Newspaper Page Text
London, Juno 15.?A special despatch
to the Times says Don Carlos has given
his Ron the title of Prince of Asturms.
He has also convoked the Biscay Juntas
to meet on the 27th instant, in order to
contrast tho attitude of the Corlists with
that of the Alfonsists, whose govern?
ment, he says, is afraid to summon Jhe
Cortes to meet.
Vienna, Juno 10.?The Provincial
Court has acquitted Weisinger of tho
tho charge of attempting to defraud
rather-General Bock. In the course of
tho trial, Woisingor declared that he was
an adherent of Princo Bismarck and tho
enemy of Ultramontanes. His sole in?
tention was to allure tho Jesuits to ac?
quiesce in an effort to assassinate Bis?
marck, and thereby give the latter
reason for more energetic proceedings
against the Catiiolics. He hoped that
Bismarck or Schweinitz, the German
Ambassador, would reward him for his
zeal. Bismarck, before leaving for the
country, received the foreign repre6en
the peaceful disposition oT Germany.
Whatever result the present trial of Ar?
nim may have, it is sure to bo ultimately
referred to the supremo tribunal, by iq>
peal oithcr of the defence or prosecution.
Bebetn, June 1G.?The session of tho
Prussian Congress has formally closed.
D?bein, June 1G.?The American Rifle
Team has arrived and wcro received with
Rome, Juno 16.?The debate on the
public safety bill continued.
London, June 16. ?Alexander Callio A
Co., commission merchants, have failed;
liabilities 15,000,000. Also Shand A
CO., East India merchants, of twenty
three Road Lane.
London, June 16.?Fiji Island advices
report a slight abatement in measles epi?
Edindoro, June 16.?Rev. Win. Amott,
the eminent author and divine, is dead.
He visited this country three times; his
last visit was at the late Evangelical Alli?
ance in New York.
QMontbeae, June 16.?The union of the
Presbyterian .Church and the Church of
Scotland has been consummated. The
united ohurch is to bo designated the
Presbyterian Church of Canada.
? Telograuhic?American News.
Wabhinoton, June 15.?Tho Treasury
Department has decided to compromise
the cases against 'the national .banks on
account of their failure to stamp their
checks. The reports thus far received
from the Bank Examiners show that more
than 200 banks are open to prosecution
on this account. Tho basis of compro?
mise adopted is this: Where the number
of unstamped checks is five or less, there
is no penalty. Whore tho number of
checks range from five to fifty, the
penalty is $50. Where from fifty to 100,
the penalty is $100. This is a penalty at
the rate of $1 for caoh check.
Tho Agricultural Department has sta?
tistics, carefully collected by responsible
persons in tho seven hog leading States,
which show that in January last there
were in those States, on the hoof, 14,
213,800 bogs. These were divided as
follows: Indiana, 2,670,000 head; Illi?
nois, 2,034,000 head; Iowa, 3,398,200
head; Missouri, 2,082,600 head; Ohio,
1,734,400 head; Kentucky, 1,706,000
head ; Wisconsin, 587,800 head. It is es?
timated that the returns from other
States will make the hog crop for this
year over 18,000,000 head.
Gaevebton, Juno 15.?A special de?
spatch from Brownsville gives an ac?
count in reference to the fight between
Capt. McNeily's detachment of State
troops and a band of cattle thieves, below
Brownsville, on tho 12th instant, in
which twelve ot the raiders were killed.
The raiders lost besides eleven horses
? and saddles, and all their arms, consist?
ing of pistols and repeating rifles. Pri?
vate S. B. Smith, of the State troops,
who was killed in tho fight, was buried
yesterday. There was a large funeral
precession of soldiers and citizens.
Capt. McNeily was unable to pursue the
raiders under Ricardo Flores, because
his horses were brokon down by hard
service. . Gen. Cortina is incensed at the
killing of his cattlo thieves. Tho Mexi?
can papers Bay that the raiders were as?
sassinated while asleep. Capt. McNeily
says if they wero asleep, he don't want
to* find any of them awake. Cortina
swears ho will have revenge, and is arm?
ing and has been preparing for a fight
for more then a week, although he has
received peremptory orders to report in
?porson at the City of Mexico. Gen.
Feriero left Monterey, this morning, on
tho march to Matamoras, with 3,000 men.
It is understood that he eomcs to arrest
Cortina. It is not known what tho bri?
gand chief intends to do, but ho is pre?
paring for some development, and will
doubtless fight Gen. Feriero if ho thinks
ho can whip him. Ho may conclude,
however, to cross over to this side of the
border line, placo himself at the head of
the squatters and lay wasto the country,
antLjthen recross to the Mexican side
and^fct pardoned by tho Supreme Go?
vernment. The troops hero are on the
alert, and tho citizens of Brownsville are
adopting defensive* measures. No one
knows what a day or an hour may bring
forth. There is no doubt at all as to the
accountability of the Mexican authorities
for the enormity of tho outrages perpe?
trated by tho Mexicans, and for tho
danger now threatening the frontier.
Some of the Mexican officials are watch?
ing Cortina's movements with anxiety.
Should he succeed, more than one of
them will bo marched to tho Toguna
and shot. They are earnestly trying to
put him down, not for what ho has done
to Americans, but for what he may do to
Charleston, Juno 16.?Arrived?
Steamships Champion, New York; Fanita,
Philadelphia; schooner W. II. dishing,
Philadelphia, June 16.?It is under?
stood that the agreement between the
railroads is for a period of ten years; the
tatives and gave each one
companies to agreo upon moderate rates
between nil competing points, which will
be maintained by both; the contract can
only be terminated by a resolution of tho
respective hoards, a special committee to
be appointed, by caoh board, to whom
shall be referred oil motors of difference,
if any, that may arisei. -relative to the
practical working of - the arrangement,
and with power to adjust all complaints
between tho tw?i companies. The Penn?
sylvania Company opens its lines be?
tween Philadelphia and New York to tho
Baltimore and Ohio Bailroad on tho
same terms tha: they give other connect?
ing roads at Philadelphia. This agree?
ment, it is believed, will be of a perma?
Baltimore, June 1(5.? The Directors of
the Baltimore and Ohio Bailroad Com?
pany, at a special meeting to-day, rati?
fied the basis of a settlement as agreed
on by President Scott and Yice-Presi
dent King, making a single amendment,
which it is expected will meet the ap?
proval of tho Board of Pennsylvania* Di?
New York, June 16.?At n breakfast
Siven to the Charleston Washington
light Infantry, yesterday, a letter wan
road from Qov. Tilden, expressing regret
at his inability to be prjpent and wel?
coming them to tho State of New York.
This was followed by brief addresses
from Gen. Woodward, of the Governor's
staff, and from Col. Marshall Lefferts, of
the veteran corps of tho Seventh Regi?
Somo weeks ago, W. W. Tillotson,
Treasurer of Booth's Theatre, was charged
before Commissioner Davenport with
having violated the provisions of the
Civil Bights Bill, in refusing to sell a
ticket to Wm. B. Davis, a colored man,
and as such not entitled to a seat ?n the
thcatro elsewhere than in a portion in
the upper part of the house set apart for
colored persons. At the time of Tillot
son's arrest, his counsel claimed that he
had not violatod the law, inasmuch as its
prohibition of discrimination as to color
did not apply to theatres which were
managed simply as private business
speculations, subject to such regulations
as to admission as their proprietors
might deem proporto impose. Tillotson
waived an examination and gave bail to
await the action of the United States
Grand Jury. During the sessions of the
Grand Jury, Davis has been before it
several times, but failed to impress the
jurors that h_e had a case that they wero
warranted in entertaining, and they,
therefore, presented no bill against Til?
lotson. In view of the interest taken in
this case, this action of the Grand Jury
Washington, June 16.?No new de?
velopments in the Hinds trial?for cor?
rupting United States officials. The
point is raised, that the persons bribed
wcro tomponiry clerks and not United
! In view of the water routes throughout
the South, tho following is important:
Judge Wylic, in the Equity Court, in the
first of the Georgetown null cases?that
of Bay VS. the Chesapeake and Ohio
' Canal Company?decided that the con
j tract of Mr. Bay entitlod him to receive
as much water as had been coming to
his mill before the canal company un?
dertook to make the change; and he made j
Eerpetnal the injunction restraining the
anal Company from diminishing tho
supply of water to Ray's mill and from
interfering with the gauge.
Probabilities?For tho Middle and
South Atlantic Stites, nearly stationary
pressure, warmer North-east to South
cast winds, clear and partly cloudy
Leavenworth, June 16.?The grass?
hoppers have disappeared from tbis
region. The air for the past four days
has been black with them, going North.
Farmers are preparing to re-plant.
Ini>' tVAPOLis, Ind., June 16.?During
a heavj rain-storm, yesterday, two men
and a woman drove to the Central Hank,
when the woman engaged one of the
clerks in conversation at the carriage;
the two men entered tho bank and began
talking with the cashier, who was pre?
sently set at work figuring out interest
on u large sum which they desired to
loan. While the cashier was thus en?
gaged, the men slipped into their pockets
packages to the amount of from $5,000
to $7,000 and got off with it. No arrests
Yesterday's Market Reoorts.
New York-Noon.?Money 2. Gold
16;. Exchange -long 4.88; short 4.91.
Governments active, at better prices.
Cotton nominal; sales 177?uplands 15l;
Orleans 15*. Futures opened weak:
July 14 15-1C015; August 15 1-320
15 1-16; September 14 15-16014 31-32;
October 14 0-16014 11-16. Pork heavy?
19.70@1U.90. Lard heavy?steam 13^0
13 7-1(5. Freights heavy.
7 P. M.?Cotton1 not receipts 57; gross
05",. Futures closed barely steady; sales
35,800: June 14 31-32015; August
15 3-32; September 15; October 14 21-32;
November 14 17-32014 9-16; December
U 9-10?l 119-32; January 14 27-920
Mj; March 15 1-10(7? 15J; April 15 5-160
15 11-32; Mav 15 9-10. Specie shipments
to-day $2,01)0,000. Money easy?2.103.
Exchange weaker?4.88. Gold dull?
17017 Governments and States
active and strong?new 5s 18\. Cotton
dull; sales 402, at 15}015$; consolidated
net receipts 8,17(5; exports Great Britain
14,254; France 2,149. Flour less active
and prices without decidod change?
5.0005.95. Wheat dull, irregular, un?
settled and 103c. lower?1.3201.42.
Corn dull and rather heavy ?74085.
Rio coffee rpiiet and steady?16018};
gold, cargoes; 16l019;}, gold, job lots,
ngar quiet and scarcely so firm?8J08A.
Molasses dull and hoavy'?42058. Bice
very qniot, without decidod change in
Erice. Pork lowor?new 19.50019.70.
ard irregular?13 3-16013| primesteam.
Whiskey stoady?1.20. Freights a shade
firmer?cotton, sail, 9-32; steam 5-16.
|k Mobile.?Cotton unchanged?mid?
dling 14J; net receipts 13; exports coast?
wise 8; sales 200.
Baltimore.?Flour steady and firm?
4.3704.76. Wheat firm?1.3001.38.
Corn 85087. Lard dull?refined 15.
Coffee quiet and firm?ordinary to prime
cargoes 16018$; jobbing 16J019L'
Whiskey strong?1.20. Cotton dull and
lower?middling 15j; low middling 14$;
good ordinary 14; gross receipts 60; ex?
ports coastwise 75; sulesll?; spinners 50.
Savannah.?Cotton dull?middling 15;
net receipts 734; sales 817.
Chicago.?Flour quiet and unchanged.
Corn lower and fair demand?09} spot.
Fork dull und lower?18.75. Lard dull
and lower?13.00. Whiskey dull and
Memphis.?Cotton dull and lower to
sell?middling 14 jj'; net receipts 18;
sales 450; stock, actual count, 10,733.
Augusta.?Cotton, dull nothing doing
?middling 14J; low middling 142; good
ordinary 13.}; net receipts 42; sales 110.
Boston.?Cotton dull and nominal ?
middling 15^; net receipts 40; gross (53;
middling 14$; net receipts 140.
Norfolk. ? Cotton dull and light ?
middling 14?; net receipts 411; exports
coastwise 40; sales 50.
dling li>\; low middling 14J; good ordi?
nary 14); net receipts 73; gross 555.
Louisville.?Flour ami corn dull and
unchanged. Provisions quiet and weak.
Pork 20.00. Bacon?shoulders 9]; clear
rib 121; clear 12 J, packed. Lard?tierce
14J015; keg 15A. Whiskey 1.15.
Cincinnati.?Flour steady. Corn dull
?710 73. Pork and lard nominal. Bacon
dull and unchanged. Whiskey firm?
Galveston.?Cotton weak and nomi?
nal?middling 14^; net receipts 29; ex?
ports coastwise 22; sales 175.
3 P. M.?Cotton dull and easier ?mid?
dling uplands 7A; middling Orleans
7 11-16; sales 10,000, including 5,600
American; speculation and export 2,000;
to arrivo J cheaper; basis middling up?
lands, nothing below low middling, de?
liverable June, July or August, 7 5160
7J; September 7 7-16; shipments new
crop, basis middling uplands, nothing
below low middling, 7 A; middling Or?
leans, nothing below low middling, deli?
verable June, 7A; July or August, 7A.
A despatch received from the Black
Hills Geological Exploration throws a
wet blanket over the nopes of those w ho
saw millions of gold in that section. Up
to the 9th, no gold had been discovered,
and what is worse, tho for nations thus
far discovered are of a recent geological
age, and "not auriferous." E'urther ex?
plorations aro to be made near Harney
Creek, and the facts in that case will also
be given to the public. As the explor?
ing party, at the latest date, were within
twenty miles of the place where gold
was reported in abundance, and the geo?
logical evidences were decidedly adverse
to the idea of the existence of this metal,
it is not likely that any placers will be
struck in tho Black Hills of a paying
character. This is bad news for the boys
who are <n route for that section. They
saw well-tilled purses in the prospective,
and were prepared to wipe out the red
men and enter into possession of the
land that was stocked with gold if it did
not run with "milk and honey." These
geologists are sail idol breakers, and gold
lot speculators had better meet an army
with banners than one of this practical
class of men. But it is proper that relia?
ble evidence in relation to the Black Hills
country should be spread bet?re, the
people, in order that they may act with
j their eyes open on this subject.
Growing up to Specie Payment. Our
exports of specie from the 1st of January
to the 1st of June, were $31,461.000.
This is $8.000,01)0 more than for the cor?
responding period hist year, and $11,
000.000 more than in the same months in
1870. Thus aro we "growing up" to
specie payment by the accelerating flight
of our specie. The growing up process
by which gold and greenbacks shall ap?
proach e ach other in value, is going on
also in another way by tho gradual rise
of tho gold premium to 17. The Cincin?
nati Gazette thinks that at this rat? a
smart arithmetician may reckon at what
time we shall have grown up to specie
payment. There is consolation in this
kind of progress that the rise in premium
tends to check exportation of gold, and
gives us more for it. But while a higher
premium is needed to check exports of
gold, it is not easy to sec how gold and
greenbacks can grow to an equal value,
or how we are growing up to specie pay?
ment, or how It will be any easier in
1ST!) than it is now. Perhaps the in?
crease of paper money by "free banking"
may help the growing up. If not, wc
may try a fresh issue of greenbacks.
But it is likely that the mere fixing of
the time will do the business without
any growing up. At any rate, our con?
gressional financiers thought so.
Tho potato bug, whose ravages are so
wide-spread, is a hard-shelled striped
bug, nearly twice as large as the "lady
bug," with a yellow and a black-spotted
head, six legs and a yellow and black
spotted armor. This curse is a native of
Colorado, whence its name of Colorado
beetle. It was first seen in 1820, (ceding
on a wild potato, but when the settlers
introduced the domesticjpotato, the bug
attacked it at once It breeds prodigi?
ously, tho female laying from 700 to
1,200 eggs, which hatch in about six
days, ami immediately begin work,
which lasts for nineteen days. Where
they are numerous, they devour the
whole plant clear down to the ground.
They aro decidedly poisonous, and con?
sequently barn-yard fowls avoid them.
Betsy Yates, a black mother in Norfolk
County, Va., last Sunday, got mad with
hor child, and stepped "to a well in the
yard and let it drop. Tho child was
dragged up and buried and the tuothor
The Providence Journal finds a pecu?
liar illustration of the old adage, that
"shoemakers' wives have to go barefoot,"
in the experience of Madam Lillic, clair?
voyant and fortune-teller, who, having
rooms in the building in Beston lately
reduced to a ruin by an unaccounted-for
explosion, was so badly injured by it?
fall that it was necessary to take her to
the hospital. It would seem to the un
spiritualistio mind, that her controling
spirit might have warned their agent of
impending danger, an 1 that she who
could foretell precisely how many hus?
bands or wives, as the case might he,
each inquirer would have, and describe
the exact shade of their hair and eves,
J might have made her power of vaticina?
tion of use to herself. The madam is
said to have been badly frightened, and
one would think not only that she would
renounce her claim to prophetic insight,
but that the most credulous portion of
the public would lose faith in fortuno
telling. However, since her employment
is a lucrative one, ami numbers of people
like to be gulled, it is not probable that
her business will be given up, nor her
The librarian of Princeton (N. J.) Col?
lege is endeavoring to find as complete a
collection as possible of books relating to
the late civil wars and has sent a circular
letter to the alumni of the college who
reside in the South, asking for the contri?
bution of any documents that will shed
light upon the history of the South dur?
ing the struggle. All kind of official
documents, Confederate, State or muni?
cipal; military code, army orders, medi?
cal reports, muster roils, newspaper
files, speeches, sermons, poetry, pam?
phlets of every sort, as well oh narratives
of field operations, of local military or?
ganizations, of personal adventure, and
especially biography, as well as of the
undistinguished as of tho most famous;
all are desired, whether printed or in
It is probably not generally known
that the Legislature of New York, at its
recent session, passed an Act looking to
specie payments by tho banks of that
State in 1878. The Act provides that all
contracts thereafter, made payable in
"dollars," without specifying what kind
of dollars, shall be liquidated in United
States gold of the standard weight and
fineness. It also requires the payment
of all taxes in 1878 and afterwards in
gold or the notes of specie-paying banks.
The Supreme Court of the United States,
in a case from Oregon, has decided that
the law making notes a legal tender has
no reference to taxes imposed by a State,
j The question of rejecting such notes as
a legal tender for individual taxes, by
State authority, may be a doubtful one.
j A Shuewd Pleasantut. ?A Paris paper
tells how an ingenious wine-shop-keeper
has adapted himself to the exigencies of
the hour, which demands in everything
a spice of politics, hy hanging conspicu?
ously a placard in his parlors, inscribed,
"Sooner or later ho will return." The
Bonapartists look up at it and say, "Ah,
ha! that means our boy"?tho young Na- ;
polcon. The Orleauists think the allu?
sion is to the Count de Paris; the Legiti?
mists opine that it can only mean the
Count do Chnmbord; whilst the Republi?
cans are convinced that it refers to "little
Thiers." So all are pleased, and the
honest quiz, when questions arc asked,
merely smile.:, winks and shrugs his
shoulders. "He really meant his zouave
j boy on African vcrviee."
I They have brought "reform within the
i party" to a rather painful climax in
Washington. Tho Republican, the Ad?
ministration organ, comes with over f>2
large seven-column pages of advertised
property for unpaid taxes, and nearly
one-fourth of the property-owners of the
I "city of magnificent distances" will find
themselves homeless in a few days, to
illustrate the reformatory achievements
I of Grant's rule. The Republican inti
I mates that "tho sale of property will
1 bear hard upon delinquents," but it adds,
j "that in no other way can governments
! be supported, and the payment of taxes
: is one of the onerous duties which ac?
companies the many privileges of citi
In the United States District Court,
Charleston, Juno 15, the petition of
Jacob E. Snares, of Sumter, for volun?
tary bankruptcy, was referred to Regis?
trar Seabrook. In the petition f f M.
Marks and others for the involuntary
bankruptcy of Jacob Apple, a rule was
issued for the debtor to show cause, on
the Oth of July next, why ho should not
be adjudged a bankrupt. J. N. Steele,
of the firm of Steele A Jones, of York
County, was adjudged a bankrupt. L.
D. McMakin and John E. Savage, of
\ Greenville, were finally discharged in
Within the past five years there have
' been built and put into operation a
j number of narrow-gauge roads in this
I country of thirty-six inches, and two in
Canada of forty-two inches. A striking
and conclusive fact about these roads,
according to the Chicago Raihoqu Review,
is that not one of those in full operation
at the date of the panic has gone into
j bankruptcy, and that every one has
? promptly paid its interest obligations
from net earnings, and had loft some
surplus to the credit of income account.
An exchange lets off tho following on
delinquent subscribers: "Looking over
an old ledger, wo soc a long array of
names of former subscribers who are in?
debted to us. Somo of them have moved
away and are lost to sight, although to
mcmoryjpear. Others are carrying the
contribution boxes in our most respecta?
ble churches, and others again are angels
in Heaven; but they owe us just the
Mr. John Shillito and Mr. Thomas
Crawford, woll known citizens of Abbe?
ville, died lost week.
The bankers of the United State? meet
in Philadelphia, on the 24th of Jane,
instant, for the purpose of organizing a
National Centennial Bankers' Associa?
tion. They propose to have a depart?
ment in which thoy wiU exhibit coins
and notes of-the country from the date
of its settlement to the present time,
and specimens of all coins since civiliza?
Honey and Death.?A couple of ne?
gro men were killed by a falling limb in
the woods near Greenwood, on last Fri?
day night. They had gone out to cut
down a bee tree, expecting to get a load
of honey. The tree was fulled and a
rur.h made for the honey. While the
negroes were hard at work, a limb of the
tree, which had broken off and lodged,
fell upon them and killed them.
Hon. John C. New, who will shortly
succeed Gen. Spinner as Treasurer of
the United States, has declined a public,
dinner at Indianapolis, because he is yet
untried in the duties of his new position,
and would rather have something to
show in the way of public business be?
fore he goes to banqueting. Mr. New is
an exception extraordinary to the pre?
sent race of public men.
Mr. Lewis Maheffey, who lived near
Goodgions' factory, Laurons County,
while engaged in repairing an agricultu?
ral implement on Friday last, fell across
a pile of lumber and received internal
injuries, from which he died during the
night. He was about sixty-five years
old and highly respected by his many
The philanthropists are subscribing
liberally to the fund for a ten-acre idiot
asylum in Calif*rnia. Tho solicitor goes
up to a philanthropist and savs, "How
do ye do, my good nianV" Then he
reads the California Republican platform
to him, and the philanthropist, with an
"Ah, I sec?I see," cheerfully puts down
Frank Palmer, editor-in-chief of the
Chicago Inter-Ocean, has been made a
member of the commission to treat with
the Indians for the Block Hills. If the
expedition wants any Indian outrages
manufactured in transitu, Mr. Palmer is
their man. He is the miller-in-ohief of
the Southern outrage grist.
United States Marshal W. D. Jenkins
and Wm. D. Street, scout and guide, had
a desperate flght, a few days Bince, with
a band of Cheyennes in Rawlins Connty,
Kansas, and succeeded in driving them
off after killing seven of their number.
The removal of Governor Axtell from
Utah gives the Mormons much uneasi?
ness. They arc afraid thot Emory, the
new appointee, will exhibit anti-Mormon
proclivities, and make war on polygamy.
This is probably the fact.
A man who went to Europe last fall to
escape the Bcecher trial, burst into tears
on his return to New York this week,
when he heard at the wharf that it was
still in progress.
A destructive storm of wind and rain
passed over Sumtcr County, on the 12th.
Houses and fences were demolished and
limbs of trees went flying through the
air. No lives lost.
A colored minister in Abbeville, who
had been Beecherizing, submitted to a
severe whipping from his parishioners
and then left the country, rather than
submit to a trial.
A party of colored boys at Hodges de?
liberately stoned a young companion to
death, a few days ago, in imitation of
A new post ofhee has been established
at Mountain Ridge, Spartanburg County,
and D. D. Devenport appointed post?
The old song, "The Sword of Bunker
Hill," will be fashionable at Boston this
43 deaths in Charleston for the week
ending the 12th? whites 11; colored 32.
Maj.. Ephraim Corley, of Lexington,
died on the 8th instnnt.
I Pendleton Manufacturing Co. Stock.
ON WEDNESDAY, 23d instant, at 10
o'clock A. M., at our offlce, 127
Richardson street, we will Boll, to the
highest bidder, for cask, on account of
whom it may concern, SEYENTEEN
AND-A-IIALF SHARES OF THE PEN?
DLETON MANUFACTURING COM?
PANY'S STOCK. Par value of each
share $100. SEIDELS A EZELL,
June 8 Auctioneers.
Hay, Bacon, S. H. Syrup, &c.
1 A A KALES Eastern HAY, at $1.50,
XV/V/(1 halo this Hay equal to 2 of
I common Hay?weights guaranteed;) 10
barrels S. H. SYRUP, very loir; 100
packages MACKEREL, very choice,
cheap; 10 boxes BACON Sn>ES. SIIOUL
I DERS, Ac; 2,000 pounds HAMS, fair, at
124 cents; Paper, Soup, Starch, \'eijetables.
Flour. Ac., on consignment, for sale low,
by W. 1?. BURKE. Commission Mer?
chant, City Hall building. June 17 1
Union Council, No. 5, It. & S. M.
A THE Regular Convocation will
l/Vbe held in Masonic Hall, THIS
/>r\(Thursday) EYENING, at 8
i o'clock. Bv order of the T. I. G. M.
Vyyaqjfc Will be paid for the return
fi?*.^i*5in *'in Advertiser of a Young
SETTER BITCH?white with yellow
spots; answers to the name of "Sue,"
which strayed on the evening of the 14th
inst. Apply at this offlco. June 17
*7A A BUSHELS select SEED PEAS,
I \J\J for sole by
June 1 J. A. HENDRIX A BRO.