Newspaper Page Text
i nu II- l-l -Mfa? - - ? "
I Expressiv for the Columbia Phoenix.] !
VIENNA, August 21.-AU tue offi?
cial journals declare that the peace of
Germany is now secured. \
LONDON, August 21.-It is stated
that Prim still heads the Spanish in?
surrection. He is supplied with funds
by Paris bankers.
BRBUN, August 21.-Tho Prussian
Government declares free trade in
CHARLESTON, August 21.-Number
registered to-day 235, of whom 140
are whites and 05 colored.
DENVER, August 21.-Returns show
a Republican majority in both
branches of the Territorial Legisla?
WASHINGTON, August 21.-Gen,
Howard has had np intimation of his
The President visits the Baltimore
Official returns from the Kentucky
election show : that Helm beats the
radicals 56,000, the third party
74,000, nod has a majority over both
The business portion of Platts?
burg, ?, Y., has been burned.
Gen.'Sickles' refusal to obey the
Executive order restraining him from
interfering with processes of the
Supreme Court, was discussed in the
Cabinet yesterday. There is reason
for stating that he will be superceded,
unless he obey?.
Half a doz wt - olunteer officers,
ranging from ca?.f^in to colonel, were
mustered ont to-day; also two chap?
Internal revenuo receipts to-day,
NEW ORIJEANS, August 21.-A reso?
lution, last night, was adopted by
both Boards of Aldermen, declaring
it as tho opinion of the Common
Council that the retention in office of
the present Comptroller, Surveyor,
' City Attorney, Assistant City Attor?
ney and Coroner, would bo a disre?
gard of the Reconstruction Act, and
caUing on the General Commanding
to remove these officials.
Ten deaths from yellow fever yes?
The St. Laurent, just arrived from
Shanghai, brings advices that tea is
very active, and the new crop going
AUGUSTA, August 21.-General Or?
ders No. 53, from Pope's headquar?
ters, directs that grand and petit
juries, for the trial of all cases iu his
department, be hereafter drawn ex?
clusively from the lists of registered
voters, without discrimination. She?
riffs will require jurors to swear that
? they were registered, specifying the
precinct and county; which affidavits
are to be placed on file in court.
DECREASE OP POPULATION.-Sim.
Atkinson, of the Augusta Press, is
now on a visit to New Hampshire,
the place of his birth. lu his last
lotter to the Presa, speaking of chil?
dren, ho says they aro gradually
going out of fashion, "few of the
younger generation having more than
two or throe. If the first two consist
of a boy and girl, a third seldom
intrudes npou the little band; but if
tho first two are of the same sex, a
third is sometimes added to the num?
ber. Here and there an old-fashioned
couple are found, around whose
hearth-stone sons and daughters are
allowed to cluster in the good old
way; but it is most true, and your
readers may be wicked enough not to
regret it, that considerations of pru
' dence and economy are greatly cur?
tailing tho mutual increase of this
In Bowling Green, on the 17th, an
old citizen, named Hiram A. Donald?
son, stabbed his son Thomas, aged
twenty-one, to the heart, killing him
instantly. The wife of tho murderer
left him last week, on account of
cruel treatment, but returned with
her son, on the day of the tragedy, to
take away her personal property.
While engaged thus, the fatal affair
occurred. The murderer was un?
moved by his awful deed, and only
said, when arrested, that he "wishod
it had been any other of his boys, as
be always liked Thomas the best."
FEM ALB AND NEGRO SUFFRAGE.
The Michigan convention, after vot?
ing 29 to 26 in committee, some time
since, to adopt female suffrage, this
week rejected the proposition by a
very large vote, and refused even to
submit the question to tho peoplo
as a separate proposition. Negro
suffrage is crowded into the body ol
tho constitution, as is proposed in
thc State of New York, and it was to
accomplish this result, wo nre now
told, that the Michigan State Con?
vention was ordered.
"Go ITI"-There is a call for a ne?
gro candidato for tho next vice-Pre?
sident. Some of the ultras suggest
Wendell Philbps for President and
John Langston, colored, of Ohio, foi
Vico. We go the ticket if it is put
up. The sooner 'tis over, the sooner
Wo further propose that the Stars
and Stripes bo abolished, and simple
black and white bo adopted as the
national flag. "Party per palo, sable
and argent. Hurrah for the bi-color.'"
A delightful trip-to Have-Anna.
. Pili AFT CI AL AN? COMMERCIAL. ?
NEW YORK, August '21.-Stocks
heavy. Money 4<a)5 per cent. Gold
40%. Sterling-time, 9><@9%5
sight, 9%@IQH. Floor--new 10?
15o. lower; old firm. Wheat scarcely
BO firm. Pork steady, at $23.25.
Lard quiet, at 12?.i@18V.<. Cotton
dull, at 28@28)?.
7 P. M.-Cotton a shade lower, at
28. Flour firm-Southern $10.25?
14; other . descriptions unchanged.
Wheat firmer and active-Southern
white $2.40;.amber $3.37'.s. Corn
unchanged-Western mixed $1.12;.,'
?1.13>?. Oats dull-Southern 81@
85. Mess pork $23.85. Stocks quiet.
13ALTIMORE, AugUSt 21.-Cotton 18
steady and scarce-Georgia middling
28>?; low middling 27^. Rio coffee
unchanged. Flonr dull but steady
for all descriptions. Wheat advanced
5c.-quoted nt $2.50 for common; it
rauges as low as $2 for white and red.
White corn $firstname.lastname@example.org; yellow $1.15
@1.18. Oats lower; receipts large
62@70; mostly 63@68.. Provisions
stoutly and iu good cqnsnmptive de?
mand. Sugar firm and in good de?
mand. Whiskey 30@45.
CINCINNATI, August 21.-Flour
firm-family $email@example.com. Corn firm,
at 90@91. Pork dull, and held at
$firstname.lastname@example.org. Clear bacon sides in
good demand, at 15 3 v Lard 12 . '
MOBUJB, August 21.-Cotton mar?
ket dall; quotations nominally lower;
75 bales changed hands yesterday, at
private figures, ll bales of new
cotton received np to date.
NEW ORLEANS, August 21.-Sales
of cotton 350 bales; market dull-low
middling 26}.1; receipts 98; exports
2,723. Sugar hud molasses nominal
and uuchanged. Corn quiet, at $1.12
@1.15. Pork quiet and firm, at $2G.
Bacon shoulders 14; clear 18. Lard
jobbing 14,^@14^. Gold39%@40.
SAVANNAH, August 21.-Cotton
dull and declining, with no sales
middlings 26; receipts 107.
CHARLESTON, August 21.-Cotton
inactive, with sales of 9 bales; quota?
tions nominal; receipts 161 bales.
AUGUSTA, August 21.-Nothing
doing in cotton-sales too light foi
LIVERPOOL, August 20-Evening.
Cotton deolined 1-16@ 1? d. -middling
uplands 10%; Orleans ll 1-16.
LONDON, August 21--2 P. M.
Bonds 74;^. Consols 94.%.
LIVERPOOL, August 21-2 P. M.
Cotton rather more active. LnKl 5]
@56. Bacon 43@46.
LONDON, August 21-Evening.
LIVERPOOL, August 21-Evening.
Cotton closed quiet and steady-mid
diing uplands 10%; Orleans ll. Sale
NOMINATED BY ONE WHO KNOW
HIM.-The New York Times ^think
it worthy, of note, as an indication o
the times, that the Galena Gazelk
the paper published in the pine
where Grant resided before the wai
which is moreover said to bo the onl
paper that Graut regularly reads
and which seems to have alway
maintained very intimate relation
with tho ancient tanner of Galem
is strongly urging Grant as a cand
date for the next Presidency, on th
platform of peace, conciliation au
fraternity. The Gazelle discusses tl
subject in a recent able leader, ii
quiring into- the kind of man tl:
country wants for next Presiden
It argues at length that wo don?
want a man who "will imagine hin
self to be tho State," nor an amb
tiona man, "who will imagine th
the people were made for him," m
"do wo want a cunning, crafty, co:
fidence operator, who thinks that p
litics is only a gamo of thimble-ri
Nor do we want a man whose who
aim will be to fan and keep alive tl
embers of discord. In short, th
we want neither knave, nnr fool, n
coward. But," says tho Gazelle, 'V
do want an honest man for our ne
President, who has faith in the pote
cy of strong-handed and cool-head
justice;"and it then goes on to eui
gize warmly an unnamed individu
adding at the close: "His name y
need not mention. The whole woi
knows it. It will never be forgottf
The people demand the use, for t
best good of the country, of bis t
common executive power." All tl
is of interest, ns appearing in the C
often take credit to themselves
discovering an error of the press, n
express their wonder that such pal
ble mistakes should escape the re
er's eye; but if those who are so <
i tical were themselves to underti
? tho responsibilities of a uewspa
reader, for one week, it would <
, tainly cure them, for the future,
ungenerous criticism. Instead of
pressing their wonder at the app<
ance of a wrong letter now and tb
or a mis-spelt word, or an outrage
Murray, their surprise would be tl
under the great accumulation
, "proofs," the short time available
tho correction, the miserable ma
. script often placed iu the comp
, tor's hands, with many other dr
backs-known alono to printers
over which tho proof-reader has
control, the surprise, wo say, wc
i be that newspapers, with all their
i fee ts, should be sent out as corre
i os they are.
Generally observed-tilting ski
water-falls and other people's b
Tb. Wild L?nd. ot ttl* ScAtth.
In some of the Southern States,
especially in Arkansas, Louisiana and
Florida, there are large tract? of wild
land inviting settlement, and great
inducements are held out to Northern
people to go aud take possession of
them. The soil is so rich as to re?
quire no mannie, the timber is so
valuable that it will pay for the clear?
ing, and if one will engage in the
growing of fruit and vegetables for
Northern cities, he will get rich.
There is some truth in this, but men
with small means should be upon
their guard. To engage profitably
in the lumber business requires capi?
tal and hard work. More money has
been sunk in saw-mills than has been
made in them; and unless one is on
the banks of a river, where the sale
of cord-wood is certain, it will cost
not' less than $20 an acre to clear
land. There is no other business so
little profitable as that of preparing
the trees of the forest for sale, whe?
ther it be in the shape of lumber,
cord-wood or staves. The reason is
that coarse, hard-working and illite?
rate men, who can do nothing else,
competo with- each other, and in fur?
nishing large supplies, they keep
down the price of labor and the price
of their productions.
One who purposes raising fruit and
vegetables should consider first that,
to be successful, a good knowledge of
the business aud considerable capital
are required. Take the tomato crop,
for instance. No matter how far
South, on shipping waters, one may
go, somebody will be found already |
there, with extensive hot-beds ana
sashes, for the production of early
plants. However short the wiuter
may be, there is an attempt to make
it shorter. It is a great mistake to
suppose that in going South you will
get the start of somebody else. An
energetic fruit-grower will bo likely
to do well with nn orange plantation,
but it is indispensable that he knows
what fruit-growing is, and he must
not be afraid of work. Still, there
will bo no great success without capi?
tal and good management, either
taken thither or acquired on the
ground, and with them one will suc?
ceed in New York or in Minnesota.
But it is well to cousider tho fact that
in all Northern seaboard cities ono is
urged to buy oranges at from fifteen
to twenty ceuts a dozen, while apples
are sold ou the stand at fifty ceuts a
dozen. It. is doubtful whether apples
will not bring as much in the orchard
in November as oranges will in their
orchards in March. There is one
thing, regarding the South, which is
scarcely understood; that is, it is an
undeveloped country. The timo is
coming when new and valued pro?
ducts are to be introduced, and, per?
haps, in comparison, cotton will be
insignificant. But to secure this re?
sult, not only men of large minds will
be required, but Government patron?
age, widely administered, is indispen?
There is good reason to suppose
that many of the statements about
the semi-tropical South are made by
land speculators. For a Northern
mau to go thither aud pay from $5 to
?10 for wild land, except in some
choice localities, can end iu nothing
but disaster. Tho truth is, there are
thousands of acres that can be bought
at ^1.25 un acre. The only way to
settle such regions is in colonies, and
tho cost of land should not exceed 82
au acre. If large lauded proprietors
had not so much confidence iu tho
effect of thoir statements, they would
be wise in giving a part of their land
free to actual settlers; that is, pro?
vided they were able to pay for it.
Each member of the colony should
go with means to carry on work and
to support his family for two years,
at least. At the best, there will bo
privations and disappointments, and
many things must be learned which
neither they nor the people of tho
country know. But let no ono ex?
pect that riches will come suddenly.
Prosperity and even the common
comforts of life result only from time
and patient industry. Still, by their
help, they will come.
[New York Tribune.
THE SEVEN-THIBTIES.-There aro
yet $20,000,000 of the first series of
the seven-thirty notes, dated July
15, 1801, to be received by the Trea?
sury Department. . There were ori?
ginally $380,000,000 of these notes,
but on the 15th of the present month,
when the time for redemption or con?
version into five-twenties expired,
only $40,000,000 were out.
Secretary McCulloch extended tho
time for their redemption to Sep?
tember 15, as has- already been
stated. On Saturday, $20,000,000 of
these notes were received by tho
Treasury Department, $5,000,000 of
which came from Boston bankers.
Most of this amount would have been
received the day before, if it had not
been for the storm. It is probable
that tho other $20,000,000 will bo
either redeemed or converted long
before the time given by Secretary
McCulloch expires.-Ballimore Sun.
A VILLAGE TRANSFERRED FROM ONE
STATE TO ANOTHER.-The village of
Sidney, Fremont County, Iowa, by a
change of tho channel of the Missouri
River, has been transferred from that
State into Otoe bounty, Nebraska.
By this singular freak of the river,
some thousands of acres of land and
GOO, to 800 inhabitants have been
added to Nebraska.
An Australiern paper says that the
neighborhood of Havelock was re?
cently visited, after a heavy rain, by
clouds of flying ants, which were
devoured in great numbers by the
fowls, but the insects, not killed by
the swallowing, ute their way through
the bird's crops, and caused their
death. This was not credited at first,
but post mortem examinations have
shown the insects alive in the rup?
tured crops, or crnwliug out of the
dead birds' throats.
ANTIDOTE FOR POISON.-It is said
that a poison of auy conceivable de?
scription and degree of potency,
which has been swallowed, may be
rendered instantly harmless by swal?
lowing two gills of sweet oil. An in?
dividual with a strong constitution
should take twico the quantity. This
oil will neutralize every form of the
vegetable or mineral poison with
which physicians and chemists are
The number of lurge fires through?
out the United States, during July,
at which the loss was over $20,000
or upward, was 37, and the aggregate
loss was $3,225,000. In June, thc
total loss by fire, was $41,750,000.
During the seven months of 1867
that have passed by, the total value
of the property lost by conflagration
has been $25,830,000.
The Herald states that a young
mau by the name of John May wai
urrestetl and lodgeil in jail at Lau?
rens on Saturday last, charged witl
poisoning two of his step-children
Suspicion having been excited nt tin
sudden death of the children, th
bodies were disinterred and strych
nine found iu their stomachs. Ma;
was committed for trial.
Western newspapers are alway
gre.;t in promising future prosperit;
for their cities, but the most extensiv
statement of this kind, we have late
ly seen, is that the town of "Foi
Scott requires but two things to mak
it one of the largest cities in th
world, and these are buildings au
It is said to be satisfactorily d<
monstrnted, that every time a hu:
band scolds his wife, he adds
wrinkle to his face. It is thougl
tho announcement of this fuct wi
have the most salutary effect, esp
cially as it is understood that evei
time a husband smiles on his wife
will remove one of the old wrinkles
"The times aro so hard, I ct
scarcely manage to keep my no
above water," said u husband tl
other day to his wife, who had bei
importuning him for a new drei
"No," she replied with some asperit
"but you manage to keep abo
brandy easy enough."
A Brooklynite tells a queer sto
about the lovely wife and dangbt
of a milkman, who took daily bat
in the lacteal fluid to improve tin
complexion. Tho milk was then v
tered and sold at fifteen cents
quart. It didn't neeel any doctori
to give it a "body" after that.
Theoilore Tiltou, Anna Dickinso:
friend, and ono of thc lights of t
"God and morality party," is
favor of licensing houses of prosti
tion," but is down on "licensi
rum-sellers." Every mau to 1
The New York Journal of Comme
thinks that the Southern press,
the whole, is better tempered tl
tho Northern press. It is fairer
wards the Northern people than
Northern press is towards the Sou
The old Pennsylvania Bank bu
rog, at Philadelphia, is to bo
moved, piecemeal, to Portland, I
The marble has been marked, let
ed auel numbered, stone by ste
and will re-appear at the latter <
as a custom house.
Julius, why am tie 'habitants
de recently purchased Booshin I
session like de natives ob Afric
"Ruse dey lib on de fat ob de lan
"No, no, bekase dey travel nbou
At a pic-nic, near Vicksburg,
Thursday, poison was put in the
freshments by unknown pari
Five whites and three blacks d
and six or eight persons are not
pecteel to recover.
FINDING IT OUT.-lu a leui
article, the Washington Chronicli
tacks tho internal revenue cvstei
a stupendous engine of fraud,
advocates making the Bureau a s
The Mark Lane Express, whic
the best of English authorities i
? foreign crops, gives a generally i
vorable account ai the crop ]
poets in England and on the c
A provisional protection fo
months has been ' granteel by
English Patent Office, to Mr. E
Forbes Gunn, of Charleston, fi
for improvements in breech lon
G. W. S. Bickley, the originat
tho Knights of the Golden Gi
elieil in Baltimore, last week,
was a native of Virginia, and
: fifty-two years of age.
One of the Black Crook uyi
has sued the manager and los
suit. Quilp suggests that if i
tho suit she wore in the ballet,
was not much to lose.
An amusing item in the Loni
cer-dus is 30,600 cats of the Th
Residents in Washington say that
since Stanton hos been Secretary
of War, he has never Owned hide or
hair of a single horse, bat that the
steeds that gaily drew the Secretary
about the streets, were detailed from
the Quartermaster's Department.
DIBEOT TRADE.-Memphis is or
ganiziug a direct trade with Lyons.
The first vessel is now loading for
the former port, and is expected to
arrive in time for tho fall trade.
A small lot of tobacco (four pounds,
perhaps,) was sold in Lynchburg, the
other day, at tho rate of $1,140 per
To economize is to draw in as
much as possible. The young ladies
apply this art to their persons, and
the result is a very small waste.
Earl Derby is quito ill, in conse?
quence of having sat down upon
nothing when he expected to find a
It seems as true as it is paradoxical,
that an American is never contented
until ho has made himself uncom?
"Marrying for life," is a phrase
which is coming into use in the
West. It does not need explanation.
?\f\f \ DOZEN EGGS, on consignment,
i?UU for salo by T. J. GIBSON.
Oats, Flour, Corn Meal,
"I CA BUSHELS EXTRA FINE OAT8.
IOU lObblu. North Carolina FLOUR.
30 buahels frcBh-ground CORN MEAL.
100 bushels North Carolina CORN.
1,000 lb?, suporior SMOKING TOBAC?
CO, [Durham's,] put np in 3 and 5-lb.
packages. Just received and oflfered cheap I
by GRAESER & McJUNKIN,
Aug 22 2_Gorvais street.
MY HOUSE and LOT. For further I
particulars, apply at my office, be?
tween thc hours of '.) and 12 ni. and 4 and |
5 p. m. JOHN A. KAY.
Aug 21_' 2
Fall and Winter Importation---! S67.
Millinery and Straw Goods.
ARMSTRONG, GATOR A CO.,
IMPORTERS and Jobbers of BONNET,
TRIMMING and VELVET RIBBONS,
BONNET SILKS, SATINS and VELVETS,
Blonds, Netts, Crapes, Ruches, Flowers,
Feathers, Ornaments, Straw Bonnets and
Ladies' Hats, [trimmed and untrimmed,]
Shaker Hoods, Ste,
237 and 239 Baltimore Street,
Offer tho largcat Stock to bo found in this I
country, and unequaled in choico variety j
and cheapness, comprising tho latest Pa?
risian novell ics.
tt?_ Orders solicited and prompt atten?
tion given. Aug 21 Imo
AVolfe's Schlc-tlum Schnapps are rc
commended by all tho medical faculty.
TO SOUTHERN MERCHANTS!
BOCK IStANO GOODS.
IF vou desire to sunply yourselves for the
FALL and WINTER TRADE, with the
VERY BEST DESCRIPTIONS and STYLES |
AND WITH THE MOST DURABLE
Jeans and Kersey Fabrics !
AH free from shoddy and other impurities,
Order Samples from tho subscriber, and ]
they will bu forwarded, with prices attach?
ed, during the months of July and August.
From these samples you nan make your
selections and return your orders; and tho
goods will bo forwarded directly from tho
manufactory. JOHN A. YOUNG,
President Rock Island Manufac. Co.,
June 2 4mo Charlotte, N. C.
Readv for thc Season, at the
Send your order to tho
South Carolina Cotton Gin Waueliousr,
THEY GIN Faster, Cleaner and make a
better Sample than any Gins in the
country with the samo power. Thoy havo
been adopted by tho East India Cotton
Agency Company, by the Manchester Cot?
ton Supply Association, by tho Viceroy of
Egypt, and by tho Governments of Turkey,
Brazil, Italy, Greece and India, hi their
???Torts to raise this stapln in their midst;
and their merits are even more fully un?
derstood by i hose using them in our own
country during tho last two years. They
aro also warranted to givo satisfaction, or
Corn Shellers, Feed Cutters,
PLOWS, CTJL.TlVATOJ.tS, ?Ste.
Wood's MOWING and
iuT-Ti i mg which havo taken tho first |
premium at the Paris Ex?
Tho following gentlemen, to whom I
have recently sold thoso Machines, will
gladly teBtifv to their merits:
Dr. B. W. Taylor, Columbia, S. C.
W. L. Mikcll, Columbia, S. C.
Gen. J. J. Bratton, Winnsboro, S. C.
M. E. DoGraffonreid, Chester, S. C.
O. C. Wells, Nowbcrry, 8. C.
J. P. Kinard, Newberry, S. C.
J. P. Kitchors, Union, S. C.
L. A. Lowranco, Salisbury,iN. C.
Terms aooommodating. Address,
W. B. LOWKANCB,
South Carolina Cotton Gin Warehouse,
Aug ll Imo Columbia, S. C.
A. h. COLTON. Proprietor._
i B^AVoliV? Schletta m Schnapps arc good
! for all kidney and bladder complaints.
? i -'i r i "
Milch Cotes and Calves.
By D. C. PErXOTTO & BON.
WE will soil, THIS (Thursday) MORNING,
22d inst., at 9J o'clock, in front of oar
auction M torc, without reserve,
Three A Ko. 1 Milch Cows and Calves.
Tho above Cows aro said to give eight and
ten quarts per day._Aug 22
BL P. DeGraaf. Executor, vs. J. C. Greon.
BiU to Foreclose Mortgage.
PURSUANT to the order of tho Court in
the above stated case, I will sell, be?
fore the Court House, on tbe FIRST MON?
DAY in September next,
All that LOT OF LAND, situate in the
uity of Columbia, on the corner of Taylor
und Ball streets, bounded on tho North by
Taylor street, East by lot of- Miles,
South by lot of Richard Holmes and West
by Bull street, containing one-half acre,
moro or less; together with the buildings
thereon-upon the following terms:
So much cash as will defrav the costs of
suit and expenses of sale: balance on a
credit of one, two and three years, with
interest at the rato of 7 per centum pet
annum, secured by bond and mortgage of
tho promises. D. B DESAUSSURE,
AugJO ?9_ C. E. B. I>. _
FOB THE BENEFIT OF THE
IN AID OF THE
Suffering and Destitute -Poor "of th* South,
WILL, TAKE PLACE IN'
Washington, D. C., Sept. 30, 1867.
THE "Ladies' Society in Aid of tho Suf
_ fering and Destitute Poor of tho South"
would respectfully and earnestlv call the
attontion of the generous public to tho
groat distress and fearful suffering now
prevailing in the Southern Statca.
The public have already responded no?
bly to tho call, but not to tbe extent re?
quired to ke*op starvation from making
victims of many. Additional funds must
be raised at once; tho case is urgent. Tho
Lady Managers, after mature deliberation,
have decided to give a Grand National En?
tertainment, trusting to their activo co?
operation and sympathizing aid for the
immediate supply ot means to enable them
to purchase and forward food to starving
thousands. The Grand National Enter?
tainment will be given at Washington, D.
C., September 30,1867. 300,000 tickets will
bo offered for Bale at $2 each. Half of tho
amount will bo iu valuable awards to the
holders, and tho balance will be devoted at
once by tho Lady Managers to purchasing
fooA^o bo sent South for immediate distri?
bution among the most needy. Tho Lady
Managers have entered into an arrange?
ment with Messrs. Bentley, Clark A Co. to
superintend disposal of tickets and conduct
the Entertainment in a manner worthy the
patronage and support of the public.
LIST OF AWARDS.
1. An elegant Mansion on Fifth Ave?
nue, New York City; titles perfect,
deed deposited in Escfo; actual
2. Twentv Thousand Dollars in 10-40
3. 1 ontiro set Diamonds, complete,
comprising Pin, Ear-rings, Brace?
let and Necklace-very magnifi?
4. 1 set elegant Diamonds, complete 12,000
5. 1 sot Diamonds and Emeralds... 10,000
6. 1 set Diamond Studs and Sleeve
7. 1 Singlo Solitaire Diamond Ring. 5,000
8. 1 Singlo Solitaire Diamond Pin.. 4,000
?J. 1 8inglo Solitaire Diamond Stud.. 3.000
10. 1 Diamond Scarf Pin. 2,000
ll to 15. 5 Cluster Diamond Rings,
$1,000 each. 5,000
IC to 20. 5 Jules Jorgensen Watches,
[Hunter's,] SG0O each. 3,000
21 to 25. 5 Thomas Nardin Watches,
[Hunter's,] $500 each. 2,500
26 to50. 25Solitaire Diamond Rings,
$500 each. 12.5C0
51 to 75. 25 sets elegant Coral, com?
plete, $400 each. 10,000
7G to 125. 50 sets elegant Garnets,
completo, comprising Bracelet,
Sleeve Buttons, Ear-rings and
Breast-pin, $200 each. 10,000
126 to 1,125. 1,000 Chromas, Artist's
1,126 to 6,225. 5,000 elegant Engrav?
1,220 to 6,225. 100 sets Silver-plated
Tea Service, very heavy. 10,000
0,226 to 10,000. Consisting of Writ?
ing Desks, Work Boxes, Photo?
graphic Albums, sets of Silver
?.lated Forks. Fish Knives, Napkin
tings, Boxes, Ladies' Gloves,
Handkerchiefs, Ac. 44,000
XT SINGLE TICKETS, $2.00. -??
5 Tickets.$ 9| lOTickets.18
BENTLEY, CLARK & CO.,
175 Fifth Avenue, New York City, or
222 Pennsylv'a Ave., Washington., D. C.
HONOR AB Y Sf EMBERS.
Mrs L W Jerome, Mrs Hyatt,
j Mark Brumagim, A C Richards,
James Willeta, E C Carrington,
E Underbill, M C Cogswell,
James Darling, T K Tilfingbast,
H Shuman, M H Grinnell,
A Frear, ' M K Shaffer,
Abrab'm Lincoln, C M Garrison,
C N Chapin, A B Mack,
M Duncan, J C Barrington,
J H Clark, M A Kellogg,
Daniel Sloan, LeGrand Caper.-,
W B Astor, A L DeForrest,
A T Stowart, L E Kennedy,
August Belmont, B O Taylor,
W ABpinwall, J C Fremont.
Simeon Draper, Frank E Howe,
A Lawrence, George Munger,
R E Fenton, A E Burnside,
Mrs H C Murphy.
Major-General Philip H Sheridan, Com?
manding Fifth Military District, N O.
Major-General John Pope, Commanding
Third Military District, Mobile.
Major-Genoral J M Schofield, Command?
ing First Military District, Richmond.
. Slajor-General E O C Ord, Commanding
Fourth Military District, Vicksburg.
Major-Gonoral Daniel E Sickles, Com?
manding Second Military DiBt, Charles-ton.
Major-General John A Dix, United Stales
Minister, Paris, Franco.
Gov A E Burnsido, Rhode Island.
Gov F H Pierpoint, Virginia.
Gov Thomas Swann, Marvland.
Gov J Worth, North Carolina.
Gov J L Orr. South Carolina.
Gov R M Patton, Alabama.
Gov Charles J Jenkins, Georgia.
Gov J Madison Wehr* Louisiana.
Gov W G Brownlow, Tennessee.
Gov Thomas E Bramlette, Kentucky.
Gov Isaac Murphy, Arkansas.
Gov David S Nyalkor, Florida.
Mrs Laura Brooks, Mrs H Sherman,
Mrs O Wadsworth, Miss MD?ncsn,
Mrs Drako Mills, Miss Maria Moult v..
Mrs E S Adams, Mrs James Clark.
Mns. HARLOW E. MATHER,
Socretary, 296 Fifth Avenue, N. Y.
?- Tickets for sale nt the PHONI3
OFFICE. Aug 9 fa