Newspaper Page Text
LONDON, October 17.-The Karn, for !
Bombay, and the Parthia, for New York,!
collided in St. George channel. The
Parthia was slightly damaged.
Parliament re-assembles on the 19th
BRUSSELS, October 17.-A man who
participated in the Communist revolt in
Paris has surrendered himself to the
police, and made declaration that hp was
an accomplice ol Trappmau, who mur?
dered an eutire family noar Paris. An
examination.showed tho man to bo of
LANCASTER, PA., October 15.-Com?
plaint was made to-day before Alderman
Arnweg. by Reinhardt Reiner, election
judge of the eighth Ward of Lancaster,
against Dr. H. E. Mublenborg, United
States Colleotor bf Internal Revenue,
for offering said . election judge $200 if
he would stuff the ballot-box to reduce
Buckalow'H majority to 100 in said ward.
A warrant was issued, for the arrest of
MEMPHIS, October 15.-Instead of
going to Little Rock, as previously re?
ported. Fitzpatrick, the leader of the
blacks in the Osceola, riot, weat from
thia city into Crittenden County, Ark.,
and is now reported to be at1 Marion,
the County seat, endeavoring to incito
tho negroes to juin him on another raid
toward Osceola. He made his appear?
ance last evening at a colored church in
Marion, uhd'demuhded that every able
bodied negro in the congr?gation should
join his ,'f?rces or bo subjected to a flue
of $50 by the League to whioh they all
beloug; and, iu oase the flue was not
paid, their cotton to that value would be
seized and Sold, After obtaining thirty
recruits, be.left Marion, and is said to
have started this- morning for Little
Ro?k. The citizens of Osceola are un?
der arms, acting u?d'?rr the sheriff's
orders. The fifty negroes captured with
arms in their hands yesterday are in the
County' jail. Some of thom have ex?
pressed contrition for their recent acts,
and have beep permitted to return to
their homes, lt is reported that a num?
ber of them were wounded during the
pursuit pf Fitzpatrick's party last weok.
Fitzpatrick was BO closely followed, that
his horse and rifle were abandoned by'
him. 'The latter was found on tho river
bank at Pecan Point, thirty miles below
the scene of the affray. Exertions are.
being m?de to prevent' Fitzpatrick from
causing further trouble. '-v
NEW YORK, October 17.-The registra
tion shows 96,000 against 91,000 in 1871.
The registration is progressing.
Mexican Minister Nelson has arrived.
.Pfl??iADEi4PatA^ October 17.-The dele?
gates <to the- Iriah Catholic Benevolent
Uoibn 'attended - a .complimentary con?
cert th ie eve ni fig, given by the Catholic
Phil?patrian Literary Institute. An ad?
dress, of Welcome was delivered by J. D.
O'Brien^ which- was responded to by
Hdrj. M. W. Hogan, of St. Louis, and
Rev] Tether Roovey, of Nashville. Over
20? delegates have already arrived, and
others are expected.
PrrTsnT/BQ, October 17.-The Pig Iron
Manufacturers' Association meeting
made no ohanges in the prices of metal.
LEXINGTON, October 17.-Sentinel won
the stallion race, two heats, in 2.31}-.<,
beating Magic, Clay, Curtis and Ameri?
can-time 2.23>2? 2.29^. Princess won
tho second race--time 2.42'^. Limy
won the third race-time 2.41, 2.40j?,
2.43. ; '
SAN FB?KOISOO, October 17.-Gold?
smith Maid beat Occident, mile heats,
for $10,000; first heat-Maid 2.20^; Oc?
cident 2.21>?; second heat-Maid 2.20\i\
third heat-Maid 2.201^. Neither horse
showed signs of fatigue, and Occident
was leading in1 the Inst heat, when a bad
break threw Mar4 ahead.
MEMPHIS', October 17.-Willie, tho
youngest son of Mr. Davis, died' to-day
of dip thor ia, . K
WASHI?OTON? October 17.-It is ru?
mored that Bristow succeeds Williams
ns iVttoruoy-Goueml, after the elections.
Williams will preside over the commis?
sion to adjudicate the Alabama claims
between the people and the Government,
whioh it is qpepeated Congress will esta?
blish. . hf J u 1 ti?
PHILADELPHIA, Ootpber 17.-The iron
works at "Johnstown, recently burned,
have,'resumed work. The employee's
gave their labor gratuitously to rebuild,
while the Pennsylvania Railroad and the
large manufacturera in Philadelphia far*
nished ihs bars;'tools and materials'to
effect tli.sj Unexampled resuscitation.
At the Irish Catholic Benevolent Union
Convention, Mr. Glennon, of Virginia,
offered a preamble and resolution look?
ing to tho adoption of some plan for the
protection of Catholic emigrants upon
their arrival in thia country. Mr. Medi
craft, of Philadelphia, moved a vote of
thanks to President Grant for the inter,
est taken in behalf of tho emigrants.
The President said, in the midst of a
heatcjd political campaign, he thought
snob a motion ont of order, and ounld
not entertain it. .;.
.NBW YOBK, October 17.-The National
Board of Trade oonvened, this morning,
and considered a resolution of the
Buffalo Board of Trade, to the effect that
if any proposition is entertained by the
National Board looking to a national ap?
propriation in aid of any work within
the li gilts of any' particular State, it
should, first be shown that snob State
was ready to resign all jurisdiction over
suoh work to the General Government.
The Board discussed tho proposition to
give the Central Erio Canal to the Gene?
ral Government, and tabled the subject.
Tho committee on gambling in trade
presented aiport condemning any sys?
tem of traflo whioh substitutes reckless
gambling for fair dealing, and calling on
the banka to discourage loans to parties
engiged in cornering, by exacting
Buoh securities as will confine them
to transactions within their means.
Branch, of Richmond, presented a mi?
nority report, condemning cornering in
Stocks, gold and grain, as dishonest and
injurious to the . national 'character.
Fairbanks, of Chicago, objected to the
word dishonest, and doubted whether
they could stop it, as it is gambling, and
gumbling will always go on. Several
delegates denounced tho pernicious sys?
tem of trade in cotton oarried on in
Pearl street, by whioh sometimes three
times as muoh cotton is sold in one day
us there is in the country. Tho majority
report was carried.
St. Andrew's Church, on Staten Island,
Caleb Gushing, who has nrrived hero,
expresses himself eminently satisfied
with the Geneva results. He says the
counterbalancing claims will not reach
S2.000.000. Tho records of tho com
mission, as printed, mako twouty-fivi
The illness of Mrs. Greeley keeps Ho
raoe Greeley nt home.
The Herald is preparing to issuo t
HARRISBURG, October 17.-Simon Ca
meron celebrated his golden wedding to
day. ' '
It is rumored that a Cuban expoditioi
of 500 men, with 10,000 stand of arm
nnd several pieces of artillery, are ready
Tho vessel will leave with regular papers
and load at sea. The authorities hen
are on the alert.
WASHINGTON, Ootober 17.-Major Ha
milton, of the First Artillery, is orderei
to the Department of the South. Maj
Best, of the First Artillery, is ordered t
tho Department of the Gulf.
Probabilities-Tho barometer will con
tiaue to fall slowly over tho lower lake
aud in the Middle and Eastern Statet
with South-westerly to South-easterl
winds, warm and generally cloudy wes
ther and belts of rain. In the Sout
Atlantic States, falling barometer, Soutt
erly to Easterly winds, and considerabl
cloudiness in Florida, with possible rail
lu the Gulf States, partly cloudy wei
thor and Northerly to Easterly windi
dearing weather iu the North-west, an
thence to tho lower Ohio Valley an
Michigan. The upper Ohio River wi
probably aontinue rising.
GOIJDSBORO, N. C., October 17.
convention of the colored Baptists of th
Stato assembled here to-day. A lari
delegation of ministers and visitors a;
in attendance. The convention adjouri
. . Financial an LI Commercial.
COLUMBIA, S. C., October 17.-Sal
of cotton to-day 76 bales-middlii
LONDON, Ootober 17-Noon.-Consc
92K; 5s88M. '
LIVERPOOL, Ootober 17-3 P. M.
Cotton opened " quiet and steady-u
lands 9%; ;Or?eana 10}?; eales' 15,0
bales; speculation and export 4,000; sal
bf uplands for December 9.%.
LONDON, Ootober 17-Evening.-Bi
lion decreased ?375,000.
LIVERPOOL, . Ootober 17-Evening.
Cotton closdd quiet and steady-nplau
NEW YORK, Ootober 17-Noon.-Sto<
?rmor. : Gold ri strong, at 13. Moe
easy, at 5. Exchange-long 8%\ sh'
10?4* Governments dull and hea<
State bonds very strong. Cotton A tear
sales 2,133 bales-uplands 19}.<', Ortet
20. Flour unchanged. Wheat quiet a
heavy. Corn steady. Pork steady
mess firstname.lastname@example.org. Lard quiet, at t
?8 7-16. Freights quiet.
7 P. M.-Net receipts ot cotton,
day, 17 balos; gross 4.351. Sales of ,
tures 8,600 bales: October 1813-16, 19
Novomber 18 9-16, 183?; December 18
18 11-16; January 19, 19 1-16; Mai
20 1-16; April 20 9 16; May 20%. B
ney activer, but dosed at 4@G. Sterl
SJi. Gold 12%@13i?. Govornme
closed littlo changed. States very stro
especially on Tennessees. South Ce
Unas steady. Cotton, firm; sales. 4,
bales-uplands19>?; Orleans 20. Fl
in fair reqaesV and unchanged.- Whia
92, Wheat irregular.-; common depres
and good Beares-winter red Wost
email@example.com. 'Oom heavy and lower,
clo H ed firmer, notwithstanding the
vanced freights. Rico in moderate
quest, at 7><i@8^- "Pork excited
higher, at 15\00. Beef activer. Freif
CINCINNATI, Ootober 17.- Flour
and unchanged. Oom quiet and
abanged. Pork firm, at 14.00. I
heavy-Otterings of city kettle at 8; si
of steam light, at 7%; summer
Bacon firm'-1-jobbing sales of shoul
at 7^@7>?; largo sales of cloar rib si
at 11^8@11>.<; clear Bides, jobbing
Whiskey firm, at 88,
ST. Louts, October 17.-Flour ?
arid weak. Cord dull and unehnn
Whiskey dull, at 89. Pork lower
15.25. Baoon lower-shoulders
olear rib sides 11>?; clear sides
der lots ??o. higher. Lard quiet
unchanged-retail lots of refined at
LOUISVILLE, Ootober 17.-Flour ste
Corn quiet. Provisions firm, bu
pork or oity rendered lard here. B
supply small-shoulders held at 7
iy^ \ clear rib sides soaroe, at ?2)?; <
?ides 12>?@12>?, packed. Lard-ti
10; kegs 1L??@11& Whiskey fin
BALTIMORE, Ootober 17.-Cotton
middling 1U>?; receipts 176 bales;
250; stock 1,814. Flour unohai
Wheat firm. Corn-white aotive, c
3^72; yellow doll, at 65@69, Oatt
?nd provisions quiet. Whiskey fir
\t 93M- ?? ? . ? ?
CHARLESTON, October .17.-Ootti
-rood demand-middling 18@18??
jeipts 2,741 bales; sales 1,000; i
AUGUSTA, October 17.-Cotton
Bing niA(?l7%; receipts 1,555 1
BOSTON, October 17.-Cotton in
leinand-middling 20; receipts
sales; sal es. 500; stock 3,000.
WILMINGTON, October 17.-C
jasy-middling 18'4'; receipts 215 I
sales 190; stock 3,042.
NORFOLK, October 17.-Cotton ?
ow |middling 18)^@18^; receipt
sales; sales 300; stock 4,517.
MOBILE, October 17.-Cotton qi
Riddling 18)4'? low middling 18;
ordinary 17}.. ; receipts 1.-1G5 bales; sales
1,000; stock 8,711.
NEW ORLEANS, October 17.-Cotton in
fair demand-middling 19??@19??; low
middling 18%@18%; good ordinary 18
@18?^; receipts 7,230 bales; sales 1,200;
PHILADELPHIA, October 17.-Cotton
firm and ofibrings light-middling 19^Q.
GALVESTON, October 17.-Cotton quiot
-good ordinary lGJ??fT^lG-J.? ; receipts
309 bales; sales 330; stock 22,70S.
SAVANNAH, October 17.-Cottou ir?
regular and in fair demand; good offer?
ings-middling 183-?(?il8>4 ; receipts
3,103 bales; sales 2,084; stock 43,031.
The Nowberuo Ti?ties, alluding to the
terrible locomotivo explosion near that
place on Wednesday moruing, says:
Alphous Fuison, engineer, wns instantly
killed, a Bmall piece of iron being driven
through his head, entering tho left ear
and coming out at the right; and his loft
leg blown off and his clothes all toru
into shreds. He was a native of Ra?
leigh, thirty-five yours of uge, and was
formerly employed on tho Southside
Road, of Virginia, and the Raleigh and
I Gaston Road, of this State, and had
been on the Atlautio and North Caroliua
Road about four years. Ho leaves a wife
and two ohildreu-a boy and girl, aged
respectively neveu and ton years.
Bridgers Arendell, conductor, lived a
few moments after the accident. His
clothing was completely torn off; he re?
ceived a bad cut in tho left side, near
tho short ribs; his face also was badly
out, and the whole .skin surface of bis
body was very badly scalded. The ex
plosion threw his body back a distance
of twenty feet, oomiug dowu ou tho rail?
road track aud ties, whioh must have
caused fearful internal injuries. Mr.
Arendcll was born in Morehead City,
where his family now reside. He was
fifty-two years of ago, and leaves a wife
and four children, tho youngest being
olevon months old. Simon Bonner, (co?
lored,) fireman, had his left leg blown
off below the knee, and was badly
scalded in his lower limbs. He was
taken to Kinston on the mail train for
medical attention, but died aboot noon.
Ho was thirty-six years of age, and
leaves a wife-and two children. Ho re?
sided in this city near the depot. Two
others were slightly injured.
OUR LAND OF LIBEOTY.-The Louis?
ville Courier-Journal announces this
outrage against free speech and freo
opinion perpetrated on United States
soldiers by their military despots, who
weakly imitate their.master:
Day before yesterday, a communica?
tion appeared in the Courier-Journal,
over the signatures of several members
of Company "I," Fourth United States ?
Infantry, now stationed at Lebanon, in
this State, expressing decided but gen?
tlemanly and soldierly convictions in
favor of the Liberal movement and
Horace Greeley for the Presidency, 'In
consequence, as we learn from the Le?
banon Standard, of yesterday, i/ie men so
offending were immediately placed in the
guard house hy their officers. We nek,
for information, if suoh expression of
political preference is forbidden by the
regulations of the army? And, if so, if
any action has'ever buen taken against
those officers or soldiers of the regular
army who met iu Pittsburg, the other
day, and solemnly entered their protest
aguinst the election of Mr. Greeley, and
their convictions that the election of
General Grant is necessary for the salva?
tion of tho country? Moreover, we
would ask-simply for information-if
several members of Company .'I,"
Fourth United States Infantry, who
published a communication in the Louis?
ville Commercial, several days since, tak?
ing strong ground in favor of the re?
election of General Grant, have known ;
the inside of tho guard house at Lebanon
post in consequence? * t
Of courso, no answer has boen given
these "impertinent" queries from a .
civilian, who; as well as a soldier, has no
i rights whioh an "offioer and a gentle?
man" is bound to respect or regard.
MEDICAL ROD?LES.-Columns would
be requirod.to enumerate the medical
bubbles that have visen to the surface
and burst since Hostetter's Stomach
Bitters became the standard tonic of the
Western ;Homisphere. Boast's tho most
extravagant, fabrications the most pre?
posterous, cant the most sickening, have
I in turn been employed to bolster up the
worthless preparations that have from
time to time been introduced, ia the
hope of dividing the field with that
famous vegetable remedy. Signal failuro
has been the lot of each and all. The
reputation of tho Bitters as a preventive
.of epidemics, a stomachic, un in vigoran t.
a general restorative, and a specific for
indigestion, bilious affections, rheuma?
tism, nervous debility, constitutional
weakness, paroxysmal fevers, and all
complaints to whioh the more sensitive
sex are exclusively liable, is established
upon the sound basis of more than twen?
ty years' experience, and can no morobe
shaken by tho clap-trap nostrums of un?
scientific pretenders than the everlasting
hills by the winds that rustle through
their defilep. O 13 |J3
Political caricaturists are treated
rather unceremoniously in Egypt. Re?
cently a dover limner in Cairo secretly
circulated an excellent caricaturo of tho
Khedive. The latter saw it, and waxed
very wroth. The polioe discovered tho
author, aud ho was severely bastiuadood.
They havo posted np notioes on the
outside of tho street cars iu Pittsburg to
the effeot that tho cars will not wait for
young ladies to kiss good-byo.
Heavy brass watoh-ohaius, worth
about thirty cents- a chain, have ap?
peared in society.
Tho attention of newspaper starters is
called to Cordova, Spain, a largo city
which is without a newspaper.
Virginia has seventeen sumac mills,
and flatters herself on snmao-tivity in
HonniBLS EXPERIMENTS-THE DEAD
BODY OP A CONDEMNED MUBDKHEB SUB?
JECTED TO THE ACTION OP ELECTRICITY.
Barclay, tho young man who was hanged
at Columbus, Ohio, on Friday last, for a
most brutal murder, consented that the
students of a medioal college in that
city could have his body for experi?
mental purposes, and ten minutes after
it was cut down, it was placed in a wagon
uud driven rapidly to tho college, whore
a powerful battery had been pluced in
position, for tho purpose of trying tho
effect of electricity as a medium to* re?
store life. At twenty-four minutes to 1
o'clock, tux students carried tho body
into tho anatomical leuturiug-room of
tho college, where were ussembled the
students uud ull tito prominent medical
gentlemen of the city. It wus then
tukcu from tho coffin tiud placed upon
the operating-table. Tho pupils of the
eyes were found to bo dilated and tho
faoe discolored. The body was stripped
of its clothing, uud at thirteeu minutes
to 1 o'clock, thirty-seven minutes after
death, the students began operations.
The electrical instr a meut used was ono
of the most powerful known, consisting
of six cups of Bunsen's battery attached
to Bitch's induotion coil of the largest
size. It was operated by Prof. Menden
hall, an eminent electrician, while Prof.
Wormly und Pro?s. Holdermau and Do
nig conducted the experiment.
Two ourreuts of eleotricity were used
.-ono placed at the lower extremity of
tho body, und the other drawn along tho
arm, neck, face and breast. The effect
was wonderful; tho eyes opened, tho face
drew up as if in pain, tho mouth jerked
to one side, tho arm raised as il to strike,
and tho ?Ht clenched. The limbs also
raised, and tho toas and fingers worked,
and once tho body almost turned to one
side. Thc arms wore next laid bare and
a current of electricity introduced. Tho
whole system seemed to reepond, and
tho movements of the body wera at times
violent. At four minutes to 2 o'clock,
the electricity was removed, and faint ac?
tions of the muscles could even thou bo
observed. The body was afterwards left
till ten minutes ofter 3, when the electri?
city was again applied and the muscles
of tho body still responded as before,
but with less force. The breast was tb?*ti
opened, and a current passed into lue
heart, but it gave no response It was
carried to tho bauds and feet, and ull re?
sponded as before. The heart was then
taken out and found hard as muscle and
full of blood, tho lungs not congested,
tho brain very healthy, free from any
oougpstion whatever. At eleven minutes ,
after 4 o'clock electricity was again ap?
plied, and a good response was had; at
eighteen minutes after 5 a faint response
was given, and at fifteen minutes to G,
five hours and thirty-five minutes after
death, the strongest current that could ?
be applied failed to move a muscio. The
experiment exhibition was then brought <
to a close, tho crowd ' dispersed, aud tho
mutilated body of Johu Barclay was re- \
placed in its coffin.
When a discoverer of any scientific
sabjuct asks the co-operation of the .
learned in soionco to test the merit ned
truth of his discovery by severo tostB ?
and practical results, ami then to en?
dorse and roeommoud it, it is fair to pre- \
?unie it is valuable for tho purpose in?
tended. Snob has been the course pur?
sued by Messrs. Hall ?fc Co., proprietors
of Hall's Vegetable Sicilian Hair Be- i
newer. And all those who havo tested j
it, (among whom wo may mention Dr. ,
A. A. Hayes und S. Dana Hayes, Che- ,
mists, and State Assayers of Massachu- j
setts; Walter Burnham, M. D.. Professor .
of Surgery in Pennsylvania University,'
Philadelphia; Geo. Gray, M. D., Profes- j
sor of Anatomy and Physiology,) assert (
it is the best preparation in usc for all ?
cutaneous diseuses of the neal p. Be- .
? to rps gray hair to its original color,
prev?ots the hair from falling, creates a '.
new growth. It is certainly worthy of a
trial.-Newburyport Herald of Gospel ,
INTERESTING DECISION TO TOBACCO
DEALERS.-lt has boen decided by the
Office of Internal Bevenue, that, under
tho. law and regulations of tho Commis?
sioner, a tobacco or cigar manufacturer
may sell in bulk, without tho payment
of tax, refuse, scraps, clippings, etc.,
incidental to hts own business; but the
law does not - allow, and tho regulations
never contemplated, the general pur?
chase and sile of this class of tobacco in
bulk, and without tho payment of tax.
The sales must be limited to tobacco
scraps, waste, clippings, etc., which have
resulted from tho manufacturer's own
business, and sold as material to be fur?
ther manipulated, or manufactured, or
mixed with other manufactured tobacco.
Permits for tho salo of this class of to?
bacco to manufacturers of cigars or to?
bacco must be kept within thc limits of
tho law and regulations.
The English Anti-Slavory Society gives
a lamentable account of tho present con?
dition of tho slnvo trade on the Eastern
coast of Africa. According to this state?
ment, at least 150,000 natives aro yearfy
dragged away from their homes, 80 out
of every 100 of whom perish on tho way
from exhaustion or violence. The
squadron which Great Britain is main?
taining on tho coast, at a yoarly cost of
?200,000, has proved only a remedy
worse than tho diseaso; tho officers und
men of the ornisors themselves being iu
tho habit of perpetrating the very hor?
rors they aro sent to discover and pre?
In V rush to catch a fly. nt Constan?
tine, Michigan, tho other day, two small
boys carno in collision and each had tho
unconscious satibfactiou of having
kuockod' tho other senseless When re?
suscitated, ono had lost all his teeth, and
tho other hud a brokeu nose und a split
The discouraging nows comes from
Copenhagen that tho Schleswig-Holstein
question is about to bo agitated again
What han tho world done, that this pu
nishment should be inflicted upon it?
A CHICAGO RETROSPECT-TUE WORK
OP A YEAR.-The Chicago pupers all give
au extended history of the city between
tho great fire and its lirst auuivtmary, |
October 7, 8 und 9. From the Inler
Ocean wo condense some of the leuding
The total cost of build i ogs which havo
bqen erected in tho burnt district is
315,558,200. Thirteen now hotels have
been completed, or are now in courso of
construction. Six Chicago elevators,
having un aggregate cupaoity of 2,475,
000 bushels of grain, und containing
1,559,395 bushels of grain, were de?
stroyed by tho fire. Four havo already
ariseu iu place of the old, and tho fifth
will bo ready by November 1. The
storage room in Chicago elevators in the
fall of 1871 was 11,375,000 busht*?.
Not only has this been regained, but it
has beoa absolutely increased within tho
twelve months by fully 1,000,000 bushels.
In dry goods, the number of houses is
about tue same as a year ago; the volume
of business is fully twenty to twenty-five
pur cent, larger. The decline in real
estate was not permanent. On tho con?
trary, estimating moderately, the in?
crease ia the gross valuation of tho 2,000
aoros barned over has beeu not less than
fifteen uer cent, in the past year. The
iuorease of the grain trade in the year
under review is upward of eleven per
cent. The total exceeds by 2G,OJO,000 ;
bushels tho receipts of 1870, and by
17,000,000 bushels tho receipts of 1808,
tho largest gruin year previous to the
fire. Out-running tho average of the
generul iucrouse, the receipts of corn'are
larger hy 10,000,000 bushels than in any
year beforo the fire, while oats, though
showing comparatively u sruall increase,
aro above the average of the eight years
previous to 1871. lu boots and shoes
and kindred branches the number of
large houses is about the Burne. The in?
crease ia tho business has beeu marked.
Eleven loading ?rms report sales of over
$10,000,000 since tho fire, and au ave?
rage income of twenty-five per cent.
That per centage is probably not far
from an average of tho whole trade.
Tho greater number of tho Chicago
banks resumed in the week following
thc fire, and have experienced no trou
blo in copiug with tho situation. On
tho contrary, they found the money of?
fered ou deposit amounted to more than
the money withdrawn. From the time
they opened to dato they have had more
money than before the fire.
TUE TRIUMPH OP FRAUD AND CORRUP?
TION.-Our State was the foons to which
were drawn all tho means and appliances
by which Radicalism has long main?
tained its sway-ull the machinery of
public corruption was pat in motion.
Hut. this was vastly augmented when tho
State and, us they were always insisting,
ibo national issues required success.
They used tho names us well ad the
purses of the wealthy Citizens, who were
content to barter good administration
md houest government in State and city
for a transitory triumph for their un?
worthy candidates. Tho Federal Go?
vernment made itself a party to thc con?
test, with all its resources, and President
Cirant, cheek by jowl with Simon Came?
ron, appeared on the scene, and, from
tho balcony of tho Continental Hotel,
made a speech for Uartranftl This im?
mense aggregate of political iuiluenco
ind corruption has VT ung from manipu?
lated ballot-boxes tho voto whioh we pre?
sent to-day. It doos not really repre?
sent tho moral or political judgment of
tho people of Pennsylvania on the true
issues ut' this campuigu, but we give it
A3 it emili's to us.
The most serious evils of this contest
fall upon our city. It is now in tho coa?
lition that New York would have beeu,
if Tweed, instead of being driven from
power, had been, with the help of tho
Federal Government, endorsed and ap?
plauded nnd installed in some high
jflice. The fresh sweep and scope which
that would have given to his power, is
now given to our "riug." ''They take
fresh license and a fresh start from'this,
which is peculiarly their victory. The i
icts pardoned in Yerkes and Hartranft.
will soon be eclipsed by frauds und pecu?
lations that will be too great a burden
sven for the long-suffering people of
Philadelphia. For though what Demo?
srats and Reformers call fraud is now
sndorsed as honest enough for Radical?
ism, this will not long stand accepted us
tho popular verdict. Def oat in tho de?
fence of tho best interests of our State
ind city, carries with it a presage of
futuro victory.-Philadelphia Age.
lu a letter addressed to James Barron
Hope, editor of the Norfolk Virginian,
from Baltimore, Mr. Allen B. Magruder
says a committee of tho citizens of Gal?
veston, Texas, had writaen an earnest
appeal to tho family for permission to
remove tho remains of the late gallant
general from Houston, for interment in
the cemetery at Galveston, with the ob?
ject of erecting a handsome and appro?
priate monument over them at the latter
place. This request bas been granted,
and theroforo the project for their re?
moval to Hollywood is at an end. Tho
people of his adopted State .have de?
termined thus to honor tho memory of
this bravo soldier. By the sido of the
ueroio Albert Sidney Johnson, whoso re?
mains also repose iu the soil of Texas,
hu will sleep perhnps os calmly and be as
honored as ia the bosom of bis uativo
LOOK OUT, RATS!-A Pennsylvanian
has invented a rat trap which is made to
operate upon the selfish passions of tho
poor rat, and lure him iuto trouble
Tho Mechanic and Farmer, in a descrip?
tion of thu trap, says that a mirror is set
in tho back part of the device beyond
tho huit, und us his ratahip is out on a
foraging expedition, ho espies tho bait,
md at the samo time believes his own
image in tho mirror to be another rat
making for it on tho opposite side. This
is too much for rat nature to stund and
bo cool over, so he rushes for tho bait
md is caught.
The Memphis Appeal Bays: "The she?
riff of Chicot County, Arkansas, arrived
in the city last night with three black
rascals that were captured down in Mis?
sissippi. Ono of them was erstwhile
coroner of Chicot County, and was sent
to the Little Rock penitentiary for the
troubles and murders thatocourred down
there last winter. The other two were
in for bursting open corn-cribs and for
murderous nssaults. They made their
escapo from the clutches of tho law, and,
having been doiug mischief down tho
river, were caught. One of them comes
from New Orleans. Tho other two were
caught in Mississippi. They rested in
irons ut tho statiou-houso lust night."
Molly Strone, of Nowton, Michigan,
dug a well forty feet deep last summer,
aud received $130 from her father there?
for. She received numerous offers of
marriage from young farmers, but re?
fused them all, declaring that she would
marry no man who wanted her just be?
cause she could work like a horse.
Tho passengers on the np train lost
evening, were canvassed, with the fol?
lowing result? Three for Greeley, two
for Grant and fifty-five for the Woost "
R.con, Flour, Buller, dc, ?lc.
BYD.C. PEIXOTTO & SONS.
TiII.3 (Friday) MORNING, at 10 o'clock, at
uur Auutiou store, we will soil, without re
5,000 lbs. C. R. SMOKED SIDES,
3 000 lbs. D. S. L. C. Sides,
3 000 lbs. Short C. R. Sides,
SOO lbs. Canvased Smoked Beef,
5,000 lbs. Dolly Varden Shoulders,
2,000 lbs. L. O. Smoked Sides,
2,000 lhH. Smoked Rollies,
C casks No. 1 aud No. 2 Hams,
10 barr?le Irish Potatoes,
20 boxes Prime Cheese,
5 barrels Tickled Pork,
1.500 Iba. S. C. Breakfast Strips,
25 barrels Extra Flour,
15 tub ? and 50 lb. kega Goshen Butter, with
many articles in the (.?rocery line.
Terms caBh._ Oct 18
BUSHELS Red Spring SEED WHEAT,
for salo by HOPE * GYLES.
Palmetto Lodge, No. 5,1. 0. 0. F..
THE regular moet
^,(ingof this Lodge will
*3*S??S? be hold in Masonic
Hall, THIb (Friday) EVENING, at 7 o'clock.
By order of the N. G. I. SULZBACHER,
Oct 18 1 _Secretary.
MY OYSTER SALOON is open
'for the season. My friends aro in?
vited to give mo a call. Oysters
served in all styles. G. DI EUC KS.
For the Fair f the Cotton States Me?
chanics and Agricultural Associa?
CHABLOTTE. COU.MUIA AND AUGUSTA R. R. GO.,
COLUMBIA, S. O.. October 17,1872.
ROUND TRIP TICKETS for the above
Fair, good for five days, will be sold at
all regular stations on thia road, commencing
with SUNDAY, 20th instant. Purchase your
ticket? before eutering the cara.
E. R. DORSEY,
Oct 18 C Gonoral Ticktt Agent.
FIVE FIRST CLASS DRESS-MAKERS.
Good Wages Paid.
Oct 17 3_R. O. SHIVER A CO.
MANAGER, - - WM. E. SPALDING.
ONE NIGHT ONLY ! !
Engagement of tho
MR. J. C. Mc COLLUM,
Ana a SELECTED NEW YORK COMPANY.
MONDAY EVENING, Oct. 21,
The Grand Historical Trngcdj of
Admission $1.00. Reserved Boats 25 Cents
Box Sheet ope:? at LyBraud's Music Store,
FRIDAY, October 18._Oct IR 5
For the Fair of the Carolinas.
CHARLOTTE, COLOMBIA ANB ACOUSTA R. R. CO.,
COLUMBI A, S. C., October 16,1872.
ROUND TRIP TICKETS for the above Fair,
good for Qve days, will bo sold at all
regular stations on this road, commencing
with SUNDAY, 20th instant. Purchaso your
tickotu before out? ring tho cars.
E. R. DORSEY,
jDot 17 6_General Ticket Agent.
Distilled by the Proprietors,
AT SCHIEDAM, IN HOLLAND.
AN INVIGORATING TONIC
AND MEDICINAL BEVERAGE.
Warrantod perfectly pure, and fiee from all
deleterious substances. It is distilled from
BAULKY of the fluost quality, aud the AROMA
TIC. JUNIPER BEI?RY OF ITALY and designed
expressly for oases of Dyspepsia or Indiges?
tion, Dropsy, Gout, Rheumatism, General
Debility, Catarrh of the Bladdor, Pains in the
Back and Stomach, and all dieoascs of the
Uriuary Organs, lt gives great rolief in
Asthma*Gravel and Calculi in tho Bladder,
strengthens and invigorates tho Bystcm, and
is a certain preventative and cure of that
dreadful soourgo, FEVER ANO AGUE.
CAUTION I Ask for "UUBSON G. WOLFE'S
For salo by ail respectable Grocers and Apo?
HUDSON G. WOLFE h CO., Solo Importers.
Oftice, 18 South Wilburn street, New York.
8ept Hi 3oao