Newspaper Page Text
Paris, July 22.?The Assembly, by s
vote of 470 to 155, agreed to adjourn
from the 4th of August to ibo 4th of No
Li vKiirooL, July 22.?The Post declares
that nothing has occurred to create the
least uneasiness in the cotton trodc, nnd
says the reports to tho contrary are sen?
London, July 22.?In the House of
Commons, to-day, tho Speaker ordered
Plimsoll to withdraw his remarks, when
Plimsoll withdrew from the hall, shaking
his list at the Government benches.
London, July 23.?Rev. Dr. McCosh,
President of Princeton College, presided
over the Presbyterian Council. He mado
n speoch, in wqioh ho eloquently traced
the progress of the idea in favor of
union. He described his original sug?
gestion at Philadelphia in regard to it,
and tho cordial reception of the scheme
in America which culminated in the suc?
cess of 1873, whon a meeting of the
Evangelical Alliance, such as was only
possible in tho United States, was held.
This led to a conference betwoen distin?
guished men, who declared tho accom?
plishment of the schemo one of tho de?
sires of their hearts. With regard to n
constitution, be might say that tue Coun?
cil had agreed to take the consensus of
the Reformed Church, The objects of
the alliance were settled. The Council
would consider the question of the gen?
eral interest of the community, soek the
welfare of weak and oppressed churches,
collect and distribute information about
the church, and entertain aU subjects
connected with the work of evangeliza?
tion. Resolutions favoring the alliance
were unanimously passed.
London, July 23.?A protest, placed by
Mr. Plimsoll on tho table of the House of
Commons last night, is published. In
it PRmsaR says: "I protest, in the name
of God, against the delay of the shipping
bill. Although the bill itself is an atro?
cious shame, there is enough humanity
and knowledge in the House to. chango
it into a good measure." He denounces
the present laws against breach of con?
tract, which leave sailors who hate un?
knowingly agreed to sail in unseaworthy
ships, the alternative of the gaol or death,
and continues: "I charge the Govern?
ment with wittingly and unwittingly
playing into the hands of the maritime
murderers inside and outside the House,
to secure a continuance of .tho present
murderous system. I desire to unmask
the villains who sit in the House, fit rep?
resentatives of more numerous but not
great villains out. I demand that tho
ill be proceeded with. Failing in this,
I lay upon the heads of the Premier and
his colleagues the blood of all who perish
next winter from preventable causes, and
pronounce against^him and them the
wrath of God."
The steamship Abbotsford, which went
ashore in Cevemmes Bay, heeled over at
1 o'clock this morning, and her stern
sunk in seven fathoms of water. The
vessel is a complete wreck.
Alexander and William Collie, who
were committed to Newgate, in default
of $ 10,000 bail, on the charge of obtain?
ing money under false pretenses, havo
secured the necessary bonds, and been
The Irish team won tho Elcho Shield.
The Irish scored 1,508, Scotch 1,503 and
Vienna, July 23.?Tho strike of tho
weavers at Brunn has ended, a compro?
mise having been effected by the strikers
and their employers.
London, July 23.?The Homo Rule
members abandoned the intention of at?
tending the Homo Rulo banquet at Dub?
lin, because tho convent bill, which they
oppose, is expected to como up at that
Madrid, July 23.?Tho Constitutional
Committee adopted an article establish?
ing religious toleration?vote 22 to 8.
G Anurous, Ohio, July 22.?A Demo?
cratic mass meeting was held here to-day,
at whioh Governor Allen and Mr. Gco.
H. Pendleton spoke. Tho latter in his
speoch alluded to tho meeting of tho
Republican convention last year, and
the claims in its platform; but, said ho,
this year it tunes its voico to a different
key, and only declared itsolf in favor of
our publio school system and the separa?
tion of church and State. Upon these
Joints, ho Raid, tho Demoorats could
ave no argument with tho Republicans,
and he quoted from the platform to show
that the Democratic party would uphold
the Stato Constitution in tins respect.
He interprets the platform to mean adhe?
rence to the principles of tho Govern?
ment established by tho fathers; opposi?
tion to all encroachments of one depart?
ment upon another, or of tho Federal
power upon the constitutional rights of
tho States; equality before the law of all
citizons; one Presidential term; retrench?
ments whenever there is extravagance:
reform wherever there is abuse; no sub?
sidies; publio lands for actual settlers; a
tariff for rovonue only; equal and exact
justice to all; religion free; secular edu?
cation in public schools; opposition to
sumptuary laws and to interference with
social habits; and on financial questions,
a cessation of contraction, a sound and
sufficient currency, groenbeoks instead
of national bank notes, and greenbacks
for customs to the extent that the neces?
sities of the Government will permit.
This platform, he claimed, had been
misrepresented; it called for a currency
equal to the wants of trade, and that, he
claimed, was a fitting measure for the
volume of ourrenoy. The Democrats do
not favor a depreciated currency. * He
thought he interpreted the opinion of the
party and the platform when he declared
thai they were in favor of coin as the
basis of ourrenoy; that paper ourrenoy
should be convertible into coin at par;
that tho party desire a return to specie
Eayments as speedily as the interest of
?bor (Ud bustness will permit; that we
would be glad to return immediately
if honor and good faith and justice
would permit and it were possible. The
Democratic party is not now and never
has been in favor of repudiation in
any form. We believo it is our highest
duty to fulfill all our country's obliga?
tions, according to the spirit and letter of
our promise. Wo are not now and never
havo been in favor of a volume of cur?
rency, changing and fluctuating accord?
ing to the whims of parties or the inte?
rest of bankers, or the demands of reck?
less speculators, but sufficient for the
easy, active, economical and profitable
interchange of commodities, and us fixed
and stable as the nature of the ease will
allow. And so long as we must have a
Government paper currencv. we prefer
greenbacks, which arc sound and cheap
and good, to national bank notes, which
at tho outset cost the people six per cent,
and are at least only redeemable in
greenbacks. Ho confessed thnt there
were defects und dangers in this coin
basis system, thut the superstructure of
paper was larger than the foundation of
com, nnd that as tho superstructure
grows higher, it grows wider and lurgor;
but ho would not discuss to-day the
merits of the various kinds of currency.
The present necessities demand relief
that should be promptly provided. He
repeated that he was a hard money man,
that a return to specie payments should
be kept steadily in view in legislation
and in action, and that wise statesman?
ship will seek the means of reconciling
such a return with the true interests of
labor and business, and jastice to the
debtor. Resumption cannot be forced.
It must bo tho outgrowth of surround?
ing healthy conditions, or it will be
'neither beneficial nor permanent. When
: in Congress, he voted against tho legal
I tender Act, believing the law unconsti?
tutional and tbo policy unwise. As the
policy had become interwoven with our
finance and trade, he would seek all
the good he could find in it Ho would
not abandon specie payments, but ho
would not rush ruthlessly back to specie
payments over the prostration of all
business and the ruin of the debtor.
The Democrats established the suit-trea?
sury system, and the Government in 18Gl
paid nothing but gold and silver. A
Republican Congress passed the bond
Act, tho legal tender Act and the na?
tional bank Act Gold and silver ceased
to circulate, and in 1865, the various
issues of paper money had reached an
enormous sum. Then commenced the
Republican system of finance to contract
the currency, and if necessary to this
end increase tho interest-paying debt;
and contraction has been steadily going
on ever since. With the decrease in the
currency there has been a decline in the
prosperity and happiness of tho country,
until now we are confronted with a con?
dition of affairs which all feel too keenly
to make a description necessary. To-day
there is more property for sale under
executions by the sheriffs of Ohio than
ever before. Gold and paper stand to?
day nt a difference of fourteen per cent;
a year ago, tho difference was ton per
cent Republicans olaim contraction as
a remedy for these things, and Congress
has passed a law declaring that a resump?
tion shall take place in January, 187U,
and the treasury is preparing for this by
buying gold and silver. Every dollar of
gold purchased with bonds for the re?
demption of greenbacks adds to the an?
nual interest It is the old story of
funding a dobt which pays no interest
He showed by comparison that the ex?
ports of flour, wheat, cotton, petroleum,
meats, turpentine, tallow, tobacco and
timber had fallen off $88,000,000 since
lost year. Tho Democratic party points
to a middle path as tho way to safety.
Abandon this policy of contracts, stop
tinkering with the currency, stop this
effort at forcing resumption, give stabili?
ty for a time, give business a moment to
revive, promote industry and produc?
tion, stimulate enterprise by the pros?
pect of gain, labor more and spend less.
The great want of - the country is an en?
tire freedom for labor, a removal of every
obstacle, the presence of every aid; fair
prices, steady markets and ready sales
are aids, and to socure these a sufficient
and sound currency and low interest aro
indispensible; and if to these bo added
low taxes, rigid economy, simplicity of go?
vernment and purity of administration,
the movement toward resumption will
bo continued and accelerated.
Cincinnati, July 22,?Reports from the
entire length of the Ohio Valley show
the heaviest rain of the season in the
past twenty-four hours, It is estimated
that 10,000 acres of corn aro under
water in the Wabash bottom. Through?
out Kentucky and Southern Ohio all the
streams are rising. The river nt Charles?
ton, West Virginia, has risen fifteen feet
in twenty-four hours. Great damage to
the crops must result from this severe
Washington, July 23.?Mrs. General
Mcrritt is hero. Tho woman who claimed
being outraged on the tug in Now York
harbor is a notorious confidence woman.
Newark, Ohio, July 23.?A building
which had been erooted for the purpose
of testing a lire extinguisher, while being
saturated with oil, exploded from prema?
turely taking fire, terribly burning D. C.
Winegardner, Mayor, Hon. J. B. Jones,
Ohas. Hamilton, Street Commissioner, a
bridgo contractor, and fifteen or twenty
others; some, it is thought, fatally.
fN'Ew Orlkans, July 23.?Auditor Clin?
ton has resigned, to take effect December
15, 1875. Kellogg, accepting the resig?
nation, declares no never for a moment
believed Clinton dishonest
Cincinnati. July 23.?A. J. Coohran
and Thos. E Edmonds have been com?
mitted at Greenup, HI., for the murder
of Engineer Earn es in the late attempt
at express robbery.
PBTLAnxLPBiA, July S3.?The Abbotts
ford was fully insured.
J. Dougherty, of Philadelphia, was
drowned while bathing at Atlantic City.
LxwniTmnOi M?? July 2*?Uhe Na?
tional Bank of Winthrop was burglarised;
the vaults'and safe of the Savings Bank
opened; loss unknown.
"Washington, July 23.?Information ]
has been received at the Indian Bureau
from Fort Marion, Fla., that Lean Bear,
one of the Cheyenne prisoners confined
at that fort, has.become insane, and an
application has been made to have him
sent to the Government Insane Asylum,
near this city. This is the same Indian
who attempted suicide on the route to
Florida. Under the recent order to send
tho families of these prisoners to them,
directions havo been given that ono wife
to each prisoner and the children under
twelve years of age will be forwarded.
Tho returns of the Department of
Agriculture for July 1, show the condi?
tion of spring and winter wheat together,
at about 82 per cent, of an average; win?
ter wheat, including California, average
74, and spring wheat 90; the spring wheat
States in the North-east and North-west
are gcnerailly in a very high condition.
Of tho winter wheat" area, the South
Atlantic and Gulf States, are gene?
rally above tho average; but in the
Middle States, the condition is very
low?New York ranging down to 45.
West of the Alleghanies, the prospect is
better, the State averages being between |
71 in Ohio and 95 in Iowa. California
reports winter wheat at 76 and spring
wheat at 55.
Probabilities ?For the South Atlantic
ond Gulf States, stationary to rising ba?
rometer, Westerly to Southerly winds,
continued warm and partly cloudy wea?
ther will prevail, with rain areas in the
former and West Gulf States.
Chicago, July 23.?A rapid rise in
wheat in the past few days resulted in
much excitement auiong commission
> dealers, and a few failures of minor im
Jiorlanco hove been reported to-day.
laldwin A Stone, who do an extensive
commission business, both hero and in
Milwaukie, have suspended. The mem?
bers of the firm state that the suspension
1 is only temporary, and due entirely to
the failure of the country dealers on the
board to meet their liabilities.
Iowa Citt, Ia., July 23.?The cooling
tanks of Close & Sons' paper mill ex?
ploded, killing five men?two blown
over houses across the street ond two
into the river or burned up. Loss $250,
Boston, July 22.?George H. Lone A
Co., clothiers, have suspended.
Johnson won the great ten mile swim?
ming match at Gloucester, yesterday,
beating Coyle, who failed at the eighth
Indianapolis, July 22.?C. Nutting,
stove manufacturer, lias failed. Liabili?
White SrjLPHUB Spkinos, W. Ya., July
23.?John Phelps was elected President;
Vice-President?Stephen Harrison, of
New York. Directors?E. C. Stone, Gal
veston: W. L. Trenhnlm, Charleston, S.
C.; Henry Hall, Mobile, Ala.; J. W. La
throp, Savannah; W. A. Goodwin, Mem?
phis, Tenn.; J. F. Wheless, Nashville,
Tenn.; AV. C. Reynold, Norfolk, Ya
Addresses of thanks were mado by each
successful candidate present. A com?
mittee of three on insecurity of bills of
lading was appointed?"Wheless, of Nash?
ville; Whitlock, of New York; Pincknev,
of Charleston. Mr. Estlin. of New Or?
leans, moved that the convention recom?
mend to Congress tho early completion
of the Texas and Pacific Railroad and
tbo?acceptanco of propositions made by
Col. T. A. Scott; adopted without discus?
sion. Mr. Pinckney, of Charleston,
moved that two grades bo.established iu
addition to those adopted at the last con?
vention, to be known as middling fair
and fair, and that tho Committee on
Classification of New York be requested
to put up the sauie and forward to other
Yesterday's Market ReDorts.
New Yona?Noon.?Gold opened at
12|?now 11$. Money 1J. Exchange
long 4.87; short 4.'JO. Cotton firm?up?
lands 141; Orleans \~>\; sales 910. Pork ;
firm? 21.00. Lard firm?steam 14L
7 P. M.?Cotton firm; sales 200, at 14; 1
(<i,l?j. Flour less active, heavy and 10 !
@25c. lower?Southern heavy, at t>.'25(?> i
8.50. Wheat irregular, unsettled and j
3(<i;5c. lower?1.43?1.51. Corn opened 1
firm und closed irregular, unsettled and \
2@3c. lower?87(V'J0j. Oats firmer and
quiet?65?70. Rio coffeo firm and less
active?17j(&20 gold, cargoes; \1\(a 21
gold, job lots. Sugar firm, Jc. advance I
and fair demand?8(7?, llj}. Molasses? j
grocery grades firm and inactive. Pork I
opened firm and closed heavy? new '
21.50, closing 21.25; extra prime 1(125. I
Lard opened excited and closed lower ? .
14) prime steam, cash. Whiskey a shade
lower?1.21. Freights dull. Money easy
?11(3)2. Sterling steadier. Gold inactive
?12}@12|. Governments dull and irre
gular?new 5s 14*. States quiet. Cot-!
ton gross receipts 25. Fntures closed 1
firm; sales3,500: July 1415-32(^14 17-32; I
August 14 11-32014 9-16; September i
14 13-32@147-16; October 141; November !
14 l-l<;rVoll 3-32; December 14 1-16? 1
14 3-32; January 14 7-16?14 15-32; March 1
14 21-32&U 11-1(5; April 14J?15; May
15 l-16(g>15J; June 15|?15 9-lt'j.
Comparative Cotton Statement.?Net ',
receipts at oil United States ports for tho j
week 2,938?same week last year 5,(137; I
total to dato 3,457,300?to same date last 1
year 3,748,323; exports of the week 5.8S7 j
?some week last year 20,405; total to 1
date 2,631,835?to samo date last year
2,760,971; stock at all United States ports
135,342?samo time last year 187,992;
stock at all interior towns 11,281?same
time last year 26,010; stock at Liverpool
1,036,000?same timo last year 982,000;
stock of American 'afloat for Great Bri?
tain 50,000? same time last year 52,000.
WaxxLT Cotton Statement. ?Mont?
gomery?Nominal?middling 13}; low
middling 131; good ordinary 13; weekly
net receipts 20; shipments 93; stock 513.
Columbus?Dull?middling 14; low mid?
dling ltf| good ordinary 12}; weekly
net receipt? 63; shipments 62; Sales 18;
Frplnnets 33; stock 845. Macon?Dull?
middling 1$}; low middling 18; good
ordinary 12*; weekly net receipts 459;
shipments 251; sales 218; stock 1,462.
Neuville?Quiet and firm?middling
13.; low middling 13; good ordinary
) '.\ \ weekly net receipts 08; shipments
14o; sales 272;. steck, actual count,
2,851. Boston-Quiet?middling 15 J;
low middling 141; good ordinary 14; net
receipts 10; gross 981; stock 13,700;
weekly net receipts 254; gross 1,204;
sales 502. Philadelphia- Quiet -mid?
dling 11;; low middling 144; good ordi?
nary 13]; net receipts 21; gross HO. Sel?
ms?Weekly shipments 27; stock 208.
Memphis?Firm and offerings light
middling 14 A; net receipts 3?; sales 50:
stock 3,042 j" weekly net receipts 107;
shipments 1,380; sales 000.
Baltimore. ?Cotton tirm?middling
111; low middling 141; good ordinary
13}; net receipts 10; exports coastwise
30; sales 20; stock "2,118; weekly net re?
ceipts 45; gross 273; exports Great Bri?
tain 220; coastwise 280; sales 80. Mess
pork 21.50. Bulk shoulders 9J?9j;
clear rib 12$. Bacon?shoulders 10;
clear rib 13jJ; hams 1l(o 1 U. Lard firm
?refined 14L Coffee firmer and higher
?ordinary to prime Bio cargoes 17J(n>
20V; jobbing I8t?20}. Whiskey dull?
1.201(^1.21. Sugar strong and active?
Cincinnati.?Hour steady, with lair
demand?0.45(1?, 6.00. Wheat quiet and
firmer?1.45. Corn very firm, holders
asking hsgher?75(<r.70. Pork unsettled
?21.o0f^ 21.50. Lard quiet and steady?
summer 131,. Bulk meats demand fair
and firm?shoulders 8&; country 8j;
clear rib 11$; clear 12 "(n; 122- Bacon de?
mand fair und firm?shoulders 01; clear
rib 12^013; clear 13J. Whiskey in
Savannah.?Cotton entirely nominal?
middling 14; low middling 13j; good
ordinary 13j; net receipts 81; exports
continent 550; stock 800; weekly net re?
ceipts 332; exports continent 550; coast?
wise 204; sales 16.
New Orleans.?Cotton dull?mid?
dling 141; low middling 13}; good ordi?
nary 12$; net receipts 80; gross 7,484;
weekly net receipt* 311; shipments 200;
sales 218; spinners 230.
Chicago.?Flour dull and nominal.
Wheat excited and unsettled?no accu?
rate quotations. Corn active and lower?
71}(m73. Pork opened firm and closed
dull and firstname.lastname@example.org. Lard
opened firm but closed dull and lower?
13.50. Bulk meats higher?shoulders
8jj; short rib middles 12; short clear 12L
Whiskey quiet and steady?1.19.
Louisville.?Flour very firm, holders
asking higher rates. Wheat excited and
email@example.com. Corn demand fair
and prices advanced?76(o,78. Pork
21.50. Bulk shoulders 8 j; clear rib 121;
clear sides 12). Bacon?shoulders 9j(o>
0|; clear rib 131; clear sides 131@13f;
bams 13@13J. Lard 15@151. Whiskey
1.16. Bagging very firm?holders asking
14?@14|; low middling 14; good ordi?
nary 13); net roceipts 65; sales 25; stock
4,257; weekly net receipts 247; gross 29ft;
exports France 1,250; coastwise 707; sales
Mobile.?Cotton quiet?middling 14J;
low middling 14; good ordinary 13j; net
receipts 14; sales 50; stock 907; weekly
net receipts 85; gross 86; exports coast?
wise 137; sales 456.
St. Louis.?Flour firm, quiet and little
doiug. Wheat tirm?1.371. Corn steady
and unchanged?09. Pork excited and
higher?22.50. Lard scarce and firm?
summer 13. Bulk meats inactive?clear
rib 113; clear sides 12 j. Bacon active
and higher?shoulders 9J@0J; clear rib
12;r> 13; clear sides 13J(.ri"3>. Whiskey
steady and unchanged?1.18.
dling 14; low middling 13$; good ordi?
nary 12^; net receipts 20; sales 18; stock
313; weekly net receipts 197; gross 200;
exports Great Britain 1,225; coastwise
1,960; sales 801.
Norfolk.?Cotton quiet and nothing
doing -middling 141; net receipts 2(<;
exports coastwise 90; stock 000; weekly
net receipts 481; exports coastwise 80S*;
Augusta.?Cotton dull and nominal?
middling 14; low middling 13J; good or?
dinary 13; net receipts 38; sales 42; stock |
1875 actual count 1,400; 1S74 530; spin?
Wilmington. Cotton nominal -mid?
dling 111: low middling 11j; weekly net
Liverpool?3 P. M.? Cotton firmer -
middling uplands 6 15-16; middling Or?
leans 7 3-10; sales to-day 10,000; specu?
lation and export 3.000; sales of the week
61,000; speculation and export 22,000; in
port 1,036,000; American 592,000; im?
ports 45,000; American 14,000; actual ex?
port 10,000; atloat 147,000; American 56,
000; to arrive 1-10 dearer; basis middling
uplands, nothing below low middling,
deliverable in August, September or Oc?
tober, 6 I5-10(^;7 1-10; sales of American
5 P. M.?llasis middling uplands, no?
thing below good ordinary, shipped Au?
gust or September, 0?; shipments new
crop, basis middling uplands, nothing
below low middling, 7 3-10. Yarns and I
fabrics dull but not lower.
The veterans of the Washington Artil?
lery, of New Orleans, will re-organize and
go" to the Philadelphia centennial.
Seventy ex-Confoderatcs have already
signed the roll, and $15,000 have been
subscribed to pay the expenses of tho
trip. It will be remembered that this
was one of the most famous battalions in
the Confederate army.
The riot in San Miguel, Salvador, on
June 20, originated in religious feuds;
the loss of life and destruction of pro
Eerty was terrible. This riot is said "to
ave no equal in the history of Central
America." It recalls by its wanton cru?
elty and indiscriminating ferocity the
reign of the Commune in Paris.
Fras#r, a life prisoner of | the New
Castle, Del., jail, who has been confined
there for ten years, escaped, early yester?
day morning, by forcing tike bars of bis
cell with a jack, whioh had been aecrtetly
conveyed to him.
In the United. States Court, at Charles
ton, on the 220; of tJuly, ex parte L L.
Falk & Co. el at. in re Kalesky A Gold
hath. On reading the petition and affi?
davits, it wan ordered that Haid Kulensky
A Goldhath be adjudged bankrupts, and
that the usual warrant of seizure do
Owen Sorrel (colored) had a fight with
another colored man in Thompson street,
N. Y., on the 20th, both combatants
using razors. The latter, whose name
could not be learned by the police, was
cut so badly that he died from hemor?
James Bailey, residing in 34th street,
New York, was shot in the breast and
instantly killed by his eldest son, James
L. Bailey. Father and son had quarrel?
ed, when tho latter drew a revolver and
discharged it at his fathot.
Thirteen miners and four wagons were
captured forty-five miles North of Fort
Laramio, en route to the Black Hills, on
Friday last, and brought into the fort on
The jury, in the case of a colored man,
named Thomas Alston,,who died near
Charleston, a few days ago, returned a
verdict of "death from the want of medi?
The Confederate ram Merrimac is to
be raised from the bottom of Hampton
Roads at once. There is no money on
her, but a good deal of old iron.
The new dwelling-house, not vet com?
pleted, of Maj. E. fit. Mills, near Black
stock, was blown down during the storm
of Monday evening.
The blacksmith shop upon the plonta
tion of J. B. Erwin, Esq., of Lancaster,
was destroyed by tire on last Saturday
Two men, named Spicer and Smith,
were drowned in Hazel River, Rappa
honnock Csunty, Va., recently, while
hauling a seine.
John C. C. Darby, a youth of sixteen
died suddenly, near Level Land, Abbe?
ville County, last week.
Mr. J. L. Carrigan, ef Society Hill.
S. O, diod at Catawba White Sulphur
Springs, N. O, a few day's ago.
A colored child, named Wm. Adams,
of Lancaster, while running down hill,
recently, fell and broke his neck.
A lad named Allen, while bathing at
Land's Ford, Chester County, was
drowned on the 4th.
Rev. A. M. Shipp, formerly President
of Wofford College, has removed to
There were 67 deaths in Charleston for
the week ending the 17th?whites 15;
Betsy Johnson, colored, died sud?
denly,"near Charleston, on the 22d.
James A. Brown, of Chester, commit?
ted suicide, last week, by banging.
Mr. A. J. Salinas, of Charleston, died
in Spartanbnrg, on the 22d.
Mrs. James Means, of Abbeville, died
MEMBERS of Hampton Legion re?
siding in Riehland County will
please meet at Wheeler. House TO-DAY,
at 12 o'clock M. W. K. BACHMAN.
July 24_Chairman Committee.
AROGUE entered the subscriber's
house, last night, and took one
$?20 bill and one $5 U. S. bill; also a
gold watch, J. X. Tuxberry, No. 5.875.
The public are requested to notice; other
articles of less value.
T. R. CENTER, Riehland County.
State South Carolina?Rich! and Co.
V-Y THE COURT OF 1'RORATF.
By B. I. Boone, Judge of Probate in Rich
"TTTHEREAS Mary M.Carrington hath
\V applied to me for letters of admi?
nistration on the estate of CHARLES Y.
CARRINGTOX, late of Ricbhvnd County,
deceased: These are, therefore, to cite
and admonish all and singular tho kin?
dred and creditors of the said deceased,
to be and appear before me, at a Court of
Probate, for the said County, to be
holden at Columbia, on tho 6th day of
August, 1875, at 10 o'clock A. M., to
show cause, if any, why the said admi?
nistration should "not be granted.
Given under my hand and the seal of
the Court, this 22d day of July, A. D.
1n7">, and in the 100th year of American
Independence. 13. L BOONE,
July '24 s'2 . Judge of Probate.
Books of Easy Music
Collections of Eoey, Brilliant, Popular
Airs, that every one can play, and
no one can help liking.
Musical Garland.?$2.50. Yiolin
ami Piano Duets.
Musical Flowers.-$2.50. Flute
and Piano Duets.
Flute Bouquet.?$L50. Airs for
Violin Amusements. ? $1.50.
Airs for Yiolin.
Party Dances.?75 cents. Yiolin
Winner's Band of Four.-$1.00.
Quartets for 1st and 2d Violin, Cornet
or Clarionet dbd Bass.
Strauss Dance Music? $1.00.
Violin and Piano.
Violin and Flute Duets. $1.00.
Clarke's ($) Instructors for
Piano, for Reed Organ, for Violin. Each
Winner's New Schools.?Each
75 cents. For Piano, Cabinet Organ,
Melodeon, Violin, Guitar, Banjo, Cornet,
French Accordeon, German Accord eon,
Fife, Flute, Flageolet, Clarionet
Sold by all music dealers. Sent, post
free, for retail price.
OLIVER DIT80N A CO., Boston.
OHAS. H. D1THON A CO.,
July 14 wsf 711 Broadway, N. Y.