rho statistician of the Treasur
partment, has compiled som
.jgures in regard to hogs and the ho
.rade, that throws some light upo
. tho expression "going t he wliol
' hog;" or, at least, show that if sue
j a phrase is allowable anywhere,
; would bo in America.
In seven of the chief European ni
lions, with a population of 215,000
I OOO. there is only one-sixteenth of
J pig of 200 pounds to each perso*
< In this country we have a hog an
1 three-hundredths apiece, thus ci
abling Americans not only to "go tl
? i whole hog," but to do so with a amii
' margin to spare.
Severa! attempts to in.rodr.ee w hi
' labor in the cultivation of cotton :
[ Alabama have been made and faile
, The German Emigration Soeietie
1 which promised to supply the ant
L free black-labor planters with lube
> ! ors, have turned out to bo gio
' I swindles. Ono planter, who w
1 foolish enough to try it, had a lot
crop-eared bounty-jumpers sent
him, who deserted after bavin- the
' j passage paid and receiving tho fir
instalment of their wages,
i _ , ? , , _
" j D' lois is bigger than New Eu
1 ? land and New Jersey, Delaware ai
1 j Maryland besides-the latter Stat
* j having, altogether, an area of 54,8
" 1 square miles, while Illinois baa 5J
Among the curiosities which will
figure at the Paris exhibition, a per?
petual motion pendulum is .au
nouneed, which has already been
oscillating for three years without
interruption. The inventor of this
apparatus is a well-known watch?
maker in Paris, but he will not as yet
allow his name to bo published.
Three years is scarcely a test of per
Cao PS ix EAST TENNESSEE.-A cor
respondent writing from Bristol, East
Tennessee, in regard to the crops of
that locality, says: The prospect for
an abundant yield of wheat is not
promising. Corn and oats look web ;
the latter never better. Our grass
crop is also flattering, and if the wea
ther permits there will be a large
quantity of hay mown.
HYDROPHOBIA.-A young mau ut
Manayunk, Pennsylvania, died last
Sunday, with "very violent symptoms
of hydrophobia, who had been moen
late?! with the disease from tho bite of
a cat, which sprang at him, and made
her teeth meet in his leg. On Satur?
day, at the sight of water, was seized
with spasms, and suffered unutter
able agony until Sunday noon, " hen
death mercifully gave him a release.
They do things in a hurry in Cali?
fornia, as witness the following pro?
gramme of a "pleasant little p flair:"
San Juan Nevada stage robbed at 5
a. m. of 83,000; reward offered at 7
a. m. ; robber shot and all the money
recovered i 2 p. m. ; coroner's in?
quest at 3 p. nv. ; funeral of the thieves
at 6 p. m
TROUBLE IN NORTH MISSISSIPPI. -
lu accordance with instructions from
the War Department, Gen. Fisk has
sent three companies to Mississippi
to restore order and quiet to the
country. The report of General* ,
Fullerton and Steadman has caused
this action on tho part of the Govern
The Sumter Watchman says; The
drought now prevailing, succeeding
an unusually wet season, is affecting
tho corn disastrously. From no quar?
ter do we hear even tho hope express?
ed that more than one-half of a suffi
ciency of bread will be made.
Somebody who lately saw the Rev.
Theodore Tilton (the originator of
the "Tilton whoop") in Washington,
says he looked like a college fresh
man, with a profusion of brown locks
and not enough beard to make a door
mat to a bee-hive.
A special despatch to the Charles
ton Courier says that tho President'.*
veto message of the new Freedmen's
, Bureau bill is written. It is under
' stood that the President had deter
mined upon the restoration of the sea
. island lands before the bill passed.
The New York Times (Republicanj
tiays: "The Republican party can?
not exist an hour upon its universal
negro suffrage platform.'' Still,
Maine, Vermont and Iowa have de
1 dared for universal negro suffrage.
An Irishman, giving his testimony
, in one of the Dublin police conrts, a
! few days ago, in a riot case, said
"Oh, your honor, the nyst man I saw
coming at me, when T got up, wa^
There are said to be8,500,000 acres
of public land iu the Southern States
to be disposed of under the new
' homestead law, just signed by the
i Gigantic omnibuses on a new model
? have been constructed in Paris,
i They aro so contrived that upwards
of tifty persons can be seated on the
MESSRS. EDITORS: Yon will pica at? an?
nounce HENRY E. SCOTT, Ks^., us M
oj?iidida'. e for Alderman of Ward No. 2, at
the eh ctiou on Mouday next, and oblige
?.luly I-4- MANY CITIZENS.
A LL persona indebted n> Goldsmith A
Kant are hereby forewarned to make
n,i contracts, or pay money, except bv the
consent of TETEU '?IXD.
? I cly 12 1*
Richland Lodge ?o. 39, A. F. M.
A AN extra communication of tLio
Lodge will be held THIS (Thurs
/Wla\ > EVENING, 12th instant, at s
o'clock, at Odd Fellows' Hall, for the pur?
pose of conferring the Pellow-craftsmen'a
Decree. By order of the W. M.
I July 12 1 J. MENDEL, Secretary^
rilUE annual meeting of the Stockholder.-)
X in the King's* Mountain Iron Company
will t^e held at Gibbes' Hall, Columbia, on
WEDNESDAY, tho sth of Augubt, at 10
, o'clock a. m. A full meeting it earnestly
i requested, as business of importance will
be brought up for tho action and considor
I anon or the Stockholders. Stockholders
who aro unable to attend will please for?
ward their proxies to some member of the
Company. S. H. ANTHONY.
jVgenl King's Mountain Ire n Co.
July 12 _ 12 2i
Heai- the Voice of the People!
1IIAVE tried your GERMAN HORSE
. rOWDERS, und a:n well pleased with
the result. Hoad me f > worth bv express,
nd Obligo "P. J. C.
Good for all diseases t<> which h orso ia
subject. A valuable medicine. No ono
should be without it. Fer sale hv
FISHER A HElNiTSH,
July 12 Druggists.
?\TTONDEBFUL EFFECT of only one
W bottle. Copv of a lotter: "I have
, used only half a bottle- of Queen's Delight
! and Sarsaparilla for boils and eruptions of
! tao skin aud ltohiog humor ot tho blood,
which annoyed mo very much. I am cv
tirclv cured. I think vour medicino a valu
! ablo'oue. F.W. C."
For sale bv FISHER ?I HEIMTSH.
I July 12