Newspaper Page Text
D4,11tu, it Is
W1Ib y , s ha - nt
b 'mio any years
tua dcaoes i In projpor
tion to pulation, as when the number
M tire, also, that tl o annual inor
ta!qy of-the c4spital of Massachusetts is lower
thnht ha evee beepbefore.- -Among other
iatifying clitim1tandi'M onducing to this
rsIult, raibroads, W are inelnei to
.i a ontrIi''t~dmor than- pysicians
*-.-or others oern to have suspected. ihe peo.
ple of Boston'and we presume also of other
eities,avl themselves of a pleasant aid rap
id deovdyance in cars, on their way to trans
ect an immerise amount of business. Thou.
sands of active enterprising men, who are
identified with the mercantile and mechani
cal thtift, characteristic of -Boston, reside
from two to twenty-five, and sometimes forty
Miles off, in the beautiful surrounding towns
and villages, which are always accessible by
numerous railroads at various hours of the
day and evening. After the fatigues of the
day, and the exit of customers, they hie them
selves to' the magnific6iit scenery which
farms and gardens, hills and dales, render
incalculably inviting through tkie warm season
to pass the night' in untainted atmosphere,
and in clean, well-ventilated houses. The
following morning thay are again brought, by
an early train, to city, both physically and
mentally prepared for the pursuits of the day.
This class thus secure a remarkable degree
of health; and longevity, in degrees varying
according to the healthful or unhealthful na
ture of habits, will follow as a necessary con
sequence. Then, again, the different mem
bers of families are constantly making ex
cursions hero and there from the city, in con
sequence of the facility, rapidity, and econo
my in moving about. All the various influ
ences operating on the play of muscles of the
body, on the nerves, on the mind, and on the
circulation of the blood, by rushing through
the atmosphere with the momentum of a bird
on the wing, are each-of them bettering the
condition of the body, and brace it up firmly
to resist the ordinary sources of indisprsition,
and secure the individual that measure of
health on which much of his happines3 and
usefulnOss in society depend. Rail roads,
therefore, aside from their pecuniary enrich
ing influences, and the resources they furni Ih
for trade and - extended intercourse, are im.
proving the condition of hunmanity more par
ticularly, in the way of pro:noting and sus
taining the he alth of cities.
We have felt an unusual degree of gratifi
cation in success of Mr. Spear, a gentleman
of unbounded philanthropy, who secures to
the poor children of Boston, annually, a pleas
ant trip to some sieet grove beyond the ever
lasting din of our crowdeJ streets. where
their Iungs.can be expanded ly unvitiated air
and their sensus regaled by the magnificence
of the-Creator's works in the green fields, the
wild flowers, the waving forests, and the bal
my breezes of the country.
The sickly and feeble are also benefited by
railroads.' iyspeptics, those with irratable
lunge, and debilitated children are improved
in health by frequent transits in the cars; and
it would be the .very spirit of benevolence to
furnish poor and sickly females, a numerous
body of silent patient suflerers in all large
cities, the means for riding from ten to twen.
t miles on a rail road, at least twice a week
uring the summer months. While soine
have treated of the moral influences of rail
roads, and all familiar with their commercial
importance in developing the resources of a
country, it is our agreeable province to herald
another property singularly overlooked ina
community exceedingy blessed by their con.
struction-viz: the stability they are calcula.
ted to give to the public health.-Boil!on Mcdi.
cal and Surgical Jou nal.
METHODIST fEVscoPAL CHURci.-MAost oI
our readers are probably aware that the Metho.
dist Episcopal Church his been devided into
two bodies-the MI.. lE. Church south, and the
M. E. Church north--on the nuestion of slave.
ry. The southern brauch of the Church de
mnanded an equitable distributicn of the co:n.
mon property of the chureb, and the quest;in
of arbitation was discussed at the last Natioa
al Conference held at P'ittsburg. Ence that
+.imne the agents of the northerni branch of the~
Church, in a teher addressed to the Conims
sioners of the M. E. Church south, state that
they are "satisfied tint no power which <bt
possess, whether corporate or otherwise, wvill
wvarrant us to submit the claim iiade byv you in
behalf of the Methodist Episcopal Churchi
south, to a portion of thei prpe of the B:>ok4
concern of the Methodist Episcopal Church
to the decision of arbiters. la this decision
the agents are sustained by Judlge MCLean.
The decision will of course cause mumch
excitement among the Methodist at the south
and a suit at law will probably result from ihi
decision, which will be tranisferred to th~ .Sut.
Hon. Messrs. Daniel Weobste~r and Reverdl
.fohnson have been engagedl by thme Com,mis
sieners of the M. E. Church, Saut hi, as coun
sel in the prosecution fortheo funds of thme M
E. Church. lHon. ufus Choite his ben r y.
tined, It is said, by the flonk agents of tihe .\l
E. Church, as one of their counsel in thme ex.
pected prosecution of the~ cimi oft lie M. 1E
Church, South, on the property of the Church.
COTr-oN SEED ExrmAcron.-The North.
ern papers, we notice, are describingr at cn
siderable length a newv invention for extract
ing the seed of the cotton pilanlt. It is of ther
simplest construct ion, compiJosed miniily of
two cylidders, closely set together, a feeder,
and the ordinary fani. The cotton conitainin~
the seeds is thrown on the feeder, from whmich
it is taken by the cylinders, which extract thec
seeds wvhole, the cotto'i being parsed by thec
fan into a receiver. Thle quantity of cotton
cleaned by this machine, it is said, will far ex.
coed that by the ordinary saw-gin inow in uise,
and a third less power is requtired to keep it in
operation. By ihis muothied the texture nmi
length of the fibre is comipletely presered,
thme value of cotton ivill be greatly enhanced,
and the intrinsic w.ort hi is iincreused from
cent to a cent and a h:df p3er poun id. it i,
calculated that a thousand poundis of cottoi
ean be extracted in the samno space. of timec
that is required to- ext ract twenty-four poumndi
by the common saw..gin. Tlhae niacionmay
be worked for ten years without requiring re.
A FOLDING lloUSF..--We have hieard tell
of folding doors and folding winidows, lbuta
folig htouso is sometihinig of a invelty:
*tDays, the New York India-rubbher deal.
er; has got tip. a portable bioiilo and ~boatt toi
gpid-finders. Ainon" the poenliar advant a
ges of tid~s inventtion for travellers in Cauliforn
mislthe facility with which a boat of ninc
feot long, by six feet wide, cani be coniverted
into a housoof eight hundred and ekeven feet,
,the me iscon eZL7- the shebt
o bber cloth fti the Y:d Mrns the
a to a C hisertab .i? The. whole
weight of o them is 0i6y sevinty pounds
-n ana .ipakeittaway.jnf an -ordinary
trubln Day'say, thiat shoul the, travellor
ed apama,.wthiageabou ,of.
this nd ihlih can be so arranged 's to
spread a sail, a arty may oinbarc -upon the
gentle PacifC, aid, by oasting alonhet
share, can reich the valle of the S'a ranen
to, and evein penetrate, to the gold region it-.
TUE PAcnEco SLAVEc CASE.-The N. Y.
Tribune gives the following statements of the
facts upon which the Pacheco clain is found
"Early in the progress of the Florida War
upon the- Seinoleo, Major Dade hired of Pa
checo at-825 per month, his sr.vo Lewis to
guide throngh the country of the hostile
savages the expedition w iclh Major Dade
caornanded Lewis was a negro of remark
able abilities, spoke four languages fluently,
and it would seem was a secret confederate
and spy of hlie Indians at the time. When a
bout half way to its destinnation, the expediton
was suddenly attacked by the Indians and al
most entirely destroyed, hardly a nan escap
ing. The negro was no more heard of until
near the close ofthe war, whon ie caine in
among a band of Seminoles whosurrendered,
fndinng longer rcsistance imlossible. Ile
was now claimed by his old mnater but (whe
ther in accordance with the teams of cIpitu
lation or otherwisc does not appear.) Gen. Jes
sup resisted the claim, and iecided that Low
is must go West with the discorittied sa.
vages-admi so be did. Whvinreupon Pache
co claims payment for him by the Govern.
WANT OF FitFsH AIn.-ilonn. Iorace
Mann, alludning to, ill ventilated school-rooms,
remarks as follo(vs:
"To put children on short allowance of
fresh air, is as foolish as it would hive been
for Noah duritig the deluge, to put his family
on a short allowance of water. Since G.id
has pi'ired out an atnosphiere fifty miles
deep, it is enough to make a irnisor weep, to
see our children stinted in breathing."
RrMOLrITo BAIrnAnnrY.-A pr:vato letter
received in P'ittsbur;, from Helena, Arkan
sna, relates a circuistance of revolting bar
"A steamboat touchd at the wharf, amn
landed a man, his wife and child, suffering
with the cholera. It was raining at the time,
and the nii, enfeeih.ed by disOaea, felt mio
the river be!ore lie reached the shores. lie
finally strunggled out, and sick ns he was, ic.
ga searcnmng for a place (nt siotmer. Not a
door was opened for him; the hotels refused
him admittance. At lenngth ie found a shad
which afiorded some sort of shiefler fron. the
rain. Here lie took hnis wife and child-and
in a few hours the whole threc of them were
Tizounr.E IN GEoGIA..--Thlrc. appears te
be considerable excitement in llenry Coun
ty, growing out of tie result of the late elee
tion in that county for Judges of the Inferior
Court. The returns of tie election, which
were deposited in tihe iail to be forwarded to
the Governor, are said to have been abstract
ed from the m-di-tiag; two cetts of Jludges
are now in power-two Clerks of the Court
of Ordinary, appoin.ed. It appears that the
election for Clerk was tie point upon which
the election of Judges tiurni, and the princi
pal cause of the Iresenit excitennit. The
Governor ins refused to insue comi.ssions
for either set of the Judges, and will lay the
matter before the Supreme Court for adjudi
cat;on.-..i ugusta Republic.
To Srri' Mb.Eri.mNG AT -ii. NosE--Dr
N-rier, a e'nci sirgeon, s.ys III it the
sinnnple elevaton'i of a pes'sonn's arn w il al
ways stop ing!0 s at tihe n1se. IIc explains
the fact Ihysioiogica l ly, and declares it a
piusitive reicly. It is certainly easy of tri
WVe would to:nmennd tine foliinvng state
menit to tine conisidleration of tho~se wiho give
ins our daily beef. Ve sincre!v trusnt thmat
nione of thnemi iwh ft . it apl~~icabnfe to) them
se!ves-iough tfne:r b~e ;m n:ght: certainy be.
"Thne mnedicail mien whno pranctice in thne city
of I snndnn, dec lare that cancerou:s andi pin Imno
na~ry afl~ ct:ons ha~ve be:'n emnrnmouv incr~eas
o I, of Ilate yeanrs, by the quantit t of' mnent un
lit for hnan foodn, wich is d-Inly dispos d of
withn tihe baI!s of nacrt-:y
A GooD IDEl'A.-lt is pnropos~ed by the I'la
delphnia Ledger that carriage bodies mnighit be
mnadec of woe wire, with tine foilunwiing ad.
vanitagen: I .ess thia n hi:n Ithm~e weighnt of wood(.
mnore tihain thrnee-mil tine stremngthn, andl equal
I)y great er embiiran nce, im one bieauty and va
riy of descigin; and fin-ldiv, an vrv cosindera
ble reduction of cost. \Vfno iil strike out
for tihe honor and tine profit of this inmrove
No gravel or Mc.\dlaminzed r.d is fit ror
use until it is cemntned firmolv by continuned
So s-ays thne report of thne Kentucky hoard
of internal inmprovemients. "O~ch!"' says Pad.
dy, "I'll never lbe able to punt thnese boots oin
unitil I hnave worni thnemn a week or two.
A MounsruJ. Rr.uc.--Then edhitor of thne
Buton Itoinge Advocate inas received from
Capt. C. MI. liaihe, lute of tine U. S. Armiy,
now residing at Ifhervilke, a relic of- mnournf ul
worth which is diescribed by tine foliowinig
note that accomipanied it:
Enclosed is a slip of paper sttained wvithn thne
blood of tine celebratedi C~apt. Walker, wiho
was killed nit I lnannanta, Mexico. Tine
piece of paper hnappenied tio fall inuon tine inan
imainto bodly oif thne gallant WValker, soon afier
lie b~reathled his lanst, aund somen of hnis clottedl
hlood adhering to it, was preservedl as a relie.
I carried it innmy pocket sceera nmtns in
.Mexico. I sennd it to yout edpstdi
yorcabinet oif curiosities.
Gu:s. -Mc fuir.-Th'e Charhestomiun Mr
cuiry says: WVe are much grat ified in be
inig aubc to state, nuponi tine annthority of a let ter
fromn hist phnysician, we hanve ourselves seen
that tine hlthni of (Gen. iMcDunlli is imnprov
inig innder tihe wautnr cnre treatnmeint tom whichn
ine is at preseint sunbmnittinig. i The General is
nowi in M illeudgville, Georgin, and his frieuin
entertaiin hopes oft apormnannent amelioration
of his hnealth.
I uiois Su:swron.
In tihe St. Louis Reopublican, of tine 15th
inst., we have autheontic intelbngence of tine
election of Glen, Jameis Shilds to tine Senate
of tine United States from tine St ate of Ilflinois
FRANCIS i. ADAM, EDITfl -
AGENTS FOR TIIJE ANNEUR.
Messrs. WHITE, & Co. Sumterville, S. C.
T. W. PEGurs, Esq., Camden, S. C.
Sons of Temuperawace.
There will be a public meeting of Sumter
Division No. 12, Sons of Temperance, .on
Friday the 0th day of this month at Sum.
tervilleI, at 12. o'clock (M) in the Method
ist Church. The public are Invited. The
members of the Order are reiluired to meet
about 11 o'clock at the Town Hall.
Charlcs!on.-Prices, from 5 1-9 to 0 78.
The news by the Canada had an unfavorable
ef'ect on tle market, causing a decline of 1 8
c. on the prices current beore the arrival of
We suggest that a Convention of Sumter
District be held shortly, to shew our approval
of the procdedings of the southern members
in respect to the Address, and our deterihina.
tion to sustain them in their resistance to ag.
gression. Secession is preferable to submis
sion, and cicil war to inequality and resulting
degradation, oppression and ruin, anl the loss
<f "our lirer, our fortunes, and our sacred
A ]MrlcIl Hotel.
During the last four years, two attoimpts
hove been made to raise by subscription of
slares and loan sufficient to build a Brick
Hotel hers. Tie firjt altmpt failo; the
second progresses slowly. Wo recommend
that measurns be taken-to have a sufficien.
cy subscribe to buil.] a 'good Hotel, either
of brick or wood, by the time the Manches
ter Ril Roid reaches this place, which we
hope will be within two years. There is no
doubt, that persons would'be induced to fre
quent th-s village much more than at present,
if a goodily brick or wooden hotel proiisel
"entertainment forman and beast." Amon
other inprovermento, let us endnvor to im.
prove in this respe:'t.
Mr. Calixonn's Addres,-.
The address of the southern members ol
'congress to their constituents, prepared by
Mr. CALUouN, has bei pnhiaihed in the
large daily papers, and, we suppose, has beer
read by many of onr readers. Being a docu.
ment of considerable lengtli, it was not in om
power to publiah it this week, da it came tr
late. We' shall endeavor to give it entire
next week. It will repay a second reading
Copies ahould be Multiplied, so that it may be
in the hands of all. It is simply a historical
narration of tl.e aggressions of the-north, in
regard to slavery, and urges union among the
Southern Stater, without pres:-ning any other
specific, so that the Southern States, mny be
preparei for united action, when the time
comes to maintain our rights und eqzamlity in
the unihn as a wereign States. We are glad
to see that this d)cisive step has been taken
It distinctly makes the issue. There is nowi
no retreat bat in submission.
Mr. W. Tr. Sm.Nc has sent us a sample a
this kindl of cotton, which may be seen, at the
edi:or's oflize. Las fall, we mntioned
stalk of this kind, which producedl fourteen
lho!!s. lie informs uts that 1010 pounds of thiu
reed cotton produces on an average 'd7 houndt
of elean cotton.
To rThe Peop3e of Ciaren:ion.
WVe have received nuthentic informatiot
fro:n the highest otiicial authority of the Wil.
mtin-;ton & Manchester Rail itoad, that thu
Shanks Creek route to the Camden Branel
will lbe selectedgarid the road run on thal
route, provided the people of Charendon sub
seribe TWENTY THlOUSAND DOL
LARS, in addition to their subscription,
matde some time back; and that the Assist
ant Engineer. Mr. L. J. Fiemuing, will be
htere cmn the 12th to ascertain if thoe'above
subscription has been made, and, if sor to Ie
out th.e contracts immediately on trhat routt
for grading and the wood work; otherwise
if the subscription is not mnadh, it will bo his
ditty to proceed at once to let out the contractJ
on the Claremont route, the shortest of the
two and so costing loss, and to take this
mteasmne as the fliml one for the location o
Weo have also been informned from th<
same source, that TriS IS iuM LAS']
OPl'ORTIUN~IT Y which thme people of Char
en:lon will have of securing the road througl
their county; and that letters to tltis effec
have been written to various influential indi
viuals in that portion of thte district, urging
on thetm the necessity of immediate actior
and comnpliatce wvith thte above proposal, i
they wvishm to avail themselves of the benefiti
of thme proposed road.
WVe have no reasoni to believe the time
can or will be extended, though this publig
notice gives very little time for action, as it i
necessary that this portion of thte road shouk
be conmnumced at once, and there can no Ion
ger be~ any delay. Still, Tuenty thuousan
dol~ars can be subscribed at once by the Clar
endon peopleo, and the road secured, if the;
are wvillinmg todo it. The time for action i
s',ert. and wh'atcvnr is done in Clmartdo
easily subscribed, arhd thsat 0,OQ
ur a n m".-il hinks crok
rQute wil t at .d pr
haps $50,000., anilyouare; rskid t' sub
scribe only 820,000, to secure the rad d
its advantages,'conveniencos and pleasrqs.
Again ve remind you that this. is 1t
apptoruitg. We' hope "you- 14'iA eA
ahd W c thorc o 'It -ifor iua dd ge :
that the roadhould pis. through Ciar:lon
*These thitgs w'ere oy, detertinedn on
y the' Joard of Direefor , awl, iptice has
boon given you, by letter and.this paper a
soon do possible after the receiptof the W
formation. We-wii i more .iniedadu be4ad
given; still, thnre is time enough 'for posiaipt
action, and the necessiliy ofh e case iqires
the latter, while' it praVotei the xenio o'
Collaiu bla Telegraplh.
Mr. Elwin DLeon, for some time paet
the editor of. this spirited da'ly -paper,. has
purchased the interest of. Dr. Sill, his -form
er co-propr.etor, and is now sole owner.- It.
is the first and only successful attempt to es.
tablish a daily paper in the inter:or of the
State. The 'clegraph was ilhe'first in this
State to sound the alarm of the overhanging
aggressions on southern rights, which have
boon verifieil by the proceedings of the pres
The BJlu1i Driviang-ile Blind.
A novel spec*.ale.te prsented in our
streets a few daydlebtce._ A blind negro man
was seen entering theVilagcdriving aho-se
and cart, and seated on the front of the'-art,
while anothor blind ndgro was Walking be.
hind und holding on to the' rear of the velii
cie. The driver sat silent and mnotion1%r'
his .iglt!es orbs opening wide on the scno
through which he was passing, while the
horse acted as an,,unerring guide throalglh
THE AGITATION AT WASHINGTON.
The Correspondent of the Balimore Sun
throws out the folluw.ng sugge.Ations in rela
tion .to the sate of th'gs at presen1 prvail
ing at Vashingion.
The addreseen of Mr. Calhoun and Mr.
Jlerrien, respect ivelv, are now beoire tle cen
try, and will Le various!y comtnented uge In
hil'irent sect ons of the U.uona. -The bont
fde address, ensAblying the thoughts of its
originator, is, no doubt,.Mr. Calhoun's; Alr.
Ilerrien's was inteaded: as anu emollient, Mr.
Calhouin's i't tpec:Iic Mr. ilerrien treated the
cane as cloni, Mr. Calhoun decided ;hat
it was is.flarlaamaiory; one trusti, th toIe roiA t
constitution of 0h0 pitient, tIhe 6'l points'l
ready to the surgical instrumunt., and to th
possible call for an operation
It appears that about forty-ive or forty-six
Donocrats have .signed the address of Mr.
Calhoun, or less than one half of. the whole
southern representation;' wIhile the ha'aicc
wire partly in favor of signing no address it
all, and opposed the whole movement. They
did not consider the present t ind propitioas
for it, and trie-l, as much as it' was in thrir
power, to arrest it.
One of thi reasons wlhf from 20 to 23 Demu.
ocratic members hiave refused to sign Mr. Cil
h: -u-:s ad. r _. s is, tivt in re i in.r "thu aggris
s41ns and insults" the South is rep~ived
froin the North. Mr. Calhuun unxakas na dis.
tim~tion between D~emocrats or Whigs--my
:sensible Democ.rats contendling that, wSi-.Ln
the history of p~arties in the North andtkmths,
Mr. Calhoun's statemnt of facts inyv be a
statement of wvhat the Scotch call ":As facts,
or at leaist lead tox whlolesa!o, and thereby er
But Mr. Calhoun evielently cea leavori inihis
adldress to obliterate the distinction bxween
Democrats and WVhigs, and to organize patrties'
anew, according to geographical divisions.
lie states distinctly, at the conclusior, that
they must show to the North that th y pri~e
:!wir Southern rights higher than any Les <
partie.s, thoughl iey may entertain a kcent re
spect for the::e.
Mr. Calhoun fo~esees great dlieuIty as toa
slavery ini this Dstrict, hut no mxovomenst
against it will be mad~e at thuis session. I have
no doubt-l--e is blessed who cannot sac-that
the next Congress, uder the apportionment
will insist upon the tatol remnoval from this
city and District, of the private prisons for
keeping harbored slaves until they can lhe
sold or removed-erronoously called tic
slave pens. T1hese plhees are not toleratedl
by the hiws either of Maryland or Virginia.
Congress will undoubtedly swveep away every
vestige of slavery in this xistrict, or remove
the seat of governmnent. The thirty-second
Congress wail do all that. They may, to save
the Union,rremoved the seat of governmueg Mr.
Calhoun's anticipations as to the progress of
opinion on this subject are not ill-founded.
If sla'dy should be abolished here, this Dis
tict, wIll' a becoma receptabale for runaway
slaves. The people,of the.District will hiave to
runan'ay nest. To liv -'e will beimnpossib!p.
The abolition ofs~la , and the. remival'o
the seat of governmsent, will be fraught with
nearly eqal mischlef to this city and D:strict
Is retrocession the proper alleviation I Many
think so, It is a matter worthy to be consid
tthe Baltimore American we learn that both
Mr. Calhoun's Address and Mr, Berrion's
substitute are published. Th'le latter is simp
ly headed "Address to the People of the Uni
ted States," wvhiile the first is entitled " Trho
Adldress of Southern Delegates in Congress to
their Constituents." Our Washington corres
pondent states that there are no namnes appen
dled to the Address of Mr. Calhoun, publ ished
in: the Union.
The Board of Directors of the~ Wdl ninurton
and Manechester Ranil Road Comnpangy fave
separated the office of General Agent rind
Secretary and Treasurer, imd have elected
J. M. Timmnons, of Darlington distriect, S.C.,
General Agent, and John Mc Iea,Jr., of'Wih
'mi ngton, Sacretary and Treasurer.
TIhoemfces are to be established at Maios
Courtan Hose, 5, C: wil.. ..r -
A~ o ~
Tho: im; 'Ir 1
t 1874itlzflR'$vor ~i pftIn
Tlio Odeliorer the an
Jou,iiiexie'z djkazr 1;% 4
W r. ' uir* Any th06e to ~
1 e~o ~~i6 af i1po
W661duWaii p endti n
3vr 1mily .o is ied.-~~e,~Jr
barJ, that a I~irectprWo h~aI'a~~~
iiitonizshed into ta:iwtil"9 ' okt
De- htere in one ay. For the* infornation
)f tisooeo'ata distance iil6 areinhe-habit of
hinking 'of our veniritbto' Tow g 1'.v:& _9nig
jificaut~plaace.we beg .Jeave l sae~4a
nore 'than -th.;rty thousand, bales ofr: co
vive been a!re dy- hp"A8on thec Ca~~ &v
Branich RAi l oqd ,this 4i1aseii. Thi~4I.IzO
lumber, aseaOl miimuM o, yarl
*ece~pts b .OrM of th-i eirprjso;
trill be at W6tf~
3tenmer W '
luccessful ter Ct1h...u1
:otton. Oair str ,etisarecrowfie
iu nd presemi a nst livedy. i
bu~incsis; anmd wei helittle dav1 1 .1 .
M!arikt wiill contintde t6 asUrdsig
Innri; to ItIm qPlamter'a. tI inutho 'l
uco o. th:s increased iae C
THlE C A N A D.A EW18 ~~
FR.%-Nc1 -There is no diaquietudoW
the French peo~a.. -Tht Presildent
withI favor emintet mn oif vry Anidic
hinm eierv demnonst ration Of'reoptlue. 4djblo
high). stftion of chief Wnisr~qo
Rtepublic. Theore. li id "bee n- :O'n e '10 - k;:,
wvere muerely local In'thiti kdiiiraj).
Fretich fund-4 wereale loer116 l.m
cause of Iliapesini ~tt6h~e~boi
the uncortainty whicb 1veLt(wovr~~r
to. _the,.patriotarn,' of, ohe ei .~j
Io.za-tj isttMI on,iin orm -~.
ed ruin inistei 'es-ro 0 in P"a, ha'
interveistion, 'ill tAe. pitce by tlizttto
powtarai; of'rope fo the "reatlimid
Pope to power .'
CKOLEJIA. Tiskdiro diseas t S'. dit
havo disnppeared. fronm.11 liotAd~pp: s
where it has prevol rvie. ..v
fly -Telegr14r1J ir bourt-e'r.
CALIF OR~iA AFF'ATM*,
Ou r 1alitirr corresponident *ritep us tli~t
the WVasluin!,:on Ui.- c-Atains Wn ntH'gtl
letter froki Gesi. PeriZ'or F '9mith;'4ditod Pi