Newspaper Page Text
FLORENCE, Jane 10.-Tho inundation
of the Po has rendered 22,000 persons
homeless in the provinoe ot Lorrara
LONDON, Jane 10-Evening.- Steam?
ers and barges were crowded with pas?
sengers and vast crowds lined the river
banks to witness the race. The Atalan?
tas ohoso the Surrey side of the river.
The Londoners won the race easily.
They came in twenty lengths ahead of
JACKSON, Jane 9.-Judge Wm. Yerger
is dead. All busiaess was suspended
yesterday, out of respect to II?B memory.
WASHINGTON, June 9.-The Confer?
ence Committee have agreed to strike
out the supplemental force amendment
from the sundry appropriatioa bill. The
best opinion is that the Seaate will con
oar, rather than to risk aa extra session,
whioh the loss of the bill involves,
NEW. ORLEANS, June 9.-The Demo?
cratic Convention altered the ticket pro?
posed by the Liberal Republicans, and
adjourned sine die.
The Liberal Republican Convention
rejected the altered ticket, and adjourned
subject to the call of tho Exeoitivo Com?
CINCINNATI, Juno 9.-A terrible tor?
nado passed over Bellfontaine and vici?
nity last evening, tearing np trees aud
unroofing houses in the towns of Degrafi
and Quincy. The latter place was nearly
destroyed, and fifty persons were in?
jured. At Degraff, ten or twelve build?
ings were blown down, the Methodist
Church being utterly destroyed. Mrs.
Roll and two ohildren were killed.
Sx. Louis, June 10.-Preparations for
the eighteenth National Sangerfest,
whioh oommenoes here on Wednesday
next, are nearly completed. Senator
Soharz and Governor Brown will deliver
addresses. Franz Abt will be present.
' NEW YORK, Jane 10.-Tho cigar
makers, confectioners, German printers
and barbers have combined for a strike.
The Herald's Madrid special says Dr.
Houard's release has been officially de?
manded; otherwise, the United States
Government will take deoisive aotion.
Insurrectionary news from Larragons
is alarming. The day is clear and warm.
It is said 800 women will join the
An immense crowd attended the bap?
tism by immersion of Miss Santey, the
Quakeress preaoher, who hereafter will
preach os aa evangelical minister.
WASHINGTON, June 10.-The confer
enoe resulted in the withdrawal of the
Democratic members and the adoptioc
' by the remainder of the modifioatior
foroe bill, requiring the appliaatioa ol
ten instead of two votes, to secure Fede
ral supervision at any voting preoinc
and limiting the number of Marshal'i
The House rejeoted the Senate bill,
allowing boats UBed exclusively for tow
iug and freighting from carrying addi
tional steam. The House rejeoted th?
report of the Conference Committee ot
the eleotion amendment, and the bil
was recommitted. The session is ex
tended to 6 o'olook this evening, in hopi
of a compromise. The fight seems ti
be triangular. The more ultra Radical
Want an extra session.
BOSTON, June 10.-Delegates fron
various? trades unions in this vioinit;
have appointed committees preliminar
io organizing a grand onion.
HAVANA, June -10.-Captain-Genera
Valmaseda- has arrived nt Nue vi toa. I
severe engagement took place betweei
Col. Basoone and Viotmta Garcia. Th
Spaniards reported the killing of twont
insurgents, including Lioo Croze
second in command of Garcia's forces
The insurgents attempted to reoaptor
Cruzo after he was wounded, but wer
Nsw YORK, Jane 10-Evening.-At
meeting of piano manufacturers, tbi
morning, Steinway announced that hi
factory was dosed on Saturday, an
would remain closed, aa the firm wer
determined to hold out against the strike
A report was submitted showing thc
only two firms, and those of minor itt
p?rtanos, had yielded to the do m an di
A committee wes appointed to draft
statement demonstrating to the strikei
the impossibility of granting their d<
The parade of the workingmen, to-da]
fell far short of expeotationo. Many <
those in the procession were maloo]
tents, whose leaning toward Communis]
ia well known, and a large body of Con
monists, bearing red flags, held a prom
nsnt place in the procession.
The procession formed at ll o'olool
and marched down the Bowery, flanke
by the police. Only about 7,000 me
were in line. Nothing noteworthy o
onrred along the route of the prooessioi
Many trades unions were averse to tun
ing ont. and were not represented in tl
A despatch from upper Sanduek
Ohio, giving the particulars of the te
rible tornado at the willaga of Quino
Logan County, says two ohildren we
killed and several persons wounded
soma of whom will die. Houses in tl
path of the tornado were leveled to t
ground. The Methodist and Bapt
burches were demolished. Large tre
were nnapped off like pipe stems. T
tornado advanced through tho town
Degraff, where the terrible scene was ;
peated, and, if possible, tbe destraoti
of property was greater. In several i
stances, ohildren were caught up by t
wind and carried some distance in I
air. The destruction was terrible, a
the people need relief badly.
, It is reported 200 indictments, relati
to whiskey frauds, were drafted to-tl
_ for the United States grand jury.
CHARLESTON, Jane 10.-Arriver
steamship Georgia, Now York.
NBW ORLEANS, June 10.-Matamo
f? 3 vices of the 8th state that the rovo
tioaiht*, under Quiarga, having
captured Monterey on the 4th insta
before General Oeballos could rei
there, with reinforcements, Qoiargs
tamed on Geballos, with all his force,
and compelled him to retreat to Mier,
where he was yesterday. It is believed
to-day that Ooballos cannot remain in
the field against the insurgents with his
present force, and is retreating on Mata
moras to shelter himself behind the
forts and the National Guard. Several
of General Ooballos' heavy gnns have
reached Beynosa, having been sent in
advance, to prevent their retarding bis
retreat. General Qaiarga's force is esti?
mated at 5,000, Laving impressed into
his service 1,500 prisoners, captured
from General GorelloB, in the engage?
ments at Monterey. Genoral CeballoB
issued a proclamation at Mier, yester?
day, acknowledging the disaster at
Monterey, and its re occupation by the
revolutionists, their advance upon his
force, and indicating the probability of
his retreat here, whioh is cow being exe
oated. Another siege of Matamoras is
imminent, with tho prestige of recent
sucaoss in favor of the revolutionists.
PHOVIDBNOE, R. T., June 10.-Tho
steamer Wilmington, at this port from
Philadelphia, reports, on Sunday noon,
off Barnegat, We8t by South thirty
miles, seeing steamer Fanny, of New
York, taking cargo from au unknown
schooner alongside. Afterwards saw her
move to another schooner, and com?
mence taking on board cargo from her.
Steamer seemed to have many persons
on board, both black and white.
MONTGOMERY, Juno 10.-The Mont?
gomery County Democratic Convention
to-day adopted, by an almost unanimous
vote, resolutions favorable to the en?
dorsement by the State und National
Conventions of the Cincinnati ticket.
Like action has been taken in nearly
every County of the State in which
meetings have been held.
PHILADELPHIA, PA., Jane 10.-The
cabinet makers resolved to strike. Only
one negative vote. This strike includes
upholsters, varnishers, carvers, machin?
ists, moulders, turn?is, sawyers and
piano makers. The Germans were the
principal attendants at the meeting.
ST. LOUIS, June 10.-A large meeting
of workingmen was held, yesterday, tc
consider the feasibility of forming an
eight hoar league. Speeches were made
by Hon. Warren Chase and others. A
committee was appointed to draft a con?
stitution and by-laws.
WASHINGTON, Juno 10-Evening.-Tbt
last hoars of the session were spent ir
getting through several miscellaneous
matters, principally for the benefit ol
clerks and employees. The Senat?
amendments to the Hoaso bill extending
to Arkansas the advantages of the agri
cultural college bill were oonoarrcd in
Dr. Mary E. Walker attempted to speal
from the Speaker's ohair in the House
to-day, during recess. The capitol polia
equelohed her. A sharp passage occur
red to-day, when Speaker Blaine robu kee
Representative Platt, of Virginia, wh<
accused Blaine of a false count. Th?
House sustained Blaine, when Platt apo
logizad; whereapon Blaine regrettei
that the unprecedented charge had prc
voked him to say that Platt was eithe
grossly ignorant or grossly disrespectful
The session to-day was prolonged fron
hour to hour. Finally the force bill ti
amend the Aot approved February 28
1871, passed, as follows:
That whenever, in any Connty o
parish, in any Congressional District
there shall be ten citizens thereof, c
good standing, who, prior to any re
gistration of votes for an election fo
Repr?sentative in Congress, or prior I
any election at whioh a Bepresentativ
in Congress is to be voted for, shall mak
known, in writing, to the Judge of th
Circuit Court of the United States, fo
the district wherein such County o
parish is situated, their desire to hav
said registration or election both guarde
and scrutinized, it shall be the duty c
the said Judge of the Circuit Coori
within not less than ten days prior t
said registration or eleotion, as the cae
may be, to open the said court, at tb
most oonvenient point in said distrio
and the said court, when so opened b
said Jndge, shall proceed to appoii
and commission, from day to day, an
from time to time, and under the han
of the said Judge, and nnder tl
seal of the said court, for suoh electic
district or voting precinct, in said Coi
gressional Distriot, as shall, in the mann?
herein prescribed, have been applic
for, and to revoke, change or renew sai
appointment, from time to time, tv
citizens, residents of said eleotion di
triot or voting precinot, in said Conn1
er parish, who shall be of different poi
tioal parties, and able to read and wri
the English language, and who shall I
known and designated as supervisors
eleotion; and the said oourt, when op om
by the said Judge, as required herei
shall, therefrom and thereafter, and i
to and inoludiog the day following t!
day of the eleotion, be always open f
the transaction of business under tl
Aot; and the powers and jarisdioti
hereby granted and oonforr?d shall
exercised aa well in vacation aa in tei
time; and a Judge sitting at ohamb(
shall have the same powers and jarisd
tion, including the power of keepi
order and of punishing any contempt
his authority, as when sitting in t
oourt; and no person shall be appoint
nndor this Aot as supervisor of eleoti
who is not, at the time of his appoi
ment, a qualified voter of the County, ]
rish, election distriot, or voting preoin
for whioh he is appointed; and no peri
shall be appointed deputy marni:
under this Act, or the Act of whioh t
is amendatory, who is not a qaalif
voter at the time ot his appointment,
the County, parish, distriot or preoi
ia whioh his duties aro to bo perform
and Section 18 of tho Act of whioh 1
ie an amendment, shall bo construed
authorize and require the Oiroait Coi
of tho United States, in said sect
mentioned, to name and appoint, as s>
as may be, after tho passage of this J
tho commissioners provided for in i
seotion, in all cases in which such
poiutments havo not already been mt
in conformity therewith; and the third
section of the Act to which thia ia an
amendment, shall be taken and oon
Btrned to authorize eaob of the Judges
of the Circuit Courts of the United
States to designate one or more of the
Judges of the Diatriot Courts within his
circuit, to discharge the duties ?rising
under this Aot, or the Aot to which
this is an amendment; and the words
"any person," in Section 4, of the
Aot of the 31st of May 1870, shall
bo held to include any officer, or
other person having powers or duties ot
an official character, uuder this Act, or
the Aot to which this is au amendment:
Provided,further. That the supervisors'
herein provided for shall have no power
to make arrests, but are authorized to be
in the immediate presence of tho officers
holding the election ; uud they are hereby
authorized to witness all the proceedings,
including the counting of tho votes, and
the making of all tho returns thereof, au
provided in the Ace to which this is au
amendment; and so much of said sum
horein appropriated as may bo necessary
for said supplemental and amendatory
provisions, is hereby appropriated, from
and after the pussngo of this Act.
Probabilities-Falling barometer and
South-easterly to South-westerly winds
will prevail on Tuesday North of the
Ohio Valley; increasing cloudiness, pos?
sibly threatening weather, and frc?h
winds to brisk winds over the upper lake
region; clear woather over tho Southern
StutcB, with light to fresh winds, sud
over the Middle and New England
States, with light to fresh Westerly
winds-the lutter backing to Southerly
over tho lower biko region, with proba?
bly increuhiug cloudiness.
Flnauclal txn ? Commercial.
LONDON, June 10-Noon.-COOSOIB
92%. Bonds 90%.
Pams, June 10.-Rentes 55f. 65o.
LIVERPOOL, June 10-3 P. M.-Cotton
opened quiet and steady-uplands 11>?;
LIVERPOOL, Juue 10-Evening.-Cot?
ton closed steady uud unchanged.
NEW YORK, June 10-Noon.-Stocks
steady. Gold strong, at 14%. Money
oasy, at 5. Exchange-long short
lOJ.j. Governments firm and quiet.
State bonds very firm. Cotton dull;
Bales 76 bales-middling 26%. Flour
quiet and unchanged. Wheat quiet aud
steady. Corn deolining. Pork Bteady
mess email@example.com. Lard steady-steam
9%@9%- Freights firm.
7 P. M.-Cotton lower; sales 563 bales
-middling 26%. Flour'quiet and un?
changed. Whiskey active, ut 90. Wheat
about lo. better and very quiet-winter
red Western firstname.lastname@example.org. Corn lc. lower;
large receipts and more doing. Rice
quiet, at 8%@9%. Freights steady.
Pork quiet and steady, at email@example.com.
Lard firmer, at 8%@9%. Mouey easy.
Sterling dull, at 9^@9%. Gold lft??@
14%. Governments closed firm, at
about Saturday's prices. Tennessees
strong; North and Sooth Carolinas
steady, but all very dull. Sales of fu?
tures to-day 5,400 bales, as follows: July
26, 25%, 26%, 26 3 16; August 26)?;
September 23>?, 23%; October 21%'; |
November 20%; Docember 19)4.
CINCINNATI, June 10.-Flour dull, at
firstname.lastname@example.org. Corn steady, at 51@52.
Pork-advance asked, but none esta?
blished; regular 12.25; city 14.75. Lard
demand light and holders firm-kettle
9; winter steam 8%. Bacon firm-clear
rib sides 7@7%; clear sides 7%?7.?6.
Whiskey buoyant but unsettled-87
asked; small sales.
BALTIMORE, JnnelO.-Cotton dall and
nominal-middling 26%@26,%; receipts
5 bales; sales 120; stock 2,410.
NEW OBIJEANS, Jane 10.-Cotton dall I
?nd nominal-middling 25%; receipts j
376 bales; sales 200; stock 41,710.
PHILADELPHIA, Jane 10.-Cotton quiet
BOSTON, June 10.-Cotton dull-mid?
dling 26j?; receipts 2,630 bales; sales
150; stock 12,000.
SAVANNAH, June 10.-Cotton quiet but I
firm-middling 24%@24%; receipts 324 j
bales; s took 55,831.
MOHILE, June 10.-Cotton nomiual
midding 25; receipts 60 bales; sales 100;
AUGUSTA, June 10.-Cotton quiet
middling 24%; receipts 42 halon; sal CB I
CHARLESTON, June 10.-Cotton dull- |
middling nominal, at 25%; reoeipts 736
bales; stock 8,407.
WILMINGTON, Jane 10.-Cotton firm- 1
middling 25; receipts 15 bales; stock
NORFOLK, June 10.-Cotton quiet but1
firm-low middling 24%; reoeipts 865
balea; sales 50; stock 1,636.
GALVESTON, Jane 10.-Cotton nominal
-good ordinary 20%; stock 1,355 bales.
Early rising is very healthy-especial?
ly for a man who has been drinking the
night before and gets thirsty.
A Chicago lady, seventy-two years old,
is tho mother of a baby aged ten days.
The relatives, friends and acquaintances of
Ur. and Mrs. John Aguew, Bira. Saunders
and Mit. and MBB. JOHN AGNEW, JB., are
invited to attend the funeral services of the
INFANT DAUGHTER of the latter, at Catho
Ho Church, THIS MORNING, at 10 o'clock.
--- **--1 11 "J
A A MEETING of the Diatriot Deputy
?#?frGrand Masters of tho Grand Lodge of
/V\South Carolina will be held TH IB
EV?-MN?, at the Masonic Hall, at 8 o'clock.
A N active PAUTNElt, with about 1500
?V. capital, lu a wholesale and retail pro
Uuco business, already established, in Co?
lumbia, B. U. Address A. li., P. O. ltox 7,
Columbia, 9^0._Juno ll 2_
; PRESERVING JARS,"
JUST reooivod on consignment, twenty Cvo
gross lMtEdbltVlNG J A ltd, with an im?
mense stock of CKOCKEHY and GLASH
VV AUE, which will bu sold at astonishingly low
prices. Call early and oouvinco yourdelvos
that bargains viii bo given at the store of
Juno ll 2 l>. C. PK1XOTTO &. BON.
The abott on thc Tender.
I believe there is no class of people
who owe their safety so mach to that
strange sympathy whioh exists between
Datare and mao as the locomotive engi?
neer. His nerves are coustantly wroagbt
ap to so intense a pitch of excitement as
to roder him peculiarly sensitive to the
slightest premonition of danger; and
my theory is that ever" man who runs a
locomotive should have this highly
strung, finely-wrought organization. If
this were the cuso, and every one would
heed the still, small voice, warning of
approaching evil, there would be fewer
acoidents thau thero ure ander tho ex?
isting Btato of things.
Almost any railroad mau will toll you
of instances which have come under his
own observation where nome poor fellow,
just before the fatal blow which launched
him into eternity, said, "I am blue," "I
feel as if something were going to hap?
pen," or something of the kind. I re?
member a gay, merry boy, the pet of the
train, who stopped singing a comic socg.
saying, "Don't tease mc, I'm lonesome,"
and, jumping off the engine, and Yun
' uing ahead, was caught between two
freight cars, and killed within three
minutes after the words left his lips, I
sincerely believe that by heeding those
warnings tho sad end might otten be
! I speak from a ten years' experience.
I have run all kinds of trains on all sorts
of roads. I have whistled for brakes,
; reversed ray engine, and stopped my ex?
presa passenger truin, with ten heavily
loaded coaches, within twelve inches of a
broken rail, which would have sent us
all to kingdom come by the way of a
deep, rocky gorge below us, had I not
baited. I once reversed my engine, and
backed a loug freight truin up a heavy
grade, wheu running upon direct ordere
given me by the President of the road,
when, had I gono ou half a mile furthei
around a carve, wo should have rac
into an excursion train going ou a pic
One dismal, foggy night I stopp?e
suddenly, and taking my luntern wen
out, spying the track ahead, well know
ing I should find something amiss, enc
lying across the rails, only a few fee
from the cow-catcher, was a watchman
who had been knocked down and badlj
injured by a train just ahead of us
And at another time, ou going ahead t<
look for danger, I found a tremendou
great rock that bad rolled down on th<
track from a ledge above as. I have nt
explanation to offer for theee siugula
presentiments; they come across mo all u
once, and, as it were, compel mo to obe;
them. I have never had one play m
false, aud bavo never met with a soiiou
The strangest and most anaocountabl
adventure I ever bad was on the St
and St- Railroad. It was in tb
opening of the year, the frost was com
ing out of the ground, making the trac
infernally rough. The trains were a
behind time. Everybody was cross
and, to increase my discomfort, my rc
gular fireman was off-down with th
ague-and in his place they had sent m
a miserable Dutch rascal, by the nam
of Weisbrunt. 1 fancied at first that
knew the fellow, and after keeping m
eye on him for awhile, I was sure I ha
had an experience with him, while rui
ning a construction train on thu Illino
Central, several years before.
He was a quarrelsome oar, who kept
fuss constantly brewing among the mei
and I had used my influence to get hil
discharged. He had sworn vengeanc
then, and I was reasonably certain thi
he meant mischief now. There ha
been, for some time, a systematic roi
bery of freight going on all along tl
line of the road, and I, in oommon wit
most of the engineers, was playing d
tective, in addition to my usual dutie
Some rather suspicious actions on tl
part of my fireman caused me to suspe
him of belonging to the gang ot pim
derers, and consequently to be constan
ly on the alert as to his movements.
The particular night of which I wri
we had had no end of bad luck. Tl
trniu was an express freight traiu, at
the engine, which usually worked to
charm, had raised particular hob all da
She would not make steam, the fire w
loose and would not burn, the puta
bothered, and altogether in my heart
onlled it all the fault of my German dc
of a fireman. Ho seemed to do as w
us ho oodla, and swore in Dutch, hi?
and low, roandly enough to have run t
steam gauge ap to the highest notch,
that hud been all it required. We we
several hours behind time, and the nig
had aet in dark and rain}', when
stopped at Evota.
All at once I missed Weisbrunt frc
hie post, and a few minutes after hen
him groaning piteously in the reur
! the train, and running back found h
on tho groand, rolling and soreami
and behaving generally like a person
the most excruciating agony. He sa
in explanation, that he went back to I
caboose for a lunch, with one of I
brakemen, and slipping on the v?
half-icy step, had fallen and broken
ankle. We attempted to put him in
caboose to oarry him. where he co
have surgical help, but he made sue
row that we were compelled to le
him with the station agent. I was ii
dilemma indeed. We were short of h
before this happened. I could not
the engine myself, and for a min
hardly knew what to do.
Then I thought of Jimmy MoCart
an Irish lad, a bright, pleasant little
low, who often rode with mo when I
switching ut this station, und who,
huudreds of boys, imagined working
a railroad to be perfeot felicity; am
for tho sako of hearing him talk,
promised, as Koon us ho was old chou
to gotvhim a job. Now, I tbongli
could inuinig? with his help until I c.
get sumo ono stronger, aud I made
possible basto to tho miserable sin
where ho lived, with bis mother, to i
him up. I foetid tho wretched p
illuminated by candies stuck in O'
nook and corner, und ?bo old won
apparently in the laet extremity, sur?
rounded by a screeching, groaning, howl?
ing crew, who drank, smoked, wailed,
danced, and went on generally after the
manner of this olass of Irish when
there is a poor sonl taking its departure.
Jimmy was crouched on the foot of the
bed, but at sight of me sprang forward
with a glad ory. I hurriedly stated my
errand, and attempted to beat a retreat.
Bat Mrs. McCarthy had heard my name,
and in a faint voioe showered blessings
upon me for coming to take care of poor
little Jimmy, and learn him to be an en?
gineer. "And, Jamie," she said, over
and over, "I shall watch over yon, up
there, and if there is any danger I shall
lot you kaow it." Her anxiety for thia
boy seemed to be her onlyoare in leaving
the world, which hadbeeu one of trouble
for her. And now she insisted he should
go with mo at once. Under different
circumstances, I should have hesitated
about taking him from his inothor'e
death-bod, but then it seemed the kind?
est thing I could do.
"I shall live until you come back ul
day-light, Jimmy," she said, and wc
made tho bost of our way back to thc
engine, to find that ia my absence the}
had looked over the train, and found i
tire broken to one of the cars which wai
loaded with valuable liquors, and we hat
no alternative but to leave it. I econ tee
mischief, and whispered my Bospioioni
to tho conductor, but he only laughed a
my fears; said the car was new, and wa
locked and sealed, and even so big i
devil as Weisbraot couldn't do mud
harm with a broken leg.
So, at exactly 10 o'clock at night, w
started for the Junction, where we turne?
round, took wood and water, ate a squar
meal, hitched on to another expr?s
freight, and started back, making a rouoi
trip us soon as possible, sad thea Iayioj
over for tweaty-foar hours.
Everything went finely, the engin
never worked better, and at exactly 3 ii
the morniDg we stopped as usual on ou
return, at Kasson, a little station to
miles from Eyota, for wood.
It was raining like great guns. I ha
looked over one side of my maohiae an
going round the front end, I saw an ol
Irish woman leaning wearily against th
wood-pile. 1 wondered at her presenc
there at that time of night, and as sh
stood directly within the radius of tl
bull's eye, I noticed her brown petticoai
and clumsy shoes, the plaid shawl crosse
ovor her bosom, her white cap front ac
the handkerchief arranged so as to hie
all of her face, but the dull, heavy, blt
eyes, which followed my every mov
Something about the look strack rr
unpleasantly, and gave me a chilly, ui
easy sensation, for which I blamed m;
self and called myself nervous, and ge
ting down the opposite side, out of tl
range of those, leaden eyes, I finish*
my oiling, and made all ready for star
iug. After we were' well under way,
ohanoed to look behind me, and ther
leaning against the tender-box, was th
same old woman.
I was mad for a moment. "Jimmie
putting on airs," I said to myself. 1
shall have to give him a lesson in hua
lity, if ho takes on dead-heads at tl
early stage of his career. I will not st<
to pat her off. I will only give him
understand the same thing mast not ha
pen again." She did not seem to mil
the raia at all; and aa Jimmie passed ai
repaesed her, intent upon his dattes, tb
seemingly took not the slightest noti
of each other.
It waa a straight bit of road, with
good a track as any on the line, and,
was my canton* here, I was running va
fast, aad as I glanced round from til
to time, those strange, dall eyes nev
loft me, with their fixed, stony stare,
begaa to grow uneasy, aad the cc
chills went creeping down my spine.
The time was comparatively bat a f
minutes, bat it had seemed hours to n
when, all at once, she sprang forws
and called ont, "Stop, for your lift
and instantly swung herself down on 1
step. "Good God!" I cried, "she v
be killed 1" "Who?" said Jimmie,
saw no one." Looking down, I caui
a glimpse of her, standing as no huns
being could stand, after jumping fron
rapidly moving train.
The handkerchief was gone from 1
face, aad I recognized Mrs. McCarthy
I had been her a score of times. I
versed the ongine and we went forwu
to find the rails torn ap and cbaii
across the way in such a manner as wo
have thrown ne down the precipice i
the river. We went on to the stati
and, after considerable time and troal
found out the whole nefarious p
Weisbrunt was the leader of the bane
robbers, and they made Eyota tl
headquarters, as it was easy of acc?s
the river, and they could carry a'
their plunder by means of boats i
rafts. He had tampered with tho
gine, as he was determined not to ]
Eyota before dark, and was resolve*
have a share cf the cargo of liqoor.
He had feigned the broken limb
tho sake of being left, and while we v
all busy trying to make him oomforta
one of his accomplices had disabled
car. They did not break it open, s
was no part of their plan to have
robbery traced to this station, so i
bored holes through the bottom of
oar and possessed themselves of its i
tents by means of pipes. Mud and ci
with drink, they laid tho trap for
train, with the doable purpose of
veoge on mo and robbing the wc
But having unwittingly imbibed
much of their ill-gotten liquor, we fe
them deud drunk, concealed in u hi
the brush, nour wbero they had tor
tho track; and taking these four
custody was the means of e flee ti
routing tho whole gang.
On inquiry. I learned that
McCarthy awakened with n start, fr
deep sleep, with au exclamai iou tc
effaot that Jimmy was in trouble,
shu must go to him, and died insta
without a struggle, exactly at 2 o'o
just tho limo she appeared to mo lc
ing on tho wood-pile ut Kusson.
I have no wish to moralize on the sub
jeot. I have givon yon the simple facts,
and yon oan draw your own conclusions.
Bot if Mrs. McCarthy ever appears to
me again, and commands me to stop-os
little as I approve of woman's rights-I
shall obey her, if I oan, if I am ronning
a lightning train down grade, at the rate
of a mile in thirty seconds.
PROVIDENCE, November, 1870.
Notice to Capitalists.
Sale of City of Columbia Seven per cent. Bonds.
OFFICE CITY TBEABUBY,
COLUMBIA, B.C., April 30, 1872.
PURSUANT to authority dologated by the
following resolution, adopted by the City
Council, March 2G. 1872, I will boll at public
auction, on WEDNESDAY, May 15,1872,TWO
HUNDRED AND FIFTY THOUSAND DOL?
LARS CITY OF COLUMBIA SK YEN PER
CENTUM TWENTY YEARS BONDS:
"Besotted, That tho City Treasurer be in?
structed to advertise fur sale, before the
j Court HOUHO in tho oily of Columbia, on the
5th day of May noxt, the bonds of the city of
Columbia, authorized to ho issued by the said
i city, under the Act of the General Assembly
I just adjourned; that the advertisement be
published in one newspaper in the city of Co?
lumbia, ono in the city of Charleston and two
newspapers in the city of New York, at least
thirty dava before the day of Bale; that the
bonds to be sold be signed, as prescribed by
the said Aot, on tho day of sale, or as soon
theroafter aa practicable, and delivered to the
purchaser as Boon as the purchase money baa
been paid and the bouda registered; and that
the proceeds of Bale be applied strictly in con?
formity with said Act, and ia no other way.'H
Said booda will be of the denominationa of
$250, $500 and $1,000; the proeeoda of the sala
to be used for the erection ol the new City
Hall, new Market, and other oublie improve?
Tho right i " reserved to dispose of a part of
the eaid bonda in lota or in whole, aa the
Mayor and Troapurer may determine.
Any further information desired oan be ob?
tained by addressing WM. J. EITER,
City Treaeury, Columbia, 8. C.
This Bale ia postponed until WEDNES?
DAY, June lt?, at Hame placo.
May 21 WM. J. ETTER. City Treaa'r.
In the District Court of the United
States for District of South Carolina
In re Laurons Railroad Cpmpany, Bankrupt
IN obedionco to an order in tho " above
stated case, dated "the 5th day of April.
1872,1 will re-aell to the highest bidder, at
publio 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.
Meridian, on tho twentieth (20th) day of
JUNE, 1872, free from all liena and inoum
brancea. including the track and road-bed,
iron, raila, obaira, spikes, timbers, bridges,
culverts, machine Bhops, water tanka, atation
houses, and all locomotives, cara and ma?
chinery, and all and singular the property and
assets, real and personal, of every kind and
description whatever, of the Laurena Rail?
road Company, together with all the rights,
privilegea, franchis?e and easements, law?
fully 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 must be paid within thirty (SO) days
after the day of aale; and tho payment of the
bataneo of the purchase money within twelve
months from tbe day of aale, with interest
thereon at seven per cent, per annum from
that day, muat be secured by the bond of tha
purchaser, and a mortgage of the entire pro?
The bidder will bs required to deposit with
the aaaignee, before bia bid is accepted,
twenty thouaand dollars, to aecare compli?
ance with the terma of aale herein set forth,
and upon failure to deposit thataum, the pro?
perty wilt at once be re-offered for aale.
JAMES M. BAXTER, Aaaignee.
ter The Charleaton News and Charl eaton
Courier will copy until day of aale and for
ward bill to assignee._May 17
THE G-BEAT PANORAMA
AT lEWIE'S SALL.
Tuesday and Wednesday, Jana ll Si ia?
Af A TINES WEBNESBA Y AETERNO ON.
CITY of CHARLESTON from the Bea, Bat?
tery, Ht. Michael's, St. Phillip's, the Ca?
thedral aa it waa and ia, the old Post Office,
City Square, the Market on Saturday Night,
Street Merchant, Fort Sumter aa it waa and
is, Fort Monltrie and Beaoh View of Sullivan's
Island, Magnolia Cemetery, Ashley River and
Phosphat o Work8.
Georgia, North Carolina, Virginia, Mount
Vernon, Waahington City, Baltimore, Phila?
delphia, New York, Fulton Market and Ferry,
Boston, the Alabama Claims, an Amicable
Settlement, Childhood's Dream, Fairy Whis?
pers, Maaterleea, tho Carpot-Bagger, the
Militia, Applicants for Legislative Honors,
Leaving tho State, the Blue Ridge Railroad
?3-FAIRY LAND. IB*
Mr. JA'dLS CLAYTON PRENTISS, tho
celebrated Lecturer, will accompany each ex?
hibition with an instructive and amusing
Full Orchestra, gorgeous effects and mag?
Doora open at half-paat 7 o'clock. Pano?
rama moves at 8 o'clock.
Prices of Admission-Adulta CO Genie: Chil
lron 15 cents._Jone ll 2
Excursion Season of 1872,
THE WILMINGTON LINE,
COMMENCING JUNE 1,1872.
WILMINGTON. MAY 81,1872.
BOUND TRIP EXCURSION TICKETS catt
be procured at the office of Wilmington,
Columbia and Augusta Railroad, to the fol?
lowing well-known and attraotive Virginia
Watering Placea aad Summer Reaorts: Green
brier White Sulphur Springs, Rockbridge
Alum, Bath Alum, Bot or Healing, Sweet or
Sweet Chalybeate, (Joyner, Alleghany, Mont
gomery White Sulphur, Yellow Sulphur, Kit
trek's Springs, North Carolina, and the en?
tirely new and first olaes Boa-aide Watering
Place in .Campion Boads, Virginia-Vue oe
Also, a full lino oi Excursion Tickets ria the
"Bay Line," to all prominent Northern Lake
and New England Sea-side Watering Piaoes,
ky variablo and attraotive routes
These Tickets aro good to return by No
vomuer 1, 1872. A. POPE,
* Gincral Freight Agent.
J. n. BOWEN, Afront Wilmington, Columbia
and Augusta Railroad, Columbia, 3. O.
June 0 3mo
esr Union and Carolinian copy one month.
King's Mountain Military School,
YOBKVILLE. S. O.
THE Second Session of tho
School Yoar of 1872 will begin on
the lat of July, and end on the
30th of November.
Tanais.-For Sah ol Expenses,
. i. e., Tuition, Board, Washing,
Fuot, Lights. Books, Stationery, Ac, $185 00,
Circulars coiilnitiirg full information may
be obtained upon iipptio&tiou to
COL. A. COWARD,
Juue 1 stu? Principal and Proprietor.