Newspaper Page Text
PABIS, May 15.--Marshal Bassine,
though placed uudor arrest, is allowed
to remain at home, bat guards have
been placed io the grounds sarronndirjg
hil reeidenoe, to prevent outside parties
from communicating with him.
MAPBTD, May 15.-The force of Car
lists whioh entered Spain from Portugal
wai met near the frontier by a body of
Government troops, and driven back
iuto Portugese territory.
LONDON. May 15-3 P. M.-The mes?
sage of President Grant to the United
States Senate, submitting a proposed
additional orliole to the Washington
treaty, relative to indirect olaims, serves
to re-assure the publio that the differ?
ences between the two nations will be
honorably settled. The publication of
the message has had an effect upon the
market for American securities, whioh
PARIS, May 15.-An official decree ap?
pears to-day, announcing the following
appointments of French Ministers: Duke
De Noilles, at Washington; Jules Ferry,
at Athens; M. Gabriao, at the Hague; M.
Gadimeau, at Stockholm.
NEW YORK, May 15.-The stake baa
been deposited for the Mace and O'Bald
win fight, which occurs August 15.
Dr. George lt. Giles has been arrested,
on the charge of fatal abortion.
It is stated that cabinet-makers, plumb?
ers, granite cutters, journeyman tailors,
and other trades, are organizing with o
view of Btrikiog, if their demands are
not acceded to.
An attempt has been made to destroy
the machinery of Thompson & Co.'s and
Gregory & Co.'s steel works, in Jerse*
City. Their employees struok last week,
and it is supposed they attempted to mit
the works, to prevent other men fron
taking their plaoea.
The Ltiberal Republican State Com
mittee yesterday resolved to hold a ratifi
oation meeting soon.
The 9 A.. M. express train on the Erii
Railroad had a narrow escape from oom
plete destruction, near Port Jervis, yes
terday. The axle of the palace oar Pa
oifio was burned completely off while tin
train, at a high rate of speed, was run
ning along an embankment 100feet high
The oar waa saved from being throwi
down the embankment by strong shack
ling and by the faot that it was on ai:
'Attorney-General Barlow has di aeon
tinued suit against Jay Gould and Lane
on the request of Mr. Swann, the agen
of the British share-holders, at whos
instance the suit was begun, for the res
ion that the persona Swann represent
have.made arrangements with tho otho
stockholders whioh will insure the prc
teotion of their rights.
WASHINGTON, May 15.-Negotiation
are about resulting in favor of const
qnential damages before the Geneva tr
bunal. Though retained in the cast
they will not be noticed.
NEW YORK, May 15-Evening.-I
the Methodist General Conference, tc
day, a motion was made to appoint, i
each State and Territory, ono eminei
lawyer to aot for the ohuroh. The mc
tion was carried. A collection was mad
to complete the amount necessary for tb
erection of the monument to Bisho
Kingsley, in Syria, and for the benefit <
the family of the deceased Bishop.
WASHINGTON, May 15-Evening.-Tl
Senate concurred in the conference r
port cn thc deficiency appropriation bil
and disoussed at length the Baltimoi
and Potomao depot site bilk Recess ti
The Honso ordered a conference cot
mittee on the consular and diplomat
bill. A resolution that both houses a
journ from the 29th inst until the lo
Wednesday in November was introduce
but subsequently withdrawn; the mov
giving notice that he would offer it aga
to-morrow. The tariff was considero
Dawes withdrew his pending substito
for the second section tn tho second sc
tion. Tho second section now stands
It reduces the existing duties on t
following articles ten per cent. : All m
nufaotures of cotton, all wools, hair
the Alpaca goat and other animals, a:
all manufactures thereof, all iron and
manufactures of iron, all metals n
herein otherwise provided for, and
manufactures of metal, exoept watch
jewelry and other articles of ornamei
all printing paper, all manufactures
India rnbber, gutta percha or straw, a
oil cloths of all descriptions: Provid
That the duty on umbrellas, &o., sh
not be less than on goods of the sai
material and quality as the coverir.
thereof. All steel and manufactures
steel, wire rope and wire strands ma
of iron wire or of steel wire, are to p
the same duty as iron wire and steel wi
The oonferenoe report on the di
cienoy bill was submitted and agreed
The paragraph in regard to ootl
olaims, whioh was the chief point
disagreement, is modified so that i
Secretary of the Treasury is authori;
and direoted to pay to the lawful ownc
or their legal representatives, of all
cotton seized after the 30th June, 18
by the agents of the Government,
lawfully and in violation of their
strnotions, the net proceeds, without
terost, of the sales of such cotton at
ally paid into the Treasury; the reo?
thereof to be in full satisfaction of
euch claims, and not to apply to
cause now pending before the Cour
Claims, or to any cause not filed in
Treasury Department within six mot
after tho passage of this Aot.
To-day, a delegation of Georgi;
consisting of Juago Holt, of Mai
Henry Brigham, of Savannah, S
Senator Gresham, Cols. Edward C.
derson and H. D. Capers, Maj. Hof
Mobile, Mayor Jones, of Atlanta,
Frobell, ana other prominent gentlec
sent hither in the interests of tho ii
Oceanic Canal project, to unite the
sissippi River with the Atlantic oalld
the President. They were acoompa
^mmMmtmmi>mmmmmmmmm -g j sass -
by tba entire Georgia - delegatloa la tbe
Blouse of Representad vea. and were in?
troduced to the President by Gen. Yotrnr;,
Gol. Frobell, in a speech of s few mo?
menta' duration, called the attention of
the Preoideut to thia matter,.not only
important to the people of Georgia, he
said, but every portion of our common
oountry. The delegation was here to
offer the President, and through him to
the oountry, just such a highway that
will be safe in wat, commodious in peace,
unobstructed by iee, the cheapest Known
to the commercial world, and ample for
the country that needs it. Col. Frobell
explained the route; whioh will open na
vigation to the Atlantic ocean, tbe cost
of whioh would not exceed $20,000,000,
while its benefits would reach the whole
country. The delegation was here to
ask, in view ot this being a great na?
tional work, that the President would
give it a favorable consideration.
The President, in reply, said he had
seen a map of the route, and it looked
to him eminently praotical. Ho was con?
vinced of its importance, and bat for the
lateness of tho present session, ho would
make it the subject of a special commu?
nication to Congress. He suggested it
would be advisable that the friends of
the measure in Congress obtain the in?
troduction and reference of a bill, as
preliminary to the subsequent action of
the Executive. He did not kuow if
Congress would be disposed to giur >utee
the bonds of the company, or would pre?
fer to give a direct subsidy in public
lands. Ha regarded the measure ns de?
serving of national aid. The delegation
will, to-morrow, represent the impor?
tance of this contemplated work to the
Vice-President, the Speaker of the House
and the Committees on Commerce of
Probabilities-The area of cloudy
weather and rain will extend Eastward
over the Middle and Southern New
England States to-night. Cloudy and
threatening weather, with areas of raia,
will prevail on Thursday, with Easterly
to Southerly winds. ' Partly cloud}
weather will prevail over the Gulf States,
with Southerly winds. Easterly tc
Southerly winds will continue NortL
and West of Tennessee, with generally
cloudy weather, and occasional areas o
rain. Dangerous winds are not antici
- GREENSBORO, N. C., May 10.-In tbi
Republican Congressional Conventioi
for the Sixth District, hold here to-day
Hon. Thos. Settle was nominated fo:
Congress, by acclamation. Goneral S
A. Douglas was unanimously nominatec
for District Presidential Eleotor. Thos
B. Keogh and James Boyd were electee
delegates to the Philadelphia Conveo
tion, and J. Martin and G. M. Arnoh
BooHBsran, N. Y.. May 16.- Th
Democratic Convention met to-day
The attendance woe large and enthusi
antic. Thomas Kinsella is permanen
President. A resolution was adoptei
that a committee be appointed to seloc
delegates to Baltimore.
ATLANTA, May 15.-Tho State Demo
eratic Executive Committee met to-daj
They called a State Convention, to me?
in Atlanta, on Jone 26, ond eleot deb
5ates to tho Baltimore Conventioi
'hey adopted resolutions nrging organ
zation in Counties and Districts, prept
ratory to sending delegates to the Stat
Convention. An advisory address wi
be issued by the Chairman of the Con
mittee, in a few days.
ELMIRA, N. Y., May 15.-The Repul
lioan Convention met to-day. Arnon
the resolutions, the declarations in favt
a repeal of all taxes, exoepting tobacc
and liquor, and the endorsement of tl
Administration, were enthusiastic.
NEW HAVEN, May 15.-United Stat
Sonotor Ferry to-day was re-elected. I
received the entire Democratic vote ai
LEXINGTON, KY., May 15.-Tho fij
raoe of two milo heats was won by L
tleton, in two straight heats; timo 3.3
3.40^. Tho second-a mile and a hi
dush-was won by Longfellow, in 2.41.?
JUST SO.-Tho Philadelphia Age,
tho 10th instant, says: "Tho late Att(
ney-General of the United States, Hn
Henry A. Stanbery, a man of eduoatic
experience and ripe judgment, has be
traveling extensively in the South, a
declares that no man can witness the at
of the military rulers in these Sutes,
he has witnessed them, without beco
ing satisfied that a ohange of Admin
tration and of party is demanded by t
best interests of the country. We doi
if Poland in Russia has suffered so mn
from 'bayonet rule' as Sooth Carolii
Incidents of personal and political agg
vation, that reach ns through intelligi
sources, by Northern men whose bi
ness leads them into the Southern Stat
are almost incredible, and stamp the ?
ministration of Grant as a libel on ]
publican government. The Governm
at tho present time is run for two p
poses-first, to make money for those
authority, and, secondly, to force
money, fraud and bayonets tho reno
nation and re-election of Gen. Grs
Nq wonder the nomination of ]
Greeley appalled Gen. Grant, as did
gory head of 'Banquo' his imperial rx
derer. He sees in that the defeat of
his hopes, and, what is worse, an exa
nation into his past political history i
the 'ring' which has shaped his Admi
tration and divided tho plunder."
The Clovoland Plaindealcr says "G
ley is an honest, capable mon, and Gi
is neither the one nor tho othor." Gi
is certainly not honest, but tho Pl
dealer is mistakon in saying ho is
capable. Ho is capable-capable i
great many things of which he ougb
bo heartily ashamed.
A recent report shows that during
Franco-Prussian wnr, tho number of
Gorman army at one time rene
1,350,707 men, of whom 036,915 i
actively engaged in tho field.
There were 23 deaths in Charlo
for the week ending tho 11th-whit'
I ; H JfintU?SS??tmd Canam?rql?l. ,
LONDON, 'May 15-Noon.-OOUBOIS
93. BODOS 89&.
FRANKFORT, May 15.-Bonds 95%.
PARIS, May 15.-Reutos M'. 77o.
LIVERPOOL, May 15-3 P. M.-Cotton
strong and closed nncbanged-uplands
ll(ail%; Orleans 11%@11??. Monday
ana Tuesday next will be holidays in the
LONDON, May 15-Evening.-ConBpIs
closed at 93. Money 93%. account. 62s
NEW YORK, May 15-Noon.-Stocks
strong. Cold dull, at 13%. Money
firm, at 7. Exchange-long ???; short
10}j'. Governments strong aud steady.
Cotton quiet; sales 120 buleB-uplands
23% ; Orleans 2 i%. Flour dull and de?
clining. Wheat dull and heavy. Corn
dall and nominally lower. Pork quiet
new mess 13.75. Lard dull-steam 9%
@9>?. Freights steady.
7 P. M.-Money easy, at 5(aJ, on
call. Exchange 9%. Gold 13%?14.
Loans 10/.6 for carrying. Governments
steady-new 5s 11%; 81s 18%; 62s 13%.
Tennessees 70%; new 70%. Virginias
50; new 55. Louisianas 59; new 60;
lov?e 6s 65; 8s 76. Alabama 8s 85; 5s
60. Georgia 6s 70; 7s 89. North Caro?
linas 36; new 20%. South Carolinas 45;
new 34%. Cotton quiet; sales 376 bales;
uplands 23%; Orleans 24%. Southern
dour dull-common to fair extra 8.75?
11.20; good to choice email@example.comU.
Whiskey firmer, at 90. Wheat heavy,
and 3@5c. lower-winter red Western
2.00(a)2.08. Corn heavy and lower
Western mixed u fio at 75@75%. Pork
quiet and steady, at 13.75?13.80. Lard
3%@9%. Freights firmer.
OT. Louis, May 15.-Flour firm-dou
ble extra winter firstname.lastname@example.org. Corn firm,
?t50@57%. Whiskey 83%@84. Pork
12.75. Clear rib aides 7%(a)7%. Lard
CINCINNATI, May 15.-Corn advanced,
it 53@54. Pork and lard unohanged.
Bacon steady-sides 7%@7%. Whis?
key advanced, at 85.
LOUISVILLE, May 15.-Provisions quiet
but firm. Pork 12.75. Sides 7.&(&7%.
Lard 9(2*10. Whiskey firm, at 85(^86.
SAVANNAH, May 15.-Cotton firm and
in fair demand; offerings light-mid
Ring 22%; receipts 129 bales; sales 75;
MOBILE, May 15.-Cotton firm-mid- .
liing 22%; receipts 00 bales; sales ;
1,000; stock 17,786. I
NEW ORLEANS, May 15.-Cotton active i
ind higher-middling 23%; receipts :
298 bales; sales 5,000; stock 69,041. ,
NORFOLK, May 15.-Cotton quiet
ow middling 22; receipts 210 bales; ?
mles 50; stock 2,201. i
PHILADELPHIA, May 15.-Cotton quiet I
-middling 24; receipts 268 bales; sales .
150; stock 13,000. i
CHARLESTON, May 15.-Cotton firm- ?
niddling 22%@22%; receipts 126 bales; 1
tales 200; stock 12,022. 1
AUGUSTA, May 15.-Cotton quiet and <
iteady-middling 22%; receipts 80 bales; ;
BALTIMORE, May 15.-Cotton strong- i
niddling 23%; receipts 205 bales; sales I
195; Btock 4,980.
WILMINGTON, May 15.-Cotton firm- i
niddling 22%; receipts 17 bales; stock i
A HEROINE ON THE OCEAN.-It has i
)een stated that the brig Abbie Clifford, i
)f Stockton, Me., was spoken April 6, i
>n the equator, bound to New York from <
rernambuco, with Captain Clifford dead, :
he mate in a dying condition, and Mrs. \
Clifford, the captain's wife, sick. Ad- I
rices received lately report that the I
vessel was again spoken on the 21st of ]
Ypril, in latitude 22 North, longitude 50 I
(Vest, in command of Mrs. Clifford, the ?
nate in tho meantime having probably i
iithcr died or remained too ill to navi- t
rate the vessel, which duty was being ]
?eroioally performed by the lady. It I
ippoars that betweeu the 6th and the I
Rst ult., she had sailed the brig 22 de- i
jress of latitude, notwithstanding her I
liokness, and she will, no doubt, succeed ]
n bringing her into port. MM, Clif- <
'ord belongs to Stockton, Mc., and had ]
tailed in company with her husband on t
nany previous voyages, during whioh i
ibo took great interest ia tho profession I
>f her husband, by whom she was taught ]
be art of navigation. In the present i
emergency, the knowledge thus acquired I
s being used in a manner to reflect tho ?
lighest credit upon her sex, and presents J
in example of patience and fortitude I
vii ich must win the admiration of men. I
Captain Clifford, her late husband, was (
ibout thirty-five years old, and was j
lighly respected for his excellent cha-11
racter and skillful seamanship.
COMPLIMENTARY TO JUDGH RUTLAND.
Vt a meeting of the bar and officers of
he Court for the County of Chesterfield,
ast week, complimentary resolutions,
expressive of thoir feelings and senti
nents of regard for Judge Rutland as a
nan and their approval of his course as
in officer, and their appreciation of his
lervices in the fair and impartial admi?
nistration of juBtioo of the times and the
?ountry, were unanimously adopted.
They were presented to his Honor by
,ke Solicitor, Mejor A. S. Shaw, who, in
in nble and eloquent speech, expressed
be sentiments of tho people of ChoBter
leld ot the loss of Judge Rutland ns an
)ffioial officer; to whioh his Honor re
iponded in a feeling aud impressive
Tho authorities of Lawrence, ?JaBS.,
jave lately paused an ordinance permit
jug persons charged before tho, police
;ourts with slight offences to have their
james suppressed on payment of $1 for
ibo benefit of destitute and deserving
A man in Missouri recently, by mis
Lake, run away with his own wife. She
wno disguised in a fancy ball-room cos?
tume, aud he did not recognize her for
General Sheridan is to bo deooratcd
with the order of the White Eagle by
tho Czar, for teaching tho young idea
Alexis how to shoot buffalo.
SiVcautlc and Humorom Speech of S. S.
Cox In Congress.
WASHINGTON, May ll, 1872.-Discus?
sions on tbo tariff and tax bilis in Con?
gress are usually of tho most uninterest?
ing character, but tbe speeuh of S. S.
Cox in the House, on Wednesday last,
was exceedingly lively. Members of
Congress and politicians here are still
talking of it; and, as it undoubtedly
claims attention as a clever act of Con?
gressional opera bouffe, I forward it for
Mr. Cox-I do not propose BO much
to antagonize the gentleman from Mas?
sachusetts (Mr. Butler) tn regard to
making salt partly free. I should like
to see it entirely free. I speak on this
side of the House (standing near Mr.
Dawes) because my side of the House is
somewhat demoralized on the tariff
judging from some of the votes given on
coal there yesterday. Some curious ar?
guments were made yesterday. They
go far to disturb some of my principles,
if not to control my vote. A gentleman
from Pennsylvania (Mr. Griffith) ap?
pealed to my friend from Indiana (Mr.
Kerr) not to oppose the coal tax, because
he was boru above a coal formation in
Pennsylvania, and his playmates were
honorable men. I feel the force of that
ad hominem. I was born near the salt
wells of the beautiful Muskingam, in
Ohio. Before that stream had slack
water, before it was considered hardly
worth a dam, its banks spouted Bait
water like a Massachusetts member of
Congress. It was evaporated by bitu?
minous ooal-I mean nothing personal
to the gallant member from Massachu?
setts (Mr. Banks)-I mean the salt water,
not the bunks. Around the wells and
kettles of my native river cluster those
sweet saline associations which have pre?
served mo ever young 1 They are hard
to resist. Auotuer argument has still
more force. Tho gentleman from Mary?
land (Mr. Ritchie) begged us not tc
throttle the infantile coul interests of hit
beloved Cumberland. Although thal
unhealthy baby has been fostered by e
"paternal government" on "pup," or, nt
I ought to say, by a maternal govern
ment on milk, for so man}* years, itt
power of suction is at least 1(3,000 horse
power. These are statistics. Yet, witl
rare economic genius, followed by thi
eloquent fiscal member from tho" Ka
nawha sall works, be appealed to as tc
Lot him steal, so long as other section;
stole from him. Waa there ever sud
an illustration as that just mado on th?
Reutlemau from Massachusetts (Mr
Butler) ? Tho gentleman from Missour
(Mr. Finklenbarg) wanted to be so ho
nest as to help the people to keep pori
by cheap salt. The gentleman fron
Massachusetts (Mr. Butler) wants t<
shoat the Treasury by free salt for cod
ash. This is all larceny. What coull
be more reasonable or ethical? Let u
be to eaoh other instruments of recipro
sal rapine. Michigan steals on coppei
Maine on lumber; Pennsylvania on iron
North Carolina on poa-nu ts; Massaobu
netts on cotton goods; Connecticut o
?air pins; New Jersey on spool-thread
Louisiana on sugar, and so on. Wb
not lot tbe gentleman from Marylan
steal on coal from thom? True, but
comparative few get the benefit, and i
comes out of the body of the people
:rue, it tends to high prices, but doc
not stealing encourage industry? Li
is as moralists, if not as politicians, ri
nrrite the eighth commandment: "Tho
malt steal; because stealing is rigl
trhen common." As I am a represeuti
:ivo of New York, and Onondaga, wit
:bo aid of the foreign solar artisan, evi
porates salt, ought I not also to steal t
aelp Onondaga? Stealing by turill
Mr. Chairman, is, as Do Quincy prove
jf murder, a tine art. If everybot:
itolo from everybody, is tbero any r
)roach to anybody? Tf everybody is
jurglar, is there any need for anybot
to lock up bouses? The mining comp
aies out West send their ores to Wal
:o be so refined as to get more weall
Lt ought to be stopped. Let them ste
capital out of government! Why u
pilfer somethiog out of somebody else
earnings, and build works in Colorai
md Nevada like those in Wales? Ile
loppy we should all bo when tho ?
preach of Goat Island is removed fro
he Pacific, and from tho geutlemi
from California (Mr. Sargent), hy
grander steal for wool aud blanke
How happy we should bo when we c
ook each other in the fuco here, cia
junda, as now I look into thc face of t
gentleman from Massachusetts (\
Dawes), and say: "God bless you, i
brother; you have stolen from me, nm
from you; let us love one anothc:
Thon the little unprotected pigs, w
ire crowded by the big pigs, quietly e
ng out of the trough, will squeal
aaore to be lot in, for on this idea
mall be fed by swallowing each otbe
food; and when all are fed no one los
tnd we shall be happy. This princi
commends itself to the gentleman fr
Massachusetts (Mr. Banks), who 1
made tho speech on this subject that
ights my heart. It bas so much mo
ration and wisdom. It has no nonseu
no dootrine in it. It is based on a pt
ciple pure and undefiled. It is p<
aroeny. He would not steal as mud
j th ors, but to steal into good oompa
lie would steal less. There is, then,
JO much motive for detection and p
ishmeut. Other gentlemen aro cr
loing it. Ho would steal sixty per ci
less than others, say on coal, lint \\
Iber petit or grand larcony, the res
ire such that when every "cove" has
jqual chance at the swag, William Sj
becomes as houorablo us tho Ar
Dodger, whom tho papers liken to
friend from Massachusetts (Mr. Daw
Aud oven Oliver Twist, liko my?
could "ask for moro" without ailee
Ibo innocence of bis simple naturel
few moro "statistics," and I subs
How beautifully this thought is ii
trated by tho well laid breakfast tutti
my colleague (Mr. Brookv). Tho lin
family gathers around iL; grace is *
God ia asked to "protect us" in
?oiut aud several efforts to steal 1
guest pockets the knives and forks; an?
other the salt and saltoel'-r; another I
the cream jog/ plates ano sn jar bowl;)
another the cloth, another the bread,
another the potatoes, another the plated
ware, another the mutton chop; a braw?
ny Robert Maoaire from down East lifts !
out the table, while a sly Jean Jacques,
to encourage domestic cookery, slips
into the kitoheo, puta out the fire and
carries off the stove and coals. The
guests look at each other iunooently aud
say: "We have done all this to increase
the general oomfort and to make free
with the breakfast table. Are not our
wolfish appetites assuaged? Though we j
have not each a general glut of nourish?
ment, are we not happy? Is there not
left coffee unground and unburned, and
tea undistilled, sweetened by the memo?
ries of sugar upon an absent doth and
covering an invisible table?" I was
about to produce some more statistics.
They ure so powerful here. I will ask !
leave to print 1,000 copies of this speech
at the expense of the Industrial League
of Philadelphia, to whioh I hear no ob?
jection.-Cor. New York Herald.
How JUDGE DAVIS BECAME RICH.
Judge Davis, of Illinois, is a rich man.
The publio may not know how he be?
came wealthy. About thirty-five years1
ago, when Judge Davis was a practicing I
lawyer in the West, he was employed by
a Connecticut mau to oolleot $800. Davis I
went to tbe place where the debtor lived,
and found bim to be rich in landed pos?
sessions, but without a spare, dollar in '
money. He finally settled the bill by |
giving a deed for the traot of land-a
at, moist and undesirable pieos of land
in appearance, lying dose by a sheet of
water, and consisting, perhaps, of sixty
acres. Davis subsequently met his Con
neotiout client in Ht. Louis, when the
latter, (who seems not to have possessed
the usual Connecticut shrewdness,) fell
to and gave him a "regular blowing up"
for taking the land rather than insisting I
upon the $800 in cash; he didn't want)
any of your Western land, and he told
Davis that, having accepted it in pay?
ment for the debt, he had better keep it I
himself, and pay over the money out of j
his own pocket. To this Davie agreed.
Stepping into a friend's place of busi?
ness, he borrowed $800, took the Con?
necticut man's receipt for the land, and
held the land for a rise. That piece of
land now forms part of one of the su?
burbs of Chicago. Judge Davis has
sold $200,000 or $300,000 worth of it,
and has nearly $1,000,000 worth of it
left. It is a striking example of what
the possession of Western property has
jone for its holders; and as the story
bas never before been printed, we1
thonght it would ba interesting enough
It is curious te note the prices paid
for wild animals. Sales of the kind are
rare, and there are so few persons who
uavo any use for a lion or a tiger, that
the amounts paid are seldom remu?
nerativo to the party disposing of this
kind of stock. Woombell's menagerie,
which has been in existence Bines 1805,
waB sold by auction ic Edinburgh on the 1
)th ultimo. The performing elephant)
was purchased for the Manchester Zoo?
logical Gardens for about $3,000. Peli?
cans were knocked down at $35 each, a
price which wonld hardly make their ex?
portation from Louisiana remunerative.
Wolves brought $5.50 eaoh, a price at
tvhich our English cousins can have all
mr coyotes on the prairies. A lion was
?old for $450, and a royal Bengal tigress
for $775. A male dromedary brought
? 150. The sale realized about $15,000.
How MANY ELECTORS?-The question
ins been asked whethei *he electoral
jollege will be made up on the existing
representation in Congress, or under the
lew apportionment. The Louisville Com
nercial publishes a note from a Senator
c Congress, whoso name is not given,
tvhich says: "The question you pro?
found was fully discussed in Congress
nore thuu once, and it has been agreed
ind decided that the State is entitled to
.he number of Presidential electors cor?
responding to the number of representa?
res to which she is entitled under the
lew apportionment, instead of the num?
ber allowed by the old apportionment."
Hon. George W. J alian, of Indiana, in
i letter favoring the Liberal movemout,
mys: "We must destroy the military
rings and organized thieving, and thia
preliminary work will open the way for a
reconstruction of parties on the real is
mea which tho course of events and the
ogic of politics will necessitate. The
naster is the builder. The work of de
itruction must precede that of construe
Says tho Interior Journal, of Stanford,
Ky. : "There is a negro boy in this town,
iged about seventeen years, who han no
mee joints. His knees are aa stiff and
itraight as a gun-barrel, yet he walks
ibout as briskly as though he were able,
ike the rest of mankind, to 'crook the1
pregnant hinges of the knee,' and is as I
rond of smoking as his friend, General
FAILURE OF SUNDAY THEATRICIAT.3.-A |
Iramatio entertainment, advertised to
:ako place at the Bowery Theatre, New
Vork, Sunday evening, did not come off.
There was no interference of the police |
to prevent the performance. Tho ma?
nagement gave up the idoa because three
experiments of Sunday evening per?
formances recently made at that theatre
A yonug man iu Now Bedford bought
\ steamboat ticket for Boston, a fow days
Unce, and went on board the ferry boat.
\fter waiting patiently for an - hour and
\ half, aud crossing tho harbor several
times meanwhile, lie inquired how long
bcfoi'o thu steamer wonld reach Boston.
"Correct likeness of yourself seut,
uni your fortune told." Young Green,
in answer to tho above advertisement,
receives a looking-glass, and is informed
that be can tell his own fortuuo by count?
ing his money.
BY D. C. PEIXOTTO ft BON.
TO-MORROW [Friday] MORNING, at 94
o'olock, at oar Auction ?tore, we will sell,
60 bales Hay, bu account of shipper, to pay
storage. The above will bo sold in lots to
Sale positive. Terms cash. May 16
BY D. C. PEIXOTTO ft BON.
TO-MORROW (Friday) MORNING, at 10
o'clock, at our auction store, we will sell,
A lot of well-kept FURNITURE, belonging
to a family declining house-keening, consist?
One Cottage Set, in good order,
One G:een Bop Parlor 8uit-e??ht pUcee,
" Cane 8oat Dining Chairs,
Cane Beat Rooking Chairs,
Child's Walnut Crib and Net,
Mahogany Parlor Chairs,
Large Arm Chair,
Walnut Extension Table,
Mattresses and Springs,
White Shades-patent rollers,
Buff Shades-patent rollers,
Crockery and Glassware,
And many usefal articles in house-keeping.
_ Terms cash. May 16
Columbia Chapter, Bo. 5, R. A. UL.
aAN Extra Convocation of Colum?
bia Chapter, No. 5, B. A.M., will be
held in Masonic Hall, THIS (Thurs?
day) EVENING, atso'olook. The R.
A. Degree will bo conferred.
By order of the M. E. H. P.
May 16 1 JOHN MORRISON. Sec'y.
F. M. BUEF.
ONE barrel Fulton Market BEEF-extra
fine-open thia morning, at
May IC t _Main street.
LOOK AT THE BARGAINS !
SPRING and BUMMER SHAWLS, at 21.00.
Ladies' ready-made DRESSES, from $3.50
White Piques, at 15 cents per yard.
Dress Muslins, at 12} and 15 cents per yard.
Lisle Thread Gloves, at 10,15 and 25 cents
Fine Lenos, good styles, at 20 and 25 cents
No. 1 styles of Grenadines, at 25 cents per
yard. All at
C. F. JACKSON'S.
MI__ I CAN supply every M*n, Boy,
BB LadJLor 0i*' in ^ oonntry with
?goff HATS, in any and ereiy shape,
?fP*BMtL8tyl0- color or quality, from New
^^^^^York auctioneers, at ?sss than
half you have to pay for the same anywhere
else. CALL FOR BARGAINS at
L. CARR'S CLOTHING HOUSE,
North-east corner Washington and Asaem
bly streets. - -May tee
GLOVES! HOSIERY ! SHIRTS !
WE have now open the most complete stock
Ever shown South, at unprecedented prices.
We would call special attention to our Shirt
Department, where will be fonnd all the
In perfect fitting Shirts.
For a complete stock, go to
May IG R. C. SHIVER ?fe OO.'S.
Notice to Contractors.
SEALED proposais for laying a BRICK
DRAIN, eighteen inches in diameter, in
Davis' alley, near Columbia Hotel, to Assem?
bly street, tba noe diagonally across Assembly
street to connect with drain in front of Phoe?
nix Hook and Ladder Bonne, will be received
and submitted to Oor.ncil at next meeting.
The oity will furnish materials.
For information as to specifications, etc.,
oall on Alderman Augustus Cooper. Chairman
Committee on Streets. By order of Council.
WM. J. ETTEB,
May 16_Acting City Clerk.
Proposals for Lamber.
SEALED PROPOSALS for supplying LUM
BEB for use by city departments will be
received and submitted to Council at next
meeting. Bidders will state price per thou?
sand delivered. By order of Council.
WM. J. ETTER,
May 16_Acting City Clerk.
Notice to Contractors.
SEALED PROPOSALS for repairing fence
at Sidney Park and white-washing; same
will be received and submitted to Council at
For information SB to specifications, otc,
call on Alderman M. Williams, Chairman
Committee on Sidney Park.
By order of Council.
May 10 W. J. ETTEB, Acting City Clerk.
SEALED proposals for repairing ono of tho
Alma House building* will be received and
submitted to Council at tho next meeting.
For information as to specifications, Ao., call
on Alderman 8. B. Thompson, Chairman
Committee on Alms Houso.
By order of Council. WM. J. ETTER,
May ic_Acting City Clork.
SEALED proposals for repairs to City
Guard House will bo received and sub.
nutted to Council at next meeting. For in?
formation as to specifications, Ac, call on
Alderman S. L. H?ge, Chairman Committee
on Guard House. By order of Council.
WU. J. ETTER,
May 16 Acting City Clerk.