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LONDON, July 24.-The price of coal
is advanoicg, and the ocean steamers
have raised tbe fare. Importation of
coal from Belgium bas oommenoed.
ST. PET EU su una, July 24.-Tbe chole?
ra is abating in violence. Deaths for the
past week at St. Petersburg, 26; Moscow,
32; Odesa, 84.
LONDON, July 24.-The labors of the
Geneva tribnnal will occupy three or
CAIRO, July 24.-The Democrats and
Liberals of the Eighth District failing to
agree, the Democrats nominated Wall,
and the Liberals Jones, for Congress.
MABION, OHIO, July 24.-The Demo?
crats and Liberals nominated Gen. Geo,
W. Morgan for Congress.
PHILADELPHIA, July 24.-The Irish
will co operate With the Frenoh in re?
ceiving the Frenoh band.
WiTiTiTAMSPOBT, PA., July 24.-The
militia here is out in force. Many strik?
ers have been arrested, and the excite?
ment has somewhat subsided. The mayor
has ordered all bar-rooms closed, and re?
quests the citizens to remain within
doors. Rumors that a large number of
miners is coming from adjacent mines
NEW YOBS, July 24.-The trades
anions have quarreled about the parade
proi O ed on August 1, and it is probable
that the parade will not como off.
Jerome L. Babbe was robbed in a
Fifth avenue stage, yesterday, of a pack?
age containing $10,000 worth of dia?
At the close of his speech, last night,
Oonkljng said, in reference to Uarl
Sohurz's statement, that he had been
offered patronage to support the San
Domingo business, "I will take the re?
sponsibility of the statement that the
man who says so lies."
It is said Bishop Bagley, of New Jer?
sey, will 'Boon be made Catholic Arch?
bishop at Baltimore.
The first lot of new cotton, classed
low middling, from Western Texas, sold
at auction for 13)? cents.
CHARLESTON, July 24.-Arrived
steamships James Adger, New York;
Falcon, Baltimore; sohoouers Florence
Bailey, New York; Myro ver, New York.
WASHINGTON, July 24-Evening.-The
new Frenoh Minister, M. DeNoilles, pre?
sented his credentials to the President
to-day. The usual diplomatic spee.hes
Tho President made a large number of
appointments to-day, among them James
K. Proudfit, of Wisconsin, Surveyor
General of New Mexico; E. Wilson,
postmaster at Columbus, Texas; Wm. L.
Scruggs, Assessor of Internal Revenue,
Fourth Georgia, and John Tyler, Jr.,
for Florida; Richard Beardsley, Consul
General at Alexandria, Egypt, vice But?
ler, suspended; Samuel W. Dabney,
Consul at Fay etc; James White, of HU
nois, Minister resident at the Argentine
Under the new law, by which internal
revenue supervisors are reduced from
twenty-five to ten, the following are re
lieved: Alexander P. Tatton, for Penn
sylvania, New Jersey, Delaware, Mary
land and District of Columbia; P. W
Perry, Virginia, West Virginia, North
and South Carolina, Georgia and Flo
rida; G.W. Emery, Kentucky, Tenues
see, Alabama, Mississippi and Louisiana
K. B. Cobb, Missouri, Kansas, Arkansas
Spotted Tail, with his braves, inter
viewed the President to-day. The nsual
friendly overtures were made on boin
sides. Spotted Tail expressed his desire
for the President's re-eleotion, to which
the latter responded: "Whatever may be
the result of the election, he hoped there
would be no change in the Indian
Probabilities-Clearing weather to
night on the lower lakes, and thenoe to
Virginia and North-eastward over the
Middle and Eastern States, with North
orly to Westerly, veering to Southerly
on Thursday. Temporarily moderate
temperature and Southerly winds in the
South Atlantic and Gulf States, extend
ing Northward to the Ohio Valley, with
partly cloudy weather. Tho low barome
ter in the North-west will move East
ward, with Southerly to Easterly winds
Threatening weather and rain areas
the North-west, upper Mississippi Val
ley and on the upper lakes by Thursday
The President, General Porter and
Seoretary Fish left Washington to-night
Boutwell goes later in the week.
Several agenta for Indian tribes ?yere
removed, and others appointed in their
John Petts, for thirty-six years olerk
and for over thirteen years ohief olerk
the War Department, died this morning
The Seoretary of War announces his
death in general orders, and pays the
deceased a high tribute for uprightness
and integrity. He was well known
throughout the entire country.
BOSTON, July 24.- Ralph Waldo Emer
son's house was burned to-day.
WriiiiiAHSPOBT, July 24.--The riot ex
oitement is over, but the soldiers remain
a few days, to protect the mills.
MATAXOBAS, July 24.-The military
authorities have issued a proclamation
raising the siege, annulling martial law
abolishing the passport system, and
other military restrictions, whioh have
prevailed for several months.
NEW YOBK, July 24-Evening.
World special from Geneva says: Serioui
embarrassment has been caused in
board of arbitration by the English pro
test against the consideration of any
evidence or argument showing the ani?
mus on the part of Great Britain. Eng?
land insists that the introduction of this
evidence practically admits the consider?
ation ot the spirit of indirect claims,
whioh were presented only to prove
other claims, whioh, otherwise, it would
be impossible' to substantiate. Should
this evidence be excluded, few cases can
ATLANTA, GA., Joly 24.-The Demo
oratio Stato Convention unanimously
renominated Governor Smith, by accla?
mation, and re-affirmed the platform of
1870, with this additionalol resolution:
They recognise the exigencies of the
times which suggested and seoared the
nomination, by the Democratic Conven?
tion at Baltimore, of Horace Greeley and
Grata Brown, aa candidates for President
and Vice-President of the United State?,
and regard their election os conducive to
the preservation of the rights of the
States to local self-government and the
protection of the individual liberty of
The Liberal Bepablicans, in conven?
tion, agreed to support the Democratic
Greeley electoral ticket.
Klnancln.1 ?ntl Commercial.
LONDON, July 21-Noon.-Consols
92%. Bonds 91%\
LIVERPOOL, July 24-3 P. M.-Cotton
opened qniet, but ia now dull and de?
pressed-uplands 10; Orleans 10%; eales
10,000 bales; speculation and export
LIVERPOOL, July 24-Evening.-Up?
lands 9%; Orleans 10%.
NEW YORK, July 24-Noon.-Cotton
dall and lower-uplands 22; Orleans
22%; sales 450 bales. Flour quiet and
anouacged. ? Wheat quiet and firm.
Corn very firm. Pork steady-mes?
firstname.lastname@example.org. Lard quiet-steam 8@
old 9>?@938'- Freights heavy.
Stocks very dull. Gold steady, at 14}?.
Money easy, at 3. Exchange-long 9% ;
short 10.%. Governments dull but steady.
State bonds quiet.
7 P. M.-Cotton quiet; sales 1,159
bales-uplands 22; Orleans 22%. Flour
quiet and unchanged. Whiskey active,
ut 93>?. Wheat a shade firmer and in
moderate export milling demand-winter
and Western L58@1.60. Corn scarcer
and a ehade firmer. Rioe quiet, at 8%
@9. Pork firmer, ut 13.75(2,13.87.
Lard firm, at 8%@9. Freights steadier.
Money easier than any day during the
year, at 2@3; Wall street very dull. ,
Sterling weak, at 9%@9%. Gold U%%
14%. Governments quiet. States very ?
dall; E<JW South Carolinas off >?o. Sales
of futures 25,000 bales: August 20%,
20%; September 20%, 20 5-16; October ,
19%. 19&; November 19, 18%; Decem- ,
ber 18%, 18%. ,
ST. LOUIE, July 24.-Flonr demand ,
good, at full prices; some sales at rather
higher prices-winter extra 5 email@example.com.
Corn dull and drooping-No. 2, mixed,
36@38, according to location. Whiskey
quiet and steady, at 90. Pork steady, at
firstname.lastname@example.org. Bacon strong-shoulders ,
6><j ; sides 8%@9. Lard quiet-refined i
CINCINNATI, July 24-Flour in fair de- ?
mand and firm-family email@example.com. Corn
dull and a shade lower, at 43. Pork in
fair demand and firm-sales of regular
at 13.00; city held at 16.00. Lard dull
and nominal. Bacon in good demand
shoulders 6%; sales ol olear rib sides at
8%; clear Bides held at 8%. Whiskey in (
good demand, at 90.
LOUISVILLE, July 24.-Tobacco firm ,
for low grades; ttales 180 hogsheads, i
Flour in improved demand-extra fami?
ly 6.25. Corn dull, but nothing doing. ,
Provisions, small business; prices un- ,
changed. Whiskey steady, at 90. ;
NEW ORLEANS, July 24.-Cotton en- ,
tirely nominal-low middling 20%@21;
receipts 35 bales; sales 92; stock 8,656. i
AUGUSTA, July 24.-Cotton quiet- |
middling 20%; reoeipts 43 bales; sales ,
GALVESTON, July 24.-Cotton nominal ?
-good ordinary 19%@20; Btock 315. i
WILMINGTON, July 24.-Cotton quiet 1
-middling 20%; stock 633. i
CHARLESTON, Joly 24.-Cotton-mid- 1
diing 22; receipts 38 bales. i
NORFOLK, July 24.-Cotton dall- i
low middling 2U%; receipts 50 bales; j
stock 529. i
BOSTON, July 24.-Cotton Hat-mid?
dling 22% ; receipts 58 bales; sales 100; i
stook 9.6U0. ,
PHILADELPHIA, July 24. -Cotton dull- |
middling 22%. ,
BALTIMORE, July 24.-Flour quiet i
and uuohangod. Wheat dull und de?
clined Go. Corn-white 73@79; mixed
Western 69. Oats-Southern 35@41.
Bye quiet. Provisions very strong and
buoyant. Mess pork 14 25. Shoulders
7. Lird 9@9%. Whiskey active, at
94%. Cotton dull and lower-middling
22%; reoeipts 3 bales; sales 113; stock
SAVANNAH, July 24.-Cotton quiet and
in light demand-middling 21; receipts
220 bales; stock 821.
MOBILE, July 24.-Cotton nominal; no
price given; receipts 3 bales; sales 7;
FOUND DEAD.-A colored woman
named Hannah Eaves, employed by Mr.
D. L Twitty, was found dead on Tuesday
morning last, by Mrs. Twitty, upon
going into the kitchen to look after
breakfast. It seems that Hannah had
gotten np, and after milking and kin?
dling a fire, sat down at a table, when
abe expired without' the knowledge of
any one.-Carolina Spartan.
The extra term of the United States
Court ordered to be holden in Columbia,
on first Monday in August next, as we
are at present advised, is not likely to
take place, on aooount of a hitch-name?
ly, the failure of Congress to provide for
the same.-Newberry Herald.
The London Medical IHmes and Ga?
lette, July 29, con tai us the following:
"The fashionable physician of Cairo,
Egypt, Thomas Monroe, waa a slave, and
ran away from his proprietor at Charles?
ton, S. C., twelve years ago."
EASILY GOT, EASILY SPENT.-A State
offioial paid our city a visit a day or so
ago, and while here, purchased a 84,900
Bet of jewelry. "Not more than others
he deserves, yet - has given him
A young Gorman has been found at
Memphis with both arms and a leg se?
vered from hie body. He said he lout
them warding off blows from an axe,
whioh was aimed at his head, but will
not tell who did it.
A Mr. Heavensent has been sent to tho
Terre Haute lock up.
Detailed Account of the Abduction of
The London (Qaoada) Free Press, of
the 17th instant, brings ua+the fall de?
tails of the trial of I. B. Cornwall for
the forcible abduction of Dr. Bratton, of
Sooth Carolina. We present in con?
densed form the most Interesting por?
tions of the ovid on co:
Dr. James Rufus Bratton deposed that
on the afternoon in question, he WBB
walking ont on Waterloo street. He
saw a cab standing in tho distance, and
three men; two of them were standing
in the road, and tbe other was seated ou
the box; as he walked on, the, two men
separated, one going, the other coming,
towards him; tbe latter he recognizes ac
Cornwall. Wben within about six feel
of him, Cornwall sprang towards him,
and seized him in a rude and violent
manner by the arm and shoulder, telling
bim he arrested him under a warrant
He (Bratton) demanded to bear the war
rant read, and desired his assailant tc
show cause why he should be arrested
Cornwall returned that he would do tba
soon enough. Witness resisted, and stil
demanded to know the reason of hi
arrest, but received no satisfactiou be
youd being told that he would hud ou
soon enough. A struggle ensued, in th
course of which both of them foll to th
ground. Cornwall knelt ou his bod
and arms, aud proceedod to put manu
clea on him. Ho called the cabmau t
help him. After some further strup
gliug, the cabman came to Cornwall
assistance and held witness' arm:
The hand-cuffs were then placed upo
his (Bratton'e) wrists, and he was led bi
tween the two men, Cornwall on tb
right aud the cabmau on the left, to th
cub, into whioh he was pushed. Cori
wall gave orders to drive to tho statio
by the back streets. Witness asku
that they should drive urouud by h
boarding-house to get some of h
clothes, but this was refused. While o
the way, witness repeatedly proteste
against tho degradation of the iroi
upou his persou, and demanded to kuo
the authority upou which Cornwall pr
ceeded. Cornwall told him to kee
quiet, and not create auy outcry, lest 1
should expose himself with the han
curt's upon him. Witness returned th
he did not fear to be taken before ni
magistrate or commissioner for cxamiu
tion, but objected to the humiliation
the irons. Upon again demanding
hear the warrant read, still protestii
against the arrest, and telling Cornw
that it waa not law, but force and vi
lenee, Cornwall read a warrant in i
hearing. He (witness) then said t
warrant did not embrace bia name; cl
uot call for him, and afforded no luf
pretence whatever for his arrest. Coi
wall then said that it was not his pi
vince to discriminate between persoi
he (Bratton) would have to go to Wit
sor, where he would have a chance
vindicate himself before Mr. Comeo
sioner Caron, by whom the warrant v
?igned. Wituesa objected to go
Windsor, saying be was prepared
submit himself to any authority of t
3ity, and he thought that in a place
20,000 inhabitants, there should be so
authority competent to deal with h:
He was told that Mr. Caron was the o
Commissioner for this District, and t
he would have to go before bim.
:ould also get good legal advice
Windsor. When the oab arrived at
station, it stopped, and the driver ?
the train (Pacific Express) was li
They theu drove np and down om
the back streets until the train arm
Then the cab was stopped. Corn'
then took witness to tho Pullman
?nd thrust bim in the interior part o
into a small apartment with one or
seatu. Cornwall said we ought to ge
Windsor by 10 o'clock; no one exe
the porter came into the comparto
un til,wo arrived at Detroit; I did
bear Windsor announced from the t
either by the conductor or porter; w
the conductor called Detroit, he cc
not get in, and Cornwall opened
door for him; so soon as the door
aponed, Hester, the detective, step
iu and said, "Yon go with me nov
replied to Hester, when he said
wished me to go with him, "No,
auder Canadian law, now; that war
does not allow you to detain mo I
?nd I, under protest, refuse to oboy
neither your Government, or you,
have a right to detain me here, ai
you do, you will pay for it."
at the conclusion of this sentence
srowd in the court made demonstra!
af approval, which the court imn
Witness continued: Hester thet
rested me on a United States war
having the signature of the Preside
the United States written thereon;
ter, after I remonstrated with him,
"I will Bhow you that I have a con
lion to arrest you," and we then
seeded to the room where there \
light; he then showed me a commis
both as a deteotive and United &
Marshal, bul my name was not o
warrant; Cornwall was present d
[.his conversation; we then went tc
police station, and all my pu
pocket-book, money, ??co., were
From me; I was afterwards pnt ii
jell in the police station; I was the
in hour or two, when Cornwall ant]
ter came and called me, and the sa]
tendent of police let me out where
ter and Cornwall were; the formel
isked me to go with him and Coi
to a hotel, and I gladly accepted t
ri tu tion; we gota room in the
with three beds in it; I told them i
jad no objection I would go to bet
lid PO. I saw no more of Cornwal
that; 1 was taken to Yorkville,
carolina, by Hester, and was not al
to como back to Canada; I wt
taken before Commissioner Care
Windsor, nor any other Canadian >
trate; I oertainly was taken aoroi
lines out of Canada against my w
that occasion by Cornwall.
read the warrant to me until we w
Richmond street. It purported t
warrant signed by Mr. Caron at Wind?
sor. The name on the warrant was Jos.
Wm. Avery. I told him I could give
every satisfaction that I was not the
person, and he said it was not for him to
discriminate. He also replied thut at
the proper time there wonld be a person
able to testify as tu witness' identity. I
never saw Avery either in London or
Canada. When we wore riding down
Richmond street, Cornwall Baid to wit?
ness: "I know you are Avery, beoause I
saw you walking down the street with
your daughter the other day." The
person who was to identify me in Wind?
sor as Avery knows both him and I per?
fectly well. The cabman took hold of
me by the arms and held me until Corn?
wall put the Laud-cuffs on, but did not
after I got up. I made no effort to get
out at Windsor, from the fact that I did
not know I was in Windsor.
Mr. Bratr?m then addressed the court
in a long speech on behalf of his client,
contending'that the case was not one of
kidnapping; -that Britton went over to
Detroit of bis own accord, and that
Cornwall relinquished possession and all
care of him after the manacles were re?
moved. He spoke for an hour.
Mr. Barker abo reviewed tho evidence,
and showed most conclusively that the
prisoner had oommitted the felony
charged,.'and on both counts of which
the evidence was very direct against bim.
Lie recounted tbe testimony adduced,
Sud racutioned that tho evidenco given
by Butes nud Brattou WUB similar, except
m those points whore, if the former had
told what be really knew about the affair,
he would have criminated himself. The
whole mutter, ho ?aid, was so clearly
proven that no other conclusion could
be arrived ut thuu that tho prisoner was
guilty of thu uri mu of which he was
His Honor spoke of the offence in
terms of condemnation, especially when
the prisoner was known to be n man of
undimmed ability, uud well versed in
criminal law. Tho supposition was that
the deed hid been committed for gain,
and, for his part, lie could not, review?
ing the ovideuce adduced, find any other
verdict than tbut thu prisoner was guilty
of the crime.
Mr. Brutram-On both couuts, your
His Honor-Yes; the charge on both
j counts has been clearly proven.
I Mr. Barker asked that the judgment
of the court might bu pronounced upon
j Isaac Bell Cornwall, convicted of tho
crime of kidnapping.
His Honor inquired of the prisoner if
he hud au jibing to say why the sentence
of the court should not bo passed upon
bim, to which Mr. Cornwall replied, "I
have nothing to say, sir."
Bis Honor then prefacing tho sentence
with a few sympathetic remurks, sen?
tenced the prisoner to three years' im?
prisonment in the Provincial Peniten?
ARRESTED FOR CARRYING ON A LOTTERY.
Yesternoou, Messrs. A. Moroso, Com?
missioner, and Wm. Dickerson, General
Agent of the Charleston Joint Stock
Company, were arrested ou a wurraut
issued by Trial Justice A. M. Mackey,
on the affidavit of Major C. W. Buttz, us
attorney for a number of citizens, on the
charge of carrying on and doing a lot?
tery business ut No. 233 Meeting street.
The matter being above the jurisdic?
tion of a trial justice, those gentlemen
were required to enter into a bond of
$10,000 each to answer at the next term
of the Criminul Court.
Later in the day, Major Buttz caused
warrunts to be issued against Messrs. G.
W. Rouse, aa President, and O. R. Levy
as Secretary of said company, also Capt.
Bowers aud others, which wurrants, we
are iuformed, were to be served to-day,
on the same charge. To day, the officers
of the Charleston Joint Stock Company,
through Messrs. A. G. Magrath and G.
L. Buist, their attorneys, obtained a
temporary injunction before Hon. B. F.
Graham, restraining all the trial justices
of tbe County from arresting any of the
officers, agents or employees of the com?
pany, until thu further order of the
court, and fixing Monday, the 29th inst.,
to hear the matter on itu merits, whether
or not the injunction shall be made per?
manent.- Charleston Republican, 23t/.
ANOTHER INJUNCTION.-On motion of
A. G. Magrath, Jr., and G. L. Buist,
Judge Graham yesterday issued u rule
temporarily restricting A. M. Mackey,
and all other trial justices of the State of
South Carolina, from interfering in any
way with tbe members of tho Charleston
Joint Stock Company, and requiring
them to show cause, on Monday, 29th of
July, why a permanent injunction should
not be issued. - Charleston News, 2ith.
THE CANDIDATE OF THE PEOPLE, NOT
OF A PARTY.-The Hon. Lyman S.
Trumbull, nt Decatur, Ul., under date
of July 13, writes:
Whut a beautiful sight it will bu when
you see this people electing a man to the
Presidency, not us a Democrat, not as a
Republican, but as a candidate pledged
to administer the Government for the
people, and not for a party, in this
country. When he is elected, he will
not be bound, au General Grant is, to
select tho officers ho appoints from a
particular set of men and particular
party. He will have no motive but to
make his Administration a success. He
knows all tho public question? that have
been discussed in this country for the
'sst thirty years. He will bring around
bim the ablest men of the country for
the benefit of the country, not to build
np a party that will re-elect him Presi?
dent. What a gain that will bel What
a gain to the people of this great land,
when this interference of party shall be
broken down, and when the minds of
men shall be emancipated from a politi?
cal tyranny as despicable and intolerable
RB the tyranny of the master over the
Jacksonville, Fla., traffics in alligator
skins. 1,500 were recently shipped
North from that point.
Important Correspondence Between
Carl Schurz ?nd Dlr. Greeley.
?x^Louis, Joly 22.-The following
correspondence was read by Senator
Schurz ia his speeoh to-night:
"ST. LOUIS, June 2G, 1872.
"DHAH Sut: In your letter of accept?
ance you promise a thorough reform of
the omi service in general terms. The
question how the problem of civil service
reform presents itself to your mind, is
one of great interest, aud I would sug?
gest, if it be consistent with yonr views
of propriety, that you give me such
explanations as will pnt your intentions,
in t bis respect, iu a clear light. Yours,
truly, O. SCHUBZ."
Tho following is Mr. Greeley's reply:
"NEW YORK. July 5, 1872.
"MY DEAR SIR: Yours of the 26th
ultimo only reached me three days ago.
I respond as promptly as. I may. The
problem of -JIvii service reform is ren?
dered difficult by an alliance between the
executive and legislative branches of
our Federal franchise government.
Those members of Congress who favor
the Administration habitually claim, and
are accorded, a virtual monopoly of tho
Federal oflices in their respective States
or Districts, dictating appointments and
removals as interest or caprice may sug?
gest. The J. resident appoints at their
"They legislate in subservience to hie
will; often in opposition to their own
convictions. Unless all history is un?
meaning, this confusion of executive
and legislative responsibilities and fane
tions could not fuil to distemper and cor?
rupt the body politic. I hold tho eligi?
bility of our President to re-election thc
main source of this corruption. A Pre?
sident should be above the hope ol
future favor, or the fear of alienating
powerful and ambitious partisans. He
should be the official chief not of a party,
but of the republic. He should dreac
nothing but the accusing voice of histor]
and the inexorable judgment of God
He should fully realize and never forge'
that Congress, in its own sphere, is para
mount, and in no wise amenable to hit
supervision, and that the heartiest gooc
will to his administration is perfectly
compatible with the most pointed dis
sent from his inculcations in the ver
gravest questions in finance or politica
economy. It is the first step that costa
Let it bo settled that a President is no
to be re-elected while in office, add civi
service reform is no longer difficult. H
Viii need no organ, no subsidized de
fenders. He will naturally select hi
chief counsellors from among the ables
and wUeBt of bis eminent fellow-oitizenf
regardless alike of the shrieks of localit
and tho suggestions of a selfish poliov
Ile will have no interest to conciliate, n
chief of a powerful clan to attach to hi
personal fortunes. He will becompelle
to uppoint, as will nono deny that b
should appoint, men of ripe experienc
in business and eminent mercantile ot
pacify to collect, keep and disburse tb
revenue, instead of dexterous manipuli
tors of primary meetings and skillft
traffickers in delegates to nominutin
conventions. He will thus transform tl
civil service of 'tbe oountry from n pari
machine into a business establishment?
No longer an aspirant to place, the Pr
sident will naturally aim to meet and d
serve the approbation of the entire pei
pie, but especially of the eminently wi:
and good. As to the machinery <
boards of examiners, &u., whereby tl
details of civil service reform are to I
matured and perfected, I defer to tl
judgment of a Congress unperverted I
the adulterous commerce in legielatic
and appointments which I have aire*"
exposed and reprehended. Up to th
time our experience of the doings
boards in this direotion has not been e
conraged, and this, I am confident,
not the fault of the gentlemen who ha'
tried to serve the public as comm
siouers. In so far as they may ha
failed, the canses of their ill sncoc
must be extensive. Had they been t
corded a fair field, I am sure they won
have wrought to better purpose,
thinker has observed that the spirit
which we work is the ohief matter, a
we can never aohieve oivil service refoi
until the interests whioh demand it Bb
be more potent in our councils, th
those which resist even while seeming
favor. That this consummation is i
distant, I fervently trust. Meantin
thanking you for your earnest a
effective labors to this end, I remi
yours, HORA.OE GREELEY.'
CRIMINAL COURT.-At 10 A. M., t
morning, the Clerk of the Cri mi
Court made proclamation, opened coo
made proclamation, and adjourned coi
to meet to-morrow, at the same ho
where the same farce will be enacted.
A great number of the jurymen w
in their place; the constables were in
tendance, and some witnesses prese
This entails upon the County about i
per day, for the privilege of tho ol
opening and adjourning court. Wha
the meaning of this? Is there not so
sinister motive in it? Judge Lee,
every one knows, has gone on a pleas
trip North. He loft bis benoh withi
discharging the jury or adjourning
court. The jury hos to be dischargee
open court, or else the County is lia
for their pay. So with the constal
and all couneoted therewith. We cnn
understand this. There is someth
wrong somewhere. What is it? Ii
for the purpose of having the satis
tion of serving an order of court, wh
has to be doue while court is in sessi
And if that is so, has Charleston Cou
to pay ?75 per day to satisfy perse
spie on? These are pertinent questic
and we would like to have some
answer them. Has the Judge the po
to go off when he pleases and leave
oourt in session?-Charleston Republi
MILITARY ARRESTS.-It is rumored
150 citizens of Sumter and Claren
are to bo arrested at an early day, by
United States Deputy Marshal, for
latiou of the Enforcement AoL
f Sumter Nen
BE CAREFUL.-ID these days, when
tight hats, hot air, and sedentary occu?
pations, cause the bair to fali ont, it is a
matter of DO little importance to know
whioh of the bair preparations are of any
value. The majority, os has been fre?
quently proved by the first dermatolo?
gists, or hoir-dpotors, possess little or no
merit. Such being the fact, it is con?
soling to tho?o who are offlioted, to know
there is really one good article, whioh is
recommended and need by the first
medical authority, and has stood every
test, many years. This preparation ia
Hall's Vegetable Sicilian Hair Renewer,
a truly scientific compound, whioh ia un?
questionably the best preparation of the
kind now before the American public
It will restoro the grey bair its original
color, cleanse the head thoroughly, cure
all eruption ot the scalp; and will always
restore the hair so long as any germs re?
main, as they almost invariably do, until
extreme old age has destroyed the roots.
The original article is made by B. P.
Hall & Co., Nashua, N. H.
[Forney's Press, January 25, 1868.
DRIFTED TO SEA.-A party of gentle?
men sojourning on Sullivan's Island were
alarmed, at a late honr Saturday night,
by loud ories for help, proceeding from
the direction of the ocean. They lost
no time in manning a boat and setting
out to relieve the distressed persons.
The cries came from a sloop containing
two negroes, whioh was finally overtaken
about four miles from land,.; The sloop
had been becalmed, and the negroes be?
came so terrified at the prospect of drift?
ing to sea that they were unable to exert
a nerve for their safety. The gentlemen
brought them safely to shore and dis?
charged them, with the admonition to
vote for Greeley and Brown. The sloop
belongs to a Mr. Goblets, of Mount
BEHIND THE SCENES.-A leading Re?
publican has in preparation ana will
shortly issue a pamphlet showing up the
rascalities practiced in carrying through
sundry bills iu the Legislature. The
parts the different State officials took in
the matter will be detailed, and their
names given; also, what bribe i and
amounts were used to make successful
Bundry iniquitous measures. The author
expressed himself BB heartily sick and
disgusted at the rascality that has been
going on, and is determined to expose
it. Ye chosen ones, stand from under;
there's a heavy blow coming this time.
Edward B. Wright, the colored steward
of the Blossom Club at Saratoga, who
was reprimanded for raising the flag over
the club 'house without instructions
when Greeley was nominated at Balli?
more, has written a letter, stating it as
his humble opinion that "Horace Gree?
ley hos done more to merit his suffrage
and the suffrages of the colored.people
of this country than Gen. Grant:. Pos?
terity owes him a debt of gratitude it
will never be able to pay, for his fidelity
to the cause of humanity and equal
The Washington Patriot says: "Co?
lored men are dailly volunteering their
services to the Liberal Republican Club,
in this oity. to take part in thn canvass
in North Carolina ir elsewhei ?, if re?
quired. Yet, a few days since, a state?
ment appeared in 'Grant's ow that not
a single colored mau w- vote for
Tho Bullock ..gating committee
made aunar' .is report; The repoit
shows tba? Bullock's rascalities have
been sven greater than waa supposed.
The report and accompanying testimony
make over. 200 printed pages.
Messrs. Kaufman & Hoi to mau. of Wal?
halla, have commenced the manufacture
of lager beer in that flourishing town.
There were 89 deaths in Charleston for
the week ending the 20th-whites, ll;
Several North Carolina citizens have
bought lots in Colorado, and will move
there with their families this fall. .*?
Desirable Real Estate for Sale.
BY D. C. PEIX0TT0 & BON.
ON the first MONDAY in August, we will sell
three eligible LOTS, on easy terms, viz:
Noa. 1 and 2, ?ronting 2G feet each on Rich?
ardson street, between Blanding and Laurel
streets, 100 feet deep.
No. 8, in rear ot Nos. 1 and 2, fronting 52
feet on Assembly street, aud running back
Terms made known'at sale.
J. V7. PARKER,
July 25_Beal Estate Broker.
Aoaoia Lodge, No. 94, A. P. H.
X A REGULAR Oommunleation of this
Lodge will be held in Masonic Hall,
/V*\THit? (Thursday) EVENING, at ?
o'clock. By order of the W. M.
Joly 25 1 F. M. DRENNAN, JB., Sec'y.
Union Savings Bank of Colombia.
THI3 Bank is now organized, and will soon
be open for regular business. For the
present, Btock can be subscribed and instal?
ments paid to tho undersigned, at the office
of Messrs. E. J. Scott. Son & Co.
July 25 j3 O. M. WALKER, Cashier.
Corni Corni Corni
1/\(\r\ BUSHELS PRIME WHITE
m\J\f \J CORN, for sale low at
Julv 25 at R. D. BENN A SON'3.
Oats! Oats! Oats I
Kf\i\ BUSHELS CHOICE .FEEDING
DUH OATS, at B. D. BENN <k BON'8.
Registration of South Carolina Bonds.
IN accordance with the provialona of the
tenth section or the Aot of the General
Assembly, approved March 18,1872, tho Caro?
lina National Bank of Columbia, South Caro?
lina, is now ready to register the outstanding
BONDS, COUPONS and CERTIFICATES OF
STOCK of tho St ato of Sodih Carolina, upon
presentation. Bonds may ba sent by express
and will be returned aa directed. Theobarge
for registration will ba tl for eaob bond or
oleos of atook. The registration will be under
the charge of Dr. J. W. PARKER, vice-Pre?
sident ot the Bank, wboae official signature
will certify to the registration.
The New York Btook Exchange has rescind?
ed ita order requiring Soatb Carolina bonds
to be registered at the Commercial Warehouse
Company, in New York, to ba "good delivery"
after September 1. L. D. CHILDS,
Jnly 25 thl President.
49* Cnion and OaroUnian copy,