Newspaper Page Text
MADRID, May 4-Evening. -Tho latest
information from tbe province of Na?
varre is that hostilities have commenced
between the insurrectionists, commanded
by Don Carlos, and the troops led by
Marshal Serrano. General Rivera is
harassing the rear of the insurgent
forces, who, it is said, are surrounded
by loyal troops, and a band of OarliBts,
under the oommand of Rotundo, bas
boen completely defeated.
LONDON, May 6.-The Times 6ays tbe
nomination of Greeley is faroical and
his election impossible; but kills Grant's
ohauce of re-election, and makes the
Democratic nomination certain.
MADRID, May 6 -Don Carlos baa
been completely defeated, and is flying,
with 200 adherents, towards France. 88
Carlists wore killed and 747 captured.
The insurrection is ended.
PAMS, May 6.-The capture of Dot
Carlos is reiterated. Roda has certainly
fled to Franoe. Spain demands Roda':
expulsion from France.
MADRID, May 6.-Latest reports oon
?rm .the defeat of Don Carlos. Carlia1
prisoners are constantly arriving at Sar
PARIS, May 6.-800 inhabitants of th<
province of Navarre fled into France t<
esoape impressment into the ranks o
Don Carlos, previous to bis engagemou
with the loyal forces.
LONDON, May 6.-It is thought tin
motion of Lord Russell, for on humbl
address to bet Majesty's government
praying that tho British arbitrators a
Geneva bo instructed to withdraw froc
the tribunal of arbitration until th
claims of tho United States for oonsc
qusutial damages are withdrawn, whicl
was to have been mado at tho session c
Parliament to-night, will be again post
poned, The uncertain aspect of th
American Presidential question has ha
a marked influence upon United State
Government bonds, and the market fe
these securities has become flat.
A special despatch from Paris to th
Standard says Don Carlos and 100 of h:
followers havo boen captured by tb
Spanish Government forces.
TALLAHASSEE, May 5.-Governor Rei
is acquitted and resumes the Governo
. NEW YORK, May 4.-The trial of Lil
bie Garrabrant, for the murder of Rai
eom Burroughs, terminated at Patte
son, New Jersey, to-day, io a verdi
of murder in.the first degree. It is aa
the charge ot the Judge was very darna
ing to the ease against the pricone
leaving the jury but little choice. Tl
prisoner maintained ber composa
throughout the trying ordeal, but brol
down on re-entering the prison. SI
will be sentenced May 18th instant.
WASHINGTON, May 5.- There is i
change in the position of the Alabar,
question since the reoent semi-ofliai
publication, in which it was said t!
.claims for indirect damages havo n
.been and will not be withdrawn. T
-Government has not, in its ?tateme
or conn ter-statement, asked the tribur.
of arbitrators to draw any dislinotit
between the two classes of olaims for <
reot and indirect damages, but both ha
been submitted together, in the ho
.that the tribunal will exeroiao the pon
-conferred upon it to award ? au lox
gross to be paid by Great Britain to t
?United States. Tue suggestion that
would not ask the tribunal for a
.moneyed consideration for indirect <
mages, provided Great Britain wot
not olaim compensation for similar in
? ries under like ci rou instances, was d
cussed by prominent gentlemen of bc
. countries, before the intimation . v
made to Great Britain that we woi
-accept it aa au easy and saiiafaob
solution of the present difficulty; bu
appears, from conversations in proi
nent oiroles, that Great Britain does :
. deem it necessary to officially make
declaration or to enter into such a sti
dation, for the reason that she has ne
.admitted the principio of claims for it
.root damages as between nations,
?adheres to her position in the quest
as heretofore expressed.
NEW YORK, May 6.-Dolamater & (
owners of the iron works on the Nc
River, near 14th street, began an aoti
yesterday, against the Virginia Ste
ship and Packet Company, for $5,72'
-due them. Upon the application of
plaintiffs, and on the ground that
defendant company was a foreign ooi
ration. Justice Brady granted an atti
CITY, OP MEXIOO, April 27, VIA
-VANA, May 6.-Confidence is slowlj
turning; oommerce becoming more h?
ful. The Government forces are o
pying places once held by tho Yuoi
insurgents. Booba has destroyed
remnants of Donotai Guerra's tro
and Palacios has routed his cavalry.
NBW YOBK, May 5.-The health of
gives notioe, that after the 15th, vei
from the West Indies, Mexioo and 8<
America, and from ports where oh<
or yellow fever prevails, will be boa
. and examined in the lower bay.
The steamer Dalavia, henoe for L
?pool, damaged yesterday by col Iii
has repaired and proceeded.
Bx. LOUIS, May 6.-Senator Trna
has addressed the following not
To HORAOB GREELEY: Allow rx
'Congratulate you on being seleot
lead the movement whioh, by the w
the people and God's blessing, is I
form and purify the Government.
(Signed) LYMAN TRUMBUI
Nsw YOBS, May 6. -Niblo's Thea
. burning. The Metropolitan Hotel,
thought, will go too. A later des
says the inside of Niblo's Theatr
completely destroyed, and the
1 lately osonpied by Helmbold was g
and filled with water. Tho Mo trop
Hotel was oonsiderably damaged,
-damage to the Metropolitan Hotel
timated at 0800,000; Niblo's $201
Helmbold's building very heavy.
. Uro originated in the dome of th
?tro, whore uaptha was handled- Tho
gas-pipes melted, when an explosion oc?
curred. It is feared four missing Aro?
men wero humed iu Nibio's. Incendia
risrn is suspected.
The second mumal convention of the
Labor Reform League was held in
Cooper Instit ute, yesterday. A long
series of resolutions, favoring woman's
rights aud general equality, and de?
nouncing Greeley, were adopted.
At a meetiug of the Federal Council of
the Internationals, yesterday, the an?
nouncement was made that 1,500 paint?
ers would to-day strike for eight hoars a
day. The masons aud laborers at New?
ark, N. J., strikt? to day for eight hours
and increased pay.
Fishkill Mountains, opposite Now
burg, are burning. Many million cords
of wood have been destroyed.
WASHINGTON, May 6-Evening.-Tho
Committee on Elections unanimously
agreed to report a resolution ousting
Clark and seating Giddings, from Texas;
ulso, in favor of Wallace against MoKia
sick, from South Carolina. Tho Appro?
priations Committee concurred in ull the
Senate amendments to tho deficiency ap?
propriation, except Morrill's, limiting
the jurisdiction of thc Court of Claims.
Probabilities - Rising barometer and
North-westerly winds, and elnar ami
clearing weather, will probably extend
South-eastward over tliH North-west and
upper lake region on Tuesday; cloudy
and possibly threatening weather from
tho ?outh-wost to tho lower lake region;
falling barometer, Southerly winds aud
increasod cloudiness over the South
Atlantic und Eastern Gulf States; par?
tially cloudy weather over the Middle
and New England States. Dangerous
winds aro uot anticipated.
lu the Senutu, Sumner moved to take
up equal rights in thc schools; lost, by
17 to 22 Kellogg called up tho bill
fixing tho Drat Monday in November for
the election of President in Louisiana.
Trumbull spoke in opposition to tho ex?
piration of the morning hour; when tho
bill went over. Post office appropria?
tions were resumed. Au amendment in?
creasing tho appropriation to nearly h ix
millions passed. Au amend meut repeal?
ing tho franking privilege failed, by 22
to 29. An amendment forbidding for?
mer Government officials from acting as
claim agents was lost.
In the House, a large number of bills
were introduced, to force over Hooper's
civil rights bill. Eldridge, by wuy of
sarcasm on Kelley und Maynard, Bent up
a substitute for tba tariffand tax bill,
with the title altered so us to read:
"To further iuoreuse taxes und encou?
rage monopolies, without adding to the
revenue." The reading of it, which
Cox demanded, effectually used up tho
morning hour. Wood, a member of the
Foreign Relations Committee, reported
his exclusion from Ibu conference at the
State Department, but it was decided
that the House could tuko no cognizance,
and the subject was dropped. General
Young got an amendment to tho defi?
ciency bill paying thu Southern oensus
takers of 1853. This carries tho hill
buck to the Senate.
Wm.F. DeKnight bas boen confirmed
as Collector of Internal Revenue for thc
First District of South Carolina.
NEW YORK, May 6-Evening.-The
minority and majority reports iu tho
Book Concern scandal were submitted to
the Methodist Conference. No aotion.
Only one wall of Nibio's Theatre is
left standing. A contract was made this
noon to have it rebuilt by August. All
the scenery of Lalla Rookh, belonging to
the Grand Opera Theatre, which had
boen transferred to Nibio's, was burned,
entailing a loss of $25,000. The differ?
ent actors and no tr eas es at Nibio's lose
from $400 to $1,000 worth of property,
each. A meeting of thc dramatic pro?
fession will be held to-morrow, to adopt
measures of relief for the sufferers.
The various theatres in the city
have already tendered benefits to them.
The loss to the Metropolitan Hotel entry,
by water, is about $50,000. The adjoin?
ing building, owned by H. Bradel, was
damaged to the extent of $10,000. Se?
veral Masonic and other lodges of secret
orders loso heavily by the destruction of
the hall over Nibio's.
This afternoon, tho Manhattan Mar?
ket, at the foot of West 31th street,
caught fire, and it is feared it will be de?
stroyed. It is now burning. The loss
will be heavy. It is a new building.
The assassination of Capt. Wishart by
the Swamp Angels, in the vicinity o'f
their stronghold, the swamps of Robe?
son County, North Carolina, on Thurs?
day, shows that the same spirit of law?
lessness and revenge which has hitherto
animated these ruffians, is still retained
in their midst. Capt. Wishart was ac?
costed on the oars at Shoe Heel and a
conference sought with him by Stephen
Lowrey and Andrew Strong, who pre?
tended they wished to surrender them?
selves to the authorities, and begged
that ho would meet them by special ap?
pointment, and, after having plaood
them under arrest, interest himself with
the Governor in their behalf to obtain a
pardon for them, as they desired to leave
the country. Wishart leoeived a note
from the desperadoes, and, probably be?
lieving the outlaws were sincere in what
they said, subsequently met them ac?
cording to his promise. He did not re?
turn alive to tell the story of this meet?
ing, but the discovery of his body, rid?
dled with buck-shot, proves the victim
was treacherously decoyed to the spot
and assassinated by preconcerted plans,
to satisfy a grudge against him for at?
tempting their oapture last year.
A suit in the Circuit Court of Georgia
for twenty-six years was decided last
week, and an appeal taken to the Su?
Last year's cousus gave Italy over
21,000,000 inhabitants, more than half
the numbi r of people in the United
Theodore Tilton is in a high glee just
now, no doubt. He "invented" Greeley
as a candidate for President.
Financial an.i Commercial.
" LONDON, May6-Noon.-Coci?le92%.
FRANKFORT, May 6.-Bonds 96)i,.
PARIS, May G.-Rentes 54f. 40e.
LIVERPOOL, May 6-3 P. M.-Cotton
opened quiet, bat later became dull
uplands ll; Orlenos 11^@11^.
NEW YORK, May G-Noon.-Stocks
very weak. Gold strong, at 13%- Money
Arra, at 6@7. Exchange-loDg 9%;
short lOjJfj. Governments strong and
active. State bonds doll and weak. I
Flour quiet aud steady. Wheat quiet)
and Arm. Corn scarce and a shade
Armer. Pork quiet, at 13 90. Lard
steady-steam 9;??@9>?. Cotton heav?
-uplands 23%; Orleaus 24J?; sales 580
bales. Freights steady aud quiet.
7 P. M.-Cotton drooping; eales 457
bales-uplands 23%; Orleans 24)6.
Flour activer and Armer-common to
i fair extra firstname.lastname@example.org; good to choice 9.95
@12 50. Whiskey activer but lower, at
87>?. Wheat 2@3o. higher-winter red
Western 1.86(^1.88. Corn Arni and oo
tive, at 75@76; Southern yellow 75>?.
Rice quiet, nt 8%?9>$'. Pork 13.75.
Lard Arm. Freights quiet. Sales of
futures to dtiv 8,700 bales: May 23 116;
Juno 23%, 23 11-16; July 23%; Au?
gust 23%, 2313 16; September 221-16;'
Ootober 20#; November 19>?, 19%;
December 1?. Money active, at 6@7,
closing stringent. Primo discounts 7(a)
10. Sterling 9>?(a>9%. Gold 13%@14.
Governments advanced }&?y?o. Sta'es
dull and heavy.
CINCINNATI. May 6. - Flour advanced
family 8.75?U.OO. Coin Arm, at 49.
Purk quiet-ei?y 14 00. Lard quiet.
Bacon demand light aud holders Arm.
LOUISVILLE, May G.- Bagging 17@
17,1;j. Flour Arm. Corn active. Pro
vicious lower. Pork 12 75 Shoulders
5%; clear sides 75u'. Packed lard 9@10.
BALTIMORE, May G.-Flour Armer and
favors sellers. Wiioat Arm. Corn scarce
-yellow Southern GI. Provisions Aim
but dull. Mess pork 14 00. Bacon un?
changed. Whiskey 88J?. Cotton dull
and nominal -middling 23.%; receipts
420 bales; sales 509; stock 10,491.
NEW ORLEANS, May G.-Cotton un?
changed-middling 23Ja*, receipts 2.G93
bales; sales 1,500; stock 84,607.
MOBILE, May 6.-Cotton nominal
middling 23J.<; receipts 488 bales; sales
100; stock 18,350.
BOSTON, May 6.-Cotton quiet und
weak-middling 23%@23J8'; receipts
1,388 bales; sales 25U; stock 13.000.
GALVESTON, May 6.-Cotton dull
good ordinary 20,};?@20.,.? ; receipts 94
bale?; sales GO; stock 1105.
SAVANNAH, May 6.-Cotton quiet; de?
mand moderate und holders very Arm -
middling 22^; receipts 344 bahs; sales
150; stock 17,635.
CHARLESTON, May G.-Cotton dull
middling 22j-.i; receipts 827 bales; sales
200; stock 14,153.
WILMINGTON, May'6.-Cotton Arm
middling 32_l4; receipts 31 bales; stock
AUGUSTA, May G.-Cotton quiet-mid?
dling 22; receipts 100 bales; sales 350.
PHILADELPHIA, May G.-Cotton dull
ERUPTION OF VESUVIUS.-Tho worst
of tho volcanic eruptions of Mount Vo
suvius appears to bo over. Dsspatohes
from Naples state that on Sunday the
eruption was slowly subsiding. Several
new craters had opened, und tho specta?
cle, viewed from Naples and from boats
and vessels in thc bay, is described as
one of awful sublimity. Fortunately the
the loss of life is less than was at Arst re?
ported, the number killed outright being j
now ascertained to bo but twelve. It is
said there are no tourists in tho number.
All the villages around tho base of the
mountain, seven or eight in numbor, are
deserted, tho people having dod in teror.
King Victor Emanuel hos gone to the
scone, to direct operations for the relief
of the homeless crowds. During the1
day on Saturday the wholo mountain
was concealed from view hythe donan
clouds of smoke. - Near Sau Sebastiano
there was a slream, sixteen feet deep, of
molten lava flowing down, red-hot,
towards the town. Tho devastation
among the vineyards and farms has I
boen terrible. Thousands of acres of
cultivated laud uro over-run with ashes
and lava. Fortunately for Borne of the
villages around tho lower slope of tba
mouutain, tho ndvanoo of the river of
liquid fire hegau on Sunday to grow
slower and slower, and tho molten mass
itself began to cool. The advance of the
burning stream on Saturday was ut the
general rate of about two-thirds of a
mile an hour, a movement which has1
nearly ceased. Tho viluges and towns !
which were in most danger were Ponti
celli, Cerc?la, Saint George, Porlioi,
Torro del Greco, Resina and Boscotre
care. Tho loss of olive and ohestnnt
groves, and vineyards, is undoubtedly
Ku KLUX HUNTING.-Deputy Marshal
Hendricks returned to the city yesterday
afternoon, from Cherokee County, Geor?
gia, whither he went some days ago for
tho purpose of arresting several persons
ohargsd with Ku Klaxism. He made
the arrests, but says that on his way
baok he was assailed by a orowd who
rescued four of the prisoners. When he
arrived at Atlanta, another mob, headed
by several oflloials, came out and took
the other prisoners away. From the
same source, we learn that in one of
these affrays a deputy marshal of Georgia
was severely wounded.-Charleston Notes.
A man in Athol, N. H., has been steal?
ing wood for eighteen years from one of
bis neighbors, and the Transcript now
threatens him with exposure if he steals
Only fifty-five miles of track remain to
be laid on the Wilmington, Oharlotto
and Rutherford Railroad, between Wil?
mington and Charlotte.
A recent contested election in England
cost one of the candidatos $53,629, and
the other 842,168.
?patch of C'nrl Schutz.
The following ie tho speech of tho great
German, Carl ?churz, delivered beforo tho
Cincinnati Convention, upun bit! being elected
permanent President. It ia replete with that
eloqnenco, power and high patriotic tono that
characterize all the oratorical efforts ol thia
greatest of America'a adopted ?ona:
Nobody can survey this vast and enthuei
aatioaaaembly, gathered from all parta of the
republio, without an emotion ot aatoniahmont
and hope. Astonishment considering tho
apontaniety of the Impulse wfaloh hus brought
it together, and hope considering the groat
purpoao for which lt has mot. Tho republio
may well congratulate itself upon the iact
that such a mooting waa possible. Look at
tho circumstances from which it has sprung.
We saw the American people jost iasued from
a great and successful atruggto, an I in tho
full pride of their national atrongth threat?
ened with new evils and dangora of an in?
sidi?os nature, and the masses of the popu?
lation apparently not aware of thom. We
saw jobbery and corruption stimulated to
unusual audacity by tho opportunities of a
protracted civil war, invading tho publie
service of the Government, as well as almost
all movements of the social body; and wo
saw a public opinion most deplorably lenient
in its judgment of public and private dis
honosty. We saw the Government indulging
ia wanton disregard of tho law* of tho land,
and resorting to daring assumptions of un?
constitutional power; and wu saw the peoplo,
apparently, at least, acquiescing with rec??
lese lovity in tranBgrcs&ioua threatening tb<
very life of our free iuatitutiona. Wo sari
those in authority with tyrannic.a insolence
thrust thu h.w.d of power through the vast
machinery of the public service into local ant
private aff?rs; and we saw the innumerabli
mass of their adherents accept those cn
croachnu nts upon their indor.endonco with
out protest or resentment. We saw men li
the highest placea of the republic emplo;
their power and Opportunities for Hellish ad'
vantage, thud Stimulating the demorli/.atioi
of our political ?ito by thoir conspicuous ox
ampio, ami thc loud chorus of partisan eyco
pliancy drown the voice ot honest criticism
We saw part of ?mr common country, wilie)
hid been con valse.I by adistmtroiiH rebellion
most grievously suneriug inna consequence
of civil war; und wo aaw iho haughty spiri
in power refusing to lift up those who ha
gone astray aud were uow Buffering, by
polioy of generous conciliation and state*
mausliip of common sonso. Wo observe this
and at the same time tho reckless and greed
party spirit, in tho name of tho great organ:
zatiou crowned with laurels and gloriou
achievements, striving to palliate or justit
these \vr. nga and abuses; to stillo tho mon
HUUH'J nf tho peoplo, and to drive them, by
tyrannical party disciplino, not only to eal
mit to this for the preaent, hut to perpetual
it, so that tho politioal po wer of tho countr
might bo preserved iu tho hands of tho?
wno possessed it. Ile who calmly and in
partially surveyed this spectacle could nc
fail to be deeply alarmed, not only at tb
wrongs that had been and were being pcrpi
tratod, but at tho subjugation of tho popule
spirit which did not rito up against thoo
The question might well have been aakei
Have i ii o American peoplo become so utter
indifferent to their truo interests, to their m
tional harmony, to the purity of thoir polit
cal life, to the integrity of their free instit)
lions, to tho vory honor of tho Ainericii
nama, that they should peru.it themselves 1
bo driven like a dock of sheep by those wi
aaiiimo to lord it over them? That qucetk
has now found an answer. Nol the virtu
tho spirit of independence-, the love of li bert
the l'.opuolican prido of tho American peop
are not dead yet. Nor do they mean to 1
thom die, and that answer is given in thund
tones by the convention of American free nu
hero assembled. Indeed, those who monti
ago Urst raised thou* voices, did BO with i
abiding faith that theao appeals could not 1
main without responso, nut tho volume
that response has now far exceeded tho anti)
pin ions and tho crust of narrow pre judices
selfish partisanship, which but yestcrd
seemed io stop every freo pulsation of t
heart, is suddenly burst abunder. The J
triotic citizen rises abovo the partisan;
hegi ii to breathe again a? freemen; we da
again to ?atl things by their right name*;
have once more tho couralie to break thron
the deceptions with which the popular mi
has beou befogged; we feel onco muru ll
our convictions of right and wrong aro c
own, and that oar votes bolong to tho coi
try, and thus wo detiautly Bet our acusa
dutv against tho arrwganco of a power li
tho buglo-blaat of dooins-iUy. The sum nu
is resounding in the North and South II
East and Weet. Tho conscience of the p
pie, which seemed dead, has arisen tn
overy point of tho compass; tho hosts i
tlockiug together, and hero wo aro. Let
hope, aye I do hope, with fearless determi
tiou to do our whole duty to our country,
would seem to-day as if nothing could wi
stand tho movement BO irresistibly iuspirii
Indeed, tho breath of victory is in the v
air which surrounds us, and that victory \
not encape from our graep if wo aro true
our mission, lint you must hear in mind, w
mo, that if iu this hour of onthnsiaam, wi
our hearts aro big with proud prescntimei
I address to you a word of soberness.
Wo havo a grand opportunity before u
grand and lull of promise. Wo can cn
corruption in our public concerns; wo <
give tho republic pure and honest gove
mont; wo can revive tho authority of
laws; wo can reetoro full vigor to tho cou
tutional safeguards of our liberties; we i
infuse a higher moral spiiit into our poid
life; we can ro-aniinats in tho hearts of
whole peoplo, in every section of the lam
fraternal and proud national feeling. We
do all this, but we can do it only if, by thr
ing behind us the sel?sh spirit of polii
trash, wo obey tho purest and loftiest ?usp
lion of tho popular uprising which sent
here. A great opportunity it is-great as
noblest ambition might desire; but cqu
great, I?T, to my mind, fearlul is the ru?)
sibility it bringe with it, Au opportunity
this ia a momentous period in tho histor
a nation. An uprising of the peoplo eucl
wo behold will not occur every day nor b\
year, for it must spring from tho Hponti
ous impulso of the popular mind. If
disappoint tho high expectations brm
forth by that spontaneous impulse, you I
not only loat ~ gres.', opportunity, but
havo struck a blow at tho confidence the
plo havo in themsolvos, and for a long I
popular reform movements will not rise a,
under the weight of tho discredit which
will havo brought upon them. Is it posi
that auch should be tho result of our doi
it ia possible, if wo do not riso to tho
height of om* duty; it is possible, if, ins
of following the grand impulse of the pop
heart, wo attempt to control and uso
movement by the old tricks of politioal tr
or fritter away cur zeal in small bicker
and mean, selfish aspirations. We have <
together to give ahapo, point and prac
productive force to this great upheaval o
popular conscience. It is our business t
down certain principios and propositioi
policy, and wo havo to present to the
fragesei tho people mon for tho highen
tices of tho Itepublio, who, if elected, a
carry those principles and propositions
living reality as our platform. Wo elia
wiso enough to keep in mind those tl
which tho republic stands moat immedi
in nood of. The very fact of our having i
together ia proof of our substantial ai
mont. Lot us only do what wo promU
tho pooplo-bo honent and straightfon
aud not attempt to cheat thoso whom w
to follow our lead by deceitful renrca
tiona as to tho men whom wo shall pr
for high executive ofuoes ot the Govorni
tat ua, I entroat you, not IOBO sight u
fact that great reforms, tho overthrow
vetorate abases, the establishment of i
ter order of things, aro not accomplish
more promises and declarations, but re
tho wise ?nd energetic action of statesmen,
if thia is to be truly a reform movement, ana
it bu not merely ou paper; bat it must bo
embodied in tho men we entrust with tho
Ftower to infuse tho spirit of reform into po
it?eal action. If you want to know how re?
forms aro not L xecuted, look at those now in
power. You will hardly excel tbem in the
profusion of high-sounding professions, and
you w^ill never oxcol thom in tho art how not
to do it. Reform wilt not come ont of office
in the hands of thoae who oil her do not un
demand it, or do not care for it. If you
mean reform, entrust the work to none but
tho?e who underhand and honestly do love
and caro more for it than their own personal
ends. Pardon mo if I cxpreas myself ou this
point with freedom and frankness. I have
not, I assure you, come here for the purpose
of urging tho olainie or advancing the inter?
nat of any one man against all others. I
have come hore with sincere and ardent de?
votion to a oiiUBO, and to uso tay best endea?
vors to have that cause put under the care of
mon who aro devoted to it with equal ein
corily, and who possess those qualities of
mind and heart which will mako it safe in
1 earnestly deprecate the crj we have heard
so frequently, "Anybody to beat Grant."
There is something moro wanted tban to beat
Grant; not anybody who might by cheap
popularity, or by astute bargains and combi?
nations, or by all the tricks of political wire?
pulling, manage to ?crave together votea
enough to be ducted President. We do not
merely want another, but we want a hottet
President than we now have. We do not want
a more chango of persons in the administra?
tion of thu Government; we want the over?
throw ot a pornicioue syBtem; we want thc
eradication of flagrant abus?e; we want thc
infusion of a loftier moral spirit into our noli
tical organism; we want a Government v. hid
tho boat people ot tho country will be prout
of. Not anybody can accomplish that, and
therefore, away with tho cry "Anybody t<
boat Grant," a cry too paltry, too nnworth;
of tho groat enterprise in which wo are en
gagod. I do not atrugglo for the moro punish
ment of au opponent ur for a temporary loam
of power. This ia to mo a thing no lesa mon
important even than our suceras in this cam
paign, and that ia that the American peopl
shall not bo disappointed in tho fruits whicl
our victory is to bear. If wo should fail t*
select a mau who will carry ont the boni?con
reform? we contemplate, then-let ns say i
boldly-it would bo bsttor had thia movemen
never boen undertaken. For tho continuanc
of tltoao in power who postee? it now wool
mean only a reformatory movement d?ferre
and an opportunity still; while our failure no'
would mean a groat reform movement sun
to tho level of a farce, a great opportnnit
lost, and the hope of tho people turned int
diacouragoment and disggBt. Let us discar
at least tho fatal error into which many seat
to have fallen, that no statesmanship is r<
quired to conduct the affairs of a great gc
Ycrnment. I candidly believe the people ar
waking up to tho truth, for, unless I groatl
I mistake tho spirit of this day, what the peopl
I now most earnestly demand is not that mei
good intentions but that a superior i a toll
genoe, coupled with superior virtue, shoal
guide our affair?; not that merely an honei
and a popular mau, but that a statesman t
put at the head of our Government.
In seleoting candidates^ for office, polit
cians are accustomed to diacuss tbe questic
of availability. What doos availability mea
in our case? Let us look for the best men v,
have, and from among the very best let i
?elect the strongest. The people earnest
deair? a thorough reform of our Governmen
they want not only a change, but a ohanf
for the better; thoy want aleo, therefore, to I
aeaured that it will be for the better, and th
tho beat candidate is likely to be the mo
available. If wo present men to the suffraj
of the poople whoso character and names a
poal to tho loftiest instincts and asp?ratio
of tho patriot citizen, wo shall have on o
aide that which ought to bo, and now I tra
will ho, the ruling arbiter of politicalqontoal
tho coi lidence of the nation. If that
dono, then auccoas will be certain; then i
can appeal to tho minds and hearts, to t
loftiest ambition of the people with the
arguments and entreaties which spring ot
from a clear conviction of right. Then
shall not appeal in vain for their support
those of our fbllow-citizens who hitherto wc
eoparated from us by partv divisions, who c
aire hi neatly to work for the best intereata
tho country in this crisis, and whom we sh
welcome with fraternal geeting in thia stn
gie for a great cause, whether they call the
selves Democrats or Republicana. Then
fhall successfully overcome those prejudii
which now cou'rout UH, and the inaidu
accusations that thia great convention ii
mure gathering of dieappointed and gr?i
politicians will fall harmless at our feet,
wo Bhall h .ive demonstrated by our act
that we were guided by the purest and m
patriotic of motivea, and this can bs do
Let us doapiso as unworthy of onr cause 1
tricky manipulations by which, to the de
ment of tho republic, political bodies have
frequently been controlled. Let ut?, in
face of the great things to be accomplish
rise abovo all party considerations. I
ennui friendship and State pride are nc
sentiments; but what is personal friends!
what is State pi ide, compared to the gr
iluiy wo owe to our common country and
awl ul responsibility resting upon our acti
AH sensible men,wo li now that not every
of UH can hu gratititd by tho choleo of
favorite. Many of in will have to be di?
pointed; hut iii thia solemn hour, our hoi
rhould know butouo favorito, and that is
Pardon mo for theao words of warning
entreaty. I trust nobody will consider tl
miitplnccd. I fervently hope tho reBult of
diiiticrutious will ?how that thoy were
I spoken in vain. I know that they 1:
(.pruhg from thu most anxious desiro ti
I what is beM for our country, and thus I
peni to yon with all the fervor of anx
I earnestness. Wo stand on the threshold
groat victory, and victory will surely bo i
if we truly deserve it.
Colombia Lodge, No. 108, A.F. ]
fi AN Kxtra Communication of
lt\", Lodge will bo hold in Masonic
V jr THIS (Tuesday) EVENING, i
/>r\ o'clock. 'Ibo E. A. Degree wt
conferred. Hy order of tho W. M.
Muy 7 I _L. CAKR, Secreta;
True Brotherhood Lodge No. 84, A. ?
A T^c: Regular Commnnlcatio:
?rfVTr?u Brotherhood Lodge, No.
/V\will be held THIS (Tuesday) E\
INi?, at Masonic Hall, at 8 o'olock.
order W. M. G. M. WALKER
May 7 1_Secrets
/?S^^^SB|^gi THE mombors of
?r.?%am?? HP Company will attend
Bf regular meeting, al
XWjH f t . B?fV* o'olock. By ordor.
iTTtT^^fl''' '" WW ?Iay 7 1 Secrete
The Great Barga:
for this week will be
Spring Dress Goo
from 12 l-2c. to $1 ]
O. F. JACKSON
THE KU KLUX PIU BONERS.-Sin oe the
adjournment of the United States Cir?
cuit Oonrt, many of the nnoonyioted Ku
Klux prisoners, whose cases are to go
over to the next term of the court, have
been released on bail in different
amounts, ranging from ono thousand to
ten thousand dollars. The names of
those still remaining in the HOUBB of
Correction yesterday afternoon are as
follows: John H. Wright, Oovan Black,
Kit Hawkins, T. Belton Free, E. Yoi
selle, H. C. Johnson, John Whitlock,
William G. Fowler, H. F. Floyd, J. D.
Long, Wm. Johnson, (colored,) Wade
Salter, (colored,) John Dawkins, (co?
lored,) and Wallace Willi am s, (colored,)
Union County; S. C. Bandai), H. M.
Moore, B. H. Moss, E. B. Sepaugh, 0.
Ramsey, W. H. White, Andrew Hether?
ington, John M. Moss, A. B. Franois, B.
G. Harmon, Marion Harris, Edward
Turner, John W. Gaffney and Jerome P.
Moss, York County; Pinokney George,
B. D. Hunter, Wm. Owens, G. W. Yan
dever and J. H. Yandeyer, Spartanbnrg;
John Hancock, Wm. Harkwick and Ro?
bert Porter, CheBter County; and S. A.
Oliver, Laurens County. These prison?
ers say they are as well treated as could
be expected, and have plenty to eat.
The presentment of the grand jury, as
to the insufficiency of meat, applied
only to the County jail.
A. D. Henrichs, the yonng German,
who was arrested in this city upon a'
charge of complicity in the Ku Klux
raids in Laurens County, was released
on Saturday, on his own recognizance,
to appear at the next term of the oourt.
Henrichs has only been about two years
in this country, is not naturalized, and
speaks but little English; and it was at
tho instance of the German Consul, Mr.
C. O. Witte, that his release was ob?
tained. Mr. Witte called on Judge
Bryan and District Attorney Corbin, on
Saturday, and was very courteously re?
ceived, and at his request, Major Corbin
consented toHenrioh's release, as above,
and ai s o fu rn i ab ed Mr. Witta with a
copy of the evidence taken upon hi?
examination before Commissioner Por?
teus, which has been forwarded for the
information of the German Ambassador
in Washington.-Charleston Nexos.
DEATH OE JAMES B. O'BILBY.-It is
with feelings of regret that we announce
the death of Mr. James B. O'Biley, in
this city, on Saturday, the 4th instant,
after a lingering illness of two years' du?
ration. Mr. O'Biley was a printer by
profession, and by.bis probity of charac?
ter, had won the high esteem of his fei
low-otfaftsmen wherever he was known.
He waa a native of thia city, bot served
his apprenticeship in Columbia, Soon
after attaining to his majority, he re?
turned to Charleston, where he has con?
tinued to reside ever sinoe.
A sheet iron church, for 200 people,
is in successful "operation" in London.
It was an experiment, and foreign mis?
sionaries will in future take one along
with their carpet-bags and things.
Mrs. Horace Greeley ia a native of
North Carolina. She was a Miss Cheney.
They were married in 1836. His better
half, therefore, belongs to the South.
The pilot boat Sybil was lost off
Charleston bar, Friday night. The oraw
Auction Balcfe .
Bacon Sides, etc.
BY JACOB LE YIN.
THIS [Tuesday] MORNING, 7th, at 10 o'clock,
before my Store, I will Bell,
A variety of Furniture, several new Wired
Safes, Chairs, Tables, bedsteads, Mattresses,
5 cases Bacon Sides, to close a consignment.
Ono Cow and Calf.
1 good Mule. Ac._._May 7 .
THE COTTAGE HOUSE ocenpied by
the subscriber. Apply to
May 7 2_B. TOZER.
IFOREWARN auy Lawyer, or any other
person, working or crediting WM. HENRY
SANDERS, my son, or ELIZABETH SAN?
DERS, my wife, expecting me to pay-for I
shall not pay any of their debts.
May 7 j3?_RICHARD SANDERS.
THE WONDERFUL FOUNTAINS
HEALTH AND PLEA8UBE!
THE BUIGHTE8T SPOT
IN THE SUNNY SOUTH'.
ARE located in the PIED?
MONT lt EUI ON of Georgi?, twen?
ty-five miles Sontn-east cf
_?Chattanooga, Tennessee, and
wunin two milos cf the Western and Atlantic
Those Springs, fifty-two in number, em?
brace every variety of Mineral Water found
in the famous mountains of Virginia. White,
Red and Black SUXPHDB, Aileghany, Ah?
ilo ali n g and OH it. YD KATE, MAO NEB? AH, SODA
and IODINE; as also tho waters characterising
the Montvale Bprings of Tennessee and In?
dian Springs of Georgia; all of whloh are to
be found here io abundance, within the com?
pass of this "Magio Tale," affording a certain
cure for DYSPEPSIA, RHEUMATISM, GOUT, LIVE a
COMPLAINTS, SCROFULA., all kinds of CUTA?
NEOUS AFFECTIONS, and, in faot, ?very disease
that human flesh ia heir to.
A line of Omnibuses will be in readiness on
the arrival of every* train, to convey guests
from Ostoos? Station to the Springs, in twen?
ty minutas, where they will be greeted with
strains of stirring music ?nd ?II
OLD VIHQINJA W?LC0MKI
Tho HOTEL ?nd COTTAGE BUILDINGS
are in thorough condition, newly pain ted, ?nd
furnished with entirely new appointments.
The T?ble will be first class in every parti?
cular. A magnificent Ball-room, ICO by 80
leot, ?nd elegantly fitted Pallors.
Billiard ?nd Bar-room seventy-five feet
long, ?nd ? capacious Bowling Saloon.
tar Direct Telegraphic ?nd Postal commn
I n The buildings ?nd grounds will be brilliant?
ly illumined with gas, and every ?ttr?ction
will be afforded the visitors to C?toosa
The above watering place will bo opened to
patrons JUNE 1ST, 1872, by
v W. C. HEWITT,
Late or Globe Hotel, Augusta, Ga.
May 7 ?4