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MADRID,,October 15.-A Republican
inBtirreotion ba? broken ont among the
troops garrisoning the arsenal at Ferrol,
in the Province of Corunna. The Go?
vernment has despatched a force of
troopB to the town, and summary mea?
sures will be nt once adopted to suppress
the revolt, 1,500 men belonging to the
garrison pf : the arsenal of the town, to?
gether with a portion of the naval coast
guard and some of the population, were
joined in tho movement. The loaders of
the revolt are Montijo and Rojas. The
troops in tho fortress at Ferrol refuse to
join the insurrectionists and are holding
out against them, awaiting the arrival of
reinforcements despatched to the town
by the Government. Tho combined
force, it is believed, will be amply suffi?
cient to suppress the revolt
Details of the revolutionary ontbreak
say that the garrison of the fortress and
the orewof the Spanish war steamer
Majaredo continue to withstand ^ the
. overtures of tba rebels, and remained
faithful to the Government. Notwith?
standing this the insurgents had suc?
ceeded in gaining possession of the gun?
boats which were anchored in the harbor.
They also obtained possession of the
light-house, and imprisoned the keeper.
By '. these. moans thoy have closed thc
port, BO that the Government reinforce?
ments cannot reach the place by' sea.
The Alphous/istaand Republican deputies
disavow any oomplioity of their partisan)
with ih) movement, and, declare theil
sympathy with ; tho .Government ai
against the' inonrrcotionista.
MADHID, October 16.-Tho municipa
authorities of Ferrol, yesterday, request
ed the commander of the Govern men
forces to suspend ' making his attack oi
the insurrectionists, who are. conc?n
trated in the. arsenal,.as negotiations fo
their surrender were in progress. ? Th'
commander consented- to wait : until th
afternoon,' when; if tho insurgents hu<
not surrendered, ho intended to at tac
A l?t?r despatch from Forrol, foi
warded from that oity yesterday, say
the frigate Victoria WAS. hourly expeote
in!tba harbor,.and preparations wet
being made for an attack upon the irtsui
reotionists by the combined-land and se
forces. Hostilities were- to - have - con
menced at 4 o'clock P. M.','yesterday, :
the rebels had not surrendered.
. LIVERPOOL, October 16.-5,000 lobo:
ers on the steamship docks ia this cit
are on a strike.
The edit brought against Thomas I
Dudley, late United States Consul i
Liverpool, by a man named Alcott, wt
enlisted, as a seaman on the private?
Alabama, for compon a at ion for bis dote;
tipil at Liverpool as a witness, by ordi
Oft Mr. D udley, ot the titae tho Alaban
sailed, has-jost been brought'to a co
erosion, 'and -resulted adversely to tl
plaintiff The .court, decided that tl
great-'tribunal bad. settled -all questioi
connected with-the-Al?banla cas?, ai
directed a vordict to be entered for tl
v A mer lean mattera.
?CBABIIBSTON, October 16.-The Sta
election to-day was exceedingly qui?
No conclusive returns are in, but t
probabilities are that Moses and the i
gular tiokot are. elected by a large maj
"ty. ? L nra
CHAflTiftKTQg, t October 16.-Arrived
Steamships Manhattan, Mew York; V
gi nia, Philadelphia; barks J. R. 13 o j
Liverpool; Enrique, New York; sohoor
S. V. W. Simmons, New York.
NEW YOEE, October 16.-John V
Syokle was - arrested at bis residence
Brooklyn, on the charge of having p
soned his wifo. Ho hud just return
from her funeral. A domestic was a
arrested. . .? .
Angastu3 St. Clair, formerly a N
Hampshire reporter, in a deposition
fore Judge Brady, yesterday, swore, t!
at the time Fisk was shot by Stokes,
the Grand Centr?t Hotel, he saw a pb
in Fisk's h andr. He aho says that f
of arrest prevented bim from giving t
information on the trial.
Probabilities -Tho weather on
lower lakes will probably continue ol
and -.-ooidj < rwitb high barometer i
Northerly winds, veering to North-ei
erly and extruding to Weat Virginia i
the Ohio V???y, In New England i
the Middle States, cool, dearing i
jjlear weather and Northerly winds, v
heavy frosts' bn Thursday night. In
Sooth Atlantic States, light Sou th-w
erly winds and generally olear weat!
On the Gulf, partly cloudy weather
Northerly to Easterly winds, with pt
bly occasional coast rain.- - Io tho No
weat, and thence to michigan and
lower i Ohio Valley, winds veering
Southerly, lower- barometer, and pc
KINGSTON, JAMAICA, Ootober 9.
submarine telegraph between Jam
and Panama is now ia working or
and baa boon thrown open to the pt
for business. Tho fellowing news
spatob for the Associated Press is oi
the first received:
AspiNWAiiXij : October 9.-The stet
Ocean Queen' has sailed for New 1
The California steamer is now over
five days, A conspiracy against the
vernment has been dieoovfered in (
and defeated. The report of an e
mic in Panama is uutrue, A se
riot took place in Valparaiso.
HAVANA, October - li-Private 1<
from' Moxioo say that Gerdo Detejo
exceedingly anxious to arrange the
understanding botwoon tho Uuitod ?
and Moxioo, created hy Guzman's
daot in Washington.
NEW OCEANS, October 16.-Gc
Booba is assisting the Texan au thc
against the Mexican cattle thieves.
CINCINNATI, Ootober 16.-The V
Rolling Mill is burned; loas $80,00C
PmiiADKiiTHiA, Ootober 16.
fonrth annual convention of the
Oatholio Benevolent Union of the I
States met at the Assembly buih
haring previously attended mass
Joseph's Cbnroh, and visited lode
i en co Hall, whore th oy w OTO officially
welcomed by President Littleton, of the
Select Council., 200 delegates ara pre?
sent. The convention is presided over
by President Dennis Dwyer, of Dayton,
Financial ?nil Commercial,
LONDON, October 10-Noon.-Consols
PARIS, October 16.-Rentes 53f. 5o.
LIVERPOOL, October 16-3 P. M.
Cotton opened firm-uplands 9%; Or?
leans 10 ly ; sales 15,000 bales; specula?
tion and export 4,000; sales of Orleans
for December 9%; uplands for December
LONDON, Ootober 16-Evening.-Con?
sols dosed at 92>?. Money 92%, on ac?
count. Bonds-65s, old, 91%, ex-cou?
LIVERPOOL, October 16-Evening.
Cotton closed unchanged; sales of Or?
leans for Ootober 10??.
NEW YOEE, Ootober 16-Noon.-Sales
of futures, last evening, 4,800 bales, as
follows: Ootober 1813-16@18%; No?
vember 18 9-16@18,%; December 18%@
18 11-16; January 19@19 1-16; March
20 1-16; April 20 %. Stocks heavy.
Gold firm, at 12%. Money firm, at
5@6. Exchange-long 8%; abort 10}?.
Governments strong and steady. State
bonds firm. Cotton quiet; sales 371
bales-uplands 9J?; Orleans 20. Floui
firm. Wheat quiet and firm. Corn ?
shade firmer. Pork steady, at 14.50(3
14.55. Lard quiet-steam 8%@8)<,
7 P. M.-Money steady to-day, auc
ranged from 4(2)6 on oall. Prime busi
ness notes are quoted at 9@9)?. Ex
change firmer, and closed at 8%@9
Gold firm all day, from 12%@13^
81s 16%; 62s 15?,; 64s 15%; 65s 16
new 14%. Tennessee 6s 73%; uov
733 Virginia 6a 44; new 47; consoli
dated 64; deferred 15. Louisiana 6a 53
new 49; levee 6s 50; 8s 60. Alabama 8
80; 5s 60. Georgia 6s 75; 7a 85. Nor tl
Carolinas 33; new 19; special tax 10
South Carolinas 50; now 65}.?; April am
October 26. Cotton quiet; sales 1,59!
bales, at 1(J>? for middling uplands; 2?
for Orleaua. Flour-Southern in mode
rate request and unchanged. Whiake;
less active, without decided change, o
90. Spring wheat about lo. lower
1.58(^1.65 for wiater red Western
Corn 64, per steamer, for Wester:
mixed. Pork firmer and active, at 14 6
(2)14.75 for mess. Beef steady, at 4(7
4%, for plain mess; 8(2)10 for extr
mess. Lard quiet and weak, at 83-4 (<
Net receipts of cotton to-day 24
bales; gross 4,852. Sales pf futures tc
day 8,950 , bales, as. follows:. Ootobe
18>?@18??; November 18>?@18??; Dc
oember 18 9-16@18%; January 1S%0
191-16; February 19K; March 20Q
20 1-16; April 20K@2f>? ;
LOUISVILLE, Ootober lb". -Flour stead
and unchanged. Corn firm and in goo
demand. Provisions firm and littl
doing/owing to email supply; prices ni
changed; packers are nqw preparing t
slaughter; about 1,000 hogs aro in pen
W h inkey firm, afc 83.
ST. Loma, Ootober 16.-Flour qui?
and weak, but not quotably ohangoi
Corn dull and unohanged, at 38>?@3!
Whiskey unohanged, at 89. Pork stead;
at 15,50. Bacon dull and only in limite
jobbing Jemand. Lard unchanged.
CINCINNATI, Ootober 16.-Flour dc
and unohanged, at email@example.com. Coi
dull and a shade lower, at 41 ($42. Poi
firm, at 14.00; stock very light. Lai
dull and nominal-summer 1%\ stea
7%; kettle freely offered at 8. Baoc
firm-jobbing sales of shoulders at 7.
(d?l%; clear rib sides 11>?; olear sid
12. Whiskey firm, at 88.
NORFOLK, Ootober 16.-Cotton firm
low middling 14; receipts 2,285 bale
sales 250; stock 6,637.
NEW ORLEANS, October 16.-Cotti
aotive-good ordinary 17%; middlii
19@19%; receipts 2,313 bales; eal
1,700; stook 7,239. *
WrLMTNOTON, October 16,-Oott
quiet and easier-middling 18;. receir,
289 bales; sales 74; stook 3,308.
BALTIMORE, Ootober 16.-Cotton fli
-middling 19)^ ; receipts 69 bales; ea!
190; stock 2,309.
SAVANNAH, Ootober 16.-Cotton aoti
and firm-middling 18%; receipts 3,S
bales; Balea 2,154; stock 42,768.
MOELLE, October. 10.-Cotton quiet
good ordinary 17%; low middling 18.
middling 18%; receipts 1,189 bales; sa
600; stook 8,149.
AUGUSTA, Ootober 16.-Cotton qc
and weak-middling 17%(2)17%;
ceiptB 1,183 bales; sales 1,116.
PHILADELPHIA, October 16.-Cotl
GALVESTON, October 10.-Cotton eas
-good ordinary 16%(3)16%; reoei
1,968 bales; sales 1,000; stock 22,489.
CHARLESTON, Ootober 16.-Cotl
easier-middling 18@18%; recei
2,003 bales; sales 306; stock 2,286.
BOSTON, Ootober 16.-Cotton quio
middling 20%; receipts 213 bales; sc
400; stook 3,500.
Ia one oolumn the Chicago Post syn
ot the Georgia victory as an ino tau ci
the Dutoh taking Holland, and in
other column it accounts for the Libi
majority by saying that the Grant vol
were Ku Kluxed. If the editor of
Post keeps on at this rate he will s
be mixing his statements as often ai
mixes bis drinks.
- A Bor li ti despatch says that a flee
fine' German mon-of-war is now bc
fitted out for a omiso around the wo
The1 expedition will be auder the o
maud of Admiral Werner, will sail
reotly for tho West Indies and thc
will prooeed to New Orleans and o
ports in tho United States.
, A second adventist of Maino, C
broth by name, has written to this
to request that his pension be etor
because, in view of his belief in the
mediate end of tho world, he cai
longer rooonoilo his ooosoienoe to
ooive "the price of blood."
Happy thought by a cheap shirtm
on his own workwomen: "They c
like shadows, sow, depart!"
THU ^RPBS?AN MOVEMENT TOWARDS
CHINA. -^The lntoet mail from . british
India, under date of September 8,. sup
plies evidence of the fact that the BOB
sianImperial ruler still turns his eyes iu
the direction of the fertile territory of
the Mongolian people, which lies adja?
cent to his own. We are told that four
officers of the Russian army, attended
by an escort of twelve meo, had just
visited Yarkand, ia Chinese Turkestan,
where they were favorably reoeived by
the Governor, ?taliq Ghazi. The Rus?
sians had a look over the rich and ex?
tensive plain by which they were sur?
rounded, and departed quietly and sud?
denly SB they came. Such movements
do not escape thu notice of the officials
of the Chinese empire proper. The
same press files from India tell us that
Chinese officers and troops were busily
engaged in repairing and re-arming the
Taku fortH, and we are made aware gene?
rally of the fact that an uneasy feeling of
apprehension of war prevails among tho
military men who serve the Chinese
Emperor. The subject is quite intereat
iog, and the military-diplomatic stra
1 tegy of the great empires of China and
Rueda well worth the constant attention
of the great outside powers of the world,
more particularly that of the commercial
populations of the United States aud
Great Britain.-New York LTerald.
The Pope County troubles appear to
be at last settled. Here is what the Lit?
tle Rock Gazelle, of Wednesday, says:
"Notwithstanding the Journal aud those
who stand behind it have done all in their
power to force a conflict in Popo County
whioh would necessitate a declaration of
martial law there, and denounced Judgo
English and Col. Clark as minstrels for
consenting to visit the County and en
I deavor to bring about peace, we are
happy to state that the glad tidings
reach us of a settlement of all the
troubles. Dodson has not only resigned
as Sheriff, but himself aud Hickox have
declined the minstrel nominations for
Sheriff and Clerk of tbe County. The
militia are to bo disbanded at once, a
new man is to be sent to tbe County as
Sheriff, the Cirouit Court will progress
with business as formerly, and every?
thing will be quiet. Gen. Upbam, Lieut.
Groves and about eight members of the
guards came down yesterday."
The Meridian Gazelle, of Ootober ll,
says: "Col. T. W. Price, of Wiloox
County, Ala., an aged and respeoted
citizen, ha? been arrested by Federal
authority, dragged from his home aud
carried to Mobile. Some months ago,
Gol. Price was- elected Judge of the
Court of Quarter Session, over an in?
famous carpet-bagger named Colton,
who contested the election and Was tho?
roughly discomfited. Cotton's next step
was to trump up a charge against Prioe
of violation of the eleotion laws, and
have him arrested as above stated. Be?
fore proceeding to Mobile with the pri?
soner, .a proposition was mada to bim to
the effect that if he would relinquish his
claim to the office of Judge, the prose?
cution of the charges would be dropped.
This Judge Price indignantly spumed,
and he was conveyed to Mobile in charge
of tbe United StateB Marshal."
WHERS "THE INTIMIDATION" REALLY
Is.-While, like the wolf in the fable,
the Grant men are crying out that the
Southern lamb will muddy the stream
their silent master is practically attempt?
ing "intimidation" wherever be oan.
Here is the latest instance: In North
Carolina, fifty citizens of Pitt County, ,
in charge of United StateB Deputy Mar?
shal Franois, were brought before United
Stutes Commissioner Robinson, at Golds- j
boro,.on Monday, on the charge of ob- ,
strnoting Commissioner Cox and Mar- ,
shal Roach. After a long and patient
hearing, the cases were all dismissed by
the Commissioner. Tbe work of intimi- ,
dation goes on, but behind it is the in?
tense indignation of the people at these ,
unjust arrests. Tho same result has just
been reaohed at Atlanta, where the over
jealous Farrow tried a similar experi?
ment. "Let ns have peace."
THE L. N. FEWELL TRIAL.-lu conse?
quence of the Presidential eleotion which
comes off on Tuesday, the trial of L. N.
Fowell was set for Wednesday of the No?
vember County Court, instead of Mon?
day, as was first understood. This will
give witnesses and others who have to
attend the trial an opportunity to vote
on Tuesday before oomiog to court.
A recent writer says of the extraordi?
nary dryness of the olimate of tho Ar?
gentine Republic: "A bowl of water
left uncovered in the morning is dry at
night; ink vanisbes from the inkstand as
if by magic; the bodies of dead ani?
mals dry up instead of decomposing, and
neither exercise nor exposure to the
sun's rays produces perspiration."
A despatch from Bucharest says that
in consequence of the continued persecu?
tion of the Jewish residents by tho na?
tive citizens, large numbers of the form?
er are leaving the country daily. A
band of Jewish emigrants, numbering
several hundred, have left for the United
States, where they intend making their
A serious riot took placo in Constanti?
nople on Wednesday last between Turks
and Persians, during which the troops
wero called out and fired into the Per?
sian party, killing three and wounding
thirty. Fivo of tho soldiers were in?
jured. Tho Persian quarter of the city
was greatly exoited, aud there were foars
of "a geoeral m ass aero."
I write you to oertify that I have used
Dr. Simmons' Liver Regulator io my
family with complete success.
J. W. D. BIRD,
O 12tf?3 Chattahoochee, Fla.
Oolong aod Souchong are autumn co?
lor?, and tho girls have begun to "teas"
for them already.
Women are working as bank oashiers
in Kan BBS, and hope to be eqaal to a de?
Thc A r Linns un Horrors,
Having jnet returned from Osceola,
Arkansas, lam enabled to send a state?
ment of the impending troubles at that
point. The town of Osoeola contains
some GOO inhabitants, live dry gooda
stores, seven retail groceries or grog?
shops, and several dozen trading resi?
dents of various kinds. These are what
are left by the tornado which swept over
the place two weeks ago, and' destroyed
some twenty houses, including a ohuroh
and three store-houses, with their con?
tents. Osceola is the County seat of
Missouri County, Arkansas, and is on
the Missouri Hiver, ninety milea above
this city. The surrounding country ia
swampy, and the settlement, except an
occaeioual cotton or farm plantation of
several hundred acres, is rather a wild
region. Except by river, there is no
communication with the place from this
city, and it has neither railroad nor tele?
graph station, though there is a regular
landing for steamers. Tho inhabitants,
except those who own farms, are of au
illiterate type, such aa generally reside
in a newly-Bettled country. For the past
six years, the County officials have been
of the stripe of the followers of ex-Gov.
Clayton and his doctrines. Their eleva?
tion to office was entirely due to the ne?
groes and ignorant whites. Property
and land-owners have had no vote in the
eleotion of officials, and a split in tho
dominant party in tho State gave the
Liberals some hope of ohanging the
political situation, and eventually secur?
ing a loss bated set of County officials.
The principal leaders of the faction were
Murray, the Sheriff of Missouri County,
and Fitzpatrick, the County Register.
The latter is a bold, bad, erratic mun, oi
violent prejudices, a carpet-bagger from
Kentucky, and a confirmed Radical.
Ia a public discussion of local politics,
some six weeks ago, he denounced She?
riff Murray, whom he afterwards shot
and killed in an altercation, which
brought great denunciation down on
him. He was a Liberal or "brindle
tail," and popular with the people.
Fitzpatrick was an extremist, with onlj
negroes for associates, and oonsiderablt
feeling was engendered by hia killing ol
Murray, which waa by somo regarded ir
tho light of self-defence, that officia
having commenced the assault that re
eulted in bis death. Fitzpatrick wai
soon released under bonds to appear a
the succeeding term of oort.
A short time since Colonel Gouso
Liberal candidate for Congress, visit?e
Osceola to speak on the political issues
Fitzpatrick met him and asked to bi
permitted to "divide time." Goose de
dined to recognize him, and was com
polled to leave tho place, because Fitz
patriok declared he would break up hi
meeting by getting np an oppositioi
meeting a few hundred yards distant
Bad feeling was increased by this cir
oumstance, and some threats were mad
by both factions. List Tuesday waa th
appointed time for the County court t
be held. Judge Palmer, of Helena, wa
appointed special Judge in the absenc
of Judge Stephenson, who had gone o
to settle the Popo County trouble, i
uompany with W. H. Clayton, brothe
to Senator Powell Clayton, aud prosecu
ing attorney for tho circuit; also seven
members of the bar. He arrived i
Osceola by steamer from this oity ear]
on Tuesday morning. It waa soon pa
pablo that trouble waa brewiog, an
when the Judge opened court ho foan
that all tho jurors aud witaesses wei
Daring tho morning session of tl
court a party of armed white men, sou
twenty in number, marched into tr.
place and stacked artus in a store. Thc
stated that they desired to protect tl
court and jurors from attack or intim
dation by bodies of armed negroes who
Fitzpatrick was known to have 1 u rki ii
in the neighborhood. An armed par;
of negroes, carrying a flag, also marchi
through tho town and drew up in froi
of Fitzpatrick's office. The latter toe
their colors and placed them over L
house. He conferred with Judgo Pt
mer, and stated that he waa anxious
have bis trial for the murder of Sher
Murray at the present term of court.
Upon opening the court on Wedin
day morning. Judge Palmer found ni
bher jarors nor witnesses forthcomin
All were under arms, and had joined t
contending factions, tho whites, und
their chosen leader, Bowen, taking po
tiou to the North of the town, and t
blacks, under Fitzpatrick, stationed o
mile ?South of tho village, both ou t
river banka. Judge Palmer, Attorn
Clayton, Sheriff Driver, and several i
tlaential friends, met the belligerei
under flag of troco, and read the R:
Act to the leaders of each. Fitzpatri
promised to disperso his band, 1
strong, and all tho blacks. The otl
side disclaimed being rioters. Dari
Wednesday af toi noon, Fitzpatrick,
stead of dispersing his band, moi
them towards tho town in double fl
marched near tho Southern edge of I
village, and filed off through a laue.
Halting nearly a milo West, the whit
under Bowen, accepted supposed bau
for battle, and moved forward thron
the town and down tho levee town
tho blacks, who at ohco marched inti
wasto of fallen timber recently thro
down by a violent tornado. At a rai
of COO yards firing commonced betwi
the parties, and long range skirmish
was kept up for an hour or two, resi
ing in the death of Anderson Garre
black follower of Fitzpatrick. 1
whites subsequently drew, off, retiree
their oamp, built camp fires, threw
pickets, and laid on their nrms dur
tho night. Fitzpatrick retreated, i
on Thursday morning was invisil
The whites pursed closely, and eau
Fitzpatrick to desert his followers i
cross the Missouri, in Tennessee, at
can Point, some forty miles abovo
city. Oa Thursday afternoon, fifty
armed white mon reached Osceola fi
Homersville, Mo., a town twenty
miles West of Osoeola. They cami
volunteers to aid tho whites and cam
near the plaoe.
Saturday morning, shortly before I
left the nonne, the whites ander Bowen
returned from the Southward with forty
two black prisoners, captured in the
swamps and about various plantations.
All were charged with being participants
with Fitzpatrick with the troubles. The
stores and houses were all closed, and
much of tho goods and plunder had
beon removed acrons the river or else?
where. Families were also sent out of
the place, cotton fields were deserted,
workshops closed, and the general ap
poarauco denoted strife nod disaster.
Foo rs ate on tor tain ed that the whites
under arms may, without acknowledged
leaders, become plunderers, and porhaps,
under tho influence of liquor, will com?
mit au outrage or cot a throat.
A feeling of insecurity prevails among
all good citizens of the County. Au
order had arrived from Qov. Hadley, re?
moving Fitzpatrick from tbe office of
Register, end this act was favorably re?
garded by the people. Fitzpatrick
passed through this city, to day, on his
way to Little Book, where be expects to
lay bis grievances to the State authori?
ties. He boasts, like a braggart, con?
quering hero of. his exploits, and.thinks
he will go .back -clothed with authority
to call oat tho militia and devastate the
country. Efforts are in progress among
influential officials and good citizens o
circumvent his plans and bring about n
peaceful solution of the impending trou?
ble.- Memphis Cor. 2V. Y. Herald, loth.
- m . ? -
NEW MACUINEBY FOB COMTRBSSEKG
COTTON.-On Friday last, a number of
gentlemen, representing the commercial
and mechanical interests, assembled at
the Charleston cotton press, Church
street, near Broad, to witness tbe opera?
tions of a new steam and hydraulic cot?
ton press, designed and ioveoled by
John F. Taylor, Esq., of the firm of
John F. Taylor & Co., the well known
proprietor of the Pbccuix.Iron Works of
this city, where the press was boilt.
The press consists of two steam cylin?
ders, each fifty-six inches in diameter
and eight feet stroke. A hydraulic ram
is attached to the piston of each of the
fifty-six iocb steam cylinders. The
diameters of these rams are twenty-two
inches and nine inches. These rams are
coooected by pipes to two other rams,
attached to thu platten on which the
bale of cottoo is placed.
The tweoty-two inch ram imparts the
initial presenro to the balo of cotton, and
the nine inch ram tho finishing pressure.
The piston that imparts, tbe initial press?
ure being operated by! the exhaust steam
from tho piston to which the eight inch
rum is attached, .which steam, having
then done all that is required of it, is
discharged iuto an apparatus for heating
the water which .is.'intended to be fed
into the steam boiler. The piston that
imparts the finishing 'proseare is ope?
rated by live steam from the boiler. The
steam is subsequently discharged into
the other oylicdur, there to communicate
aoother initial pressore, or the initial
pressure imparted to the next bale of
cotton pressed. The steam is supplied
by au ordinury cylindrical tubular boiler,
twelvo feet long and four feet in diame?
ter. A pressure of seventy pounds per
square inoh in the boiler produces a
pressure of 1,000 tons on each bale, irre?
spective of size. Consequently, every
bale is compressed to the same density.
Thojworking of the press was watched
with great interest by those assembled,
it being something new, and gave per?
fect satisfaction ia every particular,
turning out 100 bales of cotton to the
hour. Its movement was almost noise?
less, holding the balo firmly aud making
it as neut a package as possible. It is a
?abor saver aud economizer of fuel, and
gives out more power with half the
?team, (say sixty pounds,) than does the
Did patent with 120 pouuds. Upon the
whole, it muy be considered-and we
say so on tho authority of experienced
mechanics-as a triumph of genius and
mechanical skill, and as soon as it be?
comes generally known-the one we
refer to being tho second one put op-it
will take the place of its rivals, if the
others may be so termed.
An affair of the heart-palpitation.
Acacia Lodge, No. 94, A. F. BL
A AN extra Communication of this
"./^arLodgo will be held in Masonic Hall,
/V\TH18 (Thursday) EVENING, at 7
3'clook. Tho M. M. Degree will be conferred.
By order of the W. M.
Oct 17 1_F. M. DRENNAN, Ju- Sec'y.
Unpaid Gas-light Bills.
CONSUMI-:UH whose bills, remain unpaid at
tho close of thia day will Hud tho samo
in the hands uf tho Superintendent, with di?
rections to remove the metres.
Oct 17 1 Secretary Gae-light Company.
CONSISTING in part of fine BEGAUS, all
Grant and Greeley Campaign Prizo Boies
Asaorted Candles, Ooudray's Pomades,
Lubin's and Atkinson's Extract?,
Fino Pipes and Stoma,
Amber Mouth-Pieces, Urge and small.
Boaidoa many other uacful and attractive
inicien, too many to enam?rate.
Can bo found at
C. V. ANTWERP'S,
Oct 17 Main atree^opjpoaito Kimmi's.
For the Fair of the Carolinas.
C ii .MU.OT IF, , COLOMBIA ANO AUGUSTA lt. R. Co.,
COLUMBIA, H. C., October 1G, 1872.
ROUND TRIP TICKETS for theabovo Fair,
goud for five daj'a, will bo sold at all
regular st nt iou a ou thia road, commencing
with SUNDAY, 20th instant. Purchaae your
tickets before outtring tho care.
E. It. DORSEY,
Oct 17 6 General Ticket Agent.
APPLICATIONS will be received at my
etoro until FRIDAY EVKNlNG, at 5
o'clock, for tho Situation of SCHOOL THACH?
ER at th? Odd Fellowo' School Rona* of Co?
lumbia. I8AAO 8ULZBA0QEB,
Oct 1G 2 Seoretary.
FIVE FIRST GLASS DRESS-MAKERS.
Good Wages Paid.
Oct 17 3_Tl. 0. SHIVER A CO.
ECONOMY IS BUYING
FOUNDATION' OF WEALTH,
THIS being the case, wc offer the consumers
Of evory description, of
BOOTS and SHOES,
HATS and CAPS,
The above lines of merchandise at prices
that Insure economy. Our desire and deter?
mination is to place our goods within the
reach of all, giving a good, earnest, solid
guarantee that wo soil our goods as cheap or
cheaper than any reliable house South. Wo
do most earnestly invite the public to gire ns
a trial whenever anything is needed. Re?
member we deal in thousands of articles that
we cannot afford to advertise, as our prices
are too low tar add any additional cost to
We are now keeping the
"RED RANK TARNS,"
Reing a recent and very pretty production
from the mill of some of our own townsmen.
R. C. SHIVER & CO.
MANAGER, - - WM. E. SPALDINO.
ONE NIGHT ONLY! !
Engagement of the
GREAT TRAGIC AC TH ES 8,
M"SD. P. BOWERS!
MR. J. C. MoCOLLOM,
And a SELECTED NEW YORK COMPANY.
MONDAY EVENING, Oct. 21,
Tho Grand Historical Tragedy of
Admission $1.00. Reserved Seats 25 Cents
Box Sheet open at LvRraud's Music Store,
FRIDAY, October 18. _Pot 16 5
ABOUT 20,000 feet-B. M.-of good OAK
PLANK for sale low. Sizo 2J inches thick, 10
feet in length. Can bo seen near the Wil?
mington, Columbia and Augusta Railroad De?
pot. Address E. W. MERCER,
Oct 15 G Box 194, Columbia, S. C.
Distilled by tho Proprietors,
AT SCHIEDAM, IN HOLLAND.
AN INVIGORATING TONIC
AND MEDICINAL BEVERAGE.
Warranted porfectly pure, aud flee from all
deleterious substances. It is distilled from
BAULKY of tho finest quality, and tho AROMA
T?O JCNIFKU BEBET OF ITALT and designed
expressly for caeca of Dyspepsia or Indiges?
tion, Dropsy, Gout, Rheumatism, General
Debility, Catarrh of tho Bladder, Pains in the
Back and Stomach, and all disoases of the
Urinary Organs. It gives great relief in
Asthma, Gravel and Calculi in the Bladder,
strengthens and invigorates the system, and
is a certain preventative and cure of that
dreadful scourge, FEVER AND AQUK.
CAUTION 1 Ark for "HUDSON O. W?LPE'*
For sale by all respectable Grocers and Apo?
HUDSON G. WOLFE Sc CO., Solo Importers.
Office, 18 South William strcot, Now York.
NEW sugar-cured HAMS,
Smoked Beef, for sale low. HOPE Sc GYLES.
?An BBLS. NEW FLOUR, of all grade?,
for sale at greatly reduced prices,
by JOHN AGNEW St BON.