Newspaper Page Text
, Telegraphic?Foreign News.
London, Jone 9.?A despatch to the
Times, from Rangoon, says jftBistcr For
syth, British Envoy to Bnrmah, has
boon instructed'to demand of the King
an immediate explanation of the friendly
reception given the Chinese general im
8Heated in the murder of Mr. Magary,
ritish explorer. The Burmese are cat?
ting tho telegraph.
A steamship with the Sultan of Zanzi?
bar and suite on board, has arrived at
A Paris correspondent of the Thnes,
alluding . to the rumors of RepubUcan
movements in Madrid, says those who
are watching the courso of affairs in
Spain, are satisfied that the Alfonsist
Government is apprehensive. They
assert that the Spanish ambassador at
Paris has renewed his complaints rela?
tive to the tolerance of Carlism on tho
frontier, and has warmly protested
against ostensible charity fetes, the real
object of which is to raise money in
Paris for the Corlists. It is supposed
France will pay lesB attention to these
complaints than formerly, as Germany at
present takes slight interest in the case
of King Alfonso, whoso Government is
too weak to pursue a course agreeable, to
Germany. Competent authority (an
attache of the Spanish embassy in Paris)
officially report that the CarUstss muster
45,000 good soldiers, besides an equal
number of second rates, and will con?
tinue to be victorious so long as tho war
is conducted as at present. A despatch
from Vienna says the Princess Windi
Bohratz has sent 300,000 florins to Don
At the Ascot meeting, to-day, the race
for tho Royal Hunt cup was won by
Thuringian; twenty ran. The Corona?
tion stakes were won by Maud Victoria;
seventeen ran. The Ascot Derby stakes
were won | by Gilbert Spinaway; five
Madrid, June 9.?There are rumors of
a Republican movement, in consequence
of recent military events, whioh prove
that the troops. are unable to gain any
advantage over, the Carlists.
Toronto, Qnt., Juno 9.?A fire here,
last night, destroyed property to tho
amount of $150,000,
Chablebton, June 9.?Arrived?Steam?
ship Charleston, New York.
Lee, Miss., June 9.?Tho boiler ox
plosion, yesterday, damaged Smith's
paper mill $25,000; two men killed and
New Yobk, June 9.?Mr. Evarts olosed
his argument at 6.45 P. M, yesterday.
He was particularly severe upon Tilton,
and thanked the jury for their patience,
and complimented them for having dono
their duty faithfully as citizens.
Tor-eea, Kansas, June 9.?While De?
puty United States Marshal Ramsey and
a posse were attempting to arrest two
horse thieves, at Stockton, Kansas, yes?
terday, one of them shot Ramsey in the
abdomen and he died about an hour af?
terwards. After being shot, Ramsey
killod the man who shot him; the other
Washington, June 9.?No truth in the
report of additional $20,000 irregularity
in the Treasury. Spinner adheres to
the hope that the $17,000 package will bo
recovered unless the notes are destroyed,
and does not credit the theory that a
visitor stole the package. Treasurer
New is expected to reach bore to-mor?
row. It is intimated that he will make
some changes in the Treasurer's office on
the 21st instant. Several important
changes are also expected in the Internal
Revenue office on the 1st of July. Sena?
tor Morton had a lengthy consultation
with Attorney-General PierTepont to?
day, on the appointment of W. N.
Hughes as postmaster at Columbia, Ten?
nessee. The President has proclaimed
the treaty for the extradition of crimi?
nals, fugitives from justice between the
United States and the Ottoman Empire.
The treaty does not apply to any erimo
or offence of a political character, and
neither of the contracting parties is
bound to deliver up its own citizens.
Gen. Joseph D. Webster has been ap?
pointed Collector of Internal Revenue
Edmund M. Kline, one of the editors
and proprietors of the Lancaster, Pa.,
Dally and Weekly Examiner, died this
morning; heart disease.
Probabilities?For the South Atlantic
and Gulf States, stationary or falling ba?
rometer, North-east to South-east winds,
warmer and partly cloudy weather.
Cincinnati, June 9.?By a rocent de?
cision of the Supremo Court, funds be?
longing to benevolent societies have
been declared subject to taxation; in
obedienco to this decision, tho Board of
Equalization of this city has sent cita?
tions to each society in the limits of Cin?
cinnati, to show cause why they should
not bo taxed on their money, credits, Ac.
The Masons, Odd Fellows, Knights of
Pythias, Rod Men and all other societies
heretofore exempt on the ground of cha?
rity and their seeming public benefit,
have been included in the summons.
Stockton, Kansas, June 9.?A horse
thief dodged behind a pony, when he
and Sheriff Ramsay revolvered; the thief
died immediately and the sheriff in an
OoNConp, N. H., June 9.?The Legisla?
ture met in joint convention to-day, and
elected Person C. Cheney Governor.
New Yobk, Juno 9.?Tho Brooklyn
City Court room was packed this morn?
ing with spectators as it had never been
before during the trial. The ontronco of
Mr. Ib ach, who was to deliver the clos?
ing address, was the signal for a storm
of applause, which was with difficulty
checked by tho Court officials. Ex
Judge Fallerton arrived shortly after
and received a similar evation. The
friends of the plaintiff were mustered in
strong force, and scaroely a vacant space
was to be fonnd in the room; tho ante?
room and corridors were thronged with
dissatisfied parties, who were unable to
gain admission to the court room. The
Elaintiff was early in his place behind
is counsel, and was olosely surrounded
by the surging multitude. . The throng
was so great that Judge Neilson gave in?
structions to the officers in charge of
tho court to make some arrangements
and prevent a similar occurrence in the
future. Beecher and his wife were
absent when the proceedings began.
The Judge cautioned the audience to
preserve the utmost silence. Beach then
rose and said at last Theodore Tilton
had an opportunity to be heard in a
court of justice, after having been over?
come with calumnies. At the church
investigation, every one saw that Tilton
and his witnesses wcro shut off from
hearing, and it was no wonder that
public clamor demanded that justice
should be done to him in this unfortu?
nate transaction. At this point Beecher
und his wife came into the room und
took their usual places in the Plymouth
Yesterday's Market Reports.
New York.?Stocks active, at better
prices. Money 2. Exchange?long 4.87$;,
short 4.90J. Cotton quiet; sales 1,120?
uplands 153; Orleans 16$. Futures
opened weak: July 1517-32; August
15 21-32; Septomber 15 9-16? 15 f; Octo?
ber 15 3-16?15 7-32. Wheat and corn
lc. better. Pork firm?19.50. Lard
7 P. M.?Cotton quiet; sales 1,285, at
153@161; consolidated net receipts 8,788;
exported Great Britain 21,184; France
I, 608;continent3,928jchnnnel583. Flour
little better export demand and prices
generally without a decided change;
Southern steady and moderate inquiry.
Wheat l?2c. better, with brisk export
demand for parcels?1.27(a) 1.35. Corn
opened a shade firmer, but closed dull
and drooping?79?90. Coffee very
firm and quiet?Bio ri6@194 gold.
Sugar steady?8?@11L Molasses dull?
42@58. Bice quiet?73i?8$ for Carolina j
prime to choice. Pork firmer?new
mess job lots 20.00. Beef dull?8.00?
II. 00. Lard firmer?13 13-16 prime
steam. Whiskey steady?1.21. Freights
to Liverpool steady?cotton sail 9-32;
steam 11-32. Money easy?2$?3. Ster- |
ling steady. Gold heavy?16$@16f. I
Governments active and lower?new 5s
17$. States quiet and steady. Cotton
not reoeipts 567; gross 1,375. Futures
closed firm; sales 49,200: June 15 17-32
?15 9-16; July 15 19-32; August 15 13-32
?153; September 15 9-16?1519-32;
October 151?15 9-32; November 15J?
15 5-32; December 15$?15 5-32; January
15 3-16?15 7-32; February 15 11-32?
15 13-32; Maroh 15 9-16@15 11-16; April
153?15 27-32; May 15 lo-16?16.
153; low middling 15J; good ordinary
14J; gross receipts 4; exports coastwise
280; sales 80; spinners 20. Flour quiet
and unchanged. Wheat quiet?1.25?
1.38. Sugar, corn and pork quiet and
unchanged. Provisions dull and heavy.
Shoulders 9A?93. Lard dull?refined
15? 151. Coffoe nrm?ordinary to prime
cargoes 16? 183; jobbing 16.',?19L
St. Louis.?Flour unsettled and little
doing. Corn opened firm but closed
dull?No. 2 mixed 70@78. Whiskey
held 1.18. Pork easier?small lots 20.25.
Bacon dull and little doing?clear sides
124. Lard lower?summer 12$? 12$.
Cincinnati. ?Flour dull and declining.
Corn steady?72?74. Pork dull?nomi?
nally 20.00. Lard dull?12i?13$; kot
tle 14? 141. Bacon dull anil only in
limited jobbing demand. Whiskoy firm
Louisville?Flour quiet and un?
changed. Corn steady?63?75. Pro?
visions dull and easier. Pork 20.00?
20.50. Bacon?shoulders 9J; clear rib
121?125; clear 12}? 13; sugar-cured
hams 13J?13J. Lard dull?tiorce 15?
154 *. kpS 153?16. Whiskey firmer?
1.16. Bagging 131?14.
Chicago.?Flour dull and unchanged.
Corn active and higher?No. 2 mixed
67>j; rejected 65. Pork steady?19.50.
Lard steady?13.50. Whiskey firm?1.17.
dling 16; low middling 15$; good ordi?
nary 14^; net receipts 40; gross 132.
14il?15; net receipts 33; shipments 301;
Galveston.?Cotton dull and nominal
?middling 145; net receipts 55; sales
Norfolk.?Cotton dull?middling 15}
?15J; net receipts 741; exports coast?
Boston. ? Cotton dull and nominal?
middling 16; net receipts 355; gross
1,573; sales 32.
Mobile.? Cotton unchanged?mid?
dling 14};not receipts 3; gross 3; exports
coastwise 387; sales 100.
Savannah.?Cotton dull and nominal ?
middling 15J ; net receipts 512; sales lOfl.
Chableston.?Cotton Hat and nomi?
nal?middling 15]; net receipts 198; sales
AroisTA.?Cotton dull, nothing doing
?middling 14J; low middling 14g; good
ordinary 14; net receipts 18; sales 1.
New Orleans.?Cotton easier but not
quotnblv lower?middling 15J; net re?
ceipts 307; gross 994; sales 1,200.
Liverpool?3 P. M.?Cotton dull and
depressed?middling uplands 7 11-16;
middling Orleans 7J; sales 8,000, in?
cluding 3,600 American; speculation and
export 1,000; basis middling uplands,
nothing below good ordinary, delivera?
ble Juno or July, 71; nothing below low
middling, deliverable June or July, 7a;
August, 7 9-16.
5 P. M.?Basis middling uplands, no?
thing below low middling, deliverable
August or September, 711-16; shipments
new crop, basis middling uplands, no?
thing below low middling, 7 11-16.
Secretary Delano gave great offence to
Spotted Tail, last weok, by lighting a
cigar at the Indian conference and smok?
ing nnd spitting during the session. If
the Indians bad seen a little more of the
Great Father at the White House, they
would doubtless have become used to
cigars as an official pastime.
A Bkoken Bind.?The Paris corres?
pondent of a Western paper gives the
whereabouts of some of the members of
the old Tweed ring, the ''Boss? of whioh
is now undergoing a twelve years' sen
tenee on Blackwell b Island. ConnoUys
with his family, is said to travel about
the continent a good deal, generally
spending his winter in Egypt He is
said to be mnoh broken in heafth, and
to "sit for hours alone on the piazza of
the Grand Hotel, Cairo, Bhunned by
everybody, with trembling hands and
vacant eyes." He seems to havo /_>und
that tho way of the transgressor is hard,
notwithstanding it brought him the
means of "spending $100 per day," and
astonishing the Egyptian natives with
nis prodigality. Tom Fields is in Bel?
gium in poverty, having saved none of
tho money for the acquisition of which
ho was driven into exile. Genet has
carried his burly and turbulent body
into Spain. Ho has attempted suicido
several times, it is said, but his courage
gave out. He is reported to have saved
considerable money, but to bo utterly
cast down in spirit and plunged in a
melancholy which is without alleviation.
Sweeny lives in the Champs Elysees,
keeps a fine house, spends much money,
but sees little of his countrvmen.
Tho New York World "adds: "The
lesson taught by these men in their
remote and luxurious exile, shunned in
spite of their wealth and ostentation,
and despised in spite of their prodi?
gality, involves as stern a warning as
does that taught by Tweed in his striped
prison garb, sick, old, broken-hearted,
and yet beleaguered by the attorney
host as he sits behind penitential bars
and watcheB the dark, whirling tides of
the East Biver as they hurry past his
island cage. Ill-gotten wealth won't
prosper, and even the public till may
not be robbed without bringing to the
robbers and those who abet and share,
tho fullest lagacy of shame and chastise?
ment. Juni us wrote to Woodfhll: 'I
have lived long in this world, and I
affirm before God that I never knew a
scoundrel who was not unhappy.' As
things go in these evil ring days, this is
a good precept for sucking politicians to
put in their pipes and smoke.
How the Cable Talks.?An operator
sits at a table in a room darkened by a
curtain. On his left hand stands a littlo
instrument named the "reflecting gal?
vanometer," the invention of Sir William
Thompson, without which Atlantic tele?
graphy would be a slow process, not ex?
ceeding two or three words per minute,
instead of eighteen or twenty, the pre
Bent rate. This delicate instrument con?
sists of a tiny magnet and a small mirror
swinging on the silken thread, the two
together weighing but a few grains. The
electric current, passing along the wire
from Valencia, deflects the magnet to
and fro. The mirror reflects a spot of
light on to a scale in a box ?placed at the
operator's right hand, where, by its
oscillation, the spot of light indicates the
movement of the magnet, which are too
slight to be directly Been. This littlo
swinging magnet follows every change
in the received current; and every
chunge, great or small, produces a cor?
responding oscillation of the spots of
light on tho scale. A code of signals is
so arranged by which the movements of
the spot of light is made to indicate the
letters of the alphabet. When receiving
a message from Valencia, tho operator
, watches tho movements of tho little
j speck, which keeps dancing about over
j the scale on his right. To his practiced
eye, every movement of the spot of light
represents a letter of the alphabet; and
I its seemingly fantastic motions are spell
: ing Out the intelligence which the puls?
ing of tho electric current is transmitting
between the two hemispheres. It is
truly marvelous to note how rapidly the
experienced operator disentangles the
irregular oscillations of the little speck
of light into the letters and words which
. Climatic Attractions. ? The climate of
San Francisco in winter is said by the
Bulletin, of that city, to be "the best
mean climate of the State?probably the
host in the world." "Our winter," says
tho Bulletin, "is, in fact, the spring of
the East and of Europe. The lit Ids are
green and aromatic. The flowers are
blooming and the sky is bright and
genial. The latter part of the summer
corresponds with the winter in other
lands, in this, that vegetation ceases, but
from causes the very opposite. In the
East, nature reposes for three or four
months under a mantle of snow. Here
vegetation is checked not so much by the
frost as the blazing sun in a cloudless
blue sky. The brown parched hill-sides
of California correspond to the white ex?
panse of Eastern landscapes. It thus
follows that while the climate of San
Francisco in winter is the best to which
the invalid or valetudinarian can hasten,
the climate in summer attracts the
healthy and vigorous. In this summer
we have another of those sharp contrasts
which our city presents. In all other
lands people leave the seaports for the
interior to obtain a lower temperature.
But San Francisco beckons the over?
heated residents of that place by her
health-giving sea-breezes." The only
difficulty seems to be that the tnide
winds, which last during the greater part
of the summer, whirl along in their
boisterous moments so much dust.
These winds are said to be soft and saline
when they blow from one point?South
of West; a little harsher when they blow
North of West by a point or so, but are
described as bracing and invigorating to
tho last degree.
The last number of Woodhull and
Claflin's Weekly contains the follownig
announcement: "Personal and Special.
?Mrs. Woodhull and Miss Claflin will
be at home, at No. 2G East Fiftieth street,
at ten o'clock daily, to their friends and
to the friends of^he truth, lot it be what
it may and lead where it may."
A t tory is current in .Paris,.as follows:
Vicumte de H~-;wfcs Seventy years |
old, but retained tbe freshness of youth,
mentally as "well as physically. This
was tho result of un odd theory put into
loner practice. He lived always mode?
rately, systematically reserving a pro?
portionate share of entertainment for his
old age. Certain hooks, plays and places
were avoided by him until the time pre?
scribed for them arrived, when ho would
enjoy them all the more because of the
long anticipation. His appetite was re?
gulated in the same cool manner. His
object, he said, was to escape tiring of
life, and to use the world's' pleasures in
tho wisest and most rational way. In
the realization of his plan, he only
reached opera a short time ago. "The
Huguenots" was the one selected, and ho
was in a state of high excitement on the
night ot his first visit to the Grand Opera
House. He had a whole box, and, being
an ardent lover of Meyerbeer's music, he
was enthusiastic in his admiration of the
entertainment At the end of the first |
act, he fell from his chair nnd instantly I
died. The undtie agitation had induced
an attack of heart disease. In his desk
was found a carefully prepared pro?
gramme of pleasures that would have
lasted until his eightieth year. It in?
cluded a tour of America, the reading of
Dickens' works, &c.
It is fortunate for our politicians that
destiny did not cast their lives and lots
in Japan in the period when the hari
kari was introduced in that benighted1
land. Hari-kari, as the reader perhaps
knows, is the term appliod by the Japan?
ese to the volunhvry suicide, which is the
fate of every official in that countrv de?
tected in fraud or dereliction of duty.
Of course we do not advocate the adop?
tion, in this country, of the practice of
making every public officer who betrays j
his trust impale himself upon the sharp
point of a dagger. Wo live in an en
| lightened oge and a froo country, and,
moreover, our politicians carry nothing
sharper?not even in their heads?than a
gold toothpick. And then, if this awful
law was enforced, we fear the result of
the influx there would certainly be to
Hades; of tho turmoil that would be
created in that kingdom, and of tho
miseries that would be visited upon this
unhappy nation wdien the members of
the thousand and one rings that now
have their being came trooping back,
with added experience from the bourne
Cinderelia's Glass Slipper Not Glass
[ at All. ?Was it really a glass slipper by
means of which the darling Cinderella
triumphed over her unnatural relatives
and won the hand of tho prince? No,
that is a philological blunder. The story
of Cinderella was a tradition before it
was put into print In tho French of
Charles Parrnuft, medinsval French, the
phonetic equivalent of verre (glass) was
vaire, a kind of variegated or spotted
for. The first man who translated the
spoken into the written legend is an?
swerable for the introduction of. vane
instead of vaire, and hence for changing
the slipper of the ancient story into the
now universally accepted glass slipper.
The rerre is a manifest ubsurdity. The
pretty Cinderella could not have danced
in it. The fur slipper, on the contrary,
has abundant excuse for its appearance
in the story, tor was not the wearing of
"fur and other pelletery" rigidly bidden
by the sumptuary laws to all but princes
The Quuhada tribe of wild Comonches,
who have been ridding in Texas for the
lust five years, and for whom General
McKenzie has been looking in vain, sur?
rendered at Fort Sill, Indian Territory,
last week, having been induced to como
in by Dr. Sturm, who had been sent
out to them. They number 407 men,
women and children, and have about
2,000 ponies. Nearly ull the Indians
belonging to the Fort Hill agency are
now in, only one small band, not re?
garded as hostile, being out, and it is
understood they are returning.
The Georgia Ku Klux have got a new
dodge, and want to put our Radical bre?
thren at tho North off with tho plea that
the frequent niysterions disappearances
of colored men of Into in South-west
Georgia are explained by the fact that
cat-fish in the Chattahoochee this season
are so large and voracious that they run
away with hook, line, polo, darkey and
all. The ' French savan, who created a
great commotion by pronouncing the
j story of Jonah and the whale a fable,
will probably refuse to swallow this tale
of the cat-fish.
F.varts drew a large number of ladies
on Thursday and Friday of last week.
Voting, pretty and fashionable girls
crowded into the court room, regardless
of the salioious substructure of the law?
yer's address, and appeared as much in?
terested as though they wore examining
a new bonnet or dress pattern. They
steretch their pretty necks to get a
glimpse of Beecher, and it is said they
insist that he is innocent. Beecher is
evidently the most successful ladies'
man in the country.
The Newton correspondent of the
Piedmont Press says: Not long since a
Sentleman of our town went to see Mr.
ohu Barnes, said to be the oldest man
in North Carolina. He says ho is 120
years of age. He is quite blind and
very helpless; though he can still hear
tolerably well. Ho has a heavy head of
hair. He seems almost anxious to die,
and wonders why the Almighty pormits
him to livo so long. Mr. Barnes is still
a tine looking man.
Gen. Tom Thumb, of Bridgeport, Con?
necticut, who has taken thirty-two de?
grees in Masonry, the highest attainablo
save one, rode in the grand procession
in New York, Wednesday, as one of tho
escort to the few who have taken tho
thirty-third degree. He occupied Mayor
Barnum's coach, which was lent for the
The Grand-Army of the ^epnbllo fak- I
ly smothered tho statue of Lincoln in I
Union Square, New York, with flowers
on decoration day, and performed wor?
shipful acts to the stone image. No
flowers and no revorenco were tendered,
however, to the statue of George Wash?
ington, which stands on the other side
of the square. That neglected hero stood
a marble emblem .of salvuble principle,
renounced and insulted.
A special agent of the Treasury has
made a brilliant bit at Washington, by
Uhe capture of a $10,000 lace dress and
other lace goods, valued at $10,000,
which had been smuggled into the
country and finally deposited with a
pawnbroker for $385. They were form?
erly the property of the Empress Euge?
nie of France, and were sold with her
jewelry in England after the fall of the
California is now actually suffering
from the too sudden influx of popula?
tion, and her papers are discussing the
qnestion, what is to become of the peo
Ele who are inconsiderately rushing into
er borders. Indeed, tho wave of emi?
gration towards California just now, is
spoken of as one of the most singular in
the history of the movement of popula?
tion, because there is no apparent reason
A Cincinnati woman says: "I never
knew but one woman, in my life, who
chose to make her husband's shirtB, and
confessed she liked to do it; and she had
nothing else to do; could leave them any
moment: had some one else to make all
the button-holes; had ready-made
bosoms, and when she finished her half
dozen, was presented by her delighted
spouse with twenty dollars in green?
backs. No wonder she liked it"
The philosopher J. N. has lived to see
his views approved and adopted by his
countrymen, and tho recent reports of
decoration day ceremonies must be plea?
sant reading to the impecunious sage.
It has been ten years since he first un?
dertook to prove that the North and
South were both right, and now he has
An artesian well has just been com?
pleted in Milwaukie, Wis., which proves
a success. It is 1,049 feet deep, 170 feet
of which was bored through magnesian
lime rock, and 194 through sand-stone.
The wator flows at the rate of C.000 gal?
lons n day.
Mrs. Hone, of Connecticut, said she
would hang herself if Rose wasn't homo
at eight o'clock. When he came in at
night she was suspended to a beam, cold.
and dead, and he rubbed his hands and
whispered: ' 'There's a woman who
couldn't tell a lie!"
I It has been given out at Washington
that suit is to be commenced against F.
j A. Sawyer, recently Assistant Secretary
of the Treasury, for some $20,000 which
he failod to pay over when serving as
Collector of Internal Revenue in South
"We read in de good book," says a
colored Baptist brother down South,
I "of John do Baptist?nebber of John de
Methodist" And that, says a Charleston
correspondent of the New York Observer,
is the reason most of the colored South?
ern people aro Baptists.
The Governor has appointed O. P.
Wheeler, Census-taker, Marion; F. D.
Mears, Census-taker, Orangeburg, vice
(iirardeou, resigned; A. F. Browning and
W. H. Girardeau, Trial Justices, Orange
burg; S. R. Mellichamp, Notary Public,
The grand jury of Clarendon County
have presented the County Commission?
ers for paying medical bills for persons
who aro not paupers, and do not proper?
ly come under the classification of "in?
digent," and also for paying money for
work not done.
[ J. B. Johnson, a champion swimmer,
and Thomas Coyle, of Chester, Pa., have
made arrangements to swim a match in
j July for $1,000 a sido, in the Delaware
river, from Chester to Philadelphia'; dis?
tance sixteen miles.
i Beach says ho will only speak two davs
to the scandal jury. That will please the
Jury. One of them, Mr Jefferson, has
been ruined, "financially, by being taken
away from his business so long.
The "John Bclton O'Neale," the pas
' senger engine on the railroad from Abbe?
ville to Hodges, has been doing service
for twenty-five years, and is now in good
Tho editors comprising the Alabama
pross association, many of them accom?
panied by their ladies, are in the city,
the guests of the Buffalo press. They
visit Niagara Falls to-day.
A stock man, named Phillips, shot
another, named Chabbucks, dead yester?
day, in St. Louis, during a quarrel.
Phillips is arrested.
McMurray A Davis, cotton brokers,
and Koopman A Bothschild, dealers in
millinery and dress goods, in Charlotte,
The young man Cunningham, hung at
Ashville, N. C, recently for the murder
of Sternburg, was onl}' twenty years of
The boys of Augusta are wild over a
velocipede race, which comes off on Sa?
Mr. James B. Coleman, of Newberry,
died on the 7th; and Mrs. Martha Hodge,
an aged citizen of Hodges, on the 30th. |
The essenco of Grant's third term let?
ter is that he is still a candidate for the
Republican nomination or any other.
A rattle snnko, with twenty rattles,
was killed in Marion, near Hays Swamp,
on Sunday morning, the 6th inst
"Mankind," once said a preacher,
"includes woman, for man embraces
37 deaths in Charleston for week end?
ing 4th?whites 10: colored 27.
One of the oldest citizens of Augusta,
Mr. W. H. Jones, died on the 8th.