Newspaper Page Text
rorclgn AfTa Ir?.
GENEVA, Jane 28.-The British Go?
vern meat yesterday. formally submitted
its ease. This notion makes the defeat
of tbe TJoited States upon the question
of indirect damages certain. The tri?
bunal meets to-day.
LONDON, June 28.-The statement of
Granville aad Gladstoae in Parliament,
laBt night, aaaoaDoiog the d?cision of
the tribunal of arbitration on the indi?
rect claims, waa tho subject of the lead?
ing editorial articles of all the Loudon
morning journals. The Times says the
decision of the tribunal of arbitration is
eminently satisfactory. All Englishmen
and Americans ought to be gratified to
tfie arbitrators, who have proved them?
selves true benefactors of both England
and America. Tho man who rescued
America from discredit is Charles Francis
Adams. Tho News says tho result of tho
indirect claims controversy is a great
triumph for the firmness and patience of
the British Ministry. Society has now
an example for the employment of a
peaceful tribunal, not to complete, bat
' supersede the work of the sword. The
other moraing papers likewise rejoice
over the manner iu whioh the disputes
betweon the two Governments have been
CiiEAVEiiAND, OHIO, June 28.-Hugh
J. Jowitt, permanent President, in an?
swering a despatch from the II lin oit
Convention to the Ohio Convention,
said: "The Democrats of Ohio send
greeting to their brethren of Illinois
they have just adopted, in one of thc
largest conventions ever held in Ohio,
resolutions affirming tho Cincinnati pl it
form, aad requesting oar delegates tc
the Baltimore Convention to .vote foi
Greeley and Brown."
A tremendous hail storm passed' ovei
here last evening. Several houses wen
struok by lightning. Oae woman wai
killed. The trains were delayed.
RICHMOND, Jane 28.-The Couveatioi
instructed its delegates to vote for Grce
ley aud Brown, livery Couoty was rep
CHICAGO, Jaue 28.-General Hurlbu
defeated Farnsworth for tho nominatioi
for Congress. It is said Farnsworti
will be n candidate for the coalitioi
NBW.: YORK, June 28.-The. Herald'
Malam'oras special reports Trevino cap
tared at Bal ti Ho.
^rftg?ed boy, named John O'Keefe
wbo?ae}lp papers before and after suhoo
houcFV'Was yesterday adjudged the bes
of nine yvho were examined for the nave
cad?tejjip in Congressman Roberts' Dis
triot.' , j
MoHehry, the English banker, state
that ho t?as come here to advance the ic
forests of the Atlantic aud Great West
ern Ballway, by aiding ia the formatio
of a new. board of directors of the Eri
Railroad, and. if possible, place Eri
under tlie/ full control ' of the forme
company. 'Gen. McClellan and S. M
Barlow were' closeted with McHenr
dariag the day. It is generally believe
either Sickles or McClellan will be tb
next President of Erie. Gould is appi
rently not-thought of.
Numbers of new men have taken tl
places of the striking stablemen at th
horse oar stables, and the poliae gaai
the stables to prevent the strikers a
Judge Davis bas written a letter witl
drawing from the candidature of tl:
workingmen. The letter expresses r
NEW YORK, June 28-Evening.-A H
vana letter states that the Havana offioi
paper is furious over the escape of tl
steamer Edgar Stewart, aod holds tl
United States responsible for the lan
ing of arms for the Cabaos. Two ca
goes of slaves recently lauded on tl
island, one of whioh was for a colonel
John Avery, the murderer of Erb, w
i executed at Haokensack, N. J., to-da
I at noon, iu the jail yard. He made
brief address under the gallows.
Wm. Wiegel, oharged with perjury
the Butler-Tilden case, has bseo grant
till to-morrow to obtain bail.
In Stokes' trial, to-day, the folio wi
was the most pointed evidence: John
Bedmond, a hall boy at the hotel, tes
fled that Fisk asked him if Mrs. Moi
or daughter were in, aad followed h:
up a few steps, when he heard a noii
' and looking np, saw Stokes at the top
the stairs, whom witness saw enter t
hotel about ten minutes previoi
Stokes was resting hts left elbow ou t
banister, with his right hand raised, wi
a pistol in it. Stokes fired two abo
and Fisk staggered baok, leaning agaii
the wall. Fisk was helped up stai
He saw Fisk identify Stokes as the m
who shot him.
WASHINGTON, Juno 28-Evening
The Seoretary of War announces tl
after Sunday the Freedmen's Bun
ceases, and the business will be wou
up by the Adjutant-General, U. S. .
who will settle all accounts and olai
Probabilities - Olear and partit
oloudy weather will prevail on Satur?
over the South Atlantic and Gulf Ste
East of the Mississippi, with light
fresh South-easterly to South-west?
winds, and over the Meddle and ?
England States, with light to fr
Southerly to Westerly winds, and *
possibly areas of rain over the la
from Tennessee to the upper lakes; li
to fresh and occasional brisk Sot
easterly to South-westerly winds, \
tinily oloudy weather, and possibly
oasional areas of rain.
WATERTOWN, N. Y., June 28.-'
oitizens of Watertown gave a grand
oeption and ball to the Southern ed
rial excursionists last night. The Sot
ern party left this morning for Bosi
to attend tho jubilee.
HAVANA, Jaue 28.-The new Govei
of Havana baa vomito. Oases are
ooming numerous, and many result
RICHMOND, Jane 28.-The deleg
elected to Baltimore are all regarded fa?
vorable to Cincinnati. A fall electoral
ticket waa adopted.
Kl narie td mn* ConinicnlBl.
LONDON, Jane 28-Noon.-Consols
92)?. Bonde Ol.
PARIS, Jane 28.- Rentes 53f. 75o.
LIVERPOOL, Jone 28-3 P. M.-Cotton
opened qniet and steady-uplands 1134
?11%; Orleans 11%; Bales to-day 10,000
bales; of the week G2.000; export 5,000;
speculation 12,000; stock 1,011,000;
wbereof American ?B 39,000; receipts
60.000; wbereof American is 22.000;
actual export 5,000; afloat 282,000; of
which American is 57,000.
LIVERPOOL, June 28-Evening.-Cot?
ton closed quiet nod steady-uplands
11>?; Orleaus ll>?(gill%. Yarns and
fabrics quiet and unchanged.
NEW YORK, June 28-Noon.-Stocks
strong. Gold firm, at 13%. Money
easy, at 4. Exchange-long 0%; short
10)?. Governments strong and steady.
State bonds quiet but firm. Cotton
quiet-uplands 26)^; Orleans 26)?; sales
391 bales. Flour dull and declining.
Wheat dull and heavy. Corn declining.
Pork quiet, at firstname.lastname@example.org. Lard quiet
and iu buyers' favor. Freights steady.
7 P. M.-Cotton eusy; sales 1.0G5
bales-uplands 2(..1.1'; Orleans 2G)?.
Flour dull und lower-oommon to fair
extra email@example.com; good to choice 9.55@
12.75. Whiskey heavy, at 91. Wheut
l@2c. lower and in good export demand
-winter red Western 1.6S@1.70. Corn
a shade easier, at 63>?(a}64>?. Rice
quiet. Pork steady. Lard dull und
heavy, at 8%@9%. Freights un?
changed. Sales of futures to-day 12,000
bales, as follows: July 24%, 25 116;
August 23 9-16, 23^' ; September 23 3-16,
23 5-16; Ootober 20 13-16, 20%; Novem
j ber 20; December 19J?, 19 9-16. Mouey
easy, at3@5. Sterling firmer, ut O''?(ti,
10. Gold 13>?@13%. Governments
strong, at ??(?}|?o. udvan.ee. States
steady bot dull; no changes.
Comparative Cotton Statement-Re?
ceipts at all ports (pr the week 5,696
bales; same time last year 18,474; total
for the year 2,683,304; lost year 3,709,
704. Exports for the week 2,747; same
time last year 21,938; total for the year
1,910.636; last year 2,985,651. Stook at
all United States ports 141.877; last
year 179,353; at interior towns 12,854;
last year 16,831; at Liverpool 1,010.000;
last year 713,000. American cotton
afloat for Great Brituin 57,000; last
ST. LOUIS, Juuo 28.-Flour dull and
unchanged. Corn dull sud unchanged -
No. 2, mixed; 40/ Whiskey firm, ut 83.
Pork dull-rprditJots 12.00. Bucon firm
and only in Timited jobbing demand.
Lard dull, at JS^Q- for, summer.
LOUISVILLE, June ,.j_t?,--Flour dull
extra family 6.75. Corn-nominal. Pork
steady, at 12.00. Bacon firm-shoul?
ders b%\ olear rib 7^; clear sides 1%,
Paoked lard firrny at 9@10; order lots
J?o. higher, ^blakey dull, at85@86.
NEW ORLEANS,' Jone 28.-'Flour dull.
Corn quiot.fl Pork dall-mess 12.75.
Bacon tirm, at 6@8M . Lard dull. Su?
gar dall. Molasses -no stock.
CHARLESTON, June 28.-Cotton dull;
receipts 757 bales; sales 50; stock 7,464;
weekly receipts 1,781; sales 50.
WHOLU?ALU FRICKS VVlUattN'lV
CORRECTEU WEEKLY BY THE BOARD OF TRAOE.
Arri_.ES, $jl)u._i u ll ((Sil 00 lUonAssts,ouija,3i>^?u
BAOOINO.18?23 NewOrPus 7 2 to'JU
BALE HOPE, Mn. 22? 24 Sugar li'so.. 35?40
N.Y.orWea^lb 7?10t NAII_S,# Hog ? 00?7 5U
BUTTER,North. 28?4fi ONIONS.. t< Oua_2 00
Country*$ lb.2??25 O?s, Keros?n.., 35@45
BACON. Hams. .12? 17 Machinery. .75?1 00
Sides, y lb. .'J.riaioi SPECIE, Cold ?i 13
Shoulders_GJ?7ji Silver. ?l (?8
CANDLES, Sporm4u?5u? POTAT'S, Irial 00(3)1 50
Adamantine tbl7?19? Sweet, bus 150
COTTON YABNI 60@1 75 SICE, Carolina lb 8?10
COTTON. Stet M ,...23|SnoT,t^hag. 275@8 00
Middling.22 j SALT, Liverp.l 90@2 00
Low Midl'g,.22; SOAP, %Jlb,.7J?10
Good Ordny.21$' -JPIRITS, Alcohol,gl500
Ordinary .2ll Brandy . .4 00?12 00
CHEESE, K.D.lb. 22?25? Gin.1 G0@G 00
factory.2U@25. Bum.1 60@7 00
COFFEE, lUo,3Jlb25?27 Whiskey.. .185@G 00
Laguayra ... .25@S0' Su.JAR, Cru s it Pl 1 \<<c 10
Java.33J?35! Brown.11$? 13
FLOUR,Co. 8 00@1300 STARCH, %) lb... 8A? to
Northern .9 50?13 50; TEA,Groen lb 100?250
GRAIN, Corn 1 IE? 1 20 Black,_1 00? 110
Wheat-2 00@2 501 TOBACCO, Chw.GO? 1 00
Oat*.95@1 00 Sraoklng,lb..50?l 00
Peas.1.20@1 50? VINEGAR, Wino,.50@G0
HAY, Nortn, 2 25?2 50 Frouch.?1C0
HiDES.nry, #Ibl3@17( WINE, Cham.... 29@31
Groen.?8; Port, Wgal300?5 Oil
LARD,$ lh.....llj@14? Sherry.... 250?7 80
LIME, ft bbl. 2 25?2 40) Madeira.. .2 50?7 05
' 'TH a POT CALLINO THE KETTLE SMUT. "
The Columbia Union, of the 22d, in
closing a long and fulsome artiole in de?
fence of the Grant Radical party, says
of the party now opposed to it:
"Its history of slavery, of rebellion,
of blaok codes, of Eu Klux outrages, of
Tammany robberies, is the pledge of its
future career, should it get into power."
A. S. Wallace, one of the great leaders
of the Grant Radical party in this State,
and the "sitting member" of Congress
from this Congressional District-voted
for ah lost unanimously by the colored
voters-is the only man that ever intro?
duced the celebrated "black code" into
our State Legislature. He stood almost
alone in defending it, and the infamous
measure was defeated by the Democra?
tic members of that body. The proof
of this ie recorded in the legislative pro?
ceedings. Joe Crews, one of the shining
lights of Grant Radicalism in this State,
was a notorious "slave trader," buying
end selling wives from their husbands,
husbands from their' wives, mothers
from their children and children from
their mothers-an occupation so dis?
graceful in tbs eyes of respectable South?
ern people that none who followed it
were ever recognized in decent society.
He is now a pst of the Grant Radical
party.- Union Times.
Abt says that the Boston jubilee's at
tempt to sing, "The Swallows" with
20,000 voices was "a hoompoog."
Everybody should read the paper and learn
to know bow much ia saved if to Hoiniteh'a
atoto they go for medicines.
Everybody looks at a pretty girl; but turn
away ll she has pimples, blotohus, boils. Dae
.the QUEEN'S DKLIOHT and purify your blood.
Two YOONG MEN AND THEIR SWEET?
HEARTS GO A 13/ THING.-The tornado
that swept over the vicinity of New York
some days ago was the severest known in
Newark for many years. The Fassaia
River roso soddenly and overflowed its
banks. The shipping was greatly en?
dangered, boats were driven from their
moorings, trees were blown down, houses
unroofed and collars flooded. Two
yoong men aud their sweethearts were
out OD the river boating. The girls had
not found it convenient to inform their
ma into whose company -they were
going, as the lovers would not have been
received with the best possible grace at
tba house. Tho party sought a secluded,
shady spot, and taking off their outer
garment?, and like
"Iiryan O'Lynn, his wita, and his -.vito's nio
All went into tho river together."
The girls sported like mermaids in the
quiet water, and enjoyed hugely the glo?
rious foo, little dreaming of the terrific
storm that was. coming on. The waves
sported gently with their snowy robes,
bali disclosing the charms that tba maid?
ens blushingly tried to hide. Suddenly
the sky darkened, and the boat, which
had been fastened toa bush on tho bank
by the chain, was struck violently by a
puff of wind-the prelude to the tem?
pest-and two men's straw hats, two
ladies' bonnets, four pairs of boots, male
and female, half and half; two pairs of
ladies' hose, No. 4; two pairs of gents'
do., two men's flannel suits, two pieces
of ladies' undergarments, a snowy array
of ruffles, tucks, flounces, etc.-name
not known by tho reporter-and some
wire contrivances resembling bird cages,
with a second story added by tacking on
oopies of a paper, all of these contents
of the boat wore gathered up by the gale
and tossed into tho river.
The girls gave a scream as tho clothes
drifted away. They declared, however, I
they could swim like seals, and struck
out boldly for their duds, while the gen- '
tlemen tried to right the boat. This
nautical expedition of the nymphs after
their treasures was a failure, though
their loug yellow tresses floated like a
beautiful sen-weed upon the water, and
there was a more graceful display of
limbs in tho poetry of motion than ever
appeared fettered by tights and pads in
the Black Crook; they failed to keep up
with the clothes. Meanwhile a few big
drops full from the inky cloud?, and in a
moment a continuous sheet of water
seemed to full from the sky. Tho girls
struck for the boat, whioh the youths
managed to drag to tho shore.
On the East bank of tho Passaic,
around the Kearney mansion, is a thick
grove of evergreens: Here the hali
nude and drippug party secreted thom- j
selves, ono of tho young men standing j
sentinel,to bail any benevolent-looking
individual who might poss along the I
road, aud who might furnish him with
so rao dry clothing in which bo might go
to the city and procure raiment for the 1
others. The girls might easily be taken I
! for Btatuary, embowered in the ever?
green shades. There each one stood
dripping wet, sans everything bat chu-1
i The sentinel, after waiting a couple
of hours, to his inexpressible delight
he wanted inexpressibles-beheld "a
! solitary horseman" wending slowly along
the river road, and giving a sign best
understood by the fraternity to which
both happened to belong, he procured
the necessary articles. A couple of
water-proof cloaks enabled tho young
ladies to steal quietly home in the dark?
ness, and the first poje rays of the moou
stealing through the troubled clouds
into their chamber found them sleeping
in their little bed. I
I They didn't go out on Saturday.
Their soreness may be owing to a cold, I
but their mamma knows best. She is a
stout female, with a temper of her own,
and she often makes her murk in black
"CAN'T GET ODT."-Judge Teeso, pre?
siding judge of the Essex County (N. J.)
Court of Common Picas, finds it as diffi?
cult to get ont of office as some other
people find to get in. He resigned his
office last April; the resignation was ac
j cepted, and a commission made out ap?
pointing a successor. Before the latter
gentleman had qualified, however, the
I Governor deoided that under the consti?
tution of the State, he had no power to
.accept Judge Teese's resignation, and
j consequently no power to appoint an
! other man. The resignation was re?
turned and the Judge went back to the
bonoh, but subsequently vacated it, and
the problem remains unsolved as he is
determined not to stay, and the Govern?
or is in a fix about the law.
STIOSNO TYPE* FOR THE OLD WHITE
HAT.-On Monday, two ot the composi?
tors employed on tho New York Albion,
agreed to set 1,000 ems of type (solid
brevier, 2&}? ems wide) for the purpose
of deciding which candidate they would
support in tho ooming presidential cam?
paign. One of them, Harry B. Henon,
is a strong Greeley man; while the
other, W. J. Thompson, is a supporter
of Grant. Tho conditions vere that the
man who lost should booome a support?
er of the other's candidate. The contest
commenced at 1 o'clock. Henon set his
1,000 ems in forty-six minotes, Thomp?
son coming to the mark two minutes
later. Thompson says the old white hat
is always in luck.
Referring to the World's suggestion
that Mr. Greeley shall, if elected, fill his
Cabinet with Democrats, the Missouri
Republican exclaims: "Are we never to
i hear of a grand, patriotic struggle to
savo the country without this miserable
dickering in regard to the offices? So
far as we know, the Democrats do not,
and will not, insist on a pledge that the
Cabinet shall be Domooratio throughout
-no, nor even half Democratic. The
Democrats in this part of the country
will insist upon Mr. Greeley forming his
Cabinet to suit his own views as to in?
dividuals, trusting him to select able,
competent, discreet, and honest men."
FEARFUL RECORD-SCALDED, BURNED
AND DROWNED.-The Treasury Depart?
ment bas just issued a statement showing
the steamboat disasters:
The report now before us shows tbat
daring tbe period mentioned, reaching
from January 1, 18G8, to January 1,
1872, over $13,000,000 worth of property
was destroyed and 1,473 lives lost from
disasters on steamboats alone. On the
Atlantic coast these disasters are classi?
fied as follows: By fire, 38; explosions,
18; collisions, 31; wrecks, 15. On
waters flowing into tbe Qalf of Mexico:
By fire, 88; explosions, 25; collisions,
37; wrecks, 2; sinking, 187. Ou the
lakes: By fire, 23; explosions, 9; colli?
sions, 17; wrecks, 17; sinking, 3. On
the Faoifio coast: By fire, 2; explosions,
4; collisions, 2; wrecks, 8. Making a
graud total of 526. The loss of life re?
sulting from these disasters are appor?
tioned as follows: On tho Atlantic coast,
319; Pacific, 206; waters flowing into the
Gulf, 713; lakes, 235.
Out of a total of 526 casualties of all
kinds, 339, or nearly two-thirds, involv?
ing a loss of 713 lives, or nearly one-half
the aggregate, occurred on the Western
and other rivers embraced under the
general designation of "waters flowing
into tho Gulf cf Mexico." It also ap?
pears that there were lost in all by boiler
explosions 399 lives, of which 218, or
more than half, were lost on the same
waters. But the most startling fact is
the loss of life by fire, ns compared with
other casualties; 151 casualties, or nearly
three-tenths of the entire number, are
due to this destructive agency. Out of
1,473 lives, 556. or considerably more
than one-third, owe their sudden termi?
nation to this fearful cause. But the
proportion, when we compare localities,
is yet more astonishing. No less than
455 deaths occurred from this cause in
"waters flowing into the Gulf," while
but 101 are charged to the account of all
the rest of the country combined, in?
cluding the Atlantic aud Pacific coasts,
their tributaries and the lakes. In other
words, more than four-fifths of the entire
loss of life by fire on board steam vessels
during the lust four years occurred on
the Western,' Southern and South-west
A SUDDEN AND MELANCHOLY DEATH.
On Wednesday morning last the oorpse
of a young mun, named T. M. Smith, of
Lynchburg, Sumter County, passed
down on our railrood, accompauied by
tho mourning brother and sister of thu
The circumstances of the death of this
young man are truly melancholy. He
was a pupil iu the lieidville Male Col?
lege, and on Sunday lust, in company
with his sister, went to Spurtunburg to
attend the commencement exercises of
the Wo flo rd College, at which it waa ex?
pected his elder brother would graduate
on Wednesday. Hp. was quite unwell
when he arrived at Spartunburg, with
what proved to be typhoid fever. Tho
excitement of traveling and anxiety to
witness tho graduation of his beloved
brother, who it was understood held the
highest position in the graduating class,
proved to bo too mach for him, in his
weak condition, and he continued to get
worse. Every medical und other atten?
tion that science and u loving sister and
brother could render, proved unavailing,
aud on Tuesday evening his eyes were
closed ia death. Ho was a young man
of much intellectual promise and of fine
moral character, and his sudden death
has cast a sad gloom upon the pupils of
Reidville College, by whom he was much
The anguish of his brother and sister
can be better imagined than expressed.
Instead of a triumphant graduation, and
the plaudits of a refined, intelligent and
gay assembly, they sat beside tho cold
and lifeless form of a beloved brother,
bearing it back to those dear parents and
that homo he had BO lately left in the
full flow of youthful joy and hope.
What a contrast.! What food for serious
A PARISIAN MYSTERY REVEALED.-The ]
Paris Constitutionnel is responsible for
tho following truly French piece of ro
mauco iu everyday life: For several days 1
tho guards of the Maillot gate had
noticed, at the same hour in the morn?
ing, a veiled amazon on horseback going
out of Paris at a full gallop. Was she
pretty? Nobody could tell, as nobody
had seen her face; but her tall, elegant
form led people at least to suppose so.
Tho same amazon was seen, regularly
every day at noon, to re-entor tho same
gate aud always at full gallop. What)
could it mean? Oae day at the end of
last month, as she was entering Paris,
her horse stumbled and fell, but with
wouderful dexterity she regained her !
saddle and rode off, this time beetrad
dling the horse. A horrible spectacle !
presented itself to those who ran up to
tho place of the accident. An amputated
leg was found lying upon the ground in
n pool of blood, and a messenger was at1
once sent for the commissary of police.
Before the latter arrived, however, it I
had been discovered that the blood was j
nothing bat wine, and the leg a member
vory ingeniously made of India rubber. '
Tho amazon was evidently a smuggler.
LONDON MANNERS. -Prentice Mulford
writes from London: "They make you
take off yonr bonnet at the theatre. AI
yoong woman opens the pew door for
yon at ohuroh. Umbrellas and walking I
sticks most not be taken into the public
galleries or museums, by reason of tho
propensity of the British to poke vases,
pictures and statuary. They are de?
livered up at the entranoe, checked and
handed back on emergence without
oharge. Girl newsboys are more numer?
ous than among us. Fire escapes aro
kept in the church yard."
Six prisoners escaped from Charleston
jail Tuesday morning.
Everybody ia delighted with tho QUEEN'
DXLIOUT. It cures all kinda of broakiug out1
of the skin, boila, Ao. .
A Detroit woman being struck by
lightaiog, yelled "police."
A SUCCESSFUL M AUK Y IST.-The mayor
of St. Louis, on Saturday, received a
communication consisting of six or
eight very closely written ragss of fools?
cap, and signed and stamped by William
Gallauer, a notary of Henry City, 111.
The writer commenced by saying that
he considered it his duty to put his
Honor in possession of knowledge that
had accidentally come to him, and then
followed by stating that a certain New
York drummer, whose name be gave,
had married six or seven different women
in the vicinity of Henry City. He Baid
that ono of the gay deceiver's wives was
io St. Louis in a starving condition, and
that a lawyer in the interest of the much
married drummer was trying to induce
her to aigu a certificate to the effect that
she waa not lawfully married.
Mr. G al lah er Baid that he bad. repeat?
edly written to tho bigamist, requesting
bim to make provision for the ?apport
of bis injured wives, and to announce
his designs npon the marriageble ladies
of Henry City. His motives .were of the
purest, bat finding that his letters re?
mained unanswered he finally threatened
him with the strong arm of the law. The
wrotcb replied through an attorney that
ho was not afraid of any lawyer who
spelled counsel with two "L's." Mr.
Gallaher then bent bis energies to the
task of exposing the monster, and disco?
vered that he waa at the head of a mur?
derous gang of counterfeiters, horse
thieves and desperadoes, infesting the
West and Sooth.
As the writer did not give any descrip?
tion of the festive New Yorker, and as
he did not explain what aotion he de?
sired the mayor to take, the secretary
was puzzled to know what to do with the
communication. He finally decided to
forward it to the chief of police. The
chief olerk was equally at a loss to know
what to do with it, but it will perhaps
be reserved and exhibited as a record of
a remarkable gay Lothario at the next
THE S ri KIT OF THE CLUBS.-It was a
new phase of politics in Richmond that
manifested itself last night in the mass
meeting of the Greeley dabs and their
torch-light procession. It exceeded all
example in the way of public enthusi?
asm, and manifested a force and impulse
of the popular will that is irresistible.
What are we to understand. from the
rapid organization of these dubs here in
peaceful and conservative Richmond?
Wby, that an exigency has arisen in the
land which calls upon every patriot to
turn out and give his influence and his
energies in support oi the peace and
freedom of the country. The peril to
personal liberty and constitutional go?
vernment is greater than ever 'before, and
fortunately for the people au opportunity
is offered for protecting the country from
thia peril oy turning out the present ad?
ministrators of the Government, restor?
ing honesty and strict accountability to
Government offices, relieving citizens
from an implacable tyranny, from spies,
from ruthless jailors and judges, from
outrageous punishments for small of?
fences, of which they are convicted
through bribery; and, furthermore, by
reuniting an alien people, separated by
war and kept apart by the vicious and
selfish Grant administration, whioh built
its hopes of continuation in power upon
prolonging the passions of tho war and
tbe alienation of the people. The peril
and the hope it is which brings the
young men of Richmond together in the
dubs and in their public displays. The
same causes are acting all- over, the
Union, and this day influence no lesa
San Francisco, and Galveston, and Chi?
cago, and Mobile, andi Portland, Me.,
than they do Richmond.
As we have never seen such deep and
thorough commotion of the public spirit
in Richmond in a politioal campaign, so
there has never before been saab else?
where in the Union. The people have
unquestionably arisen in their majesty,
and they are going to set themselves
WHO HE Is.-It has been ascertained
who Strobach-the man who so magni?
ficently promised Grant the entire Ger?
man vote of the Union-is. He is no?
thing less than Sheriff of a County ? in
Alabama. He also was a delegate to the
Philadelphia Convention, and in at?
tempting to address that body said he
had ?event eon Ku Klux prisoners in his
jail. He had them there for fairing and
feathering a negro who had lived in un
lawful relations with a white woman.
He went on to say that the jails of Ala?
bama were filled, and wonld in the fu?
ture be crowded with Ku Klux, when he
was choked down as talking upon sub?
jects that ought not to go ont of the
Being aided by Federal bayonets in
confining in dungeons such as refuse to
vote as he may dictate, the all-sufficient
pretext being to olass thom as "Ku
Klux," has given Strobach a magnified
idea of his power. It is thia that in?
clines him to believe-being a profes?
sional thief-catoher-that he can terrify
the Alabamians-particularly the blacks
-into voting for Grant Wben Stro?
bach, though, comes to speak for the
Germans, he is undoubtedly very muoh
mistaken in his estimate of his powers
of intimidation. '
;)AA BBLB. NEW FLOUR, of all gradea,
?i\J\J fer aah> at greatly reduced pricos,
by_JOHN AGNEW A SON.
University of South 0 aro lina.
THE exercises of the Annual Publie Day
will begin at ll A. M., THIS DAY, at the
Chapel within the Campus.
By order of the Faculty.
C. BRUCE WALKER,
Jone 291_Secretary Faculty.
ABARREL 8WEET NEWARK CIDER, an
excellent articlo, ia on draught to-day at
June 29 1 CANT WELL'S.
Everybody ia praising HKINTTSH'S MEDI
CINEH. His pills are in everybody's mouth;
euroa liver complaint.
Notiee to 0 api ta lists.
Sale of City of Columbia Seven percent. Bond?.
Ornee CITY TDEABOET.
COLUMBIA, 8. 0., Jane 19,1872.
PURSUANT to authority delegated by re?
solution, adopted by the City Council, I
will &cll at public auction, on WEDNESDAY.
July 17,1872, ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY
THOUSAND DOLLARS OITY OF COLUM?
BIA BK YEN PER CENTUM TWENTY YEARS
BONDS. Said bonds will be of tho denomi?
nations of $250, $500 and $1,000; the proceeds
of the salo to be used for the erection of the
new City Hall, new Market, and other imblio
The right is reserved to dispose nt a part of
the said honda in lots or in whole, as the
Mayor and Treasurer may determine.
Any farther information desired can be ob?
tained by addressing CHAS. BARNUM,
June 20_City Troaenry. Columbia, 8. C.
A COW and a CALF,' which
the owner can have by giving a
description of the same and
Jane 29_ 2
Portable Fountain Pumps.
JUST received a supply of portable faun
. tain PUMP8 and SPRINKLERS, which
IB the most useful and convenient apparatus
fur watering shrubbery, flowers ana planta,
and for washing carriages, windows, Ac.
Also, a UBefnl article for extinguishing fires
at the commencement, sprinkling side-walks,
Ac, Ac. For sale at low prices by
Jone 27 JOHN AGNEW A 8QN.
Fourth of July.
OK BA8KET8 CHAMPAGNE j '
?O 20.000 CIGARS.
Canned Goods, Fruit?. Nuts, Cakea and a
lot of other goods suitable for fh? 4th; also-,
for Parties, Pio-Nica, Barbecues; &o.
June 25_L?RICK A LOWRANCE.
Greenville and Columbia Baiiroad
The State, ex relatione the Attorney-G?n?ral?
plaintiff, vs. the Greenville and Columbia
Railroad Company, defendant.
?James G. Gibbes, -James R. Pringle and
others, plaintiff*, vs. the Greenville and
Columbia Railroad Company and others,
THE undersigned having, b; order of bis
Honor Samuel W. Melton, Circuit Judgo
or the Fifth Circuit, dated Jone 18, 1872.
I been appointed Referee on the above stated
casos, to aseertain and report, among other
thingB, the amount ot indebtadness of the
Greenville and Columbia Railroad Company,
with authority by advertisement to require
all creditors to establish their respective de?
mands before bim: i . .
Notice is hereby given to all and singular
the creditors of the said Greenville and Co?
lumbia Railroad Company, whether holdii.g
bonds of the tiret mortgage, bonds or certifi?
cates of indebtedness guaranteed by the
State, bonds or certificates of indebtedness
of the eeoond mortgage, non-raajtftgagtibonds,
or claims of any other character, to present
and establish their respectivo olaima- bbforo
the ' undersigned, ae Referee, at bia office in
Columbia, South c&rolin'a, on or Ijoforp tho
first day of October next, at .vjthldh tfrno his
report on such dalma will be iaade^t?p^and
submitted to the Court in ths-Bald ?
COLUMBIA, S. C., Tune-fo 1872.
June 21 . . 1 -?y
I T)ERSON8 who left WATCHES j nSfy'^ara
JL years ago to bo repaired, will Ul?aso oall
j for tho same, give description,,.?tate.i Unie
when left, pay chargea R?d'take them away,
ll not called for within ninety days iron) this
date, I will sell them to pay ooata.
Jane 23 _ G. PIERCES.
ONE.cask Concord, ,,.,*>
One cask Bcnppernong,
Pure Grape Wine.
One hogshead Rhine Wine,
One hogshead Claret Wine,
Will bo sold very low, by gallon or dozen.
On draught this day. HOPE A GYLES.
King's Mountain Military School,
, , YOBKVILLE,B.C. .
THE Second. Cession of jtha
School Year of 1872 wilt begin' on
sthe 1st of July, and end on the
[30th of November.
TERMS.-For Sch ol Expenses,
?nu i. e., Tuition. Board, Washing,
Fuel, Lights. Booka, Stationery, ?c., S185 00,
payable in advance.
Circulars containing full information may
be obtained upon application to
GOL. A. COWARD,
June 1 etu9 Prinoipal and Propriet?r.
Patterson's Cleaveland Mineral
Springs, near Shelby.
Fifty-seven Miles West of Charlotte. JV. C.,
Tliirty Miles North of YorkviHe, S. C.,
and Four Miles South of
Shelby, Jv*. C.
WHITE SULPHUR and OHALYBEATE
WATER. The Hotel will be open for
the reception of visitors on JUNE 15. Pas?
sengers coming on the Wilmington, Charlotte
and Rutherford Railroad will be met hy hacks
at Cherryville. Term* reasonable.
W. G. PATTERBON,
June 23 6_- Proprietor.
ARTHUR Si HOOVE. ,
/THHE undersigned have this day entered
JL into a copartnership for the practice of
Law, io all the Courte of the State and the
United States, and will promptly attend to
all busineas en tr us tod to them-No. 2 Law
Range. E. R. ARTHUR,
June 28 6_B. I. BOONE.
Meats, Smoked and Pickled.
FRESH to hand
Prime Smoked Tongues,
Prime Smoked Beet,
"Diamond" and "Orango" brand Hams,
Elm City Breakfast Stripe,
Elm City Bngar cured Pickled Rounds,
With fall supply of standard and fanoy
Groceries, 8picee, ftc, at low prices. -
June 28_GEO. BYMMER8.
Corn! Corn! Corn!
2AAA BUSHELS PRIME WHITE
?v }\J \J CORN, just reoeiv< d and for ?ale
low by _JOHN AGNEW A SON.
FISHER ft 8ILLIMAN,
(Opposite Columbia Hotel,)
_ AND dealers ia pure DRUGS,
O0CHEMIOAL8, Famfly Medicines, jX.
Of Proprietary Goods, Fanoy *ndX|A
??Toilet Artioles, Sponges, FineU&U
Perfumery, Flavoring Extraots, Seeds, Ao.
PRESCRIPTIONS prepared with aoouraoy
and fidelity, at ?ll hours of the day or night.
April 13 _ *
Everybody is some authority. If cvorj
body says so and eo, it must be so. They say
HKINITSB'S MEDICINE? are good and are worth
Everybody is taking H EINITSII'S BLOOD ABS
LIVSK PILLI. They cur? headache and bl