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LONDON, July 17.-Au Influential meet?
ing ot Roman Catholics waa held here
laat night, the Duke of Norfolk presid?
ing. Resolutions were adopted protest?
ing against the action of the Italian Go?
vernment toward the Papal authorities,
and condemning the recent law passed
by the German Parliament, prosecuting
The Times, this morning, commenting
npon the issue of the trial of Edward 8.
Stokes, says: "At the bottom of what
we call this miscarriage of justice, is
that indiffereuce Americans feel for vio?
lent crimes, in which both murderer and
viotim are rowdies."
GENEVA, July 17.-The board ad?
journed after a thirty min?tes session,
daring which papers were exchanged.
No farther delay is apprehended.
LONDON, July 17.-Mail advices from
Alexaudria, to Friday last, give detailed
accounts of the affray between Consul
General Butler and the Khedive's Ame?
rican officers. Batter, his Secretary,
Wadleigh, and an attach?e of the con?
sulate, named Strologo, were dining at a
Greek restaurant, where were also Gene?
rals Loring and Reynolds and Major
Campbell. As they were leaving the
restaurant, Loring and Reynolds saluted
Butler, bat Campbell passed on without
recognizing him. Butler shouted, "Good
evening, Major Campbell." Campbell
retraced his steps, when high words and
blows onaued. The whole party went
into the street, where Wadleigh fired
several shots at Campbell, wounding
him dangerously. Reynolds then fired
at Wadleigh, without effect. The diffi
oalty is reported to have grown oat of ?
long-standing enmity between Butlei
and Campbell. The Alexandria military
commission to inquire into the recent
facts is still in session, and is compos?e
of General Stone, Colonel Purdy anc
several native officers of the Egyptiai
army. Butler's departure is confirmed
His destination is not certainly known
bat it is reported that he left with UH
intention of returning to the Uuitet
LONDON, CANADA, July 17.-Cornwall
who assisted in the abduction of Dr
Bratton, was found guilty and sentenoet
to three years in the penitentiary, a
DENVEB, COLOBADO, July 17.-A wate
apout struck a carriage, with four pot
sons ih it. Two ladies were drownei
and one was found three miles below th
scene of the disaster, covered with sam
' and debris. The road was rendered ina
passable by the wash.
NEW YORK, July 17.-The weather i
Many striking workmen object to a
lowing the Internationals to participai
in the eight hoar parade.
An illicit still, running forty galloi
per hoar, was captured io Brooklyi
with mach material. The buildinj
whioh is four stories high, was forfeit?
to the Government.
MHJWATJKEB, July 17.-Johnson
Jones' soap 'iand candle fautory wi
barned last night; loss $85,000.
SAN FRANCISCO, July 17.-Theauthoi
ties of the Hawaiian Islands attach?
the steamer Nebraska, for introduoii
small-pox. A general gave bond, an
the vessel proceeded.
BAI/TIMOHE, Joly 17.-20,000 attend?
the imperial German band concert.
BAKATOOA, Joly 17.-Tho opinion i
raoicg men is that Longfellow will nev
ron again, although he may be the mc
valuable in the atad. Daring the ra
for the oap, one of his plate? twist
round, and cat his other foot and 1
badly. , The plate was broken in two ai
his leg disabled, yet Longfellow gallant
ran the race oat to the wonder of all t
OniOAOO, July 17.-Tho Democrat
and Liberal Republioaa State Cont
Committees of Illinois met in joints
sion, at Springfield, yesterday, and i
looted a fall electoral ticket, with ex-Gi
Brose, of Cook County, and Judge
D. Gator, of Lasalle County, as elect
for the State at large. The Republic*
of the Sixteenth Congressional Distri
yesterday, nominated James S. Mar
Ignatius Donnelly hos written a let
declining the Republican nomiuation
Congress in the First District of Min
sota, and declares his adherence to Gt
ley and Brown.
(SAUATOOA, July 17.-The first r
was for $500 for all ages-one m
Alarm W.on, beating Fadladen one leng
King Fisher was third. Time 1.42
The second was a selling race for $'
for all ages, for one and a half mi
Won by Alice Hunt, beating Sandfoi
head. Mary Louise waa third
length behind-Buokdon, who was
favorito pyer others, beating off i
trailing. Timo 2.40%. The third i
was for a purse of $800 for all ages
miles. Tubman won, beating So
Ann three lengths. John Merryi
was third; Lochiel fourth. Time 3.31
WASHINGTON, J uly 17-Evening.-1
President, yesterday, sent a telegram
the White House, that he would not
in Washington for a week, unless he
telegraphed for, to come on basinesi
probably continue rising, with Nort
ly winds and cloudy weather, for
lower lakes, Westward to Misse
Cloudy weather will continue over
Ohio Valley. South-westerly wi
with more numerous local storms,
prevail in the South Atlantic and
States. Westerly winds, with I
temperature and cloudy weather,
prevail from Virginia to New Je
Easterly winds and cloudy weather
oontinue on the New England coast
NEW YOBK, Joly 17-Evening.
Freuoh, proprietor of French's H
died last night.
Specie shipments to-day $814,000,
Tho heat was excessive to-day, i
ing above 90.
Panama advioes say inst motions
been received Rt Asp!owall, by the Atnfe?
rican Gor?tp), to dot?in dot etearier
Edgar Stewart there until farther ordere."
Gratz Brown, for the first time sinoe
his sickness* visited, tho Liberal heed'
quarters to day.
Senator Thurman is in the city.
Financial a. II.? Commercial.'
LONDON, . Joly 171-Noon.-Consols
FRANKFORT, July 17.-Bonds 96^.
LIVERPOOL, July 17-3 P. M.-Cotton
opened qaibt and steady-nplandB 10%
@10%; Orleans 1 Itali 1%; sales 12.00U
LONDON, July 17-Evening.-Consols
closed at 92%. Money 92%@92%, on
account. Bonds-62a 91%.
LrvEBPooii, July 17-Evening.-Cot?
ton oloBod unohanged; Bales 10,000 bales;
speculation and export 3,000.
NEW 'YOEE, July 17-Noon.-Cotton
steady; sales 1,123 bales-uplands 20%;
Orleans 21. Flour, wheat and corn
quiet. Pork dull, at 13 55? 13.75. Lard
dull for old; steady for new-old steam
9}?; new steam 8%@8>?. Freights
firm. Stooks dull. Gold strong, at 1 i1?.
Money easy, at 3. Eiohange-long 9J?;
short 10}?. Government.-! dull but
steady. State bonds dull.
7 P. M.-Money easy, at 3@1. Ex?
change dull, at 9%. Gold 14%@14%.
New 5a 13%; 62s 15%. Tennesseea 74;
new 74%. Virginias 44; new 50. Lou?
isianas 50; new 46; levee 6s 61; 8i 74.
Alabama 8s 81; 5a 60. Georgia 6 s 70; 7s
87%. North Carolinas 32%; new 20.
South Carol i noa 55; new 27%. Cotton
firm; sales 1,870 bales-uplands 23%@
23%. Southern flour quiet and un?
changed. Whiskey dull, at 92%@93.
Wheat dall and slightly in buyers' lavor
-winter red Western 1.60@1.G5. Corn
l@2o. lower. Pork dull and nominal,
at 13.50(0)13.75 for mess. Lard heavy,
at 8@9%. Freights very firm. Sales
ot futures to-day 13,1-00 bales, as follows:
July 22%, 22 7-16; August 2115-16,
22%; September 21-1?, 22; October 20%,
20%; November 19%; December 19%.
LOUISVILLE, July 17.-Pork 13 00.
Corn-nothing doing. Bacon firm
olear sides 8%. Lard 9%@10%. Whis?
key steady, at 87.
CINCINNATI, July 17.-Flour firm and
in fair demand, at email@example.com. Corn
doll and lower, at 49@61. Pork steady.
Ltfrd steady-kettle b%@9. Clear aides
8%. Whiskey steady, at 87.
BALTIMORE, July 17.-Cotton dill
middling 23%; receipts 83 bales; sales
115; stock 11,000.
NORFOLK, july 17.-Cotton dull-low
middling 22%; receipts 35 bales; stock
MOBILE, July 17.-Cotton dull and
nominal; ?took 1,536 bales..
CHARLESTON. July 17.-Cotton dull
and nominal-middling 22%; receipts
42 bales; stock 7,054.
BOSTON, July 17.-Cotton quiet and
steady-middling 24; receipts 61 balee;
sales 100; stock 9,500.
GALVESTON, July 17.-Cotton nominal
-good ordinary 20%; receipts 1 bale;
sales 1 ; stock 423.
WILMINGTON, July 17.-Cotton quiet
and nominal-middliug 24; receipts 10
bales; stock 739.
NEW ORLEANS, Joly 17.-Cotton quiet
-middling 22%@22K; receipts 30 bales;
sales 70; atook 13,304.
PHILADELPHIA, Joly 17.-Cotton quiet
SAVANNAH, July 17.-Cotton dull
middling 22 J.j ; receipts 7 bales; sales
13; stock 767.
AUGUSTA, Joly 17.-Cotton firm bat
24 bales; sales 126.
THE GABIBALDIANS AGAIN.-The Gari?
baldiens are on the alert again, large
numbers of them, it is said, having mot
at Genoa. What their objeot is, it is
uncertain, bnt it is whispered about that
Nice is the objective point, and when
taken in conjunction with the evident
good feeling subsisting between Ger?
many and Italy, and the fortification of
the mountain passes of Piedmont, a
movement against France seems proba?
ble. We hope, however, that no rup?
ture between Franco and Italy will take
place, and should be rather inclined to
believe an English paper, that these Ga?
ribaldiens really inte id to secretly enter
Spain and assist tho Spanish Republi?
cans in a rising against Amadeus, were it
not the Italian Government is aware of
the gathering at Genoa. Time alone
can solve the question of the destination
of the Garibaldiens.
Two VETERAN SOLDIERS.-A meeting
of "veteran soldiers" is called at Pitts?
burg, September 17, to endorse the gift
taker. The first two signers, says the
Macon (Ga.*) Telegraph, are Powell Clay?
ton and George E. tipenoer, two "gene?
rals," whose viotories over the respective
treas aries of Arkansas and Alabama in
times of peaoo, have far eclipsed any
they won during actual war. Clayton is
the "veteran soldier" whose exploits in
Arkansas have won fdr him an immortali?
ty of Infamy, who "Would this day be in
the penitentiary if "he were not a mem?
ber of the Badioal' S?bate, nnd kept in
there because he is 'dseful to Grant and
the party. Spenoeris another "veteran
soldier" i of splendid renown, whioh he
won at the tail of a sutler's wagon during
the war, afterwards oarpet-bagging him?
self into the Senate from Alabama by
virtue of negro votes and Federal bayo?
nets. It is but natural such veterans aa
these should desire their patron endorsed,
seeing that his defeat would remit them
to.honest labor for a livelihood, and in
Clayton's case very possibly in his being
wade to answer in the courts of his
country for the crimes he has committed
against its laws.
Mrs. Rose Watkins met with an acci?
dent, while performing in "Trodden
Down," in Halifax, N. ?3., ou tho 27th
ult. The drop scene aud roller fell,
striking tbe lady on the left shoulder
and face, and throwing her down. Her
husband and other actors rushed to her
assistance, but ehe deolared she wus but
slightly hurt, and the piny proceeded.
Tb? Hon. Jamel L, Orr 4***t '?Th? Bayne
U To THfe EDITOR OP THE CH ARLESTON
NEWS: Judge Orr, in his recent inter* I
view with jour reporter, after full no?
tice that all he uttered waa intended for
publication, has Been fit to single ont tbe
"Hayne family," and represent it as, par ]
excellence, a fumily of office holders. If
there was no malice in this selection of
Judge Orr, (and I oannot perceive why
there should be,) he is singularly unfor?
tunate in his choice of the solitary ex?
ample put forward to give point to his
apologetic argument in favor of Grant'?
Judge Orr says: "The Hayne family,
for instance, I think, seldom had less
thau twelve or fifteen of it? brauch OR iu
positions of power and trust." Why,
the fat knight, immortalized by Shaks
peare, did not more egregiously multiply
the "men in buckram," than does Judge
Orr the Hayne family in this astounding
There were but two "branches" of the
Hayne family uuder the old regime. One
"branoh" were descendants of my grand?
father, Col. Isaac Hayne, hung by the
British, in 1781, as a rebel and secession?
ist; the other, tbe descendants of Abram
Hayne, who died about the same time in
& British prison-ship-he, too, like bia
kinsman, beiug charged with disloyalty
and treason by those who were then in
power. These two were the only male
adult Haynes of their day. For more
than a quarter of a century after their
death, there waa no Hayne] iu office in
?South Carolina; and daring the ninety
odd years which have elapsed since the
death of these two, the Haynes who
have held office, State and Federal, all
told, do not number fifteen. Instead of
twelve or fifteen at all times in offiou, wu
have, all.tdd, less than that number in u
period of ninety years.
The "Hayne family" have, ut all
eveuta, left room enough for Judge Orr.
That gentleman, though considerably
my junior, has himself been a member I
of the State Legislature, a member of
the United States Congress, Speaker of I
tho House of Representatives of that
body, member of the Secession Conven?
tion, commissioner from seceded South
Carolina to the government at Washing?
ton, Confederate colonel of the finest
regiment I ever saw, (whioh, however,
he never led into battle,) Senator from
South Carolina to the Congress of tho
Confederate States, delegate to the Na?
tional Democratic Convention at Phila?
delphia, head centre of Andy Johnson's
Reconstruction Convention, first Go
vernor under the constitution then
adopted, holding on by tolerance of
General Sickles after the auti-Johunon
Reconstruction Act, helping in the for?
mation of the constitution now of force,
and now a Judge under it.
I am surprised that a gentleman so I
various and so versatile-as the Germans I
say, so "many sided"-and successful in
every change-a man so eminently a live
mau as Judge Orr-should be raking'
among fossils and dead men's bones. If 1
the "Hayne family" alluded to by Judge
Orr were ever a power in the State, they
certainly are not so now, and it would
have been kinder of Judge Orr to have
let them alone. Though he may have
ont loose from all memories of the past,
it affords no good excuse for needlessly
and unprovokedly pitching into those
who have only these memories left to
cherish. At all events, he should have
been "sure he was right," before he
Judge Orr says that he is surfeited
with office, and will never more submit
to the infliction of holding one. I heard
him say the same thing eleven years ago
to the interesting regiment he then com?
manded, and whose fate was soon after
so melancholy. He told them that he
was more than satisfied with public
honors, and had outlived ambition. His
only care, he said, was to do his duty to
them and to his country. Within six '
months after this speech his regiment |
wt s turned over to his brother-in-law,
Colonel Marshall, who, with all the field
officers and half the regiment wore killed
in Virginia, and tho next campaign ex
Colonel Orr lived to be Confederate
States Senator, Governor, Judgo, Sec.,
and "John Brown's soul goes marching
on." His last card is, with tho aid of
Corbin, Bowen and President Grant,
to scourge the money-changers from tho
temple, aud to send packing the thieves
whom he, Corbin, Bowen and Graut
helped to pat in office. In his work may
God speed him. I would help a good
work though tho devil bid, and there is
no telling whom the Lord may choose as
His instruments. I. W. HAYNE.
THE MCLAUGHLIN CASE-THE PBI
BONER RELEASED, RE-ARRESTED AND
BAILED.-The case of M. McLaughlin,
tbe County Commissioner lodged in jail
by order of Jadge Lee, of the Inferior
Court, for contempt, inasmaoh aa be
wouid not deliver to the Clerk of the
Court certain checks, alleged to have
been over-issued by the Board of Coun?
ty Commissioners, was resumed yester?
day afternoon, before Chief Justice
Moses. Solicitor Whipper appeared for
the Inferior Court and D. T. Corbin,
Esq., for the prisoner. Argoment was
heard on the jurisdiction of the Inferior
Coart Jadge sitting at Chambers, aud at
its close the Chief Justice decided in
favor of the prisoner, and ordered his '
enlargement. He was then informally
arrested on the oharge of breach of trust
and grand larceny, and gave bail in the
sam of $1,000, Lieatenant-Governor
Ranaier and Mr. J. J. Monaghan going
his sureties. There was a crowd ia at?
tendance at the Coart of Common Pleas
rooms, where the proceedings were held.
[Charleston Courier, nth.
It may appear anomalous, bat, never?
theless, is a faot, that of all the trades,
the pugilists are almost tho only profes?
sionals who have not gono "on a strike."
A General Ben. Spooner, in Indianap?
olis, is a Grant orator. He would look
well stamping tho country with General
. Interoatlng Intervlt?.
Col. J*. 8. Cotlinm, oar immediate
representativo ia the Baltimore Conven?
tion, having returned to his home at
thia place, on Saturday evening last, the
reporter of the Medium soagbt kin early
interview with him, whereupon the fol?
lowing conversation (substantially) was
Reporter-Colonel, will you gi\e to
me, for the benefit of the readers of the
Medium, your impressions in a general
way ot the situation as disclosed by tbe
recent event? at Baltimore?
Col. Cotbrdu-Politioal conventions
being a new thing with me, it is possible
that I may have' an exaggerated idea of
the one at Baltimore. There was cer?
tainly an immense concourse of people
there and great enthusiasm. The per
sonel of the Convention was said to com?
pare favorably with any preceding as?
semblage of tho kind, and the names of
many ot its delegates, who have made a
national reputation, rihow that there
were not wanting those who were fall of
wisdom, experience aud popularity. So
muoh for fha general appearance and
character of the Convention. The orga
nization of the Convention was just easy
and harmonious enough not to nave the
appearance of having been "ont and
lt. -lou think, then, that tho Balti?
more Conveutiou was not cut and dried,
but represented the popular will?
Col. C.-I do think so. And as proof
of it, when the Convention adjourned
at 1 o'clock P. M., on Tuesday, having
appointed a committee to nominate a
permanent chairman to preside over ite
deliberations, I do not believe that it
was known whether Gen. McClernand,
Gen. Cass, of Pennsylvania, or Mr. Doo?
little, .would be the obuirman. Tht
choice, as you know, was made of thc
last named gentleman. He was, per?
haps, informed by 2 o'clock P. M. of hi;
nomination by the committee, and Bpenl
the remainder of the time, between thor
und 1 o'clock, in preparing the admira
ble address which he delivered on as
suming tho chair. There was an awk
ward pause of fifteen or twenty minutei
utter the assembling ot the Conveutioi
in the afternoon, before Mr. Doolitth
mado bis appearance, escorted by Messrs
Huffrnau aud Bayard. The speech wa
not quite ready at i o'clock.
R.-I have seen it stated by some o
thu opposition papers that the speech o
Mr. Doolittle was prepared before hand
Col. C.-Yes; and this was also bt
lieved by Borne of tho delegates to th
Baltimore Convention, and that Mr
Doolittle bad gone to Baltimore with hi
speech in his poakst. Such, however
was not the fact.
R.-What was the effect of the speec
upon the Convention?
Col. C.-It was very impressive. Mi
Doolittle has few equals us a presidin
officer; has a splendid appearance, a ver
duo voice, is graceful, forcible and eh
quent. The npeech was reoeived wit
rapturous applause, and struok the ke;
note of the campaign now abonttoopei
R.-In your judgment, what will 1
the prominent'issae in the coming car.
Col. C.-This isa hard question to ai
swer. I would say, tboogb, that so far
loan judge from indications at Ball
more, that the people of the North ai
North-west are alarmed (and not witho
cause) at the ascendancy of tho milita
over the civil authority, and tho evide
tendency toward centralism on the ps
of the General Government. I belie
that one of the heaviest burdens tb
the present Administration has to car
is the state of things existing in t
State governments of the South,
heard no allusion made to the State
South Carolina that did not produ
manifest emotion in the Convention, a
the suspension of the writ of habeas ci
pus in a State governed by tho Radii
party, with a pronounced majority
30,000 voters, is regarded as a want
exhibition of power and a most flugn
violation of the rights of the citize
You will bear much of this during I
coming campaigu, or I am greatly rx
R.-What is your opinion as to I
result of the campaign?
Col. C.-It is of course impossible
prediot tbe result. Many changes n
occur between this time and the Hes
November. The present indications
that the movement inaugurated ut C
ciuuuti, and with singular nnanim
and enthusiasm ratified ut ]> al ti inc
will sweep over the countiy like a pra
on lire-reminding those who eau re
tho eveuts of thirty-two years ago of
campaign of "Tippecanoe and Ty
too," of "log cabins," "coon skins" i
"hard cider." The country hus b
playing a tragedy for twelve years,
the people of all seotiocs are hear
sick and tired of blood, usurpation
violence, of the establishment of mat
law, of military arrests and men
horseback; and if the nomination of
Greeley be, as the London Times
characterized it, a farce, it may all
more induce the two sections to st
hands in friendly clasp over the bio
chasm whioh has so long divided th
It must come to this sooner or lu
and the question, iu tho hearts am
the lips of the people is, why not n
This is their movement-the politic
have not promoted, and have, in s
of tho States, (Georgia, for instar:
attempted to oppose and retard it
their action has been as the surface
rents moving in the opposite direc?
to the storm, whioh sweeps*cm)with
sistiblo foroe. - > ' .1
lt.-The nomination of ? Greeley
Brown was not quite unanimous,
Georgia was one of tho States, who
a divided vote.
Col. O.-Yes, mid this was attril
ble, no doubt, to the high estimatif,
whioh Messrs. Stephens and Toomb
held as political leaders by some of
friends over the border. I was toi
one of tho delegates from Georgia
the dissentients were unwilling to
contrary to the known wishes of
constituents, but that there need 1
apprehension of trouble upon this
snore, that as straight as these "out-and
onters" are, they would not hesitate a
moment in deciding for Greeley as
against Grant. Senator Stockton, who
ia now aiding in the canvass of North
Carolina, said substantially 'he same
thing of the split in the Nsw Jersey dele-1
R.-The endorsement of the platform
adopted at Cincinnati, and the nomina?
tion of Greeley and Brown, you regard
Col. C.-Yes, praslie illy so on the
first ballot, and actually so on tbe mo?
tion to make tbe vote unanimous.
R -You think that Greeley*will go
into powor by an overflow of returning
good feeling-by a sort of political tor
nudo. But what of South Carolina?
Col. C.-It is hard to soy. I have my
opinions, however, upon the subject,
and shall not hesitate "to .show them
forth," for what they may be worth. No I
State in the Uniou will take more benefit
from the election of Mr. Greeley than
South Carolina, and in none is the feel?
ing of sympathy stronger for him. But
the colored people of the State seem to
be joined to their idols-they will vote
nearly solid for Grant, and having a ma?
jority of 30,000 voters, it is, in my jadg
ment, useless to make a fight in this
State on the Presidential election. The
strife and bitterness of former contesto1
will be renewed, without accomplishing
any good, and the raoe would be ran in
the old grooves of the Reform move?
ment of 1880, and with the same results.
R.-What, thea, should the good peo?
ple of the State do?
Col. C.-Better do nothing than make
a fight in the contest for President,
unless tho Conservative Republicans in
the State should make the issne, by pre?
senting Greeley electors. Ia that event,
we can exercise the right of choice
often a matter of inestimable advantage
to the weaker party.- Should this not be
done, it is probable the Grant Republi?
cans will split upon the question of State I
reform, which is an absolute necessity,
and admitted to be so by all parties, at
home and abroad. If any portion, fac?
tion or wing of the Republican party
will put u respectable ticket in the field
for State reform-honesty against disho?
nesty, good men against bad men-all
good men of the State, white and black,
Democrats and Republicans, should rally
to their support, and redeem the State,
if she be not past redemption, upon tho
simple issue of State reform; and if our
condition is past redemption, the sooner
the fact is kuown and realized, the bet?
ter.- Abbeville Medium.
THE NEXT POPE.-The last mail from
Berlin explains the canses of Prince
Bismarck's sudden and startling action
in regard to the election of a mew Pope.
His organa assert that the Cardinals at
the Vatican, in accordance with the
secret bull ispued by Pius the Ninth in
1870, have already agreed upon the per?
son of his successor, and that Cardinal
Patrizzi will be proclaimed Pope as soon
ns Pius the Ninth has breathed his last.
Now Cardinal Patrizzi is known to be the
ablest of the re actionary Cardinals at
the Vatican. He is the favorite of the
Jesuits and the principal originator of
the (Ecumenical Council in 1870. He
is a personal enemy of King Victor
Emmanuel, who confiscated a part of
his property in Tuscany. He was the
friend of King Bomba, and desires the
restoration of a Legitimist monamby in
Franoe. That he is bitterly hostile to
the new order of things in Germany
need not be said. He is, moreover, a
man of singular energy and decision of
obaraoter, and in that respect widely
different from the present Pope. Such
is the maa whom, tbe official organs of
the Chancellor of the German Empire
assert emphatically, the re-aotionists and
Jesuits of the Vatican have chosen as
the next Pope, and they declare with
equal emphasis that the German Govern?
ment will never allow him to occupy the
Bismarck bases the right of his Go?
vernment to interfere with the Papal
olection, on the ground that the present
German Empire is substantially the suc?
cessor of the Holy Roman Empire,
whioh ceased to exist in 1806. If that
argument is valid, it is difficult to seo
how tho Vatican can refuse the Cabinet
of Berlin at least the right to say who
?hall not be the next Pope; for the
German Emperors have exercised this
so-called right of "exclusion" at Papal
eleotions almost since times immemorial.
But the organs of the V?ticans say
that Bismarch, even if this right of ex?
cludion were conceded to bia Govern?
ment, would not content himself with
it, but that he wanta to go a step fur?
ther, aud claims, what was refused to
King Philip II, of Spain, the only mo?
narch that ever attempted to obtain it,
namely, the so-called right of inclusion;
that is to say, the right to say to the
Conolave of Cardinals whom they shall
elect Pope. They assort, furthermore,
that he has already selected his candi?
date, and that he is determined to' make
Count Hohenlohe the next Pope.
Wo have heretofore pointed out the
gravity of this conflict. It is certainly
one of the most momentous of modern
times, and sure to give rise to grave
complications.-New York Evening Mail.
Tho Eastern papers pnblish the fol?
lowing note from au unhappy widower1
to an undertaker: "Sar-my Wiaf is ded
and Wonts to be berried termorror, At
wooer kink. ; U noss wair to dig tbe
Hole-bi tho said Of my too Tther waifs
-Dot it be deep!"
The New York 7Yn.es, like tho outtle1
fish, is emitting an immense amount of
inking matter on the subject of tbe dead
frauds of a dead Tammany ring, in order
to hide tho live iniquities of alive Wash?
ington ring. - Citizen and Round Table.
There is nothing like a good d?fini
tiou, as tho teacher thought when he ex?
plained the meaning of "old maid," as a
womau who had been made a very long
ii n - .in
On Monday,'the Otb. iastant, at 8am
mit, Miss., a poor oripple came bobbling
up to the depot, dropped his dirty ban
die on the floor, and seated bimaelf on
it. Aftof", eating a piece of stale bread
that be took from his ragged coat, he
delivered himself thusly: "Gentlemen,
don't trouble yourselves about me; I am
an outcast, bat not a vagraat; I am not
dishonest, or I would have better clothes.
I fought the Indians in Florida; the
Mexicans in Mexico; the rebels in Vir?
ginia; the white men in Loniaiana. I
have been an honest Republican; held
office under a Republican Government.
But when I refused to steal for them, I
was not only oast oat of my office, bat
these sores tell you something of the un?
merciful whipping I received at their
bands. All I ask for now is to live until
after the election, that I may vote for
Greeley aad Brown, and witness the
curs as the political lash is applied to
them." Three dollars and seventy-five
cents was soon made ap by a few rebels,
a ticket was purchased to Jackson, Miss.,
and the old Federal Boldier was sent on
his way rejoicing.
Queer people the Yankees. The citi?
zen of Brooklyne, Moss., we alluded to
the other day, os having been fined for
driving a nail on Sunday, hos ainoe pub?
lished a pamphlet of sixty-four pages in
Josh Billings says: "We read that
Esaw sold biz birthrite for soap, and
many wondered at his extravagance; but
Esaw discovered orly what many a man
hos discovered since, that it is bard to'
live on a pedigree."
The following aa a Chicago personal
item: Ear of Corn and Dirty Face, two
Indian beauties, sapped at the Briggs
last night, receiving assidu ons attentions
from Carry-the-Crow-on-his-Head and
Afraid-of-tbe-Eigle. It is reported that
the parties are engaged.
There is a story of a grocer who is so
economical that he sends home the
bundles his oustomers buy, and when
they arrive at the houses, hos the boy
empty the paper bags and bring them
back with the strings they were tied np
with. That's what yon call a careful
The German poet who describes the
fight between an alligator and a man,
under a palm tree, on the shore of Lake
Erie, America, had a wonderful imagina?
A Mrs. Christ and her son beat a
negro to death, a few days since, at Mas
peth, L. I. A Angular name to be as?
sociated with such a deed.
A Wisconsin editor has been present?
ed with a peck of new onions, and with
his very next breath gives them the
strongest kind of a puff.
A Franklin County, Ga., child has
sixteen toes, thirteen fingers, but no
The railroad from Wilmiogton, N. G.,
to ?he sea shoro will certainly be built;
$21,000 has been subscribed to it.
Monroe County, Go., nasa dog who
drives the calves to posture, and, os
night approaches, drives them home.
The La Croase Democrat, Brick Pome?
roy's old paper, has been sold by the
A block of houses in New Orleans, on
Liberty street, was destroyed by fire cn
the 9th inst Loss 815,000.
Hont ABBIVAIJ?, July 17,1872.-Nickerson
nou?e-Y J P Owens, Laurena; Wm H White?
side, Greenville: J Woods, wife and child, F
Mooro, Spartaoburg; Wm Steers, Air-Line
Bailroad; ? 8 Hubley. Walhalla.
Columbia Hotel-9 8 Kirkland, A & E A L B
R; 8 HoKinney, Charlotte; Mrs Steadmeyer
and son, Charleston; W F Nanoo, Newberry;
P Duffie, Qa; E O Hughes, J D Kennedy,
Camden; J D Gardner, W A A li B; A Web?
ster, Orangebnrg; J B Lanneau, W A Bradley,
LEMON 8UGAB, an elegant summer drink.
1 bbl. Newark bweet Cider, on draught,
for sale at CANTWELL'**,
July 18 1_Main >treet.
City of Columbia 7 Per Cent. Bonds.
OFFICE CITY TBEA8UBY.
COLUMBIA, 8. C., July 17, 1872.
PURSUANT to authority delegated by re?
solution, adopted by the City Council, ?
will soil, at onblio auotion, on THURSDAY,
Augast 1,1872, ene hundred and fifty thou?
sand City of Columbia seven per oentnm
twenty years Bonds. Said Bonds will be of
the denominations of $250, $500 and $1,000;
the proceeds of the sale to bo used for the
erection of the hew City Hall, new Market,
and other public- improvements. The right
is reserved to dispose of a part of the said
Oonda in lots or in whole, as the Mayor and
Troasurer may determine. Any farther in?
formation desired can bo obtained bv address?
ing 0HA8. BARNUM,
Joly 18_City Troaaurer, Columbia, 8. C.
,- i uy THE HAND EN
for no fault. The Company having purchased
a steamer are obliged to sell, to make good
the amount dna on their preceut engine. Ad
dreo? JOHN MoKENZTK, President.
Or, L. V. HOP80N, Treasurer.
July IB , ,,_j_12_
Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry, Silver
and Flated Ware, and Cutlery,
at New York Cost.
THE UNDERSIGNED,} ving
Imade arrangements to remove
ito Wearn's now Art Building,
twill, from this date until the 1st
._*of September, sell his entire
atook at New York wholesale cost. This will
be a rare opportunity for my friends and cus?
tomers, who should avail themselves of. tho
I have uow on hand one of the largest and
most completo stocks ever offered to the pab?
ilo of Columbia. Torms, net ooah.
REPAIRING and ENGRAVING exe?
cuted in tho beet manner, by experienced and
reliable workmen. All work guaranteed.
July 13 Proctioal Watch-maker.