Newspaper Page Text
PARIS, April 10.-Officers seized sixty
shells and grenades oonoealed in market
wagons entering the gate of Montrevil. 1
LONDON, April 10.-A Bpeoial to the
Times says the order requiring pass- ?
ports from persons entering France has
been abolished. Travelers will be regis
tered at the frontiers. The steamer
Daoinn, from Halifax, is ashore nt Jed
doro. ? j
MADIUD, April 10.-The returns show
201 for the Ministerialists; 62 for Radi?
cals; 42 for the Republicans; 83 for the
Oarlists; 32 for the opposition Republi?
MATAMOKAS, April 10.-Martial law has
been deolared. It involves the restric?
tion of navigation for twelve miles above
and below the city. The revolutionists
are advancing towards Matamoros. A
siege will begin Bhortly. The revolu?
tionists claim that Rocha is retreating
towards tho Oity of Mexico, in oonse
quenoe of a concentration in his rear,
threatening even the capital itself. The
gates of Matamoros have been closed.
Oommunioation with Brownsville bj
farrv hftg been stopped, and business is
NASHVILLE, April 10.-Tho rain last
night was the heaviest known. All tho
roads centreing here are moro or less in?
NEW YORK, April 10.-A Matnmoras
Bpeoial says it is reported from Saltillo
that Rocha ia moving in that direction,
with 9,000 men. Should tho Tabasco
arrive in time from Vera Cruz, she will
save Matamoras. The revolutionists ou
the river have two guns mounted to stop
The World says many loading Repub?
licans, including Marshall O. Roberts
and A. T. Stewart, aro going to the Cin?
A parent has sued tho board of health
for $10,000 for a forced vaccination of, a
child, charging, first, assault upon tho
child, and second, introduction of scro
fula into the child's system.
Jersey City oleo ts a Democratio Mayor,
The Republicans have a majority in tho
Connoil and the Board of Education.
The investigation into the couduot of
Judges Barnard and Cardozo finds no
bribery, but traced presents to thom
from successful litigants and favorites
CINCINNATI, April 10.-The flood in
Linking River is unprecedented. 125
coal boats, with 1,000,000 bushels, have
been swept away. The Ohio River rose
twenty-five feet in twenty-four hours,
and is still rising. Many disasters are
WASHINGTON, April 10.-In tho House,
a bill abolishing the franking privilege
was np. In the Senate, the HOUBO reso
lution regarding the power of tho So
nate to tamper with tariff bills was re
ferred to the Committoo on Privileges
and Emotions, the Committee on Fi
nance having already denied tho posi
tion assumed by the House. Sumner
presented a resolution of the Massachu?
setts Legislature in favor of tho French
In the House, the bill abolishing tho
franking privilege, after a long discus?
sion, was recommitted. It is dead
Brooks, of New York, asked unanimous
consent to offer a resolution reciting the
indictment of Gen. Cortina, a leading
Mexican officer, by a Texas jury, and
calling upc . the President for a copy of
the presentment, with any other infor?
mation respecting outrages oommitted
by oitizens of Mexico. Halo, of Maine,
objected. Appropriations were resumed.
The discussion upon an appropriation of
$50,000 for the civil reform commission
indicates its defeat.
In the Senato, a resolution to print
250,000 oopies of the agricultural re?
port was referred to the Printing Com
mittee. Cameron yielded the French
spoliations, which was the order'of the
day, and tho Indian appropriations were
resumed. Frelinghuysen, from the Com?
mittee on the Judiciary, reported, with?
out amendment, tho bill supplementary
to the Enforcement Act of May 31, 1871,
providing that the Circuit Court of thc
United States for auy judicial district, in
which, at any time, tho Circuit Judge or
a District Judge designated by tho Cir?
cuit Judgo shall hold a Circuit Court for
the purposes of said Act, shall hereafter
be deemed tho Circuit Court mentioned
in its second and third sections. Pome?
roy introduced a bill to estublish a
United States District Court in the In?
dian country. Frelinghuyson, by re?
quest, introduced a bill giving the Ame?
rican and East India Telegraph Com?
pany tho right to land and maintain lines
of telegraph cable between tho American
and Asinti? coasts.
Probabilities-Clear and pleasant
weather will prevail on Thursday from
the lower lakeB to Florida and Eastward
to the Atlantic. An area of quito low
barometer is apparently advancing East?
ward towards the North-west, where in?
creasing brisk Southerly winds and
cloudiness and rain are probable for to?
night, with contiuaod fall of tho baro?
meter, and will extend on Thursday
over tho upper lake region and Ohio
Valley. Southerly winds, with increased
cloudiness, will extond Eastward over
the Western Gulf States, Tennessee and
Kentucky. Increasing to very brisk
Southerly to Easterly winds aro proba?
ble for tho upper lakes, but otherwise
dangerous winds aro not anticipated.
SALT LAKE, April 10.-Tho attendance
at the Mormon Conference is from 8,000
to 10,000; somo from remoto sections
All aro in holiday attire. Taylor, in his
addrfet'.f., said Mormonism was an enigma
to the world. Tho United States has
been endeavoring to solvo it for years,
but has not douu it and never would
Tho older elders, it is said, were equally
defiant in language.
CHARLESTON, April 10.-In the United
States Court, to-day, before Judgo Bond,
tho gland jnty returned eight indict?
ments for murder and conspiracy against
parties conoeruod in tho lynching at tho
Uuion County jail, in February, 1871
On motion of the Distriot Attorney, tb?
murder counts were withdrawn, and tho
prisoners pleaded guilty of conspiracy.
FRANKFORT, KT., April 10.- D?ring
the storm here, yesterday, the lightning
struck the boase of a man named Mar?
tin, killing a child and seriously injur?
ing hie wife.
AliBAznr, April 10.-Tho election of
Thacher, (Democrat,) for Mayor, is still
doubtful. In the Fourth Ward, the
canvass lights were put out and the bal
lots seized, and the roughs were very
disorderly. The first count of the votes
before the lights were extingnished
would have defeated Thacher. The se?
cond count made a difference in his
favor of 300. The Republican inspecter
was compelled, under threats, to sign
the returns, whioh ho did nuder protest.
Tho Republicans oleot nine out of six?
teen Aldermen, and thoy will also have
about four majority in the Board of ?Su?
pervisors. Greene, (Republican,) for
Recorder, has about 1,000 majority.
NEW YORK, April 10-Evening.-At
tho State Methodist Conference, to-day,
ic was announoed that Daniel Drew had
given thirty aorcs of laud at Carmel for
tho Methodist Collegiate Institute, ad?
joining tho Female Seminary there. He
will also build tho college. Tho thanks
of tho conforenco were voted Drew.
Tho Union Hotel of Saratoga was sold
ut auotion to-day, for $535,000.
MATAMORAS, April 10.-The authori?
ties havo advices that tho steamer City
of Merida left Yera Cruz with troops
and ammunition, and that tho Tobaseo
would follow. Doth steamers weru ex?
pected at Bagdad to-day. The city is
NEW ORLEANS, April 10.-Tho Co?
lored Men's National Convention met in
tho hall of the House of Representatives
at the Mechanics' Instituto nt noon, sud
was called to order by Lieutenant-Go?
vernor A. J. Ransier, of South Curolina,
who read tho resolutions of tho Colored
Men's National Convention, held last
year at Columbia, under which tho pre?
sent Convention waa called. He deli- ;
vered a brief speeoh, stating tho object
of the Convention to be to promote the
welfare of tho colored mee. He coun?
selled moderation in their proceedings,
etc Lieutenaut-Goveruor P. S. B.
Pinohbnok, of Louisiana, was theu
chosen temporary chairman, and G. T.
Ruby, of Texas, Secretary.
Upon a call of States, delegates were
registered as follows: Alabama, S; Dis?
trict of Columbia, 1; Georgia, 1; Louis?
iana, 7; Massachusetts, 7; Maryland, 1;
Mississippi, 7; Ohio, 2; Pennsylvania, t;
South Curolina, 5; Texas?, 3; Virginia, 1.
Other delegates ure expected. A com?
mittee on credentials wus appointed, and
tho Convention took a recess. Tho pro?
ceedings were orderly und decorous.
BOSTON, April 10.-Tho residenco of
widow James Fisk, Jr., was robbed, yes?
terday afternoon, of jewelry and other
valuables, to tho amount of abont $1,000.
HAVANNAH, April 10.-The steamship
Magnolia was run into oil' Hatteras in tv
fog by an unknown steamer. Damage
very slight to tho Magnolia. The ex?
tent of tho damage to tho other steamer
is unknown. Tho steamship Loo in
crossing the outer bar last night was
struck on tho North breaker and lost her
rudder and rudder post. Sbo will come
to the city to night aud bo placed in the
WORCESTER, MASS., April 10.-The
Republican State Convention for the
choice of delegates for the Philadelphia
Convention met in this city to-day.
The proceedings were very harmonious.
Ex-Gov. John H. Clifford was elected
President, and mado a brief address,
strongly endorsing the administration of
Grant. Tho resolutions are brief, and
advocate tho re-election of Grant, and
they also recommend Senator Wilson
HARitisnuito, April 10.-The conven?
tion nominated Hurtruft on tho first bal?
lot. The resolutions heartily endorse
Imagine General Houd bringing an
action of replevin against General Sher
mau to recover the cannons captured at
Atlantn, or Marshal McMahon suing
Von Moltko for orduanco taken nt Se
dau. Yet this is about tho character of
a suit recently brought in Louisiana.
During the war between tho oustom
house and tho Wuruiouth factions, Gen.
Longstreet, being in command cf ono of
tho opposing forces, charged upon a
pieco of artillery belongiug to Captain
Scott, of tho oppoEiug army, and cap?
tured it. Aud now, peaco being re?
stored, tho captain has commenced au
action to rocover possession of tho gun,
which, ho claims, was part of his per?
sonal armament. It has always been
understood that Southerners wcro rather
given to carryiug arms, but it has not
been uuderetood that it was their custom
to carry twelve-poundors strapped to
DISGRACEFUL.-Tho romains of Mr.
William Murphy, tho English anti-Ca
tuolio lecturer, were intorred recently.
The procession, wo are told, was accom?
panied along tho route by an excited,
ill-behaved und unruly mob. Tho hearse
nnd tho mourning coachos were guarded
by a strong forco of police, aud on tho
arrival of tho body at tho entrance of
tho cometary, about 40,000 persone had I
assembled. Tho crowd behaved in tho
most disorderly manner, and several
persons woro taken into custody for
throwing stones ut tho mourning coaches
as thoy returned from tho cemetery.
John Templeton, in a card to tho Dan?
ville (Va.) Times, in which ho contra?
dicts tho ridiculous statement that Little
May is tho daughter of a Mrs. Carpen?
ter, thus conoludos: "Sho was born at
Littlo Kock, Arkansas, just hoforo tho
close of tho war, und on that momen?
tous occasion I had tho happiness to bo
called her father-a dignity which I
havo held undisputed for seven years
and after this uotioo I trust no female
will aiiso and claim to bo her fatherl If
so, I shall, with Shakspeare, 'disputo it
like a man.' "
Viaamclal Mid. Commercial.,
COLUMBIA, 8. 0., April 10.-Sales of
cotton, to-day, 50balee-middling 21J?o.
LONDON, April 10-Noon.-Consols
92%@98%. Bonds 92%.
FRANKFORT, April 10.-Bonds opened
PABIS, April 10.-Route8 55f 57o.
LIVERPOOL, April 10-3 P. M.-Cotton
opened steady and is now firm-uplands
11%@11%; Orleans 11#; eales 12,000
bales; speculation and export 4,000.
LIVERPOOL, April 1U-Eveniug.-Col?
ton closed quiet-uplands ll}f}@ll%;
NEW YORK, April 10-Noon.-Stocks
heavy. Gold steady, at 10??. Money
per oeut. per day. Exchange-long
9J6; short 9%. Governments dull but
firm. Cotton firm; sales 750 bales-up
lauds 23>?; Orleans 23%. Flour very
firm. Wheat-winter firm; spring dull
and heavy. Corn quiet and unchanged.
Pork steady-mess email@example.com. Lard
unchanged-steam 8%@8J8\ Freights
7 P. M.-Sales of futures to-day
18,050 bales, us follows: April 23, 23%;
Mav 23 5-16, 23.%; June 23%, 23 15-16;
July 23 15-16; August 23%; September
21%, 2113 16; Ootober20l?; November
19; Dooember 19. Cotton easy; sales
2,200 bales-uplunds 23%; Orleans 23%.
Flour-?Southern scarce und advanoing;
common to fair extra 7.80?8.30; good
toohoice firstname.lastname@example.org. Whiskey 87%.
Wheat- spring lower; winter firm;
winter red Western 1.72(^1.76. Corn
steadier, nt 72. Pork quiet, at 13.25.
Lard activer, at 8%@9. Freights un?
changed. Money fluctuated soruowhat,
but closed at 1-16@% pur oeut. com?
mission. Sterling 9%<#9%. Gold lO.1^
(iitlOjlg. Governments steady. States
dull und quiet. ,
CINCINNATI, April 10.-Flour and corn
uucbunged. Pork buoyant aud unset?
tled-13.00 asked. Lard aud bacon lirra.
Mom LC, April 10.-Cotton firm-mid?
dling 22%@,22%; receipts 75 bales; sales
1,200; stock 34,915.
AUGUSTA, April 10.-Cotton quiet
and firm -middling 21;'u'; receipts 175
bales; Bales 350.
NEW ORLEANS, April 10.-Cotton firm
-middling 22%; receipts -1 056 hale.*;
sales 2,000; stock 134,990.
BALTIMORE, April 10.-Cotton iirm
middling 23%; receipts 314 bulos; enies
155; stock 11,540.
MEMPHIS, April 10.-Cotton linn
middling 22%@22%; receipts 361 huies.
GALVESTON, April 10.-Cotton firmer
good ordinary 20%(?)20%; receipts 69
bales; sales 500; stook 19,245.
PHILADELPHIA, April 10.-Cotton firm
SAVANNAH, April 10.-Cotton in good
demand and holders firm-middling
22%@22%; receipts 779 boles; sales
800; stock 33,724.
BOSTON, April 10.-Cotton dull-mid?
dling 23%@23%; receipts 24 bales; sales
2U0; Btoek 16,000.
CHARLESTON, April 10.-Cotton firm
middling 22; reooipts 440 halos; sales
200; stook 18,481.
WILMINGTON, April 10.-Cottou quiet
-middling 22; receipts 84 bales; stock
TUE MAN wno PATS THE TAX.-First
comes tho ship-owner, who says, "Pay
me my tax;" the next on tho list is tho
importer, who asks for his tux und tho
ship-owner's tax; the next in order is
tho hido dealer, who wants his tax and
the taxes of tho ship-owner and the im?
porter; next is tho tanner, who says that
ho must have his tax and tho taxes of
hide dealer, ship-owner and importer;
?lien comes the leather dealer, wrangling
for his tax and thu tuxes of thu tanner,
tho hido dealer, tho importer and tho
ship-owner; next is tho manufucturer,
who wants his tax and tho taxes of tho
loather dealer, the tanner, tho hide
dealer, the importer and the ship-owner;
then hore comes the wholesale dealer
ho must have his tux aud tho taxes of tho
muunfaeturer, tho leather denier, tho
tauuer, tho hide denier, tho importer
aud tho ship owner; tho rotail dealer
thou comes in for a Bay-he shouts loud?
ly for his tax and tho taxes of thc whole?
sale dealer, tho manufacturer, tho leather j
dealer, tho tuuner, tho hido dealer, the I
importer aud tho ship-owner. Now j
comes the man who really pays the tuxes ]
of the country. Ile is thu working man ;
-the mau who tills tho soil, builds the !
houses, tho railroads, the ships, and Hie I
man who consumes, and he is tho mun j
who, "in rent, and all ho can use, pays
lax to the ring, as ho does on his shoes \
through tho retailer, wholesaler, manu?
facturer, leather dealer, tanner, hide
dealer, importer and ship-owner." Heneo
ib is plain to ho seen that thu consumers,
whether rich or poor, black or white,
high or low, are deeply interested in tho
reduction of tuxes, by whatever method
it may bo levied?
A SINO ULAR DOMESTIC RUPTURE.
About three years ago, a young couple
were married at New Albany. Tho hus?
band was a Protestant, tho wifoa Catho?
lic, and tho murringo was solemnized by
a Methodist minister, tho husband re?
fusing to bo married by a Catholic, and
the wifo being quito willing to have? tho
ceremony .solemnized by a Piotestant
minister. Tho couplo lived together
happily enough until recently, when the
wife demanded that tho tuarriago hu
again solemnized, and by a Catholic
priest, as bhu did not consider tho cere?
mony by tho Methodist minister ut all
binding. Tho husband ref used to accede
to tho wife's demand, and thereupon she
separated from him aud returned to tin
parental roof. Tho result will be a di?
vorce, lu this instance, religion, instead
of promoting happiness, has caused do
tneatio discord aud misery. The partit s
are bolh highly respectable.
I Lou is r illa Lt ?< /;/<./..
A noble Ohittccbeo warrior, ofter hav?
ing lived for several weeks on his wife
aud two children, was himself shot and
eaten hy his dutiful son, who is now the
only representative of a united family.
"Walting Vp tbs Wrong P???engcr."
ODO pf oar contemporaries relates the
following story of aninoidentof a young
disputant, who unconsciously sought to
annihilate Captain Matthew F. Maury,
in an argument on a scion ti fie question:
When Captain Maury, the distin?
guished savant, was in England, just
after the war, he was dining one day
with a distinguished party. Daring
dinner the subject of "induction" came
np, and a young gentleman, fresh from
the university, plunged enthusiastically
into the discussion, taking issue with
Captain Maury and arguing several
points with considerable warmth. Cap?
tain Maury, who is as modest ns be is
learned, skillfully and kindly parried the
argumentative thrusts of his young
antagonist by suggesting, in a mild way,
his views on the subject, which the
young university man strove to demolish
with his own opinions, dogmatically de?
livered. Alter dinner tho young gentle?
man's uncle said to bim : "I say, Charley,
what au ass you made of yourself at
dinner, to nrgue about 'induction' with
Captain Maury." "Why, my dear
uncle," said the astonished university
mau, "you don't tell mc that that little
mau was the greut Maury!" "It is quite
true," said his uncle. Whereupon the
horrified youngster, with admirable
frankness, hastoned to apologize tc
Captain Maury for having made such "ii
beastly fool" of himself, tho Captait
receiving his protestations with a smile,
and tolling him that there was no barns
done, adding, "You aro very young, mj
dear young gentleman."
Moral-lio sure who you arguo with at
There is a striking indentity of this
incident with a similar ono which occur
rod in regard to another eminent South
ern savant. It happened in the yoa;
1837, wheu President Yan Buren hat
convened au extra session of Cougreai
to consider his new financial schemo o
the sub-treasury, aud tho country wa
greatly excited on tho subject, and espo
cially by the sudden announcement o
the support of that measure hy John C
Calhoun. Previous to thnt, Mr. Cal
bonn had become ono of the idols of th
Whig porty, on account of his opposi
tion to General Jackson in tho remova
of tho deposits and the State bond Bye
tem. He had always been, too, tho bit
ter opponent of Mr. Van Buren, oven t
the point of withdrawiug from till pet
sonal iutercourso with him. Those lact
and his great talents made him itu
mcusuly popular with tho Whigs of tba
duy. Correspondingly virulent and bil
ter were their indignation aud uubouuii
cd their denunciations of him when hi
celebrated Edgehill Iel ter proclaime
his sudden adhesion to tho sub-treasur
system. Calhoun, tho traitor! Joh
Cataliue Calhoun, wero the phrases ar.
plied by all the Whig partisans to thi
It was when this feeling was at il
height that tho vacation at tho Univei
sity of Virginia occurred, and a numbt
of tho students, on their way homi
having to take tho stage at Charlotte
ville, found themselves intormixeJ wit
a number of Congressmen ou their wu
to Washington. In ono of tho stagi
there were au equal number of studcu
and Congressmen, and very quickly tl
young gentlemen fell iuto couverautk
with their seniors. Ono of these exb
bited a special interest in the yont
men, and propounded a great mat
questions in relation to their ?tudie
and by his kind and captivating mau ni
inducod tho youngsters to avery free at
frank utterance of their views on all su
jects. Among these, of course, politi
and the characters of tho eminent mi
in public lifo wero discussed with th
freedom and frankness of youug st
Now, it happoucd that ono of tho mc
talkative and brightest of tho youl
was tho son of a father who was a vi
lent Whig. The son faithfully reflect!
tho father's views and prejudices, and
his answers to tho elderly geutlemn
who had taken .so great au interest
tho stndcDts, remarked that tho pre\
lent political sentimental the Univeisi
was that John C. Calhoun, of Soul h I
roliua, was tho greatest traitor and mt
dishonest politician that had ever d
graced our political history. To tl
very emphatic remark of the fiery you
Whig, tho elderly gentleman demurr
iu a very kind aud suave tnauuer, a
invited "tho young assailant of the gn
South Carolinian to un expression of t
, reasons for his belief in the uupnrallol
wickedness of that statesman; tho t
wero soon engaged in a very animal
j argument, to which Hie other passetig
! all listened with great interest. '1
young man was very bright, iugeuit
1 and fertile, and tho elderly gentium
j was evidently a most Accomplished lo
ciati, and of most winning manners, t
ciliated to inako a very deep impress:
upon youthful minds. Never, perlin
was tho course of Mr. Calhoun so elli
! ively aud luminously explained and
fonded as in this familiar discussion w
tho youug student, which lasted tn
tho stages arrived ut the railroad stat
at Louisa. Then ouo of tho compunii
of tho elderly gentleman, who had mn
fui nuil a studious silence during
whole conversation, descending fr
tho stage, remarked, "Don't tron
yourself, Mr, Calhoun, I will look al
your baggage." "Thunk you, tienen
Alas! uur young .student heard
fatal word, and jumping from tho st
made for tho baggage ear, aceonipaii
by bin young friends. But here lie
sought out by tho grout South Uar
niau, who insisted that ho and
friends should j'?in them in tho gen
men's car, and during tho rest of
j ?un.ey Mr. Calhoun devoted hiniHol
the ladt of soothing tho mortificntioi
Hie young man \s ho had given such lu
expression to his political prejudi
and iii impressing IIH mind and titos
his companions with so deep an udiu
lion ami respect for tho illustrious st?
mau aud philosopher of the South, 1
uot ono of thoso young men ever viel
up his conviction that, of all thc nie
kia age, John C. Calhoun waa moat pre?
eminent in every quality of true great
ness-greatness of intellect, of Boni, o?
patriotism, of heart.
[New Orleans Times.
THE BOSTON MUSICAX, JUBILEE.-For
the benefit of our country oonsins and
those living in tho provincial cities of
Now York and Chicago, who desire to
know how wo are going to put through
Gillmore's great musical jubilee, we
would say as follows:
Everything will bo done'on a big
scale; tho chromatic ecalo will bo nothing
to the weigh thin will be managed.
Gunpowder and nitro-glycerine, will
bo employed Ito blow the organ, and a
trumpet blast may be expected by tho
All tho leading bankers aro now em?
ployed in preparing rolls for the drums.
Skilled navigators havo been sent out
to bring Cape Horn, and George Francis
Train bas been engaged to blow it.
Tho Trnrnp of Fame is expected to be
present, if it is not played out.
Au amateur who plays upon words will
perform a duet with another who blows
There will be overtures by dry goods
The New York Judges will not bo ad?
mitted to tho orchesiru as instruments of
tho Tammany ring.
Sixteen locomotives will whistle Yan
keo Doodle, with bell accompaniment.
Tho Heidelberg Tunnel UUB been con?
tracted for the bass drum, and four ele?
phant skins are now being tanned for
the heads of it, und in placo of slicks,
two steam pile-drivers will be used.
Tho Chinese national hymn will be
performed by thc baud of tho Emperor
of China, who are expected in junks. In
their absenco, three hundred cats and
sixty filers have been secured to proveut
There will be a number of celebrated
airs-tho contesting heir to the Tich?
borne estate is anxious to be present, if
he can get beyond a few bars.
Finally, Mr. Gillmore will give a new
ver.sion of the March of Progress, with
full orchestral and vocal accompaniment.
A NEW AND SHOUTER ROUTE TO MEXI?
CO.-Moro and moro the metropolis
shortens tho lines by which all roads
lead to New York. A now route will
shortly bo opened by which the time
from New York to Vera Cruz and Mexi?
co will bo shortened about three days.
Tho Missouri, Kansas and Texas Bail
way is nearly completed to the Red
River, whore it will connect with the
Texas Central Railway, building North
from Galveston. The two lines will
como together early in the summer, and
thus form an unbroken railway route,
with Pullman's hotel and sleeping oars,
from Now York to Galveston by way of
Chicago or St. Louis. From Galveston
the GalvoBtou and Yera Cruz lino of
steamers will mako weekly or semi?
weekly trips, each way, over the smooth?
est portion of the Gulf of Mexico. The
journey will bo three days less than that
via Havana, and will avoid the storms of
tho Atlantic. Negotiations are now in
progress for carrying the great mail to
and from Mexico over the new route.
[New York Tribune.
SUDDEN DEATH.-A colored man,
named Edward Winslow, died very sud?
denly on Mouday last, in Georgetown,
of heart disease. He was a native of
Charleston, but for the last ten or twelve
years, ho has been a resident of that
town, where he carried on his trade as a
tailor. He was a quiet, orderly und well
FALL OF A CHURCH TOWER.-On Sa?
turday, April G, a large portion of the
great tower of tho new Methodist Church
(Wesley Chapel) in Atlanta, Ga., fell
with a crash. Tho damage is about
; ?fc. A OAK LOAD of young, *>x_
i MnB3| well broke Kentucky MULES,*??
-Ja -5*- ? \ i 11 ? 11 will ho sold cheap tor^^J^
', uaau. rhoy may ho seen at Logau's lot, on
I corner ol Assembly and Seuato streota.
j _ April ll_
j Stato Licsnse Notice.
Ol nen OF AUDITOR ov RICHLAND COUNTY,
Coi.UMlilA, S. C., April 1, 187'?.
ALL persona engaged in tho following oc?
cupations, profeuaious, ic, viz: btock
l.rokera, Exchange Itrokers, Bill Brokers,
Heal Estate Brokera, Merchandize Crokers,
Billiard Rooms, Bowling Saloons, Bagatelle
Tables, Ten l'in Alleys, Hotels, Inns, Livery
Stables, Taverns or Saloons, Merchants,
BJ ilks, (except National Bauka,) Railroads,
Auctioneers, Attorneys at Law, Solicitors,
; Lawyer?, Physicians, Dentists, Insurance
! Agents, Architects, Photographers, Daguor
I roan Artists, Officials or State, County, city,
j corporation or society, receiving a salary;
? Drummers, or persons selling hy sample or
; soliciting orders; Telegraph Lines, Express
? Lines, fte., Ac, aro her? hy nutilied that they
aro required to make returns and pay licouao
under tho provisions of "An Act to provide
, for a general license law," passed March 13,
1872. M. J. CALNAN,
j April ll Auditor Richland County.
FOR some timo past aonio evil disposed
person or pcraons havo circulated the
i report that "small-pox existed amongst our
, employ?es," or something to that effect-for
i what purpoao tho public aro at liberty to
'judge We have refrained from taking no
lieu of so malicious a lio until now, when,
I hearing it Tor tho third time, wo offor tho
, above reward to any one win? will Iraco the
' slanderous lio to any responsible person.
April 10 '2 R. C. SH IVERJc CO._
5,000 Livo Indians Just Arrived.
' riAHKY arti pitted agni'.at John Soegors'
1 J. 10,000 Iv. K.'s, at thu odd ?. Hut all mav
end in smoke. HEP. SYMMEKS. "
Corn and Oats.
?A/\A IMJSIIELS WHITE CORN,
AMR/ 300 bushola FEEDING U.VTS,
I for sale low for ca?h. E. HOPE.
Groceries, Wines und Liquors.
A F (Jilli SUPPLY of CHOICE FAMILY
/V (iltOCEitlES, in all their varieties. Best
brands Champagnes, Wim?, Liquors, Ac,
suitable for Chrietmae, on hand m d tor sale
low. by JOHN Al i NEW A S<)N._
Gold and Silver
BOUGHT and sold, at
THE CITIZENS' SAVINGS BANK.
Valuable Property m Picken? County
IN pursuance ot a decretal order of the Cir?
cuit Court for Eickens County, I will ?ell
to the highest bidder, for cash, on sale-day
in May, at Piokene Court House,
That desirable Beal Estate known as the
"CRUIKSHANK TAN-YABD," situated on
Brushy Creek, waters of Saluda, noar the
Air Lino Railroad, and about eleven miles
from Greenville and ten miles from Kew
Pickene. The tract contains 717 acree, of
wbicb some 450 acres are splendid virgin fo?
r?at. Of the remainder, about 200 acres have
been cleared since the war and are in a high
state of oultivation. On toe premiaes is one
of tho beat Tan-yards in the State, and in
A comfortable DWELLING and all neces?
sary out-buildings, in good repair.
This is a rare opportunity for purchasing
good Beal Estate, in a County aa distin?
guished for the good order of its society as
tor tho salubrity of its climate and the purity
of its water.
On tho above premises, on the Wodneaday
following, a large lot of FA BM STOCK, con?
sisting of Horses, Cowa, Oxen and Hogs, and
Plantation Toola, Cotton Gin and Screw,
Sugar Mill, McWright'a Mill and a Copper
Boiler; a lot of Lime, Tan-bark, Tannera'
Toola, Ao., Ac.
The above ia sold aa the property of Gillam
and Aiken for tho payment of the debts.
JOAB M AU EDIN.
March 31 Sheriff of Pfbkena County.
MST Greenville Enterprise and Pickens Sen?
tinel copy until day of Bale.
All New, Fresh and Elegant
R. ii. SHIVER & CO.'S.
Our Best Efforts this Season!
^^"O ono can form any idea of the immensity
of Merchandise wo deal in, unlvaa by a care?
ful look through our store. All aro invited
to call and aoc for themselves, aa it ia impos?
able to enumerate a stock eo large. Re?
member, the largest house, by double, in tho
Soutb, and tho beat facilities for buying
cheap on thia continent.
April ll_R. C. SHIVER A CO.
Tiuiuiiny, Friday and Saturday, April
ll, 1? and 13.
'Old Reliable" Theatre, Established in 1863.
EDWARD BASYE.Business Manager.
Thursday Evening, April ll,
HE Qver popular and beautiful play of
East Lynne; or, the Elopement.
Will bo produced, in which the great classic
actress, HELEN D'ESTE, will appear as
Lady Isabel and Madam Vive.
Doors open at 7 o'clock; performance to
commence at 8. Admission $1. Reserved
seats, without extra charge, secured at Ly
Braud's Music Store; aale to commence
Wedueaday morning, at 9 o'clock.
State of South Carolina-Richland Co.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
Phineas F Frazeo vs. Thomas M. Payeinger.
- Copy Summons for Money Remand.
Complaint not Served.
To THOMAS M. PAYSINOER, Defendant in thia
YOU aro lurohy summoned and required
to answer tho complaint in this action,
which will be tiled in tho ellice of the Clerk of
tho Court of Commou Pleas, for the 8aid
County, and to servo a copy of your answer
I on the subscribers, at their oflicc, No. 5 Law
Range, Columbia, S. C., within twenty days
after tho service ot this summons on you, ex?
clusivo of the day of servico.
If you fail to answer this complaint within
tho timo aforesaid, the plaintiff will tako
judgment against you for tho anni of live
hundred dollars, with interest at tho rate of
thirty per cont, per annum from tho twelfth
day of May, one thousand tight hundred and
seventy-ono, and costs.
Dated Columbia, S. C., April 3, 1872.
MCMASTER A LECON TE,
April 4 tho Plaintiff's Attorneys.
ri^HE undersigned has now in atoro and ro
JL colvlug a full supply of those well esta?
blished Fertilizers of Messrs. Wilcox, Gibba
A Co., the PUONIX. MANIPULATED and
GUANO, SALT and PLASTER COMPOUND,
and is now ready to lill orders, and ship by
railroad to any given point. Call and get cir?
culars, giving prices and particulars. At
present prices of cotton, it will tako but an
increased vield of 25 to 30 pounds to pay for
200 pounds Guano. J. S. CHAMBERS,
Keb 15 fimo _ Columbia, 8_._C._
Seegers' Beer is Pure.
IT don't contain Cococulua Indiens Fish
I'.errica to make sleepy or headache.
TWO kegs Extra Ground COFFEE,
Twouty-tivo cases TOMATOES,
Twenty-live caae8 tresh reaches,
Ton ci'sos Green Corn,
Five cases Green Poas,
Five cases Succotash,
Ten cases 2 lb. Canned Oysters,
Fivo half barrels Fulton Market Beef.
An assortment of Uno FRESH CRACKERS,
of everv variety, at
April C C H ARDY SOLOMON'S.
Look Out for K. K.'S!
March 28 JOHN C. SEEOERS'.
BOUGHT at a moderato discount, at
THE CITIZENS' SAVINGS BANK.