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Ttl? Colnmbl? F lr? m en.
CHABLOTTB, May 20. - "Wig-wag.
Down-Binon says down." Splendid
reception. Return on Tuesday. Suc?
tion broke, and Independents ruled out.
CHARLESTON, May 20.-Vigilants ruade
the ran in twenty-nine seconds-best
time; well being dry, they were ruled
MADRID, May 20.--There is irritation
between France and Spain on acoount
of tho French treatment of fleeing Carl?
ista. Small oonflioU with Carlista in
disaffected provinces invariably result in
favor of the Government.
MADRID, May 20.-Uribari, an insur?
gent leader, is dead. The Carlista are
surrendering in large numbera.
WASHINGTON, May 19.-The Greeloy
and Brown headquarters have been es?
tablished at St. Maro Hotel, Washing?
ton, until Congressional organization for
the campaign is perfeoted. AU commu?
nications may be addressed to John D.
Defroos, at the above named place. A
list of names ia requested. Doon men ts,
speeches, etc., will be furnished from
this headquarters to all parts of the
LrmiB BOOK, May 19.-Clay tu ni to
Convention deol?red for Grant.
OHTOAOO, May 20.-A water spout, at?
tended with a terrifie rain storm, has
occurred in Iowa and Dakotan, covering
the earth from eight to thirty feet with
water. It flooded habitations, but no
lives lost, although the losses in stock is
LOUISVILLE, May 21.-The National
Farmers' Convention met to day. Emil
Walker was chosen President, J. B. Fell
man, of Baltimore, Secretary.
PHILADELPHIA, May 20.-The losses
in Jayne's building by Are are as follows:
Wm. H. Harding, albums, 870,000; H.
Deisenering, printer, 9120,000; publish?
ers of Episcopal Register, $70.000; Na?
tional Railway Publishing Company,
615,000; smaller publication offices lose
NEW YORK, May 20.-Captain Bon j.
Wright, of the navy, is dead.
The steamer George Washington,
boneo for New Orleans, has returned,
having collided with a sohooner, which
sunk immediately, with two persons.
The Washington lowered boats and res
oued the remainder. The Washington's
bow was stove.
A varnish iaotory at Hunter's Point
was burned to-day; loss $100,000; three
A letter from Havana shows growing
discontent among, the Spaniards with
The split in the International 3oaiety
oulminated Saturday in a stormy meet?
Horace Greeley's uncle is dead; aged
WASHINGTON, May 20.-In the Senate,
Hamlin moved the expulsion of the re?
porter of the associated press from the
gallery, who in a card obarged Cockling
with falsehood. Sprague objected, and
the resolution went over. Both Devine,
the reporter, and Oonkling, the Senator,
have ooverod themselves with notoriety
in this controversy. Devine has the ad?
vantage in respeot to glory.
PHILADELPHIA, May 20.--The wall of
Jay nea' building fell to-day, killing three
?arsons; others hurt in the confusion.
IOSS over $500,000.
WASHINGTON, May 20.-In the House,
a number of bills wera introduced and
referred, when the asnal Monday's filli
boater occurred over civil rights. The
tariff and tax bille passed, and goes to
the Senate. -The H?nau agreed to the
Senate resolution for final adjournment
May 29. A resolution, by Oox, author?
izing the President to protest against
the craelties to the Jews in Boumania
was introduced. The civil servioe bill
was considered. It appropriates $17,
In the Senate, the extension of sus?
pension of habeat corpus ocoupied the
entire day, and ia pending to-night.
Probabilities-The barometer will
continuo rising from the lakes to the
East and middle Atlantio coasts. Clear
and pleasant weather will prevail over
the New England, Middle and South
Atlantio States on Tuesday, with North?
erly to Westerly winds; partly cloudy
weather over the Gulf States, with
Southerly winds; olondy weather, with
probably areas of rain, from the Ohio
Valley North-westward; brisk North?
westerly winds for the lower lakes to?
night, but dangerous ones are not anti?
BOSTON, May 20.-In the case of J.
W. Simonton vs. the Boston Times, a
verdict of $5,000 and costs was rendered.
The libel consisted in a reflection on Si
monton's integrity in the management
of the New York Associated Press.
NEW YOHK, Jane 20-Evening. -In the
* Methodist General Conference, alluding
ko the Book Oonoern, Lanahan said J.
F. Porter, who used to parchase paper
for the Oonoern, was a penitentiary oon
viot, and that the whole Oonoern, editors,
secretarles and agents, were concerned in
oil speculations, to the damage of the1
church. I Interruption and lend cries of
order, and counter cries. ] The Oommit
tee on Education presented a report,
which, after referring to the assaults of
the Romanists on common schools, oon
v dudes with resolutions to oppose to the
utmost tho exclusion of the Bible from
ootamon oonooie. After some discussion,
the report was referred.
A Chicago paper says that "a man who
has spent his whole time laboriously
solving Ohineee puzzles, when he readi?
es middle-age, can be set down in the
streets of Boston with a reasonable ex?
pectation that he may bo able to walk
three blookY without going crazy or
dyiDg of despair."
? LNRT* "Xo?KV ?day 20-Noon.-Stocks
Very beaVy. M??tey rW Eibhango
long 9%; Bhort 10}?. Governments
firm. Stete hoads steady. Cotton
?uiet; pale* 178 BaleB-uplands- 24>?;
.ricans 24%. Floor dull and uu
ohaaged. Wheat quiet and nnohanged.
Corn dall and heavy. Pork quiet-new
mess 13.90) Lard quiet-steam 9J?@
9%. Freights quiet.
7 P. M.-Cotton steady; sales 829
bales-apia nd s . 24)?? Orleans 24%.
Flour inactive and unchanged. Whis?
key steady, at 90. Wheat dall and nn?
ohanged-winter red Western 1.98@
2.03. Corn lower, but active, at 73(0)74.
Rice 8%@9%, Pork email@example.com.
Beef more active bat nnohanged. Lard
heavy, at 8^@9>.^. Freights firmer.
Sales of futures to-day 6,400 bales, aa
follows: May 23%; June 23 13-10, 24;
July 24%, 24 3-16; August 23%; Sep?
tember 22; October 20^, 20%; Novem?
ber 19%, 19%; Deoomber Money
5@6. Sterling 9%@9%. Gold 13%.
Governments steady, %u. advanoe.
BALTIMORE, May 20.-Floor firm-oity
mille advanced OOo.-superfine 7.50?
8.60; extra 9.50(g>11.00; family 11.50?
13.50; Western extra firstname.lastname@example.org. Wheat
nominally unchanged. Corn dull-white
Boothera 76@77; yellow Southeru 72@
73; mixed Western nominal, at 70@71.
Oats steady and firm-Western 56(a)58;
Southern 60. Rye unchanged. Pork
14.00. Shoulders 5%?5%. Whiskey
90. Cotton quiet-middling 24; receipts
979 bales; sales 557; stock 5,578.
CINCINNATI, May 20.-Floor droop?
ing, at email@example.com. Oom in fair demand
-oar 50. Pork quiet. Lard steady, at
8%@8%. Bacon quiet and anchau ged,
Whiskey-advanoe asked, at 85.
LOUISVILLE, Muy 20.-Bagging un?
changed. Flour inactive-family extra
7.50. Corn-sacked, delivered, 65. Pro?
visions quiet and firm. Whiskey 84@
NEW ORLEANS, May 20.-Cotton quiot
-middling |23; receipts 1,655 bales;
sales 1,500; stock 80,015.
BOSTON, May 20.-Cotton-middling
24%; receipts 1,815 bales; eales 300;
CBABIIESTON, May 20.-Cotton quiet;
receipts 197 bales; sales 10; stock 11,394.
MOBILE, May 20.-Cotton dull-mid?
dling 22%; receipts 421 bales; sales 100;
AUGUSTA, May 20.-Cotton quiet
middling 22%; receipts 7 bales; sales 80.
SAVANNAH, May 20.-Cotton firm and
in fair demand; offerings light; receipts
374 bales; eales 150; Btock 10,333.
The Great Western Telegraph Compa?
ny bas paid the ii rat instalment of $5U0,
000 for the manufacture of a new ocean
oable. The work is to be done in Eng?
land, and the projsot is fairly started.
The oompany has a capital equal to
86,750,000, and it proposes to laya cable
from England to New York, by way of
Bermuda, with a branch line to St.
Thomas, and a subsequent extension to
Brazil. The estimated cost of making
and laying the cable is equivalent to the
amount of the capital, and, as a practical
guarantee, the directors have stipulated
that the contractors shall take one-third
of the whole number of shares. Agree?
ments have also been made with the
Great Northern Telegraph Company to
seourc the trans-Atlantic traffic of Den?
mark, Norway, Sweden, Russia, China
and Japan ; and when tim Great North?
ern Company establishes its projeoted
North Atlantic line, a joint agreement
will be made by which the new oable
oompany will enjoy the important ad?
vantage of a duplicate route between
England and America. It is also pro?
posed to establish a tariff of charges
considerably lower than those of the ex?
The following South Carolina soldiers
are buried at Newborn, N. C., where
they are watohed over by the Memorial
Association: Wm. R, Smith, William
Segagan, Daniel Cromer, Yancey Strick?
land, Wm. Brignon, Rollin Carson, Wm.
Bunch, John P. Blame, Joseph Hook,
Michael Draft, Andrew Hotts, William
Baker, Elijah Lane, Nathaniel Hoff,
James Lynch, Emau Pooser, Paul Price,
Daniel Magogiu, Jesse Holman, Wm.
M. RaBb, Nathaniel Graham, Henry
Crump, Martin Greenburg, Wm. H.
Johnson, Archibald West, Wiley E.
Stevens, James Dees, Wm. Hutchins,
John S. Stauaor.
HUMBLE PIE FOB BROTHER JONATHAN.
"In consideration thereof the President
of the United States, by and with tho
advioe and consent of tho Senate there?
of, consents that he will make no claim
on the part of the United States io re?
spect of indireot losses, as aforesaid, be?
fore the tribunal of arbitration at Gene?
va."-Extract from Proposed Supplement?
Will the American Senators, Republi?
can or Democratic, swallow tho unclean
morsel?-Neut York Herald.
\ m tm_
Tennie C. Claflin aspires to tho colo?
nelcy of the Ninth New York Regiment,
made vacant by the death of Col. Jim
Fisk. She wishes to assume the role of
Joan of Aro, and expresses the opinion
that she has a magnetic infiaenee whioh
would give snob an impetus to recruiting
that in thirty days the Ninth wonld be
the foremost regiment in the State, and
says that Bhe has always had a desire for
military service, and is well versed in
military tactics. She says she is deeply
.nd fixedly in earnest.
Theorizers on earthquakes and vol
oanio disturbances will find a bit of inte?
resting information in the news from
Iceland. Mont Heda is always in a mild
state of eruption, bnt on the IC th, 17th
and 18th of April there was an unusual
commotion, with volcanic shooks in some
parts of the island. It happens that the
groat California earthquakes commenced
on the 16th of April, and were most
severe on that day. These phenomena,
widely separated by distance as they are,
may Ge connected by scientific thinkers.
i The following; it. tho message of ,kbe
President, scot to the Senate ton Mon
day, with the correspondence on the
Alabama claims: J S
To the Senate of the ??nth?d States: I
transmit herewith the correspondence
which has recently taken place rea poet
the differences of opinion, whioh have
arisen between this Government and
that of Great Britain with regard to the
power of the tribunal of arbitration
created nuder the treaty signed at Wash?
ington, May 8, 1871. I respectfully in?
vite , the attention of the Senate to the
proposed article submitted by the
British Government, with tho object of
removing the differences which seem to
threaten the prosecution of the arbitra?
tion, and request au expression by the'
Senate of their disposition in regard to
advising and consenting to the formal
adoption of on article, such as is pro?
posed by the British Government. The
Senate is aware that tho consultation
with that bod; in advance of entering
into agreements with foreign States bas
lu the early days of tho republic,
General Washington asked their advice
upon pending questions with such
powers. The most important recent
precent i? that of the Oregon boundary
treaty, in 1816. The importance of the
result- hanging upon the present state
of the treaty with Great Britain leads
me to follow these former procedente,
aud to desire the counsel of the Senate
in advance of agreeing to the proposals
of Great Britain. U. S. GRANT.
WASHINGTON, May 13, 1872.
The following despatch from Minister
Sohecck to Secretary Fish contains the
draft of the additional article to the
treaty proposed by the British Govern?
LONDON, May, 1872.-Lord Granville,
a few minutes einoe, submitted to me in
person the following draft of an article,
whioh, if the Government of the United
States think flt to adopt, will be ac?
cepted by her Majesty's Government.
I made no comment on it, but said I
would telegraph it to you immediately:
Whereas the Government of her Bri?
tannic Majesty has contended in the re?
cent correspondence with the Govern?
ment of the United States as follows,
namely: That such indirect claims as
those for the national losses stated in
the oases presented on the part of the
Government of the United States to tho
tribunal of arbitration at Geneva to
have been sustained by thu loss in the
transfer of tho American commercial
marine to the British flag, the enhanced
payments of insurance, tho prolongation
of the war, and the addition of a largo
sum to the cost of the war, aud the sup?
pression of the rebellion, first, were not
included in the treaty of Washington,
and, further and secondly, should not
bo admitted in prinoiple as growing out
of the acts committed by particular ves?
sels alleged to have been enabled to com?
mit depredations upon the shipping of a
belligerent by reason of such want of
diligence in the performance of the neu?
tral obligations as that which ia imputed
by the United States to Great Britain;
and whereas the Government of her Bri?
tannic Majesty has also declared that
the principles involved io the second of
the contentions hereinbefore set forth
will guide their aonduot in future; and
whereas the President of the United
States, while adhering to bis contention
that tho said claims were iuoluded in tho
treaty, adopts for the future the princi?
ple contained in the second of the said
contentions so far as to deolare that it
will hereafter guide the conduot of the
Government of the United States, and
the two countries are, therefore, agreed
in this respeot. In consideration there?
of, the President of the United States,
by and with the advioa and consent of
the Senate thereof, consents that he will
make no olaim on the part of the United
States in respeot of indirect losses as
aforesaid before the tribunal of arbitra?
tion at Geneva. SCHENCK.
THE RELEASE or THE HAVANA STU?
DENTS.-King Amadeus has at length
taken some action in regard to the stu?
dents who, because of their thoughtless?
ness in the cemetery at the grave of Cus
tanon, were cast into prison. There is
no necessity to recount the terrible tra?
gedy by whioh a number of the compa?
nions of these youths were sacrificed by
the Cuban volunteers last November.
After months of imprisonment, these
boys, we are told, are pardoned by tho
King. But what kind of a pardon? Re?
leased from prison, the prison garb re?
moved, they aro placed on board a ship
and seut to Spain. Their pareuts and
home are in Cuba, yet these boys are to
be pardoned by beiug banished from
their native land. Perhaps, after all, it
is for the best. Did they remain in
Cuba, the bloodthirstiness of the volun?
teers might lead them, on the slightest
provocation, to gratify their revenge on
these unfortunate youths. Banishment
and pardon are possibly synonymous
terms in Spain.
The Winston (??. C.) Sentinel Hays:
During the war the Coouty Court of
Stokes borrowed a sum of money from
the bank to equip volunteers; they sub?
sequently borrowed money from Gen.
Poindexter, with individual security, to
pay the debt to tho bank. Since the war
tho Commissioners have held that tho
debt was void, aa it was oreated for war
purposes. Gen. Poindexter sued tho
endorsers on the note, and at last term
of Davidson Court reoeived a vordiot for
the whole sum, prinoipal and interest.
An appeal has been taken.
Last Saturday night Mr. J. W. Free?
man, of G rani to ville, S. C., was robbed
of a gold watoh, ohain and $115 in
i money while in a state of intoxication.
i Two days after, a whito man, poorly
olad and OT iden: ly of no means, was dis?
covered with a floe gold watch and
chain, whioh proved to be the missing
property. The robber was allowed to go
Tua CASH OP H. W. HENDRICKS.-Yes?
terday mrrnirg, the 15th instant, the
Attorney-General, N. J. Hammond, ap?
peared with Messrs. Carlington and
Ellis, for Mr. J. T. Hancock, ender ar?
rest by Hendricks, the particulars of
whioh have been folly given. The re?
spondent to the writ of habeas corpus
was represented by Colonel H. P. Far?
row, United States District Attorney for
The petitioner, by his |attorneys, pro
dnced a certificate ander seal of the
Olerk of the United States District Coart
of South Carolina, stating that no bench
warrant bsd been issued against Thomas
Hanoook, the prisoner, and also that uo
such warrant had been issued with more
thau one name, while the present ooo
con tai UH the names of "Joahuway Spears,
William Wessley Scott and Thomas
Upon whioh showing, Hts Honor,
Judge Erskiue, issued tho following
"lu the United States Distriot Court
for the Northern District of Georgia.
"Ax parle J. Thomas li aa cook. On
hearing the return to the writ of habeas
corpus issued in this case, and after argu?
ment, it is, ou motion of Carlington,
Ellis aud N. J. Hammond, attorneys for
tho prisoner, ordered, that the prisoner
be discharged upon said habeas corpus.
and go without day. '
"(Signed) JOHN ERSKINE,
"United States Judge."
MAY 15, 1872.
lu the afternoon Colonel R. A. Alston
had a warraut issued ugaiast H. W.
Hendricks, charging him with forgery,
in reference to the warrant on whioh he
arrested J. T. Hanoook. He is now in
the custody of Constable J. R. Hill.
H. W. Hendricks, also, the would-be
United States Deputy Marshal, was
arraigned bofore Justice Batt on the
charge of false imprisonment and kid?
General Carlington, on the part of the
prosecution, offered to iatroduce as testi?
mony the following certificate of the
Clerk of the United States Distriot Coart
of South Carolina:
OFFCK U. 8. CIBOCIT CoonT FOB S. C.
I, Daniel Horlbeck, Clerk of said
Court, do hereby certify that no bill of
indictment hos been found against Thoa.
Hancock, and no bench warrant hos been
issued against said Hancock.
I further cortify that a bench warrant
was issued against Wm. Wesley Scott,
und said warraut contained no other
name. All the bench warrants issued
from the office contained the name of
but one individual against whom b'll.s
have been found.
Witness my hand and seal of said Court,
at Charleston, this 13th day of May,'
A. D. 1872.
C. C. C. U. S. for South Caroliuo.
After some discussion, the court de?
cided it was not admissbile, when Gen.
Carlington olTered as testimony the
forged and interlined warraut upon
which Mr. J. T. Hancock wai arrested,
and the order of Judge Erskioo dis?
charging Mr. Hancock. Tho court, upon
this evidence, required the prisoner to
give bond in the sum of 32,500, for his
appearance at the Superior Court.
The prisoner thea passed out of the
room to secure bondsmen, wheu he was
arrested by a deputy sheriff on a benoh
warraut from the Superior Court, oa a
oharge of false imprisonment and alter?
ing a bench warrant. Hendrioks showed
a disposition to resist this process, by
telling the officer to get out of his way
he had nothing to do with bim; but he
was promptly arrested. At last accounts,
he had failed to give bond in either case.
Judge Hopkins required a bond of
81.000, whioh Mr. Hendrioks has failed
to give. He was committed to prison
lost night.-Atlanta Sun.
The Democratic Convention of the
great State of New York bas in effect
endorsed Greeley and Brown. It has
fairly and enthusiastically committed
itself to* tho Cincinnati platform. It
thus puts behind it the whole record of
the war, accepts the work of the war as
final, (constitutional amendments, negro
suffrage and all,) lifts itself from the
slough of continuous and certain defeat,
and turns hopefully toward the problems
of the future. The Empire State is in
full accord with Virginia, Illinois, Texas,
Connecticut, South Carolina and the
rest. "New York casts her sixty-six
votes lor Horaoe Greoley."
A cumber of Bonapartist agents are
said to be infesting the South of France,
provided with pamphlets and tracts,
urging in specious torms the return of
the Emperor's dynasty. They pretend
to be agents for nine bouses, and make
this agenoy a pretext to enter private
residences, where, if the owners be favor?
able to the Empire, he leaves hisoiroular
for distribution in the little oommunity
in whioh the master of the house may
reside. By these agencies, it is stated, a
great deal of money is raised in a quiet
way for transmission to the uncrowned
recluse at Ohiselhurst.
MB. GBKELET'S WHITE HATS.--When
Mr. Greeley left his editorial room ou
resigning the command of the Tribune,
we read that "in one oorner of the room
there are nearly thirty boxes, from the
different New York hatters, each con?
taining a white hat. They had oome in
so fast that Mr. Greeley distributed them
to the employees in the building. The
compositors must have oome in for a
good share, as the majority of them, as
they passed to the composing room that
evening, were crowned with white hats."
That noble soldier and sterling patriot,
Gen. John C. Breckinridge, whom the
wholo South delights to honor, urges the
support of Greeley and Brown by tho
Generol Joseph E. Johnston is writiug
a history of the oampaigns iu which ho
A joiut affair with but a single party
ANOTHER DISSENTER.- Representative
Yooam deolines to siga the call for a
meeting of the Legislature, for the fol?
My sense of duty to the people com?
pels me to decline appending my name
to this call. Without discussing the
constitutional question involved, I most
say that I have no confidence that if the
General Assembly did meet, it would
furnish any remedy for existing evils.
Indeed, I am bound to believe that the
proposed remedy wonld *t>n!y increase
During its recent session of 107 days,
the General Assembly had ample oppor?
tunity to correot known evils, from which
tho people still suffer; yet it did nothing.
Those evils, in my opinion, can only be
corrected at the ballot-box.
The General JAssembly cannot, or will
not, remedy them. The Treasury is
empty; the public sohools throughout
the State have dosed, or must soon
close; the asylums of charity and the
houses for the insane, which civilized
communities maintain throughout all
financial emergencies, are, for want of
public, funds, kept open solely by private
oredit; and yet it is proposed that the
General Assembly shall convene, and
thus absorb the moneys that will be paid
into the Treasury for delinquent taxes in
tho month of June. The General As?
sembly certainly can do nothing to re?
store tho broken-down credit of the
State. It cannot raise the value of our
securities a single cent, for nobody will
trust either it or the State officers. It is
looked upon by tho people at large as a
Scotch witch, that may do a great deal
of harm, but can't possibly do any good.
Moreover, I do not think it just that
ths people of the State should be put to
any extra expense to relieve the public
institutions in the present emergency, as
there are several of the State officers who
might well furnish the means to oarry on
the government out of their own pockets,
without asking to bs ro-imbursed, or
having any claim upon the gratitude of
the people for such a contribution to our
publio conscience fund. "Where is our
Financial Agent?" I understand that be
has not Rattled up with all the Senators.
Has this got anything to do with the
proposed meeting of the General Assem?
bly? If it has, tho Financial Board
should make him pay up, as they are au?
thorized to require him to make a settle?
ment of all Iiis accounts.
SLEEPING ON A RAILROAD TRACK
TUE PENALTY.-The night train on its
way to Florence Saturday, when within
a milo of its destination, met an obstruc?
tion in two men-one white and one
colored-sleeping on tho track. It, was
impossible to do anything to avert the
disaster, as they were not discovered
until it was too late. The cowcatcher
threw the coloroi man out of the way
without injuring him, but mangled the
white man, causing almost instant death.
The names of the men could not be as?
HARD ON THS MLLE.-On last Wednes-1
day a young man riding upon a mule ]
had just time enough to reach his father's i
piuco, about three miles from Winns- i
boro, whither he had been on business,
when it began to rain heavily. Strip?
ping the saddle and bridle from the
mule, he jumped into the piazza of the
house out of the rain, and let the animal
go. The latter walked off a few yards,
and was about to enter the door of the
stable, when a flash of lightning came,
and it fell dead in its tracks.
The saloon keepers of LaOrosse, Wis?
consin, are a considerate set of beings.
They have formed an "Association of
Saloons," which association the other
day notified "all ladies who do not wish'
drinks sold to their husbands, sons or
brothers, to hand in snob names to the j
chief of police, and he will notify sa
loons, where their requests will be ad?
hered to." Now, then, the gentle ones
have tho matter in their own hands; let's
sec them ruin the liquor b?ai&e?? in La
DISASTROUS Fina NEAR PENSACOLA.
The saw mills of Messrs. Chandler, Sher?
man & Go., situated near Pensacola, Fla.,
lately took fire, and in a short time were
entirely destroyed, occasioning a loss to
the amount of 850,000. Of this loss
was SS,000 worth of sawed lumber ready
for shipment. There was insurance of
Wno OWNS THE CHILDREN?-At New
nan, Ga., Judge Uooke has deoided io a
habeas corpus case that on the separa?
tion of man and wife, the right to the
possession of tho children is vested iu
the mother equally with the father, and
that she was entitled to their possession
as between himself and a third party.
President Finney, of Oberlin College,
has started out on a lecturing tonr
against Free Masonry, and asserts that
he will Mot stop speaking until every
Masonic lodge io the oouutry has dis?
banded. If he holds to his word he will
only bo a middle-aged man three or four
A machino at New Haven performs
the whole prooess of making needles
without the manual labor of any person,
and turns out 30,000 to 40,000 of them
daily. Another machine picks them np
and arranges them, heads and points
together, and the third piece of mechan?
ism puts them into paper.
The red, white and blue-Gratz
Brown's hair, Greeley's bat, and the
countenances of the office holders next
Mr. Arnold and Miss Ada Powell, on
gaged to be married, died on the same
day, of meningitis, near Carrollton,
A Mrs. Logan, of Akron, Ohio, has
become insane through the importuni?
ties of sowing machine agents. t
Mr. Dearing, who lives near Salaus,
Ya., has killed, within the last six
mouths, thirteen black bears.
MiUh Cows and Calves.
THIS (Tuesday ( HORNING, 21at, 10 o'clock,
before my ?tore, I will sol!,
6 good COWS and CALVES, worthy the at?
tention of persona desiring a good animal.
Superior Claret Wine.
BY JACOB LEVIN.
THIS MORNING, at 10 o'clock, twill Bell, be?
fore my Store, in lota to suit purchaseT,
85 oases Claret, ot direct importation,
whioh oan be teated during Monday.
BY JACOB LEVIN.
THIS MORNING, at 10 o'clock, I will sell,
before my store,
Shelf Gooda, icc, Ac._May 21
Notice to Capitalists.
Sale of City of Columbia Seven per cent. Bonds.
i Ornox CITX TBSABUBT,
COLUMBIA, S. C., April 30,1872.
PURSUANT to authority delegated by the
following resolution, adopted by the City
Council, March 26,1872,1 will soil at public
auction, on WEDNESDAY, May 15,1872, TWO
, HUNDRED AND FIFTY THOUSAND DOL
?LARS ($250,000) CITY OF COLUMBIA
SK VEN PER CENTUM TWENTY YE ABS
tlResolved, That the City Treasurer be in?
structed to advertise fur aale, before the
Court House in the oity of Columbia, on the
15th day of May next, the bonda of the city of
Columbia, authorized to be issued by the said
city, ander the Acs of the General Assembly
just adjourned; that the advertisement be
' published in one newspaper In the city of Co?
lumbia, one in the city or Oh?rleston and two
I newspapers in the city of New York, at least
: thirty dava before the day of aale; that the
bonda to be sold be signed, aa prescribed by
the said Act, on the day of salo, or aa soon
1 thereafter aa praetioablo, and delivered to the
purchaser aa soon as the purchase money has
been paid and the bonda registered; ana that
the prooaeds of sale be applied strictly in con?
formity with the said Aot, and in no other
Said bonda will be of the denominations of
$250, $500 and $1,000; the proceeds of the sale
to bo used for the erection of the new City
Hall, new Markot, and other oublie improve?
The right ia reserved to dispose of a part of
the said bonda in Iota or in whole, aa the
Mayor and Treasurer may doter mino.
I Any farther information desired can be ob
I tainad by addressing WM. J. XTTER,
City Treasury, Columbia, 8. C.
? MW Thia sale is postponed until WEDNES?
DAY, Jane 19, at samo place.
May 21 WM. J. ETTER, City Treas'r.
In the District Court of the United
States for the District of Sonth Caro?
In re Laurena Railroad Company, Bankrupt
?N obedience to an order in the above
stated ease, dated the 5th dav of April,
72,1 will re-aell to the highest bidder, at
public outcry, at the risk of the Greenville
and Columbia Railroad Company, the Lau?
rena Railroad, at Columbia, South Carolina,
? in front of the Columbia Hotel, at 12 o'clock,
1 Meridian, on the twentieth (20th) day of
JUNE, 1872, freo from all Hons and i neu ni
branoea, including the track and road-bed,
iron, rails, chairs, epikea, timbers, bridgea,
culverts, machine shops, wator tanks, station
houses, and all locomotives, cars and ma?
chinery, and all and 8 in g ul ar the property and
assets, real and personal, of every kind and
description whatever, of the Laurena Bail
road Company, together with all the rights,
?irivileges, franchises and easements, law
ally held, used or enjoyed by the Laurens
Railroad Company, on the following terms,
to wit: Sixty-four thousand two hundred and
twenty-two ($61,222.81) dollars eighty-four
cents muat be paid within thirty (30) days
after the day of sale; and the payment of the
balance of the purchase money within twelve
montha from the day of sale, with interest
thereon at seven per cent, per annum from
that day, muat be secured by the bond of the
pnrohaaer, and a mortgage of the entire pro?
The bidder wul be required to deposit with
the assignee, before his bid is accepted,
twenty thousand dollars, to secare compli?
ance with the terms of sale herein set forth,
and apon faUnre to deposit that som, the pro?
perty will at once bo re-offered for aale.
JAMES M.' BAXTER, Assignee.
MW The Charleston News and Charleston
Courier will copy until day of sale and for
w*"[d bul to assignee._May 17
AN honest, intelligent YOUTH, aa cash
boy.- Applv between 8 and 9 o'clock A
M.. to ' WM. D. LOVE A CO.
May 21_ 1
Phoenix Axe, Hook and Ladder Co.
a TTEND an adjourned meeting of your
f\. Company THUS (Tuesday) EVENING, at
8 o'clock. A prompt ano) foU attendance is
desired, aa business of importance will be
transacted. By order.
May 211_DAVE GOODMAN, Sec'y.
THE Corporators and Subscribers of tin
Plantera' and Mechanics' Building ?nt
Loan Association, are requested to meet at
Hibernian Hall, on WEDNE8DAY, the 22d o
May, at 5 o'clock P. M.. for the purpose o
arranging for organization.
M. J. CALNAN,
E. H. HEIN ITS II,
May 21_WM. B. NASH, and others.
NOTICE ia hereby given to all those wh
have not paid city taxes, that after Jun
1, 1672, the penalty of ten per cent, will b
added. After Jane 15, that executions will b
issued, and property of delinquents levie
upoa to b ?ti s ry city claims for taxes.
May 21_City Clerk and Troaaorer.
Spiced Beef, &c.
4HALF BARRELS Hart A Hensley's Bolle
SPICED BEEF, delicate and highly di
vored. and much superior to Fulton Mark?
4 dozen SMOKED BEEF TONGUES, for sa
at rednoed prices.
10 tuba new May BUTTEB. just receive
and for aale low by JOHN AGNEW A SON.
ONE oaak Concord,
One cask Sooppernong,
Pare Grape Vf ino.
Ons hogshead Rhine wine,
One hogshead Claret Wino,
Will be sold very low, by the gallon
dozen. On draught this day. E. HOPE
Agricultural Implements, &c.
^ THRESHERS, HOB!
.vcw. POWERS, Portable Engin'
^^!d|?ft?. ... ?Fan Mills, Grain Cradh
^llfcjC-?<Bni-Hrnn* Machines, all of t
eSUSSBBSSEBBb mo Bi improved patents a
Garden Plowa and Cultivators.
2)0 Dixon Stool Sweeps, better and chea \
than tho Farmer can make them himself.
May ll_L?RICK A LOWRANCE
Choicest May Butter.
ST TUBS ? Jilt Edge" new GOSHEN El
?> TER. GEO. SYMMERfc