Newspaper Page Text
NEW YORK, August 3i.-Arrivod
steamer Booth Carolina, Charleston.
CHARLESTON, Aogust 81.-Arrived
Sobooner Li. S. Davis, New York.
CINCINNATI, August 31.-The City
Council has passed n resolution inviting
Greeley and Grant. to visit tho .^posi?
tion September 3. .
' TITUSVILLE, PA., August 31.-A plan
has been matured to prevent new oil de?
velopments' for six mo nth a. Nearly all
the producers will sign a pledgo to take
measures to enhance prices.
PROVIDENCE, K.l.,-August 31.-The
schooner A. H. Beiden brought into
Newport, this afternoon, the bodies of a
maa and woman pioked up between
Watoh Hill and Point Judith, who were
evidently passengers by tho Metis. The
bodies were buoyed up by life-preservers.
Tho man is believed to be Emil Stampe,
a fresco artist of Newark, N. J. The
woman is about thirty years of age; had
ona night dress, and wore a soal riDg
MOBILE, August 30.-Ward meetiuga
were held in every ward of tho city to?
night, and were more numerously at?
tended than for years. The utmost har?
mony prevailed, and a complete coalition
between all parties favoring the election
of Greeley and Brown and a State ticket
was scoured. Liberal Republicans were
seat to the County Convention and tc
the CJUtnd Convention on the same
footing as Democrats. Uuauimity auc
good humor were uninterrupted, one
working campaign clubs were formed Mr
the' second and other words. It is tin
ovideut desire on ?ll hands to secure thi
best representativ? men.
, NBA? ORLEANS, August 30.-A Brual
meeting of outers was held this evening
who elected delegates to Louisville. , Nc
one of prominence participated.
ALEXANDRIA, VA.j August 31.-A Bpe
?cial despatch to the Gazette Bays tba
Clark, the seducer of Miss Fowell, wa
shot, this morning, at Brentsville, by i
brother of the young lady. ?lark wa
mortally wounded .and it is supposed hi
' is dead by this time. Fewell shot bin
through the bars of the jail.
NEW YORK, August 31.-Dr. Charle
W. Solden huB been arrested on a ch arg
Additional details of the Metis disaste
confirm last night's details. No South
ern Dames are among the list of lost o
The Nettie Gushing, of ond fror
Th o mason, Me., for New York, arrivei
at New London, yesterday morning, au
stated she was ruo into by the propelle
Metis, of the Providence aud New Yor
line, and lost the bow-sprit and heu
gear, night-head and all forward geai
He sang oat to tho captain of the stearne
to "stand by" him, as he thought he wt
sinking; but tho steamer continued o
her ooaree. After clearing the wreck, b
made for New London, but could ne
mako it, and came to anchor off Goshe
Beef, West of. New London light. J
the.time of the collision it was blowin
a gale from the South-east, and it wi
thick and rainy. He was steering We
by South, through the race, with Litt
Gall Island five miles distant, nearir
Wost by South.
The following ie another acoouo
Towards mid-night, it blew nearly
gale, white pitohy darkness prevailed
The passengers had long since retin
to rest, and with the exception that tl
vessel was rolling somewhat, owing
the roughness of the sea, nothing c
curred to mar the progress of the tri
Shortly after 3 o'clock, a sohoooer ho
insight, about four miles West Soot
west of Watch Hill light, and not mo
than fire miles from shore. It was
this time ruining hard, and aa it appeal
tho weather was eomowhat think. Sa
denly, and without a word-without
sound of warning-the schooner, heav:
. laden with lime, ran' into the steam
forty feet abaft tho stern, on tile pt
- side, and squared- away on her po
deck. A drtll thud was felt all over t
steamer. Tho men ' aha1 women w(
aroused from their, slumber, and GOO
less frightened than the rest, rushed
deck, half dressed; and rhode for the pi
house, to learn the ca usu of what seen]
a. collision. Tho captain had airca
made inquiries from the engineers, a
tbe oheeriDg cry of "all right!" nt oi
allayed all the alarm of the terr
stricken orowd. Some returned to th
berths; but others, not satisfied with 1
announcement, or perhaps uneasy as
tbe result, remained on hurricane de
Fifteen minntes later, and the dea
knell wont raging through the vesi
that the Metis was leaking badly and
news spread like wild-fire. Stato-ro
doors were thrown open and the p
sengers scrambled to the npper deck,
be farthest from the water. It wa
fearful scene. Deok hands rushed
and down, warning passengers to li
to their life-preservers, for the Metis
going down. There were some whom e
the first shook had not awakened,
who, now that the shrieking and hi
mering had begun, quickly jumped fe
to the terrible realizing of their pc
Down gradually deeper went the vee
nntil her bulwarks were under wa
and the waves oamo sweeping over
deok. Nearly every soul on board
tr|0d to reach the npper deok-si
succeeded, while some failed and v
lost; others plunged into the nea,
were washed far away. A rush
made for the boats, whioh were prom
lowered, and amid the wildest ahri
the terrified passengers made despe
exertions to orowd into them.
Metis had now sunk below her gua
and several persons had jost run
from their berths, only to meet a ti
ble fate. Tho main deck was pat
with huge bales of ootton, and as I
began to float about, many of tho
sengers got hemmed in and were ei
drowned or or imbed to death; bnt
scenes above were traly appall
Death stared every one in the faae.
the entire nnmber of souls, only s
fifty-three remained on the hurri
dook-the olbers had disappeared ia the
darkness. Meanwhile, Captain Burton
and tho officers were behaviug with
commendable coolness, and in compli?
ance with orders, all hands were pro?
vided with life-preservers. At length
tho deck upon whioh stood the terrified
people parted from the hull, owing,
doubtless, to the groat pressure of the
cotton bales, and in a few minutes tho
Metis sank to rise no more-leaving the
floating deok, with its huddled crowd,
to th? mercy of tbe waves. Tho colli?
sion bad taken place at exactly twenty
minutes to 4 o'clock, and about three
quarters of an hour elapsed from that
time to the complete separation of the
deck from the hull of the steamer. It is
; impossible to give any idea of what en?
sued. Bewildered and shuddering at
the surroundings, many at once jumped
off the floating deck and were drowned.
Women clung to their children, resolved
that they should perish with them.
Owing to tho darkness, they could not
make out where they were, and the
awful feeling prevailed that the deck was
drifting out to sea. It was, indeed, a
night of horrors. At length morning
dawned, and tho shore of Watch Hill
was discerned, but the wind had not
abated much, and although by this time
those on deck had made themselves
somewhat secure, fears were entertained
lest the heavy sea then running would
sweep tbem off. Nearer and nearer tbe
floating remnant of the vessel ap?
proached the shore, and finally struck
bottom. This was the signal note, and
in half a dozen seconds the nearly ex
hausted and perishing passenger!
plunged into the surf, to trust ten?ate
The deok soon ofter went to pieces, une
many seized hold of tbe debris and were
swept ashore alive. In one instance, i
lady, with her two children-one undo
each arm-was carried safely througl
the surf. Human beings struggled ic
all directioue. Some were struck lr
floating timbers, and swept sunselos
high upon tbe beach. Others, uuabl
any longer to hold out, succumbed, bu
were finally washed ashore in a dyiui
9 P. M.-But few additional portion
lars hove reached this city, to-day, con
corning the sinking of the steamer Motin
off Watch Hill. The stories about th
disaster are very conflicting. Th
steamer Narragansett arrived at this cit
at 9 o'clock, this morning, bringing eev<
ral passengers and three of the dec
hands of the Metis. Some interostin
details were obtained from the offioei
of the Narragansett. There is littl
doubt, apparently, that so fur os tb
collision is concerned, tho blame lit
with the schoouer. The fact that eL
struck the steamer fairly amidBbi]
proves conclusively, in the opinion <
the officers of the Narragansett, that st
was Bailing her wrong oourse. They bi
lieve that the schooner, after strikic
the steamer and burying her bowsprit i
her side, slewed around and widened tl
rent, allowing the sea to rush in in gre;
volume. There appears to be son
doubt whether the schooner Nett
Cashing, now at New Loudon, ia tl
boat that did the damage. One of h
crow, it is stated, deolares that tl
steamer with which the Cashing caa
into collision was a white one, with sh
wheels. Some persons believe that tl
Metis Rank the sohooner that struck he
and that the Gushing wos in oollisii
with another steamer. The first ollie
of the Narragansett believes that tl
number of persons lost does not excei
forty-five. He Bays that innnmerat
schooners are oruising around the soe
of the disaster, and that macy perso
thought to be drowned have beon pick
up. ' He was told that several men a
women had been rescued by small vi
sels; bat the saddest thing of all was
the saloon of the Narragansett, whe
sot o young women, poorly but nea1
dressed, weeping silently, near the sj
where the dead body of her hi
band lay. She was asleep when t
collision ooourred, but was awaken
suddenly by tho shock, and told 1
husband to got up and see what \
the matter. He did so, aud soon
turned, saying that the captain hod ti
him there wos no donger. Ho got ii
bed again, but his wife oould not nie
and was soon again alarmed by the sou
of many feet running to and fro. A t
ment later, the steward-a brave m
of whom all spoke well-rushed into
stato-room and told them to put on 1
preservers, as the ship was sinking. T
was a terrible shook, bat they haste)
to obey the order. The two childrer
the young couple lay asleep-one a ba
six weeks old, the other a boy of tb)
The father took the biggest child in
orms; the mother dung to her info
and the two struggled to tho deck. '.
saloon wau knee-deep in water by i
time, and io less than five minutes-j
sibly, the poor woman has no very e?
idea of tho lapse of time-man and \
were in the water. The waves ran bi
and soon husband and wifo wero sv<
asunder. The former lost his streng
relaxed his hold on the ohild, and t
were drowned. The mother held
bobe above the hungry waters nntil
strength, too, was exhaasted, and tb
wove larger than the rest dashed it f
her arms, and ehe aaw it sink slow)
the depths below. Jnst as she wai
hflueted, and after the life-preserver
slipped from beneath her arms, the ?
oasin carno np, and she was reoallei
life-whioh, for the i present at leas
bitter indeed. "I have my hust
here," sb o said, "but they oan never
my babies in so large a sea." The ]
woman goes to Philadelphia this a
noon, where her parents live, and w
her husband will be buried.
A Herald special, doted London,
guBt 20, says the following letter, t
ther with a magnificent snuff-box,
with brilliants, will be received by
FOBIORN OFFICB, August 27.-8:
have great satisfaction in couveyio
?ou, by command of the Queen,
lajesty'a high appreciation of the
dence and zeal whioh you have displ
in opening communication with Dr. Li- I
vingstone, und reliuving her Majesty
from tho anxioty which, iu common with
her subjects, she had felt io regard to
the fate of that distinguished traveler.
The Queen desires me to express her
thanks for the service you have thus ren?
dered, together with ber Majesty's con?
gratulations for your having so success?
fully carried out the mission you fear?
lessly undertook. Her Majesty also de?
sires meto request your acceptance of
tho motuorial.whiou accompanies the let?
ter. lam, sir, your most obedient hum?
Probabilities-Northerly and North?
westerly winds, dim in force, and clear
weather for the New England and Mid?
dle States on Sunday; Northerly and
North-easterly winds, and partly cloudy
weather, for the South Atlantic States.
Winds veering to Easterly and South?
erly, with generally clear weather from
Kentucky to the Gulf; Easterly to South?
erly winds, and generally clear weather,
from the Ohio Valley to Michigan and
Eastern Wisconsin; diminishing pressure
and increasing Southerly winds and
cloudiness from Missouri and Kansas to
Lake Superior and Minnesota.
A Pittsburg special says the Western
Iron and Nail Association hold a meet?
ing there yesterday, the result of whioh
was a decision to raise the price of iron
and nails. The price will be advanced
four dollars on previous rates und nails
twenty-five cents a keg.
WATCH Hmo, August 81.-Many phy?
sicians are here, doing ull they can for
thu sufferers. Seventy-five or moro of
escaped passengers are lying at the
Watch Hill House, and receiving every
attention. Thus far, eighty-five have
reported themselves, and tho rest ure
supposed to be lost. Many of those
saved will die.
HAVANA, August 30, VIA KEY WEST,
FLA., August 31.-Capt. Jefferson Mau?
ry, of the steamship Bienville, arrived
hero this morning, from Nassau, and re?
ports the buming of the Bienville at sea.
Thu steamship Bienville left New York
on the 10th of August for Aepinwall.
Wheu in latitude 25 deg. 12 min., longi?
tude 74 deg. 15 min., ut 3.45 A. M., on
tho 15th inst., fire was discovered among
the cargo. Steam and water were imme?
diately turned ou, but the steam pump,
after a few revolutions, broke down aud
could not be worked. Capt. Maury then
ordored the hatches battened dowu
hoping to smother the firo, and at the
same time the fire extinguishers were
used between decks and steam kept on.
The fire gained, however, rapidly, and ut
6 o'clock Capt. Maury, fearing aa explo?
sion from powder stored in the hold, if
he remaiued by the ship any longer, or?
dered the six boats launched, and the
passengers and orew begau to embark.
At 7.30, Capt. Maury was forced to leave
tbe ship-being the last one on board.
One of the boats were capsized after
leaving the ship, and from seven to ten
of its inmates, including two women,
were drowned. After sun-rise, a fresh
breeze sprang up, and the capsized boat
was righted and bailed out and reached
Out Island in safety. The other boats,
except one, reached Eleuthea Island
distance 150 miles from the scene of the
disaster. The missing bout has not been
heard from, but ?B supposed was picked
up by a passing vessel, as an empty boat
was seen adrift near Eleuthea Island,
with a life preserver in it. One of the
boats, in attempting to land at Eleuthea
Island, was capsized and nine wero
drowned, iuolnding Mrs. Bander and her
three children. At 1.30 P. M., the Bien?
ville exploded and immediately sunk.
Wben fire was first discovered, it was
supposed to be in the fore-hold, where a
largo quantity of powder was stored;
bat it proved to be between decks, over
the boilers and among the cargo. The
passengers aud crew lost all their bag?
gage and saved nothing except the clothes
they hud on. Capt. Maury reports that
the people of Nassau treated the ship?
wrecked kindly, and ministered to their
wauts. Vice-Consul Saunders has cared
for the seamen. Anna Brahan, one of
thy rescued, became insane and was left
at Eleuthea, because she could not be
fouud when the party left for Nassau.
Tho steamer Anim and schooner Dandy
were despatched by the American Consul
to search for the missing boat. Out of
127 persons on board the Bienville,
thirty-four are unaccounted for, includ?
ing niue lost at Eleuthea. The bodies
of six persons were recovered and buried
at Jamos Poiut. The schooner William
McGee took thirty-four of the survivors,
on the 24th, to Baltimore. A subsorip
tiou was started in Nassau for the aid of
j DALLAS, TEXAS, August 31.-A de?
structive fire occurred here Thursday
night; loss estimated at $80,000-sup?
OSWBOO, August 31.-Allen & Bur
chard's morocco factory and store-house
were burned last night; loss $50,000; in?
A gale of unusual severity for this
season of tho year has prevailed hero
since Thursday; several lake schooners
have been lost.
A party of red men put up in St.
Louis the other night. The Democrat
' reporter says: "Having taken possession
of their rooms, the Indians proceeded to
corral their carpet-bags between a horse
shoo of chairs; they then kindled camp
fires in the wash-basins, put out scouts
(none but Americans were on guard last
night) in the corridors to prevent sur?
prise by enemies and reporters, wrapped
the drapery of their couches around
them, and squatted down io amuse them?
selves by smoking the calumet of peace,
saying 'Ugh,' burning each other at the
stake, and other athletic games. The
Democrat reporter did not see them go
to sleep, as when they lay down tho key?
hole didn't rake their encampment. Ac?
cordingly, he pat on his boots heels first,
so as to misleud pursuit, and escapad."
Fourteen five aent lodging houses are
a feature of Brooklyn.
Kinnnrlni and Commercial.
NEW YOBK, August 31-Noou.-Ex?
change-long 8%; short ?>?. Stocks
batter than on cull. Gold steady, at
12%. Governments dull but stonily.
State bonds easy, at 4 per cent. Money
quiet, ot 4. Cotton firm-middling up?
lands 22; Orleans 22}?; salue 1,151 bules.
Flour und wheat quiet aud unchanged.
Corn firm. Pork quiet, at 14 firstname.lastname@example.org.
Lard unohacged-steam #li@V}a.
??,7 P. M.-The bank statement shows
loans hare decreased $3,625,000; specie
decreased,. $1,875,000; legal teuders de
oreosed 91,500,000; deposits decreased
$7,375,000. Monev CUBV, at 3@5. Ster?
ling nominal. Gold 1*2%@12??. Gc
vernments steatly and closed quiet.
States steady-Teunessees firm, the re?
mainder quiet. Cotton firm; sales 1,141
bales-uplands 22; Orleans 22?.<. Flour
inactive but firm. Spring wheat inac?
tive, but lo. higher. Corn a shade firmer.
Pork firmer, ot email@example.com. Lard firm.
Freights steady. Sales of cotton for fu?
ture delivery 11,900 bales, as follows:
September 20>?, 20;^; October 19?,;,
19%; Novomber 19J?, 19 >?; Decomber
19 3-16, 19)?; January 19 11-16, 20;
February 20, 20^.
LOUISVILLE, August 31.-Tobacco un?
changed; sales 35 hogsheads. Flour in
fair demand and 6rm, at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Corn steady-mixed and ohoice white
I. email@example.com. Pork quiet nnd oteady, ot
firstname.lastname@example.org. Bocou in fair demand;
sales 260 casks-shoulders 7@7^B '? clear
rib sides 10@10??; clear sides ll^f,
packed. Lard firm; sales 200 tierces, ut
9M-generally held 9'.i; kegs lOj.i for
prime loaf; order lots ??0. bigber. Whis?
key firm, ut 90.
ST. Louts, August 31.-Flour un?
changed, with a good business for familj
nod uboice brands. Corn unchanged
No. 2, mixed, 30(^35. Whiskey dull, at
90. Pork unchanged-jobbing salus ut
14.75. Bacon firm-shoulders 8J?; Bidet
II. Lard unohanged.
WILMINGTON, August 31.-Cotton tiru
-middling 20; eales 2 buloR; stock 203.
MEMPHIS, August 31.-Cotton firm
middling 21>?@21%; receipt? 27 bales
shipments 231; stook 1,686.
PHILADELPHIA, August 31.-Cottoi
CHARLESTON, August 31.-Cottoi
firmer-middling 19>2 ? receipts 85 bales
exports 10S; stock 2,802; sales 100.
UoftTON, August 31.-Cotton strong
middling 22>?; stock 7.000 bales; re
ceipts 187; sales 500.
BALTIMORE, August 31.-Cotton fire
-middling 22; ?tock 460 bales
NEW ORLEANS, August iii:-Pork dui
-mess 14.50. Cotton firm-middlin
20??; receipts 1295 bales; exports 43C
sales 335; stook 6,559.
AUGUSTA, August 31.-Cotton firm an
in good demand-middling 19,'<i ? receipt
101 beles; sales 125.
SAVANNAH, August 31.-Cotton qu?
aud offerings light-middling 19>?; r<
ceipts 170 boles; exports 829; sales 31(
GALVESTON, August 31.-Cotton acth
-good ordinary 17?<; receipts 144 balei
?ales 250; etock 5,25~9.
MODILE, August 31.-Nothing doin
in eotton-middling nominal; receip
17 bales; stock 08.
LONDON, August 31-Noon.-Conso
92%; new fiveB 89%.
FUANKFOHT, August 31.-62s 96>?.
LiVEHPOOL, August 80-3 P. M.-Co
ton opened quiet and steady and dost
firm-uplandsjlO; Orleans 10?4 ; sal
12,000 bales; speculotion and expo
3,000. Bombay shipments Binoe last r
port to the 30th, 1,000 bales.
\VIUU,1CS,\I.K FlllUlUS UUKltifitVl'.
OOaaEOTED WEEKLY BY TDK IlOAItU OK THAD!
APPLES, #bu.l"iiiK<fil bi), ?ioLAssKY,cuou,45(t?
HAOUINO.18023: Now Url'us 72<??
BALE ItoPE, Mo. 22(02* Sugar ll'so.. 35C(r
N.Y.orYVoa'$Jlb 7010 NAILS,~#KegU l)(Uij,7
BUTTKK,North. 35r?40 ONIONS, y bu 20002
Couirtry, y tb.20025' OiL.Keroaeno, 350
BACON, ll ?.ms. 17020! Machinery.. 75^1
Sideu, y lb. .10012 SPECIE, Uuid <u)i
Shoulders.80'J' ?Silver. (,$1
CANDLES,Sperm 10<Vc5?! POTAT'S, Iris2 0002
Adaman tiu?t tb nddltl! Sweet, hus 2 UO03
COTTON YAUN1(!O01 75 HICK, Carolina Iii ?di
COTTON, Stet M ,.. .23, SnoT,$bag. 27503
Middliug.22J, SALT, Liverp.l MUM
Low Midl'g,.22 SUAI?,-ylb,.04
Oood Ordny.21J' SPHIITS, Alcohol,gil
Ordinary.21 Bruiuly . .4 OO0iv
CHEESE, LLD.lb. 17035 Uni.1 ?O0(
factory.10021), Hum.1 liu07
COFFEE, Kio, ^ll/i?'<?./<, Whiskoy... 1350(
Laguayra_23030 SUOAO, Cru*AP.15(?
FLOUK.CO. 80001100 STAUCU, y Ib... bit]
Northeru.800012 Ol); TEA,Green lbl 000!
OHAIN. Corn 1 0001 IO: lilaek,_1 0001
Whoat... .2 000 2 501 TOBACCO, Chw.4301
Poa?.1 2101 50 ViNEQAii, \Viiie,..ri0fi
HAY, North, 2 2502 50 French.0
UioKH.Dry, fcvlbl30l7' WINE,Cham....29C
Oreon.@&! Port, "fcigal30(K<??
LM\v,"U\b.11?014' Shorrv.... 2500
LIME, y bbl.2 2502 40, Madeira.. .2 500'
There is a limit beyond which S
bath-keeping apparently censos to bi
virtue, and this limit has been found
Florida, in the caso of the apothecari
who, from religious or other motit
have taken to closing their shops ou S
day; whereforo the good people v
have hitherto been urging legislation
shut np all other sorts of places of bi
ness on the first duy of tho week, r
propose a special Act of the Legislat
forcing druggists to disregard tbe S
bath and work on all tho seveu d
The noble manner iu whioh some r
oondnot themselves in tho hour of dau
was illustrated recently in a panic wt
ooonrred on an East River steam
caused by an oooident to the machici
One mon snatched a life-proserver fi
the hands of a woman, aud encased
own manly chest with it, while auot
provided himself with six life-proserv
and was in the act of putting them
on, one over another, when he
forced to deliver live of them io wou
Richard B. Heath, a young mon ot
seventeen years of ago, living at (
Greek, in this County, killed atones!
with an ordinary single barrel shot-f
two very fine bucks. This is oertai
the best shot we ever heard of.
[Neicbei'n Journal of Commerc
SUPERSTITION.-S om o queer ctrat?me
cume into play cu tho occasion of Nils?
son's murringo. After the wedding
breakfast, as M. and M'aie Rouzaud
stepped from the' door, a cupful of dry
rice was showered dowu on their heads
from n window above, and as the car?
riage drove off all the old foot coverings
about the place wero thrown after it.
One enthusiastic gentleman threw a
broom on top of the carriage, and the
crowd shouted themselves into a very
hot aud hoarse condition. When the
bridal party reached tho hotel the brido
sang, at the request of ber friends, some
of the songs she had learned in this
country, accompanying herself upon tho
banjo, which was presented to her while
in New York.
.? _.. -
Tho o?debt carp in tho world is doid.
It had attained the ripe age of 375 year?,
and belonged to the proprietor of a rich
catato in Chantilly. It would have gone
on, like Tennyson's brook, forever and
forever, hud it uot lost its temper and
engaged in a furious fight with a juve?
nile pike, who ingloriously 3lew the his?
y.aine husbands come a oruel dodge
on their faithful, if too talkative, wives.
One tells his wife he is going to Au ea
uauquatansogowmongotongo fishing, and
in his absence has his friends call at thc
house and inquire Iiis whereabouts
Wheu he returns, the poor woman ii
exhausted, and doesn't speak again for t
Too Moen.-Rector's daughter
"Well, Dennis, how are you getting on'
How do you like your new master?'
Deuuis-"Faith, Miss, I dunnol" R-o
tor'e daughter-"He's a vory kind am
excellent mau; you can't do too mucl
for bimi" Dennis-"An'shute, Miss,!
don't mano tot"
SPURGEON COMISO.-It is said that th
Rev. Mr. Spurgeon will visit Brooklyi
in the autumn as the guest of Dr. Tal
mage, and will probably preach for hie
in tho Tabernacle. That would be a
event in curront religious history whic
would cause an excitement similar t
that whioh attended the visit of Dr. Nev,
mau Hall to this country.
THE CATERFIIIIJAUS IN FLORIDA.-Mi
P. B. H. Dudley, a successful aud exp<
rtenoed planter, writes from Arche:
Aluchua County, one of the finest sc
island cotton regions of East Floridi
tbut the caterpillars havo brought terrib
havoc in tho cottou fields, so that t
doubts whether half u crop will be mad
FRATRICIDE.-We are informed th;
Kailey Crain stubbed and killed Ins br
ther, Frank Crain, ru the upper portie
of Greenville County, on ?aturduy, tl
17th inst. The.difficulty.seems to ha1
originated about some pigs, belongil
to Earley, getting into a corn patch
A New Orleans gentleman, writii
from Montreal, says: "Thorb are ve
few Americans at our hotel; those wi
are here, I. think, are all Yankees, foi
take notice that when they leave t
dining-room they are always ohewi
something, as if they couldn't spare t
time to finish eating at the table."
A NICE SPECIMEN.-Policeman Aik
was arrested in New York on Tuesd
morning, while in the act of oommitti
a burglary on bis beat. He confessed
seventeen burglaries within a f
months. Another officer was arrested
BURNT BV LIGHTNING.-On Friday ls
during a storm, the stable and sto
house of J. Q. Dickerson, in Kan av,
County, W. Va., was burned by lig
ning, with farming implements s
other contents to the amount of $2,50
A burglar in Atlanta, on Tuest
nicht, stole tho boots, watch and art
oial teeth of Mr. J. C. Dunlap. M
teeth were cot missed until Mr. Dun
attempted to take his accustomed bite
toast ut breakfast.
RISE IN SALT AT LIVERPOOL.-A ti
gram from Liverpool states that ow
to tho scarcity of coal, tho suit ma
facturera there had stopped work, wi
action on their part had caused an
vance in the price of over fifty per o<
At the camp-meeting at Martha's V
yard tho thieves aro said to bo very
vont in their devotions, and some of
enthusiastic brethren think the pro
of conversion somewhat expensive.
THE OLDEST INHABITANT.-All
mourns the loss of its oldest inhabit
at the age of 1051 .< years. Diana Mi
was her name, and Africa her nat
As a matter of course, she WUK on ?
mate terms with General Washing
und the personal friend of LaFayett
An Iowa editor has a lotter fro
subscriber, who writes: "I don't y
your paper any longer:" The et
says, this is to be regretted, as
had arranged to make tbe paper a
six mehes longer in a fow weeks.
A Connecticut paper says: "If
accord?on artist who BO assidue
practices 'Shoo Fly,' and other cl
musio, opposite tbis office, will call a
American consul's house, Honoluh
will be liberally rewarded."
A Tennessee paper, abandoning
oredit system, soys: "The profit i
subscriber is so small that we count
ford to oredit for the subscri]
A oonoeited young parson once
"This morning I proached to a co:
gation of asses 1" "I thought of t
retorted a lady, "when you called
your beloved brethren."
An Ohio boy has walked 13,000
already to see his girl, and isn't
Miss Everett, ou aristocratic y
woman, of Columbus, Ohio, is publ
as having eloped with a worthless n
An Alabama mon and woman, ei
eight and seventy-eight years old,
recently joined for life.
Oliver Twist, a stone-mason s
chester, hos played the Dickens wil
anatomy by tumbling from a scoffo
BROKE HER NECK FROM A SWINO.-A
young girl, about seventeen years of age,
the duugbter of a farmer named Jami?
son, near St. Joseph, Missouri, was
leisurely reclining in a swing, when
she slipped from her seat to the ground.
The fall was only about five feet, but the
girl fell head foremost, and her neok was
dislocated, causing instant death.
Gen. FurnBworth tells a good story of
a business talk he once had with the
President. He wantod light upon a
passuge in a recent message, but tho
President was UH much in tba dark as ho
was. "I don't know," said he, ..Morton
put it in."
The Scandinavians of Chicago, wea
ried with being claimed as being a unit
for Grant, thought they would put a
stop to the assumption. So they had an
enthusiastic convention, and pledged
themselves in favor of Greeley. It was
a sufficient answer.
NOT BAU.-A picture of the times
represents a fashionable gentleman say?
iog to a belle, "Pray, excuse me, Miss,
but your face is so familiar that I believe
we must have met before." She replies:
"And yours, too, to me; indeed, I think
we were once engaged."
A man oat West says he moved so
many times during ono year, that when?
ever a covered wagon stopped at the
gate, his chiokons would fall on their
backs and hold up their feet, in order to
be thrown in.
That Mexican revolution is said to bo
over. Well, it may be, but it is like the
prickly heat ou a young baby, sure to
break out again just when it is not ex?
A country girl near Louisville has
learned how to utilize her father. When
her "fellow" rides out to Bee ber, she
makes the "old man" keep the flies off
the horse during tho visit.
There is a young phemale phool at
Newpttwt who weare nine diamond rings
on one finger.
Grace Greenwood calls riding astrad?
dle "the way women used to rido in tho
high heroic days."
Tho frieuds and acquaintances of Mr. and
Mrs. B. V. QriQln aro respectfully iuvited to
attoud thu funeral services of their infant
daughter, GERTRUDE, at their reeidence,
omer of Sumter aud Divine streets, THIS
MORNING, at 9 o'clock.
Hones, Wagon and Harness.
BY D. C. PEIXOTTO & SON.
ON MONDAY MORNING, tho 2d of Septjm
bor ntxt"ih front of the Court House, nt ID
o'clock, wc will Hell,
2 Young "HORSES,
1 Fins Wagon.
4 Sets of Harness.
. OoodltlpUs casa. Aug 29
AREGULAR MEETING or tho Board of
Health will bo hold in tho City Counoil
Chamber, bn TO-MORROW (Monday) Ai
TEBNOON. at 5 o'clock. A punctual attend.
.nee is requested. By order.
Bcpt 11 T. P. WALKER. Acting Clerk.
Citizens' Savings Bank of S. C.
ALL 8 AVISO S DEP08ITS mad o in thia
Bank ou or before tho 5th day of each
I calendar month will bear interest forthat
month as It 'deposited on tho 1st instant.
J. O. B. SMITH,
Sept 1 5 Assistant Cashier.
Columbia Building and Loan Associa'n.
THE regular monthly meeting of the Co?
lumbia Building and Loan Association
will bo held in Temperance Hall, TO-MOR
BQW (Monday) EVENING, at 8 o'clock. By
order ? F the President.
Sept ll A. G. BREN1ZER. Seoretary.
J. r. CARBOIILI. CHAHLKS P. JASMEV.
CARROLL & J ANNE Y,
Attorneys and Counsellors at Law,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Sept 1 Oflice on Law Bange. Imo
Nl?W EXTBA MESS MACKEREL,
New Picklod Salmon,
New Smoked Beef,
New Smoked Tongues,
New S. C. Shoulders,
New Cheese. For salo bv
Sept ! HARDY SOLOMON.
APLAN TATION in Sumter County, known
a? ttio Bradford Springs Placo. It con?
tains 753 acres of laud, litteen miles from
Sumter C. H. and about the same distance
from Camden. For particulars and terms,
applv to Messrs BLANDING ? RICHARD?
SON, Attorneys at Law, Sumter C. H.
A Valuable Tract of Land For Sale.
THE subscriber oilers for sale bis PLANTA?
TION, near Abboville Court House, part
of it within the corporate limits of the town.
It contains 350 sores of land, seventy-?vo of
which is good creek bottom. Cn it is a com?
fortable Dwelling House, Gin House, and all
necessary out-buildings; also, a Vineyard of
Scuppornoug Grapes of seven acres, in full
hearing, with a Stone House, Cellar, and all
appliances for making wino, and a fine collec?
tion of Fruit Trees. R. h. BOWIE,
Sept 1 _Abbeville C. H., 8. C.
COLUMBIA, s. c.,
H. L. EMERY & SONS,
Proprietors of tho
ALBANY AGRICULTURAL WORKS,
ALBANY, JV. r.
SEE tho new (25th) edition of tho Aunual
Cataloguo and Price Lists for 1872 of thu
Universal Cotton Gin and Condonser Attach?
ment, HORACE L. EMERY'S PATENTS.
Thia Gin will make a greater out-turn, and
run lighter at tbs same time; will pick the
send entirely and uniformly olean, aud make
a greater jield of lint from the seed cotton,
by twenty to thirty pounds for each bale
ginned; will mako a cleaner, brighter and
absolutely homogeneous sample, thoroughly
muted and free from neps, than any other gin
in uso. Will not olor.bridgo or break the
I roll, nor generate dre from any causo when in
operation. Can bo readily and efficiently ma?
naged by any ordinarily good band on tho
plantation. Maybe instantly removed from
place to place, and used within or without
buildings, and without the loss of a fibre of
lint, and without the interruption ot. either
process of ginning or packing, even if within
the tamo room or building, or inconvenience
to the hands iu attendance.
Address as above to avoid delays.
N. B.-Catalogues and Price Lists sent free,
on receipt of a postage stamp. Sept 1 6 .