Newspaper Page Text
MADRID, October 7.-The damage to
the monastery and palace o? the Escorial
by fire, last week, ?B not as heavy as waa
at -first supposed. ? thorough inspec?
tion of the building shows that the loss
will not exceed $125.000.
NEW YORK, October 4.-Somo twenty
colored men have been elected as super?
visors of election in the eighth and
other negro wards. The list of 2,200
special deputies to be appointed by Mar?
shal Sharpe will be completed to-morrow.
James Hayes, shot and robbed by
highwaymen, in Central Park, a few
evenings ago, died this morning, in a
Tweed's trial oommenoes next Monday.
James Morris, a soldier of 1812, and
John C. Thompson, horticulturist, are
The Church Weekly, an Epiaoopnl
newspaper of bigh church persuasion,
CHICAGO, Ootober 7.-The striking
brick-layers sent men to other cities to
prevent workmen coming, and resolved
not to work for any contractor who re?
fuses to sign an agreement to pay $1 for
eight hours' work.
KANE AK BB, III., Ootober 7.-The
Court Houao was burned to-day; loss
$50,000; raoords aaved.
SAK FBANCISOO, October 7.-Three
companies of soldiers, supported by
friendlyllndians, killed forty and wound?
ed and oaptared many refractory savages
in Arizona. The Arizona diamond fields
are pronounced a fraud by returning
miners. Maunaloa is erupting.
NEW YORE, Ootober 7.-Tho announce?
ment from Washington that the Trea?
sury Department would sell $5,000,000
in gold, to-day, and buy $5,000,000
bonds, created a stir in financial oiroles.
Last evening, a large crowd of Wall
Btreet operators were congregated at the
Fifth Avenue Hotel, discussing the gold
question. The Times says it is now
understood, upon good and well-in?
formed authority, that the Government
will place at least $1,000,000 in gold
upon the market, to be sold for the bene?
fit of those needing ooin to pay duties
and transact their foreign business.
A Washington despatch says the Go?
vernment will shortly take vigorous and
decisive action for protecting our Texan
boundaries from incursions of Mexican
smugglers and robbers.
PHILADELPHIA, October 7.-At a spe
oial session of the Supremo Court, to?
day, Judges Strong, McKeunan and
Gadwall?der on the bench, the following
?[uestion, growing out of a report that
randuleut naturalization papers were in
existence, was propounded: Whether,
when in the. event of a. man offering to
vote upon a naturalization paper pur?
porting to have been issued out of the
proper offloe in Philadelphia, whioh
paper is known to bo fraudulent, either
ia cons?quence of tho applicant not hav?
ing been in tho country more than a few
months, or ia' consequence of his not
having boon to Philadelphia during that
time, a Deputy United States Marshal
can arrest anon person so offering and
endeavoring to vote apon the spot and
take him before a United States Com?
missioner? Judge Strong, the other
Judges concurring, said: "The eighth
section pf the Aot of Congress of Febru?
ary 28, 1871, ? defines very dearly the
duty of the . Marshal and Depaty Mar?
shal, and: I know ho authority in thu
court by .whiohXcan instruct them."
GOLDSBOB?, ?E?. Of, Ootober 7. -To
day, fifty oitiz'eas.of Pitt County, Nortt
Carolina, were brought to this place, ii
charge of United States-Deputy Marsha
Franks, and carried before United State:
Commissioner Robinson,|on a oharge o
obstructing United States Commissions!
Cox and United States Deputy Marsha
Roach in the discharge of their officia
duties. After a long and patient hear
ing, the ' cases. were ali dismissed lr
United States Commissioner Robinson
who characterized the oharges as con
tomptihle. While tho. citizens arreste?
cannot bat feel thankful that they fount
a United States Commissioner win
woald give them a fair trial, they can
not bat regret that men like Cox am
Roach disgrace the Government of th
United States, and prove a source o
annoyance and sometimes of terror t
the non-offending people of the country
COLUMBIA, S. C., Ootober 7.-Master
and Past Masters of tho Patrons o
Husbandry meet in convention here oi
the 9th instant, to organize a Stat
Grange for South Carolina. They wii
organize with seventy-eight snbordinat
Granges, making the largest State Orang
now io existence, except that of Ohio.
Great preparations are being made b
the State Agricultural and Mechanic;
Association for their annual fair, to ope
here on the 6th of next month. Th
exhibition will be more extensive au
the attendance, no doubt, will oxceo
any previous year.
SAVANNAH, GA,, October 7.-Reporl
from Ooaaties continue to swell th
Demooratio majority, whioh, from pr?
sent indications, will be 65,000.
The Washington Slar (Repnblioai
publishes tho following this evenin
from Philadelphia: Tho eleotion, t<
morrow, is the only thing thought <
or talked of. There is a general stan?
still in business, and every one is pr
paring for to-morrow. So far as th
oity ia concerned, the canvass of tl
Republicana is the most thorough at
systematic ever made. I am sorry
cannot say the same for the State. It
generally acknowledged that the Repu
lioan Committee is a very inefficient on
and its canvass has been a series
blunders. This, with the uapopulari
of Hartrauft, the Republican candida
for Governor, has had a dispirits
effect; bat fortunately all this was u
derstood early in the campaign, ai
every effort waa made to counteract
There are fow Liberal Republicans
the State, and if an unobjectionable m
had been placed in nomination for t
Governorship, the Republicans wot
sweep the State by 30,000 majority.
There seems to be no doubt, however, of
Hartranf t's elootion, end in pool sales he
is the ohoioe by 100 to 80. Even bets
are made that he will have 10,000 majori?
ty in the State. Baokalew is ezpeoted to
come to the city with 5,000 majority, and
Hartranft, it is said, will carry thia city
by 15,000 majority. Some put it as high
OB 17,000, and none lower than 10,000.
These are theoalcalations of the Repub?
lican. Committee. The Democrats, on
the other hand, claim that Buckalow will
come to the city with 20,000, and that
the city will not give Haatranft over
10,000 majority-thus cleating Baokalew
by 10,000. The indications are that the
Republican estimate is the correct one,
and betting men are using it as their
basis of operations. The total registra?
tion in the city is 162,000-an increase
of 30,000 over last year, when the State
ticket had 12,000 majority in the city.
The Democrats have been demoralized
in the city, and have aimed all their ef?
forts to the State. The Republicans
have taken advantage ot this, and their
work will certainly make Hartranft suc?
cessful. That the Democraoy have co?
lonized a large number of meu from
Baltimore and New York in many dis?
tricts, there is no doubt. The Republi?
cans, however, have organized a strong
detective force, whioh has been sent to
watoh and prevent sporting men from
voting. Sporting men from all over the
country are here, with John Morrissey
and John Chamberlain at their head.
There are regular pool sales established,
the same as at horse-racing, and it is es?
timated that $250,000 will change hands
on the result.
WASHINGTON, Ootober 7.-The British
Commission deoided an important prin?
ciple in two oases for tobacco burned at
Richmond. The claimants (Scotch mer?
chants) alleged themselves the owners of
the tobacco in question at the outbreak
of the war-that the President, by tho
proclamation of blockade, and the Con?
gress, by the non-intercourse Aot of
June, 1861, prevented their removal of
the same-although, nuder the non-in?
tercourse Act, the President was permit?
ted to license special and limited trade
with insurrectionary districts; and, as the
claimants alleged, snob licenses were
given to those willing to take an active
part against the rebellion, in preference
to aliens and neutrals. The claimants
charged the subs?quent destruction aad
loss of their tobacco to this preventioa
of removal by the United States, and
claimed the United States liable there?
for, on demurrer, to the memorialists.
The commission deoided against tho
claims-holding, in effect, the proclama?
tion of blockade, the non-intercourse
Act, and the praotice of the United
States, nuder them, lawful acts of war,
within the law of nations. If this claim
could have been sustained, the United
States would be made liable for an im?
mense amount of property ia the South,
owned by aliens at the outbreak of the
war. The Southern Claims Commission
commenced its sessions to-day.
Probabilities-Orer Michigan and the
lower lakes, Northerly to Westerly winds,
increasing pressure, cooler and clearing
weather, extending by Wednesday to the
entire Ohio Valley and over the Middle
States; for New England, Southerly to
Westerly winds, threatening weather and
raia to-night, clearing on Tuesday; from
Tennessee Southward to the Gulf aad
South Atlantic coasts, continued cloudi?
ness to-night, with Northerly to Wester?
ly winds and occasional rain ou the const.
There are some indications of a storm iu
the Eastern Gulf. For the Mississippi
Valley and Eastward to Ohio and North?
ern Georgia, clear, cleariug and cooler
weather, with prevailing Northerly
winds, generally veering to Southerly on
CHARLESTON, Ootober 7.-Arrived
Steamships Tyne, Philadelphia; Charles?
ton, New York; J. W. Evermaa, Phila?
delphia; Sea Gull, Baltimore.
The following communication address?
ed to tho New Orleans Picayune will
prove interesting to cotton planters
whose crops have been destroyed-by the
caterpillar, as it suggests a mode of ex?
terminating them. The writer says:
"During a long residence iu Central
America the writer has noticed tho
habits of a very diminutive ant called
the terrier ant. No insect will approach
its habitation. It is perfectly harmless
to vegetation, and will not permit any
insect, or even animal, to encroach upou
their premises under penalty of death.
They do not build nests like other ants,
but live anywhere, where there is not a
denso tropical shade. Tho writer is per?
fectly convinced that if they can bo im?
ported into tho ootton regions of the
United States, and will stand the olimate,
the ootton and even tho boll worm will
beoome a thing of the past. From
many experiments in the destruction of
insect life, the writer forms his opinion,
whioh can be corroborated by friends in
Central America, should any one inte?
rested in the ootton plant choose to
write. The first occasion that the writer
had to test the destructive attacks of the
terrier ant oa iuseot life was when stuog
by a stinging scorpion contained in the
sleeve of his coat-an inseot very tena?
cious of life, yet in less than three mi?
nutes after it was given to tho ants it was
dead. A centipede, oovered with a hard
armor, suffered the same fate in four
min?tes and a few seconds. A tarantula'
died in less than two minutes. A snake
nine feet long in fifteen miaates. There
are numerous other experiments made
by the writer, whioh he could give, but
deems unnecessary. Tho natives ia Cen?
tral America transport the ants from
placo to place by putting a little sugar ia
a bottle or calbore, (gourd,) and wheu
full transport them safely."
W. F. Kirsey, a Georgia man, lately
lost two grown-up ohildren within five
minutes of each other. An undo who
came to superintend the burial services
was fatally injured by bis mules running
away, and a short time before a son had
been made blind by an accident.
kTln?nel?l ?ntl Commercial?
COLUMBIA, S. O., October 7.-Sale?
of oottou to-day 75 bales-middling
WBW YOIUI, Ootober7-Noon.-Stocks
strong. Money easier, at 7. Gold heavy,
at 13%. Exchange-long 7%; short
8%. Governments and State bonds
quiet and steady. Cotton quiet; sales
624 bales-uplands 19%; Orleans 19%.
Flour dull and declining. Wheat and
corn dull and heavy. Pork dull, at
14.62%. Lard quiet-steam 8,%@9%.
Freights firm. Sales of cotton for fu?
ture delivery on Saturday evening 3,000
bales, as folioWB: October 18 11-16,18%;
November 18 9-16, 18%; December
1811-16; February 19%; March 20%,
20.%; April 20%.
7 P. M.-Receipts of cotton to-day
7,877 bales; salos of ootton for future
delivery 13,300 bales, as follows: Ootober
18 916, 18%; November 18.%, 18%;
December 18%, 18%; January 18 15-16,
19; February 19 9 16, 19%; March 20,
20%; April 20%, 20%; May 20%. Cot?
ton easier; sales 1.683 bales-uplands
19.%; Orleans 19%. Flour quiet and
slightly favors buyers. Whiskey un?
changed. Wheat-spring l@2o. better;
winter heavy and lower; winter red
Western firstname.lastname@example.org. Corn in good ex?
port and fair home demand, and steady.
Rice in moderate request, at 8%@9%.
Pork firm, at email@example.com. Lard dull.
Freights firm. Money stringent, at 1-16
(a>% commission. Sterling 8. Gold
12%@12%. Governments barely steady.
States dull but firm.
NEW YORK, Ootober 7.-The Govern?
ment bought $5,000,000 worth of bonds,
at 112 74-100@112 99-100. The Go?
vernment accepted 85,000,000 in gold, at
112 74-100@113 5-100. It is reported on
Wall street that the Government will
issue $20,000,000 in legal tenders at an
There were some forty bids for the
$5,000,000 of gold, aggregating over
$17,000,000, at 111@113 1-100. The
offers of b >nds aggregated nearly
$7,000,000, at 112 74-100@115. Money
has advanced to 1-16 per cent. Sterling
exchange is higher-quoted at 108 for
long; 109% for short, sight. Gold de?
clined to 112%, but subsequently ad?
vanced to 113%; ratea for carrying 3@7
per cent, to flat. Governments are
li LOUISVILLE, October 7.-Flour in good
demand-extra family firstname.lastname@example.org. Corn
firm-choice shelled, sacked, 55. Provi?
sions firm and stock scarce. Pork 13.75,
cash. Bacon-shoulders 6%; clear rib
sides 11%; olear sides 12. Paoked lard
9%@11. Whiskey firm, at 89.
BOSTON, October 7.-Cotton quiet
and strong-middling 19%; receipts
3,038 bales; sales 200; stock 4,000.
& SAVANNAH, Ootober 7.-Cotton quiet
and firm-good ordinary 17%@ 17%; low
middling 17%@18; middling 18%@
18) .< ; receipts 3,480 bales; exports 7,347;
sale's 800; stock 30,485.
BALTIMORE, Ootober 7.-Cotton firm
middling 18%@18%; receipts 769 bales;
exports 86; Bales 705-last evening 681;
CHARLESTON, Ootober 7.-Cotton quiet
-middling 18; receipts 3,013 bales; ex?
ports 2,086; sales 100; stock 16,081.
NEW ORLEANS, October 7.-Ootton in
fair demand-middling 19%; low mid?
dling 18%; good ordinary 118; receipts
4,509 bales; exports 6,604; sales 1,000
last evening 1,600; stock 48,957.
WILMINGTON, October 7.-Cottou firm
-middling 18; receipts 350 bales; sales
39; Btock 2,378.
MOBILE, Ootober 7.-Cotton quiet and
steady-middling 18%; low middling
18%; receipts 2,912 bales; exports 1,024;
sales 300; burnt on Mobile aud New Or?
leans Railroad 58; stock 8,369.
MEMPHIS, Ootober 7.-Ootton firm
middling 18%@18%; receipts 2,011
bales; shipments 1,197; stock 5,122.
NORFOLK, Ootober 7.-Cotton quiet
low middling 18(0)18%; receipts 2,054
bales; exports 1,739; Bales 300; stock
CINCINNATI, Ootober 7.-Flour quiet, |
at email@example.com. Corn dull and unchanged,
at 43. Pork in 1 ur demand and ad?
vanced-sales at 13.75. Lard in fair
demand and higher-sommer 7%; steam
7%; kettle 8. Bacon firm-shoulders
7%; clear rib sides ll; clear sides 11%.
Hams-BUgar oured firm, at 17%@19 for
summer and winter. Whiskey in fair
demand, at 88.
GALVESTON, Ootober 7.-Ootton quiet
and firm-good ordinary 16(7^16%; re?
ceipts 1,006 bales; exports 1,575; sales
500; stock 15,036.
PHILADELPHIA, October 7.-Cotton
AUGUSTA, October 7.-Cotton in good
demand-middling 17%; receipts 773
bales; sales 797.
LONDON, October 7-Noon.-Consols
92%. 5s 89%.
FRANKFORT, Ootober 7.-Bonds 95%.
PARIS, October 7.-Rentes 53f. 42o.
LIVERPOOL, October 7-Noon.-Cot?
ton opened strong-uplands 9%; Or?
leans 10%; uplands for October 9%.
LIVERPOOL, Ootober 7-Evening.
Cottou closed unchanged; sales of mid?
dling Orleans for October 10; shipments
of cotton from Bombay to tho 7th, since
last report, 7,000 bales.
A CLEROTMAN IMPRISONED FOR AN
ABUSIVE SERMON.-A German paper
states that tho Rev. Von Felstow, a
Dantzio minister, has been condemned
to a mouth's imprisonment in a Prussian
fortress, for having, on the 21st of Janu?
ary last, in tho oourse of a sermon, used
opprobrious epithets against tho Jews.
The court deoided that such expressions
were entirely at variance with tho cha?
racter and position of a minister of reli?
gion, and that fanaticism would not be
tolerated in a country in which nil citi?
zens, irrespective of creed, were equal
bofore tho law. If this law were in force
in England and tho United States, we
fear that the jails of tho country would
be filled with victims.
During the past three months, 54,000
emigrants sailed from Liverpool for
THE SIGNS.-AU over the country, the
Illiberal press presents cheering evi?
dences of a revival of the "Greeley
craze." The Missouri Republican bas
the following ringing article on tho sub?
lt is very clear that the opposition
cause is recovering from the unmeasura?
ble depression which overtook it just
after the Yermout and Maino eleotions.
A re-aotion of popular sentiment in favor
of it has set in; tho traces and evidences
of it are to be seen everywhere. Noue
perceive it so clearly as the alarmed Ad?
ministration partisans. They admit it
without intending to do BO. .Greeley's
BpeeohePjKI/urtin's letter and ex-Governor
Seymour's declaration for the Liberal
ticket have had, and are stilt having,
marked effect on public sentiment; and
the shock which the startling Credit
Mobilier exposures caused bas benumbed
the Administration party, and caused v.
perceptible withdrawal of popular confi?
dence from it. Tho Administration or?
gans have suddenly dropped their voices
to a lower key. All that they have to
claim in Pennsylvania is that Grant will
carry it iu November, which is tanta?
mount to a confession that their candi?
date for Governor, Hartranft, will not
carry it in October. The Boanerges of
the Administration, Senator Morton, is
sweating in agony iu Indiana. He has
ceased to asBail, and is now fighting in
self defence. The President's Cabinet
have broken down under the whip and
spur with whioh their master rode them.
Their appearance in the field as solicitors
of votes for the President showed tho
people what mediocrities they are, and
excited a sort of dull disgust at a cause
that could take the highest and gravest
officials of the Government away from
their duties at Washington, and put
them to making partisan speeches to
negro audiences in North Carolina. In
Illinois, in Iudiaua, in Pennsylvania and
in Ohio, the united Democrats and Libe?
rals aro making a strong, spirited and
BUCoesBful canvass. They are appealing
to audiences which never fail to exhibit
sympathy for the cause they advocate;
and the symptoms of popular ohauges
in favor of Horace Greeley are so mani?
fest that the allies claim that they will
carry all theso great Statee, even includ?
ing Ohio, whioh they scarcely thought of
churning throe weeks ago.
The Administration party are openly
buying votes and importing negroes, to
resist this rising tide of popular feeling
against them; but it will be of no avail.
Their cause is on the decline, and the
allies are advancing their standards every
day. Tho triumph of Hendricks and
Buckalow in Ootober, to be followed by
the triumph of Greeley in November, is
what the signs of the times indicate at
A WESTERN TORNADO-AN ARKANSAS
TOWN ALMOST DESTROYED.-The mail
brings reports of an unusual number of
accidents from the recent storm on the
lake*? aud in the Mississippi Valley. The
following special despatch to the Missou?
ri Republican gives a startling account of
tho gale in Arkansas, on the 29th ult.:
The steamer Julia, that came down last
uight, reports a terrific tornado as having
occurred ninety miles above here, yester?
day afternoon, at Osceola, Arkansas.
The storm struck the town, contaiuiug
perhaps 300 houses, about 1 o'clock,
coming from the South-west, and before
tho oitizous could realize its extent, or
before they could even get to their doors,
it had burst upon thom with unprece?
dented fury aud violence, sweeping be?
fore it houses, trees, cattle, fences and
everything movable. Trees were carried
by tho winds like straws; cattle, horses
and males were blown about the streets,
and, becoming wild with fright, ran hel
i tor skelter iu all directions, and the air
was literally thick with fragments of
every imaginable thing. The cotton
fields were completely riddled, the stalks
torn up by the roots and the lint blown
from tho bolls. Fences wer* torn into
kindling-wood, houses taken up and car?
ried eutirely from their foundations, and
roofs and parts of roofs were whirling in
the air like autumn leaves, and in lesa
time than it has taken to writo it, the
town, once a beautiful place, was a muss
of ruins. Three ohurches and six school?
houses wore biowu down in a moment,
I and many of tho heaviest timbers carried
entirely away, and nearly every dwelling
house in Once?la and its immediate vici?
nity was either blown down or unroofed.
The mills and cotton-gin belonging to
Mr. EilditiB, near towu, were torn to
fragmouts, and hardly a vestige left of
the buildings to mark the spot whore
they stood. lu all, eighteeu persons
were killed or badly wounded. Throe,
two men and a woman, are known to
have been killed outright, and others
will die of their injuries. Afterspending
its force, the tornado orossed the river
mid went direotly up stream ton miles,
twisting large forest trees up by the
roots aud throwing somo iuto tho river,
while others, uot so large, were oarried
high in tho air and lodged in tho branches
of larger ones. Its course is marked
now by a barren waste ou both sides of
the river, entire cotton fields having
been luid level with the earth, and all
buildings ia its course razed to the
ground. When it left tho river it took a
North-easterly direction, swooping every?
thing in ita course. Fortunately, tho
steamer Julia barely missed it. Had she
been in its course, the fate of hor pas?
sengers would inevitably have beeu deuth,
and tho boat would have capsized and
went to tho bottom. A rough estimato
of tho loss to tho town of Osceola places
it ut $200,000.
Tho departures from Alsace and Lor?
raine of inhabitants who decline to as?
sume German citizenship are upon au
immense scale. It is estimated that
88,000 emigrating Alsatians will tako up
their residence in Naucy alone, while
large numbers will go to other places.
18,000 persons loft Metz the last fort?
night, to seek homes under Freaoh juris?
diction. Tho population of that cityt
[now numbers only 10,000 persons.
ID the Circuit Court, the following
Supervisors of Election were appointed:
lt CPU uni? A NS FOB SPABTANBOBG.-J.
O. Winsmith, Javau Bryant. J. J. Moore.
C. O. Tamer, Hiram Hobby, B. 0.!
Craggs, James Greer, Tify O. Shield?,
C. L. Casey, D. J. Winsmith. Charles E.
Baker, Loe Lindred, W. W. Cannon,
George Southern, Samuel Norris, James
Franklin, John Bonham.
DEMOCRATS FOR SAME COUNTY.-0. H.
Bobo, Washington Poole, A. H. DeaD,
G. Chapman, A. B. Woodruff, William
Paris, James L. Scruggs. Newlan Ben?
nett, M. Floyd, F. N. Walker, E. Smith,
John W. Wofford, Henry Guffney, D.G.
Finley, J. F. Sloane, C. Miller, A. Cope
bind, Dr. B. O. Landrum, William T.
Thorn, A. Ballinger, Jesse Hollis.
DEMOCRATS FOR UNION COUNTY.-3.
W. Rice, R. W. Sband, Dr. J. T. Tho?
mas, J. C. HuHtor, D. Sheldon, B. W.
Leo, W. E. Johnson, D. Gullman, M.
Patrick, B. F. Kennedy.
REPUBLICANS FOR SAME COUNTY.-J.
H. Goss, H. W. Duncan, John Jeter,
j George E. Taxbary, J. C. Bonsall, J. W.
Talley, W. F. M. Williams, Ed. Rice,
I Tinsley Clark.
DEMOCRATS FOB BARNWELL.-J. H.
Kennedy, H. Dodenhoff, G. W. Turner,
Donald Rowe, Jefferson Stokes, John
McElhaney, Dr. Holmes, Geo. H. Kirk?
land, J. S. Brown, R. S. Barker, J. F.
REPUBLICANS FOR NEWBEBBY.-F. J,
McMacken, Silas Neace, Simeon Young,
Thomas Wicker, Lafayette Simon?,
Meredith Stevens, R. E. Williams, John
T. Henderson, J.J. Ruder, H. 0. Mose?
ley, J. B. Heller.
DEMOORATS FOR O RANGER UBG.-Dr.
John C. Holman, Dr. Oliver H. Ott, E.
J. Frederick, Dr. W. O. Bates, J. Keith
Hu ne, Dr. Joseph Zeigler, John W. Sel?
lers, A. J. Hyrick, Dr. Jacob Summers,
Middleton Dantzler, Peter W. Avinger,
Jaoob S. FrencheBS, L. E. D. Bowman,
John L. Moore, Lewis A. Zeigler, Oliver
Farmer, H. W. Jennings, Ira T. Shoe?
maker, D. Livingston, Henry Living?
ston, Charles J. Stowman, Jos. F. Robin?
The St. Louis Democrat thus describes
the scene at the conclusion of Satanta's
speech at the recent Indian ooancil:
When Satanta concluded, there followed
a scene not easily described. Big Tree
clasped Captain Alvon! in his arms and
squeezed him like a bear. Satanta shook
hands with the whites, and then passed
aronnd and shook the hand of each of
the Indian men, taking no notice of five
or six squaws sitting by themselves OD
the South side. When he came to the
mon of his own tribe he embraced each
of them, kissing them on the oheek,
while the tears streamed from their eyes.
He shed no tears himself, however, al?
though his feelings were deeply moved.
His sister threw her arms about his neck
and kissed him many times. When be
came to Ten Bears he placed his hand
fondly on the old man's face, and uttered
words that brought the moisture into the
veteran's eyes. Big Tree had three
brothers present. These and all the
men of his tribe he embraced, and point- '
ing to the Son of the Sun and two
others, said to one of the whites: "My
brotherl my brotherl" The pale faces
who witnessed these demonstrations of
affection on the part of the red men of
tho forest, were deeply impressed.
Their ideas of Indian stoicism, as de?
rived from Fenimore Cooper and other
romaneo writers, were dissipated, and
they saw that the Indian has a heart as
well as tho white brother.
NEW CAMPAIGN DOCUMENT-A SUBSTI?
TUTE FOP. TUE Ku KLUX ORDER.-It is
understood that the report alluded to in
the following Washington special to the
New York Post, is to be used as a cam?
"The officers who were Bent to the
Southern States by the Department of
Justioe to examine into tho condition of
affairs, and to detect any organized at?
tempt to violate the revenue laws and
Enforcement Act, have submitted volu?
minous reports to the Attorney-General.
From these it appears that the Ku Klux
order is giving away to a new organiza?
tion, similar to the former in many re
Hpeots, but having a different mode of
accomplishing the same ends. This
new organization is spreading rapidly
through all the Southern States, and is
intended to be made very effectual for
Greeley during tho present campaign hy
intimidating voters in localities whore
tho Republican element is not in the as?
cendant. The order has established
lodges in nearly every County in Missis?
sippi, Alabama and Georgia, and is
rapidly extending itself to other States.
Several officers of the Government suc?
ceeded in gotting initiated into the
order, and observed fully its workings.
They are, therefore, enabled to take
stops to prevent its plans from beiog
successfully carried out."
The New Orleans and Carroll ton Rail?
road Company are running their oars by
a novel motivo power, whioh the Pica?
yune says is obtained by means of the
suppression of steam in water, the steam
being taken from a stationary boiler at
the depot, only throe or four minnies
being consumed in charging, thus doing
away with tho fire to keep up pressure.) |
FOUND DEAD.-Mrs. Eliza Shea, an I
aged lady, living in King, near Quern
street, was fonud dead in her bed at 7
o'clock, yesterday morning. She retired
to rest, tho night previous, at 10 o'olook,
apparently in good health. Tho verdiot
of the jury of inquest was death by
discaso of tho heart.-Charleston Courier.
Tho Georgetou Times aunounoes tho
death, at Walhalla, S. C., on tho 21st
ultimo, of Mujor Wm. H. Trapier, a na?
tive, and for moro than a half century a
residout, of Georgetown County.
Tho Queen of Spain has been in snob
a state of excitement since the attempt
to assassinate the King and herself, that
insanity is feared as the result.
Tho Atlanta Sun announces the death
of Mrs. Emma Moffett Tyng, a Southern
The rulativoa, friends and acquaintances of
Mr. BERNARD O'CONNER, Mr. and Mrs. P.
Glaffey, and Mr. and Mrs. James Olaffoy, are
invited to attend the funeral of the former,
at 8t. Peter's Ohnroh,THIS AFTERNOON, at
Varftf y Sale.
BY JACOB LEVIN.
THIS (Tuesday) MORNING, at 10 o'clock, I
will sell, before my Store,
A variety of I urniture. Stoves, ?c.
Barrels and bags Flour. Irish Potatoes,
Goshen Butter, boxes Soap,
Boda Crackers. _Pot 8
ALADY, without family incumbrances, to
take charge of ten orphan Boys.
Oct 8 2_R. Q. 8 HIVER & CO.
Horses and Moles.
A WE aro in receipt of an ex-lj^"
tra. Ano lot of HORSES aud^?
/ATI. MULES, direct from the Blae^XlA
Grass Regions of Kentucky. Call ana eeo
thom st Logan's stables.
Oct 8_W. 8. A J. M. TOLBERT.
MI8S ANNIE WITTVOGEL desires to
inform her old ouBtomers and the
public generally that eh o will, on THURSDAY
next, open a DRE38-MAKING ESTABLISH?
MENT in the rear or W. D.Love A Oo.'s store,
under Wheeler's building. Orders solioited
and satisfaction guaranteed. Pot 8 timo*
WANT to purchase their DRY GOODS
and FANCY ARTICLES
C. F. JACKSON'S is tho place for you to
A full stock now on hand.
Many articles cannot bo found in any ether
establishment._ Oct 8
Saw Mill Owners!
BRIDGE TIMBER WANTED !
To partiOB who will
To furnish or cut, on
Any special amount of TIMBER-according
to their?mills capacity-can ?nd a
Purchaser by addressing the subscriber, who
can offer them steady work for somo time to
como. ?. W. MERCER, Agent,
Oct 8 3_Colombia, 8. 0.
ABBEVILLE TO THE FRONT.
JAMES CT. FOW?
LER & CO., Proprie?
tors EMPORIUM OF
ville, S. C., will unfold
to the gaze of the pub?
lic, on THURSDAY,
10th inst., at ll o'clock,
more novelties in DR?
RY andDRESS MAK?
ING than can be seen
in any other house in
South Carolina. Tobe
convinced of the fact you
have hut to see. It is an ac?
knowledged fact that the Mil?
linery Department is far ahead
of any in the State. Millinery
and Dress-making Depart?
ments in charge of the best
talent. Particular attention
paid to the getting up of bridal
outfits. Expenses small and
prices reasonable. Conscien?
JAMES W. FOWLER & CO.
Distilled by tho Proprietors,
AT SCHIEDAM, IN HOLLAND.
AN INVIGORATING TONIC
AND MEDICINAL BEVERAGE.
Warrantod porfoctly puro, and fiee from all
deleterious substances. It is distilled from
BABLEY of tho finest quality, and tho AROMA?
TIC Jujumn BEUUT OF ITALY and designed
I expressly for cases of Dyspepsia or Indiges?
tion, Dropsy, Gout, Bheumatis;-., General
Debility, Catarrh of tho Bladder, Pains in tho
Back and 8tomaoh, and all diseases of the
Urinary Organs. It gives great relief in
Asthma, Oravel and Calouli in tho Bladder,
strengthens and invigoratos tho system, ami
is a certain preventative and cure of that
droadful scourge, FEVER AND AOUB.
CAUTION I Ask for "Huosox G. WOLFE'S
For salo by all respectable Grooers and Apo
; HUDSON G. WOLFE A CO., Solo Importers.
Office, 18 South William street, New York.
Sept 16 arno