Newspaper Page Text
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PAMS, Maroo. 16.-The trial of Mar?
shal Bazaine, for the capitulation of
Metz, is expected and just now o ooo pies
gublio attention, as he can only be tried
y bia peurs. There is some difficulty
in assembling a court martial, which ia
competent-ua nearly all the Marshals of
France, of whom the oonrt must be
composed, wore themselves concerned in
som? capitulation'or surrender during
the late war. The Assembly discussed
the budget President Thiers made u
speeob defending the estimates of thu
War Department. He insisted that tbey
would not be reduced, as it was necessa?
ry to replace- material of war, fortify the
frontier, repair fortifications and create
a real army. It is rumored that Gen.
Issy, Minister of War, will ask for a
credit of 200,000,000f., for building new
forts ar nod Paris and for fortifications
on the frontier, particularly at Longoyon
and Bellfort Tbe Prussians are actively
extending tho fortifications of Metz and
It is reported that England and
TJrugUay bave come to an open rup
turo, and that all friendly relations be-1
tween the two nations have ceased.
LONDON, March 10.-Tho iron-clad I
man-of-war Lord Glyde, twenty-three j
guns, ia nshoro in the Mediterranean.
MADRID, Maroh 16.-Moutponsier has
dooli ned the' candidature of the Cortes.
PABIS, March 16.-A despatch from I
Cannes announces the death in that town
of George Euetis, formerly member of)
the United States House o? Representa?
tives from Louisiana, and later private
secretary to J6hn SI idell, when he was |
Confederate ' Commissioner to France.
Ho was the son-in-law of Mr. Corcoran,
The Commissioner of Pardons having
rejected the appeal of Fedel, Questel
and Girard,(threa Communists convioted
of murdering hostages, they were shot \
thia morning, at Bato ry.
President Thiers,' at a reception, yes?
terday, spoke upon the Roman question,
and in > bis remarks maintained that
Catholicism is tradition, and an element
of strength to France.
NEW YORK, March 16.-Jay Gould bas
resigned his directorship in Erie. He
testified bofore the legislative committee,
that the charges against Judge Barnard,
of corruption in Erie affairs, were un?
founded. Gould paid Tilden $10,000,
in 18Q9, as a retaining fee io Erio affairs. |
Horace Greeley, in an editorial on the
Cincinnati Convention, says if free trade |
is to be made a plank in the platform,
he asks to be counted out. All be asks
is, that there be left a freedom to all
classes on eoonomio questions.
About 60,000 men will join in the pro?
cession on St Patrick's Day, with fifty
bands of music Tho military will num?
Eighteen small-pox oases yesterday.
The jury for damages in the Westfield
disaster have disagreed-one juror hold?
ing that the defendants were not liable
attributing the accident.to a dispensation
of Providence. Eleven jurors favored
a verdict ag-iinat the company.
LAWRENCE, .KANSAS, March 16.-Mrs.
Jane Ruth, obarged as an aooessory in
- poisoning her husband, bas been dis?
LorrrflvmijB, March 16.-The Evening]
Sun newspaper has set
A Matamoras special Bays a despatch
from the Mexican Secretary of War re?
iterates the capture of Zacatecas and tho
rout of Trevino.
MEMPHIS, Maroh 16.-A cotton suit
seizure, involving $200,000, decided
against the Government, in tho Distriot,
and appealed to the Circuit Court, has !
been remanded to the Distriot Court for
a new trial.
LOUISVUIIJE, Maroh 16.-A suit against
Police Judge Price, for refusing negro
testimony before the State Court, has
been authorized to be dismissed-the
Federal Court holding the Judge justi?
fiable in obeying tho State law. Judge
Ballard added: "Ido not think Con?
gress has power to enact a law to pre?
vent him from so doing."
PHILADELPHIA, Marob 16.-Mace and
O'Baldwin have deposited $500 forfeit,
for a $2,500 fight, in Virginia, July 16.
The new iron steamer, George W.
Clyde, bas sailed on a trial trip for
WASHINGTON, March 16.- The Tri
butte's Washington correspondent has
information from an unquestioned
Bource, that Sumner has consented to
preside nt tho Cincinnati Convention.
The Senate was not in session. In
tho House, there was debate only. Sher?
man, in a speech yesterday, said the ta?
riff conld safely be reduced $20,000,000,
but he warned Senators that if toa and
ooffoe were admitted free, reduction
iiiost stop tboro. Sherman favors a re?
duction on textile fabrics.
Tom Murphy, formerly Collector of
Customs, before the Retrenchment Com?
mittee, testifies that he was not influ?
enced by Grant, Porter or Babcock, io
the Leet & Stocking's order business I
affairs. Giant wanted Leet to leave I
New York, on occonnt of the scandal.
Probabilities-The barometer will con?
tinue falling from the upper lakes to the
Gulf, and Eastward to the Atlantic, with
rising temperature. The area of rain
over the Lower Mississippi Valley will
probably extend by and on Sunday
morning over the Southern States very
generally. Increased cloudiness will pre?
vail over the New England and Middle 1
States to-night, with probably threaten?
ing weather on Sunday, especially over
the latter. The winds will veer to tho
North-westerly, over tho upper lako re?
SPRINGFIELD, MASS., March 16.-Tho
early train hence for Boston was thrown
from tho track by a brokon rail. Twen?
ty persons in tho smoking car were
more or less injured.
BOFFALO, Muroh 16.-Thu Ohio
streot olevutor, owned by tho Erie Rail?
way Company, ni?d loused to Clark,
TowDsend & Go., was burned to-day,
with 53,000 bushels grain. The fire is
believed to be tho work o! an incendia?
ry. No insurance on the elevator; the
grain waa fully insured; loss on building
CHATTANOOGA, TENN., March 16.
Major Fleming, agont for Charles Walsh,
receiver of the Alabama and Chatta?
nooga Railroad, has taken possession of
that road from Meridian, Miss., to the
Georgia State line, by direction of ?the
United States Oourt of Mississippi and
the Chancery Court of the Western di?
vision of Alabama. He expects to make
auoh arrangements with Geueful Wof
ford, receiver for the State of Georgia,
as will enable him to ruu thrungli trains
in a few days. Major Fleming is well
known as the General Superintendent of
the Mobile and Ohio Railroad, und Mr.
Walsh bas a high reputation for inte?
grity and financial ability.
financial and Commercial.
NEW YORK, March 16-Noon.-Stocks
strong and active. Gold steady, at 10%.
Money firm, at 7. Governments strong
and steady Exchange-long 9%; short j
l?>?. Sales of cotton for future deli?
very, laut evening, 6,400 bales, as fol?
lows: March 22; April 22)??22^; May
22%@22 I3-lt>; Juoe 23@23>6; July
23@23 1-16; August 22%; September
21)?@21>?. Flour and wheat dull aud
heavy. Corn quiet and heavy. Pork
steady-now mess 13.00. Leard dull
steam 9@9}?. Cotton firm-uplands
22J-X; Orleans 22%; Bales 3,260 bales.
7 P. M.-SaleB of cotton for future
delivery to-day 14,100 bales, as follows:
March 22; April 22??, 22 7-16; May
22 14-16, 23 1-16; June 23>?, 23%;
July 23^; August- 22%, 23; September
21, 213,;; Ootober l?y?. Cotton steudy
-sales 4,4.06 bales, at 22% for-uplands;
23 for Orleans. Floor dall and heavy
common and good grades*scarce and
firmly held, at firstname.lastname@example.org; common to
fair extra Southern 7.70(3(9.50; for good
to choice email@example.com. Wheat very dull
and lower-nominally 1 44(a) 1 50 for
No. 2 spring store; 1 51(3)1.54 for No. 1
spring store; 1.62(311.68 for wiuter red
Western. Cora heavy and decidedly
lower-67@67>? for new Western mixed
afloat. Pork lower-12.75@12 80 for
new mess. Lard quiet, at 8%@9>4.
Freights quiet and steady. The bank
statement shows loaus havo decreased
nearly Si, 500.000; specie increased
nearly $1,500,000; legal tenders over
$1,256.000; deposits decreased over
$4,250,000. Money easv, at7. Sterling
9%@9K. Gold 10i4@10%. Govern?
ments very atong aud advanced ^?C'jH-?
States dull and steady.
BALTIMORE, March 16.-Cotton very
firm; holders oskiog higher rates-mid?
dling 221^;.receipts 407 bales; sales 862;
CHARLESTON, March 16.-Cotton quiet
-middling 21%; receipts 527 bales; ex?
ports 100; sales 100; stock 27,010.
AUGUSTA, March 16.-Cotton firm, de?
mand good, offerings fair-middling
20%; receipts 275 bales; sales 400.
SAVANNAH, Maroh 16.-Cottou active;
offerings good-middling 21%; recoipts
792; sales 2,900; stock 61,186.
NEW ORLEANS, March 16.-Cotton
activo and firm-middling 22^; receipts
655 bales; sales 9,800; stock 179,428.
MEMPHIS, Maroh 16.-Cotton firm
middling 21%@21%; receipts 683.
MODHJB, March 16.-Cotton in good
demand; holders asking higher rates,
but buyers refuse-middling 21%@22;
receipts 563 bales; sales 500; stock 4,844.
WILMINGTON, Maroh 16.-Cotton firm
-middling 21|?; receipts 116 bales;
BOSTON, Maroh 16.-Cottou dull and
depressed-middling 22 y ?; receipts
2,370 bales; sales 250; stock 8,500.
NORFOLK, Maroh 16.-Cotton steady
low middling 20%; receipts 580 bale*;
sales 150; stock 4,660.
GALVESTON, March 16.-Cotton stroDg
-good ordinary 20; receipts 316 bales;
LONDON, March 15-Noon.-Consols
92%. Bonds 92#.
PAMS, March 16.-Rentes 56f. 60c
LIVERPOOL, March 16-Evening.-Cot
ton opened and closed firm-uplands ll;
OrleauB lijfQllJtf; sales 12,000 bales;
THE LOWREY GANG-Tho impression
grows strouger that Henry B?rry Low?
rey, leader of the Robeson outlaws, has
disappeared from his Souiilatowu haunts.
We have continuation of the report that
his brother has recently boen seen carry?
ing tho favorite rifio of the leader. Our
most recent informant ia of tho opinion
that, instead of being dead, Henry Berry
has loft tho country in disguise. It is
contended that thero ia no positive evi?
dence of his having been seen since the
Wednesday succeodiug tho lute rubbery
at Lumborton, when tho safes and that
largo amount of money wore stolon,
Henry Berry Lowrey, in all probability,
availed himself of the possession of
tho80 funds to fly tho country; for thero
is now scarcely a doubt that tho plunder
did fall into the bauds of tho Lowrey
gang, as a quantity of tho goods stolon
on that raul havo boen recently disco?
vered at their dwollingj. Stephen Low?
rey-tho most desperately brutal of tho
whole gang-now seems to head tho out?
laws. If Boss Stroug bo roally dead,
and Henry Burry Lowrey dopartod the
country, tho gang is now reduced to
three-Stephen Lowrey, Tom Lowrey
and Andrew Stroug. There seems also
to have boen internal dissensions among
them lately-the old story of quarrel
over spoils; and they are beyond doubt
badly demoralized. A vigorous effort
towards their capturo or extermination is
now almost certain of success.
j Wilmington Journal.
Theodore Thomas says tho Baddest
thing on earth is that peoplo will blow
their noses when his orchestra are iu
their most delicate pianissimo passages
If they would strike tho proper key, it
would bo something, but they aro inva?
riably an octavo or two out of tho way.
Two S: runs' DEVOTION TO A BROTHER
FLV IT-FOUR YEAHS IN CLOSE CON FI NU -
MENT.-A very remarkivblo instance of
eiaterly dovotion baa transpired ia Ooo
cord, Lewis County, Kentucky, wbich
we propose to relate, and ask if the fact?
and example have their parallel in the
past or present generation.
Judge Jameb Dozier migrated to Ken?
tucky at an early day, when thi9 seotion
was a wilderness. He reared a family of
daughters, and his youngest ohild was a
boy. As usual, the pet was gifted with
promising traits, that made the brother
near and dear to his home circle
lu 1818 Bioggold Dozier, when but
ufteeu years old, attended a religious re?
vival. The religious excitement so uf
feoted his mind ns to unlit him for labtr
at murnini pursuits, and the cure of thia
youth devolved lipon his eldest sisters,
who have assumed tho directiou of his
affairs, and huvo kept un untiring and
unceasing watch over this unfortunate
brother for sixty-nine years.
For fifty-four years,. Ringgold Do- j
zier'u life and abode have been volun?
tary elope confinement within tho pre
oinots of the ho iso and home of his aged
sisters, secluding himself in a small
j room on the ground floor, with a walk
of twenty-five feet fur daily exercise,
the whole pluuked up. Within this
solitary space of his choice, he lives, to
all appearanoos, happy and contented,
nusoeu except by his two surviving sis?
ters, who now administer to his daily
wants with a true uisterly love and devo?
tion. One ia always present nt his call,
and both are eager to favor his simplest
wants. Time'und age seem to knit
closer thu fond attachment of th?se
worthy sisters to the care of thia de?
mented brother, uud they will not en?
.trList the valued ohargo beyond.their
own personal administration. Even the
charitable offers of ?State benefioeuce are
These sisters are not dependent, nor
do they solicit aid. It seems to be a
pride, and, indeed, a pleasure, to study
the interest and comfort ol the lone [
brother, and more to encourage him in
bis religions and devotional exercises,
they join together iu chanting his Me?
thodist songa and lessons that he learn?
ed up to tho day roasou departed, and
religious enthusiasm took possession of
his tender mind. Ho knows aud talks
understandingly of all events up to
1818, and will recognize his old asso?
ciates yet living, at tho first glance.
Two of his sisters that lived and died
devoting their whole lives to the benefit
ami interest of their invalid brother, he
uow culls ns il living, and is promptly
answered by tho ?urviviug devotees to
So quiet and secluded do this peaceful
family live, that neighbors know nothing
of this hermit's existence. Two genera?
tions have passed since this man has
lived iu exile from the world. Hero, in
the midst of a donso moving population,
steamboats, railroads and telegraphs
have boen invented and established in
sight of ?thin man's abode, yet he knows
it not. His idea of transfer is associated
with tho primitive custom of 1818- rid?
ing on horseback. His thoughts are
centred on his Bible, which is read and
re-read until ita pages aro so worn as to
be unintelligible to all eyes but his own,
that are black and piercing when he1
raises them from his Bible to give a
stranger an unwelcome stare. Hia locks 1
are whito with age, and bis flowing
board reminds one of tho old patriarchs.
He doubtless owes his good health to
his sisters' caro and anxious watchful?
ness, whiob Ima extended through an
uninterrupted period of moro than half
a century, verifying the truth that "facts
are stranger than fiction."
Those sisters entertain thu fond hopo
that Biuggold Dozier's ardently religious !
zeal will bo rewarded by ultimate resto?
ration, and their brother, through God's]
Providence, will yet go fortn and teach
peace on earth and good will among meu.
The communion which this hermit
professes to hold with those who have
gone before, strengthens tho Bisters'
abiding faith that their pious brother
lives iu a religious tranoe. Bu that as it
may, the earnest religious dev tiou and
ardent attachment to him is thu only
link thut holds those good old sinters to
FIRE.-A small log houso on tho pre?
mises of Nelson Davis, colored, occupied
by George Austin, also colored, took lire]
about 9 o'clock, ou Tuesday morning
last, and was eutiroly consumed, with
tho contents. Sympathizing whites as?
sisted,' and succeeded iu suving Davis'
residence, which, being in close proxi?
mity, was nt one limo in great danger.
A subscription wa? raised ou tho spot,
und a considerable sum of money ob?
tained by the whites, to assist iu paying
the loss-a singlo citizen heading tho
list with 810. This might bo called
genuino sympathy.-Laurcnsville Herald.
A IIAIU: CENTENARIAN.-On Saturday
last, tho veneradlo General J. Watts de
Poynter, of Now York, gave tho annual
breakfast to thu indestructible veteran,
Captain Lahrbiis?i, on tho 107th anni?
versary of their concurrent birth-day.
This is the sixth of the (series begun
when onch had attained tho ago of lill.
Tho dozen guests were, with few excep?
tions, generals of high distinction, yet
ono of tho oldest of those wus a baby
when Cuptaiu L.ihrbiish was a sexagena?
rian, aud not oue hud entered the service
when ho had retired under the burdon ol
his seventy years. The guests all took
their leave, says thu Tribune, pledging
the gay and hearty old gen th-m ?ni to be
present a year hence, and especially in?
sisting that ho should keep his health
and strength to take part in the centen?
nial anniversary of his youug friend, the
A disorderly purs ni in llocbenler
claimed exemption fron arro.it tho other
night, nu the ground that ho wus "tho
driver of tho simtll-pox express." His
claim was promptly al.owed by tho
STATS SUNDAY SCHOOL CONVENTION.
At a meeting of tho State Son day-school
Convention, held in May, 1870, it was
unanimously resolved that another simi?
lar oonvention should bo held in Charles
ton, on the Wednesday following the
second Sabbath of May, 1872. In.ac?
cordance with the above resolution, the
superintendents, teachers and friends of
Suoday-sohools in the Stute of South
Carolina are most cordially invited and
urged to appoint delegates to tho ap?
proaching convention upon tho follow
iog ratio of representation: Every Sun?
day school of fifty scholars, or less, oue
delegate; tifty to ono hundred scholars,
two delegates; and for every additional
fifty scholars, ono additional delegate
Arrangements will be made with railroad
companies to bring and return delegates
for one fare. Endeavors will be made
to secure homes for all delegates who
pnrposo attending the convention, pro?
vided notice of such iutontion be given
before the 1st of May. Great good has
beeii accomplished throughout the State
by the last convention, hud tho commit?
tee feel confident that tho contemplated
meeting will give still grouter zeal in tho
Sabbatb-Gohool work. Tho names of
delegates should be sent OB early as poa
sibie. The committee desire that this
notice be extended, as 'they may not be
able to proaure the address of ovory
school in the State, uud it is their wisli
that every school be represented nt the
approaching convention. Delegates
should como prepared with thc name of
school, came of superintendent, post
office, number of officers and teachers,
number of scholars, average attoudance
of school, and number of volumes in
Address uny of tho following commit?
tee ou correspondeuce: C. N. Averill, R.
Caldwell, Jr., Presbyterian Church; A.
C. Palfrey, Baptist Church; lt. G. Cbi
solm, lui theran Church; Samuel A. Nel?
son, Methodist Church.
1 Charleston News.
A. T. STEWART'S NEW PALACE.-Stew?
art's marble building on Fifth avenue,
which he has created for a home, is ap?
proaching completion. It is nearly fur?
nished, and will be ready for occupancy
early in the spring. It is, without ques?
tion, the most HU pei b privato residence
in tho country, lt has cost 83,000,000
without the furuittire. Tho most cele?
brated artists huvo been over three years
in frescoing the ceilings. The frescoes
ure unequaled, except by those in the
Prince Albert's bull room, at Bucking?
ham Palace. Tho stylo of the building
hus been adopted, because Stewart iu
teuds to donate it to the city for a gallery
when ho gets through with it. lt is a
sepulchral placo, with its stone floor and
stone stairs, nay, requiring a fire in Bum?
mer and winter to keep it habitable.
Mrs. Stewart's room is un exception.
Tho wood work ou her suite alouu cost
$10,000. Every room has a carpet im?
ported and in ad o to fit it, and tho color
of each roora is different. The doors are
solid rosewood, with silver trimmings;
it cost 8000 to hang each door in the par?
lor. The picture gallery is complete.
Several of the pictures have cost over I
830,000. Tho two most celebrated aro ;
"The Prodigal Sou," und "Tho New
England Thanksgiving Dinner." The
water works aro marvels of elegance und
ingenious contrivance. After tho par?
lors, the two most celebrated rooms in
the house aro "Geueral Grant's room,"
which is fitted up with great elegance,
for Mr. Stowart and tho President uro
great friends; then comes the "servants'
parlor." That is fitted up more gorge?
ously than any gentleman's parlor thut I
have seen in this city, (hi rt ai ns, mir?
rors, imported carpets, elegant chairs
covered with red leather and pictures
adorn the rooms, lingo rouges, and
every conceivable modern convenience
can lie found in tho kitchen. Tho doors
aro barred against visitors generally, and
tho house, when done, is not to bo put
A DHEAM Vlimmen. - Thc Jamestown
(Tenn.) Journal, in detailing tho death
of a brakeman named Caufield on a rail?
road at Union, says:
Ho was to have been married to a
young lady of that town in about two
months. Ou the 1 Gili ult. when the
truiu passed Jumcetmvu on its way West,
tho young lady saw bira and hud some
conversation with him, and that even?
ing was in unusual light spirits. The
next morning at the breakfast table her
appearance wm so much tho reverse of
tho evening previous that il attracted Ibo
attention of ber mother, who naked her
tho causo of lit r apparent trouble. Tho
young lady thereupon related to her
mother that she had dreauied that her
lover had fallen under tho cars and hail
beon so seriously injured that ho had
died in about two hours. Sho told tho
circumstances us shu hud seen in ber
dream, how ho had fallen und the cur
wheels had terribly crushed and mangled
his left leg and his left arm, and that ho
had lived in great agony lor two hours.
Uer story was generally discredited by
her mother, who endeavored to persuade
her that there was nothing ina dream,
but to no purpose-she could not drive
it from her mind. About noon a bister
of tho young man who had met so terri?
ble a fate, caine, to tho house of the young
lady and said she bad bud news for .her.
She then related the circumstances of
her brother's death, corresponding iu
detail with tho dream as told by the
young lady a few hours beforo.
SEOUKT Ol' MlIilTAKY ScOORHt.-The
victories of the Gurman annies have
boen tho subject of a series of lectures
before tho students nf tho Military
School ut Cassel. The lecturer attributed
tho success of the German annies lo the
efforts exerted by tho commanders lo
secure tho offe nsive, und to constantly
keep thu initiative of military move?
ments in their own hands. In this way,
tho moral force of attack is increased
with every successful action, wlulu thu
consciousness of being on the defendive
depresses tho other army. #
Tho rojal plate, at Windsor, which is
kept. in a tolerably-sized room and an
adjoining closet, ia valued at ?1,750,000
sterling. There ia one, gold service,
formed by George IV, to dine 180
guests. Some pieces were taken from
the Spanish Armada, some brought from
India, Burmah. China. There are
thirty dozen of plates whioh cost twenty
six guineas each plate. This is only a
portion of the royal wealth of England,
in this itom of domestic necessity. In
the tower of London ure nil manner of
gold salt cellars, drinking cop i, spoons,
et e., whioh in value represent au addi?
tional million or so.
The country about Kansas City, in
Missouri, would seem to be a good hold
for missionary labor. Not long since
some of the members of Salem Church,
in that viciuity, had a falling out about
some trifling matter, and, coming to
blows, were cited by the deacons to an?
swer for tho impropriety. During the
trial, which took place in the ohurub,
the dispute was renewed, the adversaries
whipped out thoir revolvers, and a free
fight ensued, resulting in the death ol
one of tho parties, and the serious
wounding of one or two others.
A young lady in New Hampshire, whe
has been suddenly lifted from povery tc
opulence by an alliance with money and
old age, called the attention of an ol?]
lady friend to ooo of ber new presents,
in the shape of a beautiful cluster dia
mond ring. Tho old lady dropped bei
spectacles to thu end of her nose um
exclaimed, "Lor* sakes; I thought it wai
kn old seed wart"
FEMALE POLITICIANS IN NEW HAMP
SHIRE.-The Washington corresponden
of tho Boston Post, in noticing the re
turu of District Attorney Corbin, fron
his recent New Hampshire stnmpin)
campaign, says: "In reply to a questioi
as to what kind of audiences ho hui
while on his stamping tour, Mr. Corbii
said about one-half his auditors wer
Louis Napoleon, in ordor, doubtlesi
to be consistent with his asservatione
has declined the invitation to bo presen
at tho congress of unemployed mr
narohs which is to be held this spring u
Wiesbaden. His ex-Majesty does not o
all admit tbut he is out of the royi
"ring." He is only temporarily "undi
a cloud"-that is all.
Two women in Ohio are in trainin
for a grand prize fight. This instanc
will serve to keep up the remembrant
of tho womon "on the muscle" in tb
old timo. For instance. Zenobia, Bi
dicea, Joan of Aro and Queen Elizabetl
What will be tho next shook to civiliz
Barnum is still exhibiting his cann
hals at Wood's Museum, iu New Yor
Wo are glad to hear that the Society fi
the Suppression of Pulpit Nuisances ai
about to appoint the Rev. Mr. Frothin
hum and the Rev. Theodore 'Pilton
missionaries aud turn them over to Ba
num to bo oonverted into aalt pork f
the table of his famishing Fejeeans.
Tho claimant of the Tichborne <
tatos, now in Newgate, has failed to fii
moro than ?4,000 bailout of the ?50,0
required. Should hebe fortunate enou|
to be released, he will be immediate
arrested on a charge of forgery. S!
Montague Williams, an eminent luwyi
will prosocate him on tho present char(
colored child, about two years of a(
while ploying about Gadsden's Gret
fell into the creek ut the back of Hi
rison's lot, aud was drowned. Tho bo
was shortly after found in thu creek
tho aunt. An inquest will bo hold oi
the body this morning.-Charleston Net
They havo un efficient substitute
divorce in Louisville, in a law consq
ing "common scolds" to durance win
ever they commit vituperation; whii
with tho wifo of tho period, is prai
cally tantamount to imprisonment
G KEEN VILLE NATIONAL BANK.-T
new blinking institution coinmeui
operations in Greenville on Mom
lust, aud is now fully prepared to cn
on tho banking business in its vari
The people are taxed 835,000,000
un?Sly to protect thc pig-iron manu
turers of Pennsylvania! Gracious p
eral just imagine, if you can, whut
tux would be if those pigs wero all f
Tho Missouri, Kansas aud Texas P
road is beiug laid at tho rate of a mi
day. Thc cars wero running to Bo
Depot, Indian Territory, February 1
Hook, in describing a badly coo
dinner, said everything was sour ext
?Deaths in New York last week 078
which twenty-four were from small-]
1,087 saloons have already phecu
nt Clue ?go.
MI'OUlt ROOMS suitable for a fv
Location eon tr al. Impure ut this (J
Gaza Lodgo No. 168, I. 0. B. B
VRIiiUJIAlt communication will ho
TIMS (Sunday) MORNING, at 10 o'?
in Temperance Hall. Ry order of tho I
dont. 1?. EPHTElls
Mai ch 17 1 Seereti
rilliE undersigned respectfully inform
JL friends ami eu Mona rs that on and
the P.lih instant, thuv will bo found a
shoo formerly occupied by Ilayiiu?woi
Carroll, in rear of Messrs John Agu
Son. whom they will gladlv welcome all.
Mareil 17 BKKBE A TH OM PB'
New Spring and Sommer (Joo<
v?? 1 HAVE just received one ot tho
?? asmti I ineiiis of H?ring and Sui
Iftf.-ASSniKKKS, VES ri SOS, ka.,
j "".lia? over bonn brought to this mi
I Tiley are of the very latest styh.a and
I it ros, which will he made up in tho ver;
I MI\lo to order. Tho publie is invited I
' ou i examine my tine slosh.
1 nm also in receipt ot n splendid a
meut of KU UN ism Nd GOODS, among
ure tim celebra I ed STA lt si I lil rs, ?rhu
I superior to ?nj ehirts maimlaotnred.
I March 17 12" J. k\ KI s KN M.Y
A-gj-otlon. ? ?gfc??? jr*
Sale of King's Mountain Bail road.
Th?odore D. Wagner and Aabury Coward,
Trustees, vs. the King's Mountain Itailroad
Company.-Foreclosure of Mortgage.
By H. H. DeLEON.
IN pursuance of the terms of a Mortgage
executed by tho King's Mountain liail
ro?d Company, on the 15th day of Marcb,
IfcGG, and by virtue of the powers therein
granted, we will sell, at public, auction, at
harleston, S.O., on WEDNESDAY, March
20,1871, at ll o'clock, at corner East Bay and
The entire RAILROAD of the said Compa?
ny, including the bed and superstructures of
said Road, the materials used in construc?
tion, the stations, Btation-houso depots,
store-houses, work-shops, machinery and fix?
tures thereon, and all the engines and rolling
stock, together with all the rights, privileges
and casement belonging or appertaining to
said Railroad Company.
Terms cash; purchasers to pay for papers
and stamps. THEODORE D. WAGNER,
iL Choice Selection
18 7 2!
W. D. LOVE &CO.
NOW opening daily all the neweet styles in
DRY GOODS, oompriaing now and hand?
some, designs in
DRESS GOODS, PIQUES, FROIS3ETTE
STRIPES, VIENNA SATINS, Ac.
In onr stock will be foand t he ?neat, largest
and most varied stock of
EMBROIDKRIEh, Lacee, Puffings, Standard
Cambric and Swiss Trimmings, Snow-Drop
Trimminga, RibbonH, AC.
Now Styles CAMBRICS and PRINTS.
Ladies' READY-MADE GARMENTS, in all
the new styles.
New Spring CASSIMERES, Cloths, Linens
Pull line of HOUSE KEEPING GOODS.
CARPETS, Mattings and Window Shades
a full line.
A determined effort haa boen made to ele
, vate the character of our stock, in all respects,
to a poiut nf excellence beyond comparieon.
OUR PRICES aro not only LOW, but de
I eidedlv BO, and often much below those of
WE AIM AT POPULAR PRICES.
W. D. LOVE. B. B. McOREERY.
A COTTAGE HOUSE, containing fivo
rooms, a Pantry and Dressing Room,
' with all necessary out-buildings at?
tached. Apply to GEIGER A Mu iKKGOlt
for terms. Ac. March 16 S*
11 IIS IO tlJ !
We have the most
complete Stock ever
offered in this market.
Dolly Varden Silks,
I Patent finish Poplins,
I Satin Cloths,
B. C. SHIVER & CO.
Marblehead Mammoth Cabbage.
THE Iargont cabbago in the world. Quality
very tender, sweet and excellent,
lloston True Curled LET'lUCE. This ia
the beet of all; grows in the form of aroaette;
Nf w York improved Egg riant.
Beans-a large assortment.
Corn, early and late.
Call at headquarters for good coed, at low
prieo. UEINITSH'S Drug Store.
March 13 t
JUST received, a completo *tock of MILI
TAKY GOODS. WM. GLAZK.
Match l:l lmo_
AT tho only licensed Junk Shop in tho city,
sll tiortH of RAGS, (exptciully Wooleu,)
old IRON, BRASS, COPPER aud SKINS of
all kinds, (or which I will pay tho highest
market, price. O. UKI 1,1.,
March 12 C Washington street.
Groceries, Wines and Liquors
AFULL SUPPLY of OHOIUK FAMILY
OKOCERIES, in all their varioties. liest
brands Champagnes, Wines, Liquors, Ac,
suitable for Christmas, on hand and for sale
low, by JOHN AGNEW ?V SON.
pryA TONS ZELL'8 PHOSPHATE,
Ol / CO tons Burgor & Butt's Phosphate.
Terms CHSII, or on favorable terms till No?
vember 1. WELLS & CALDWELL.
Fell 28_N_ _ lino
Roasted Java Coffee,
RECEIVED oneo a week from New York.
Fresh Roasted JAVA COFFEE, pro?
nounced hv thoso who ns? it to bo superior,
j and in point of economy cheaper, than raw
Java. For salo at CANTWELL'S,
March 8 t Main street.
N. C. Seed Corn.
?AS been seleoted with care for thirty
vear.??. A few bushels for sale hy
March :i LO RICK ft LOW lt ANCE.
StulU's Pancake -"Indian Gill."